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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, January 04, 1861, Image 1

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VOL VII. NO. 182. NEW SERIES. COLUMBUS. OHIO. FRIDAY EVENING. JANUARY 4.
IIZ DOLLASS PEB TEAS;
Inrariablj in Adranct.
mm
I860!
SljclOljio Statesman
DAILY. T EI WEEKLY AND WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
PUBLISH K 8 AND PB0PBIET0B6
IlT Ofllct, Noi. SO, 88 and 40, North High 8t
TftRMB INVARIABLY IN ADVANOl.
liaiiy - - - . $8 00 per year.
' hy (be (Mrrler, per week, W eents.
Tri-Wesifiv - - - 8 00 per year
Weekly - ,-. 1 00
Advertising by tb Square.
nM it a I yeai...$''n 00
Olif " '.' UiftLttlS id OH
Jne " 0 monllii I'i i0
Ir.e 3 montln Id "0
Jn.? '.' mouths B 00
Jr.i I month. ! 00
One iouare 3 weeks. .4 00
One " Sweeks..3 00
Una " I week... 1 75
One " 3 days... 1 00
On ' iilays... 7.1
One ' " ' I Insertion SO
Displayed advertlMmeots half more than the abovs
rtei.
Ailveitliementa luaded and placad In the column of
h, nr;.,i Noticea." double, the onunarv raeet
All nutli-wi required to be published by law, legal rate.
h unlPreil ou tliclDJIiieeaclusiveiyaiierinenraiweea
per cent, more than the above ratca; but ail such wu
Plipur In the Trl-Weckly wlthmitcharge.
liuinee Cards, not exceeding Ave Hues, tier year, ln
Me. S'2 Ml n.-r line: ontiilile '.'.
Notices ol mmlnirs.charilKhlMocletles, Are companies,
s ., hall iri'-e.
All tniiinl'nt mtrvrtitements mutt 06 fatdor fa
it Itiimrn TVe rule will nut lie far etl from.
Weekly, aaoie price an the Dally, where the advertiser
scs the 'Weekly alnne. Where 'he Dally and Weekly
are both used, then the rhargc li r Iho Weekly will be
n H the rates of the Daily
No advertisement Hkeii except for a definite period
BUSINESS CARDS.
BACrLK HUASS WORKS,
Corner Spring A: Witter Sis..
Oolumbus, Olaio.
W. B. POTTS & CO.,
MA OIIINISTS,
And Manufacturers of It nun and Composition Castings,
Finished L'ruia Work of all Descriptions.
Electro
Dating and Gilding!!
STENCIL CUTTING, 3tC.
IM 'on illy
gl)r..l. D. Bciinman,
A RESIDENT DENTIST.
A 1,1. 1 HUM: Itr.tlllllUNGTHKNEIW
yirel of a Dentins!, ami favoring Dr. B. with thilr
patronage niny rely on bnving satisfaction given. The
Ice will i required on the rumplulion of an operation.
Office four Uonn North of the American Hotel, oyer
ItuilisiH't Mat Htnro.
Onlumhu .Inn 7 ,lly
DJl. T. iMIJUiNE, DENTIST.
A H(tlIIATi: or tiii: FIIII.ADEI..
iV phia College of Hentul Surgery, ii permanently
located in theeity ol Colunihu, Ohio.
Dental ronma No. II K. Town ilrcut, near HUrtl, net
door to the Fntiklin ItHiik .
Kk'clrl. ity uacil In etrncllnt- teelli, t'- relieve palo
Alao, tilling; ami nrtiflci'il leeth iiiHerttd.
novil-dly
P. A. B. SIMKINS,
Attorney xt Xievcv
ANf) NOTARY rUBLIO.
OBIi'e Amu ' rJuililinr. nppnulle Cnpllol Brjuare.
COLUMBUS, OHIO.
ooxjXjimciitjo
Maf hine Mannfaclnring Company
AHUfAflTUklSS Or
STEAM ENGINES & BOILERS,
ftttttngi, Mill Gearing, tfaeblnerr.
ALSO, .
IFLtvilx-ofvci Work.
r tvrar biacnimoN.
C'Ol.fTIrlHIlN, OHIO.
OlIAft. A MHOS, gup t P. AMBOB.iTreas.
decl I, l-'5H-tf
MILLINERY GOODS.
$20,000W0RTH
OF
nery and Fancy Goods
For Sale.
Rll. WAUF. WOULD KESPECT
1 fully Inform the CUizenmf Onlumhuiand Vi
cinity that hi mock of
FAIL AND WINTER MILLINERY
IS NOW COMPLtTC,
And being particularly desirous ol
reducing liis stock immedi
ately, ho will Sell,
FROM THIS DATE, AT
CREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
Ijadlos,
YOU CAN GET
Bargains! Bargains! Bargains!
By Calling.
' . AND
EXAMINING HIS STOCK!!
m
HE SELLS EVERY VARIETY OF
MILLINERY & FANCY GOODS
TOOETIIEH WITH A
Large Stock of Notions,
&C , &0.
ILTPrlcen
11 11 I and skall
factory.
be satis
CAM AT
R. II. Ware's
BONNET ROOMS,
THO.
Aft EAST TOWN SIHEKT,
OOXiXTIsI33TJI3 , 4
Olalo-
ctSld3m
M. M. POWERS & BRO
DIALERS lt llr0TIO AND DOMSSTIO '
CIUAItft,
TOBACCO.
murfr. '
AND TANOY ABTIOLES
No. 11 Fast "tats Ktroet, between nigh and
the Post Orlice.uoiumous, unw. ocmi:aum
ps
ANCY BKERS WI-K"r ..
IANOi BKiiJB Bii,aa,
FANCY BHK88 STXKB. ' . t
We are now offering our immense stock of Taney Drees
Silks at prices lese man ever micro ouerea in inia city
i.. .ti.niinn of the ladiea of this city mud vlclnltv
ollclted, as onr stock Is vary select and complete In
uradea of goods In tola line.
novi4. No. CT South High etreot.
t'or medical l'urposes." , ,
PURB BIIANDDIF.8.WINE9,C0BDULS,A1IDBIT
ir.u.. from -'llonileil Warehouse " .
B0TST ; ", lOa South High street
rii.Tcai! A-THREAD LACK ITIITTS
M of elegant quallttea for Ladiea; alto, Misses' Mitts
Is great variety at -:
Vv, .ff-rrmt rT" ;fn 'Zl
3y (m. jltf reau.'...!:i i iMzviuttfCl
ANNUAL PROSPECTUS
OP
ONE DOLLAR
PREMIUMS
wgil Ohio mini
THE WEEKLY OHIO STATESMAN IS PRINTED ON
J MAMMOTH SH
v AT THE LOW RATE OF;
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR!
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
II i on old nml n liiiMt Tlminirnlir; Jnurnal, nml, ne ft political paper, Lna
No Superior in Ohio or nny other State!
n addition to its political olinractcr, il in a first claw ncwepapT, ftirnialiing itn reitdcra with the
GENERAL NEWS OF THE DAY,
An epitome of Die stirring events constantly occurring nt home and abroad, and clioien miscel
laneous selections. II also gives the latest and most reliable
From all tbe principal marts of Trade and Commerce,
The Business Alan, the Mechanic, the Farmer and the Laborer
Will each find their tastes and interests consulted and attended to in the columns of
THE VmH.ISLXj-ST STATESMAN.
During the session of Congress and the Ohio Legislature, the readers of the Wekklt Status
man will be furnished with a concise report of the doings of each of those bodies.
During the past year, the circulation of tho Wrekiy Statfsmax has increased very rapidly,
being now more than double what it was twelyn months nrjo. It is our desire to extend its cir
culation, not only in Ohio,
But in all the States and Territories West of Us!
In proportion as it is diffused among the people, its usefulness will be increased; and we invite
our politicnl and personal friends to aid us in giving to the Weekly Statesman m
The Largest Possible Circulation
Among the people. The price of the paper is so low that no Democrat need be without il. As
an inducement to friends to aid us in increasing the circulation of the Weekly Statesman, we
will give
A PREMIUM OF THIRTY DOLLARS
To the person who will, by the iBt day of Jannary, 18fl, send us the largest Club of yearly
subscribers, with tho cash for the same; TWENTY DOLLARS to the person who sends us the
second largest Club of subscribers as aforesaid; TEN DOLL4RS to the person who sends us
the third largest Club of subscribers as aforesaid; and to each person who sends us a Club nf
ten yearly subscribers, with the cosh for the same, we will send a copy of the
Weekly Statesman One Year without Charge!
O" Those who are willing to compete for the Premiums, or solicit suhseribers for the States
man, can out this Prospectus out of the paper and attach to it a strip of writing paper, on which
to record the names of all persons who may become subscribers.
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
TflR
PER ANNUM!
FOR CLUBS!!
13 T,
rmu.ifinKBs OHIO HTATKHUAS.
il
NAMES.
STONE'SBAZAAR.
No. 4 Ghvynne Block.
A. P. STONE & O'HARRA
ARKNOWIIECEIVINGlHKIHWn
1 TKH GOODS, and Invito the public to lnapect
them. No auoh stock of Gooila has ever been bronRht to
this market. The South, inconsequence of the failure
of the grain crop, haa not been able to purchase Uie us
ual quantity of rich goods, and this fact haa forced the
Importers to tell them at public auction. Our buyer
(Mr. Btone) being In New lork at these large sales, took
advantage of them, and we can and will tell our goods
here, at lesa than any one who purchased two weeks since,
naid for them In New York. Our stock is complete In
every department of
LEO A NT DRESS SILKS,
OTTOMAN VELOURS,
BROCHE VALENCIAS,
PRINTED MERINOS,
PRINTED COBURGS,
DYED COBUGS;
BLACK ALPACAS,
ORLEANS,
FANCY WOVEN FABRICS,
ALL WOOL DELAINES,
POPLIN, PRINTS,
DELAINES.
SHAWLS AND CLOAKS!
Five Thausand Dollars Worth
Bought in One Day,
t one balf the Cost ol Impoitation.
LADIES7" FURS,
it all Varieties, of the Celebrated
Rlanufature of C. O. un
titers & Son.
HOSIERY DEPARTJIENT,
Men's, Ladles and Children's Under Shirts and Drawon;
Ladles, Misses and Children's Hosiery of all kinds. In
Wool and Lamb's Wool; Heeoy Lined and CottonGlovaa
of every make.
ALSO
complete assortment of all the nsual varie
ties of
LADIES' CLOTHS,
CASsiMr;Kr;:3.
OVERCOATINGS,
TWF.BDS,
FLANNELS,
. RIBUON3.
. DRESS TRIMMINGS,
ladies and Gent's linen Cambric Hand
kerchieft, &c., &c,
r ahn mil on ni. wa pledge our words to
shew them the largest, best and cheapest stock of Goods
ever aeen In this market, or pay mem one uun.tr
hourwhl looking.
decl-diy'-itawiiw. rum
GENUINE 'FAMILY LIQUORS.
WM B. MOUEHOUSE & CO.,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers in .
Brandies, Wines, Gins and Begars,
. i. tn rati the attention of the eUltens of the TJnl
ii 11.1m rn m,ir rnra nuraviu m,mub, uh.hu hh
a . . .. i n ,1" I . . .1 I.lminH .nt mh mm.
.i..i.n. .nnervialon. for Family and Medical nae,
..... ...nrt.ii to ault customers. Clubs, Military and
other nubile bodies, who require to purchase In larga or
m.ll nuantltles. in casks or bottles, win Be iiuemu,
dealt With, rrtca iiiaiaeu. uu .imiu.uv...
OLD MOREHOUSE ' BrCTERS.
v, in, ih. Hratnhvilelana as the best reme'
irn.an fne rjiineoaia. Indigeatton, Debility, and all
Wervous Diseases, as suv-reg-. f-'-, w-
1 . . , . . V.nl
aome. and delicious to ins taste, boio ny u umisii
' W. B. MORBHCUSB k CO., Prop'rs,
I.'.";... ... ,. ... 3 k 5 Exchange Place,
. . Jersey City, N.J.
' P. S. Ths subscribers wish to engage ft few sotlve
aMi.HLv.1 KndTrmvellnc Aaentsfor their house,
whom liberal Inducements will be ottered.. For part le
nlars. addrtin u -hnTa. ocUU-dJsi
nANCT LINEN AND SI IK FANS IN
X new styles; . Ribbon Bound, Extension and la
dianFansat AI? 8. .
may.!. . . . , - no. a soatn mgn
to
NAMES.
Fire Insurance!
LIVERPOOL AND LONDON
Fire & Life Insurance Co.
Castle street. Liverpool. OOamlQI Poultry, London,
Ollice, .'ili Wall and SI Pine streets, New York.
THOMAS MOODIE, Agent, Columbus, Ohio.
Faid asp I'apltnl, Miirplus
and Iteaervcd a- unda 6,fMI0s5S5
Invested inthls Country svor..Nll(l,(;I O
earir Itevemie, over U,fiO(iUOO
IPPThe Shareholders personally responsible for en-
gaftementaof IlieCompany. All Directors must be Share
hnlJpra. Directors and Shareholders la New York:
James Drown, Esq., Chairman. Francis Oottenet, Bsq.,
Deputy unatrman.
M. Archibald, H.'U.M. Consul. Kugena Dntilb, tsq.
oseph Gaillaril, Jr., Esq. II. (irinnell, Esq.
Alexander Hamilton. Jr., Esq. :. V. Sanderson, Ftq.
Ant. Hamilton, Jr., Esq.,
Counsel nf the Board.
Ai.rsrn Piu., Esq , Resident Secretary.
Local Board In Cincinnati'
W. Thomas, Esq. J. D. Jones, Erq. RufusKing.Esq.
Thompson Neave, Esq. Rob't Buchanan, Esq,
The undersigned. Agent in this city, will be happy to
receive applications for Insurance in the above Company,
AT TI1E CITY BANK.
He can recommend it wllh entire confidence to all desir
ous of obtaining protection against LOBS BY FIRE.
No Charge forFolioie.
oovlMf TH0S. HOODIE.
HOLIDAYS.
FANCIES.
Such arti:les as you dirtrt for your I1T7SBAND
Such as you need for your WIFE.
Suchas arejroper for your DAUGHTER.
8uch as yonr SI8TER will prattt you for.
Such as your BROTHER can use.
Such as you iranf for Till ONE YOU LOVE BEST.'
Sucb aa will be good tat the'1 BLESSED BABY."
Such as all tctk for,
May be found In variety. In my new stock of
WATCHES, CHAINS, JEWILHV,
PLATED GOODS,
And general assortment of
Fsnoy snd TJsefnl Artloles.
WM. BLYNN,
No. 10 Buckere mock.
Decemlier, 10.
WM. KNABE & CO.,
AT TIIFIIK NEW NALF.M-,
j J ilflJI,JIIl J."" H VJ U. W. ,..
AND I I
N09. 1, 3, 5 and 7 N. BUT AW BTEET,
Offer for sale their celebrated
GOLDEN MEDAL,
GRAND
ANDSQARE
PIANO-FORTES.
Being highly recommended hy the first Professors and
Mnslcnl Amateurs ot the country, and .
EVBRY
INHTHUMKNT
WARRANTED FOR
FIVE YEARS.
The most fastidious customer may rely upon being
pleased in every respect.
Termannemi. a, . iinnuu vu'
BBLTZER k WEBSTER, Agents,
oct?f);lydw. Columbus, Ohio.
FAMILY FL.OUII.
VirillTE WHEAT, BRANDED
"9NO "W FLAKE,"
From "Harnett Mills," Sprlngfleld, O. Ihe best brand oi
Flour brought to our market, eatlsraction euaranteea
for sale only at WM.
MCDONALD'S.
BOVV7
10H South High street.
Holiday Presents.
ntr.irns. iir.i.Aiair.8. itiKKiNOff,
KJ ( lllfirzEM, UJIKSS SILKS!, and all
kinds of fashionable
"Winter Dreea G-ootlts.
we are now offering at very low prices.
PETER BAIN,
decSI. No. Sggauih High street.
ITT IDE
itlANTI.F! RAIlAHKNi HUTU
V V White and Black, just received at
BAIN'S
H
EMI AND COTTON HOPES,
do ' ' Twines, - - -
nul flar.aand Candle Wick.
for sale by ; ; M'KEB it RISTI1AUX,
oet7 34 If . High Street.
IIBHI
bally, per ear
Tri Weekly, per iar...
Weekly, peryeai
SO Ml
. 3 oo
. I 00
John Quincy Adams on Secession
Concerning such a crisis aa has now come
upon us, Air. Adams said, with his accustomed
forethought;
" lathe calm bonrs of selfposesslon, the right
of a Slate to nullify'an Act of Congress, is too
absurd for argument, and too odious for discus
sion. Tho right of a State to secede from tho
Union is equally disowned by the principles of
toe declaration or lndepenaeoae. iaiiont ac
knowledge no judge between them upon earth,
and their governments from necessity, must, In
their intercourse with each other, decide when
the.failure of one party to a contract to perform
its obligations absolves the other from tho recip
rocal fulfilment of its own. But this last of
earthly powers is not necessary to tbe freedom
or independence of Statet, connected together
by the immediate action of tbe people, of whom
they consist. To tbe people alone is there re
served, as wen tnc diaolviuff, as the conttita
ent power, anil that powor can bo exercised by
them only under the tie of conscience, binding
mem to too retriDutive justice ol Heaven.
With these qualifications, wo may admit the
same right aa vested in lhcptopleo( every State
in tho Union, with reference to ttn General
Government, which was exercised by the people
of tho United Colonies with reference to the
supreme head of the British empire, of which
they formed a part and tinder these limitations
have tbe people of each State in the Union a
revolutionary! right to secede from tbe con
federated Union itself.
"Thus stands the Right. But tbe indis
soluble link of union between the neoole
of the several States of this confederation.
is after all not in tbe riohl. but in the
heart. 11 the day should ever come fmav
Heaven avert it ) when tbe affections of
tbe people of these States shall bo alienated
I'rom each other, when tbe fraternal spirit shall
give way to cold indifference, or collisions of in
terest shall fester into hatred, the bands of po
litical association will noi long bold together
parties no longer ittracted by tbe magnetism
conciliated interests and kindly sympathies;
and far better will it be for tbe people of the
disunited States to part in friendship from each
other, than to be held together by constraint.
Then will be the time for reverting to the pre
cedents which occured at the formation and
adoption of tbe Constitution, to form again a
more perlect Union, by dissolving that which
could no longer bind, and to leave the separated
parts to be reunttedby the lawof political grav
itation in tuo centre.
The Iron Trade of Lake Superior
A correspondent of the Chicago Times com
municates the following interesting facts rela
tive to the development of the great iron inter
ests of Lake Superior :
Very few of our readers are aware, doubt
lets, of tho revolution which is now noiselessly
progressing in the iron trade of the great
North-west, and which, although developed
within tbe last four or five years, has already
effectually and forever chaDged Ihe source of
supply from tbe East to the West. The real!
cation of this fact is to be seen in the returns
of tho business season jnst closed at the port of
Marquette, the present only outlet of the iron
mines and manufactories of Lake Superior.
The iron trade of that region dates only from
lti.r5( when the completion of the St. Mary's
canal first permitted vessels to go from lake to
lake withont breaking bulk.
We gather from the Marquette Journal of the
97th ult., and other wall informed sources, the
following statistics of business at that port since
1855, as follows, for Iron ere and pigtron. We
asK our readers to note mem careruuv: sain-1
mentsfor June. 1855, 1.44T tons: 1856", 11.2971
tons; 1607, 2(U64 tons; 1858, 30,327 tons; 1859
7,U1W tons; 1H0U, IMi.yij tons, for l8bl, pre
parations are being made to ship 350,000 tons,
which will not .more than supply orders already
being made in advance. Tbe shipments of pig
metal were, In 1857, none; In 1858, about 3,000
tons, In 1859, 5,000 tons; lSGO.G.OOO tons; while
new furnaces now erected will, in 1861 Increase
the shipments to nearly 15,000 tons, for which
tbe demand has been constantly in excess of Ihe
supply, Buffalo is now moving to draw her
share of this new commerce. Many will hare
noticed the two mammoth estaolishments in pro
cess of construction on the banks of tbe Buffalo
creek, near the line of the Lake Shore Railroad.
These are two new blast furnaces, of 16 feet di
ameter inside, being built for Mr, Wadsworth,
Genesee; and other shrewd and able capital
itsts of Buffalo, who built thorn, expecting to
use Lake Superior ore exclusively, with coal
brought hy rail from Pennsylvania.
Let the People Consider It
.We have not Learned whether Mr. Andrew, tbe
Governor elect of Massachusetts, has returned
home, after the utterance of the ferocious senti
ments imputed to him at Washington. It seems
that he and Burlingame, and other blusterers, in
conclave at that capital, have determined that the
integrity of the Union mutt be tretervtd, that Is,
translating weir language mtu iw moaning tuat
by no concession sball the ends and alirs which
the class of "Republicans"represented byMessrs
Andrew, Burlingame, Tappan,Doolittle, Trum
bull, Blair, etc., be defeated even though it "cost
millions ot lives." W by, these fanatics talk ol
sacrificing tbe lives of men, women and children,
as colly as the tyrant uoraiiian would nave
talked of the files which It was his daily amuse
ment to impaicl And this same Mr. Andrew,
wbo was so philanthropio that he could not
bear the idea of banging a pirate and a mur
derer, and skurricd backwards and forwards to
Washington with petitions to prevent it now
goes over tbe same ground to "stiffen up" his
confederates in Congress, lest they should yield
anything and rather than they should do so,
would sacrifice "millions of lives!" Before the
election he Drofessed himself "a man of peace,"
now, be Is ready for the bloody drama of
civil war! Sucb are the natural fruits ol fanat
ical philanthropy. But these men have yet to
be
Boston Courtier.
The Wholi Storv im a Notshil. It is
eighty four years ago, since Unole Sam was
born, and what an eventful eighty four years
they have been. Eighty-four years ago tbe
United States was a remote circumstance, they
now compose the second commercial nation in
the world. In that time they have revolution
ized the world, built up an empire, licked our
mother, and fenced in a continent, in lees
time than it took Mcthmelah to get out ot
swaddlinc-clothes, we have made more canals,
tamed more llgntmng, ana oarnesBea more
steam, and at a greater cost in money than the
whole revenues ot tne worm couiu nave nam
for tbe day he got out of bis time. In eighty-
fnur vears we have not only chanced, tbe poll
tics of the earth, but Its wearing appearl cot
ton shirts being as much the offspring of the
United States as the ballot boxes. Since tbe
fourth of Julv. 1776, the whole world has been
to school, and . what is better, learned more
enae than was taught in the previous four thou
sand years. The problem ot sen-government
has been solved, and its trutn made immortal
as Washington or yellow corn, its adaptation
to all the wants ol tbe more aspiring nation
has been made more signally manifest. Under
harmonious working a Kepumio nas grown
In an ordinary lifetime, that would have taken
an other system of governments thousand
.gars to navo Drougut auuut. i in im mwb
than it has taken some greenhouse plant to
at maturity, we have built a nation that
has spread itself from Maine to Mexico, from
the Atlantic to the Pacific a nation that
n.nuht more whales, licked more Mexicans,
1 . . . i . . . , , .!
nUnted more telegraph poles and owns more
steamboats, tban any other nation that has
lived or ever will live, for an tnis, tnanK uoa
and praise Thomss Jefferson.
Washington and the Corner-Stone.
A correspondent of the Bangor Whig gives
the followioir reminiscence of Gen. WaSHiito-
. VBtiog oo a visit to Washington, during tbe
recess of Congress in the spring ot '57, 1 walked
one day with a iriend, to view the works which
were tben already in progress for tbe extension
of the capital. As we sauntered among tbe
pillars in the basement of the old building, we
fell In with a venerable-looking man, having
the appearance of a countryman, who seemed
to be tbere on the same business that we were.
We entered into conversation with him, and he
Informed us that he was Virginian, "raised"
a few miles down the river, not far from Ml.
Vernon. "Very likely, then," we remarked,
"you may recollect Gen. Washinotom." "Per
fectly well," replied be, "indeed, I saw him
when he laid tbe fonndation of this building.
I was but a boy tben," be continued, "but I
remember very distinctly bow be looked as he
stood in this way over the stone, and settled it
in its place with a pry. It was a huge stone,
and as placed, it must have required no little
strength to move it, but the General was a very
atbletio man, and moved it apparently with ease.
Tbere were a number ot boys tbsre from our
neighborhood, and it was a standing marvel to
us all, bow tbe General moved that stone. A
fews days after, the General happened to be rid
int; by our school bouse on horseback, as we
were playing outeida. We all pulled oft" our
hats to him, and be Btopped bis horse for a
moment, and epoke to us very pleasantly. One
of tbe boys cried out, 'Please, General, tell us
how it was vou moved that ereat stono op yon
der, the ether day.' 'Why, boys,' said he smil
ing, 'did I move the stone V '0 yes, General,
you moved it, we all saw you 'weiiDoys,
said the General, looking very seriously and
speaking slowly, shaking his long finger at us,
as he spoke, 'Do joh tr that nnbodg tvrt vwvtt
that ttone again! '
-'
Th r'tioHT of the Emfiror or Chima.
The Moniteurde I'Arme gives tbe following
details of tbe place to which tbe Emperor of
China has (led: "Moukden is not in Tartary,
properly so called, but in Mandcbouria. Tbe
country of the Mandchonx forms part of the in
terior provinces of tbe empire, and comprises
three departments. Tne nrst is tnat ot uning
King, having for its chief town Moukden or
Foung'Tbean; tbe second, Ghirin, with a chief
town of the same name; and the third is Sak-halien-Oula-Kboton,
with Tsi-Tsikar as its capi
tal. It is in tbe country of tbe Mandcboux that
are to be found the most devoted partisans of the
Tartar. Manochoux dynasty, which enected con
quest ofjChina la 1644, and still relgos over that
vast empire, mandcbouria is separated from
the province of PetchUli, in which Pekin Is sit
uated, by that of Laotang. Between tbe two
last named provinces are the bign mountains oi
Tban-Yen, which are of difficult access, and
mnBt have protcoted the retreat of the Empe
ror. Moukdeu is about 400 kilometres (ths
of a mile each), from Pekin. If the Emperor
bad retired into Tartary, properly so called, be
would have bad to make a journey across Mon
golia of about 1,000 kilometres (625 miles), and
pass thrOUgTj some pru.turiee, tmU.Jult.ntei of
which are completely hostile to nim.
We may add, in order to explaiu the English
despatch, that at Hong Kong, Sbanghae, and in
the ports on the coast inhabited by Europeans,
all tbe Chinese possessions which have 'been
formerly conquered by the Tartars and the Tar-tar-Mtthdchoux
suoh as Mongolia, Mandchou
ria, Bzounearia, Daouria, and Chinese Turke
stan are all comprised under the general and
usual name,of Tartary, Moukden was tbe res
ide: ce of tbe sovereigns of China until 1644,
the period of the conquest. It comprises two
distinct cities the Imperial one, which has a
circumference of four kilometres and a maeni
ficent palace; and tbe other, which surrounds
tbe former, and Is twelve kilometres round, and
enolosed by a wall much more considerable tb an
that of Pekin. Tbe population of Moukden
does not now exceed 500,000. The city con
tains very floe temples, and magnificent build
ingt ol all kinds."
The Lover's Pride.
I believe there la no period of life aa tW
in which a thriving lover leaves bis mistress af
ter his first success. His joy is more perfect
then tban at the absolute moment of his own
eager vow, and her balf assenting blushes
Then bo Is thinking mostly of her, and is in a
Certain degree embarrassed by tho efforts nec
essary for success. But when the promise bss
once been given to him, and he Is able to escape
into the domain of his own heart, ho is a con
queror who bss mastered half a continent by
bis own strategy i It never occurs to him; he
hardly believes that bis success is no more tban
that which is tbe prdinary lot of mortal man.
He never reflects that all the old married fo
gies whom be knows and despises have just as
much ground ior pride, if such pride were en
during; that every fat, silent, dull, somnolent
old lady whom he sees and quizzes has at some
period been deemed as worthy a prize as his
priceless galleon; and so deemed by as bold a
captor as himself. Some one has said that ev
ery young mother, when ber first child is born,
regards the babe as tbe most wonderful produc
tion of that description, which the world has yet
seen. And this, too, Is true. But I doubt
whether that conviction is so strong as the con
viction of thesuccessfal lover, that has achieved
a triumph which Bhould ennoble him down to
later generations.
up
has
ever
Tho Oriole
I will Issue a Weekly paper, to be called" Tsi Crisis. "
at the city of Columbus, and State of Ohio, at two dol
lar par annum, of fifty-two numbers, 1 ayable always In
advance, and to commence during the month of January,
(ISfil.) As it will be deairable to both parties to have a
full sett commencing with number 1, it will be Impor
tant for subscribers to aend their names a early si possi
ble, ao that I can form some eetimale ot the edition to
commence with.
I have a great many reasons for publishing this paper,
aa will more clearly appear, to my readera as It progress
es, end hence I shall offer neither excuse nor apology
for what, at first view, to some, may be considered a lin
gular determination.
"I hi Crisis" will fully and thoroughly sift the great
issues that hang like a cloud of night over our common
country, and if our nationality, aa it is, cannot be pre
served whole and undivided, the still greater question
will arise, more perplexing, aa it Is more gloomy, what
are to be the oondltlona of our dissolution and disgrace.
These are momentous questions, yet they are crowding
hard upon us, and we have got to look them in the face,
u unpalatable at they may be.
I have not much faith in teeing those who have brought
this fearful crisis upon our country, show patriotism and
manliness enough to confess their errors, rectify their
mistakes, and restore tne country to tne sate ana neauny
condition in which they found it, but I shall never lose
nnnnrtenre in the man of the people, nor distrust their
right intentions until an nope tost, ana we ate amit
ten down by the paricldalhand.
klv connection of thirty years with politics and the
prew, gsves me some claims upon the people for at least
candid hearing.
If possible, if i us save our country irom tne pome
that surround it, and ourselves from the stigma of Inca
pacity and National wicaeanesi. it ltia too late, ana
mi are elrcadv whirling to Ihe dark abyss of dissolution
nd chaos. In the name of humanity let us halt and not
tush headlong Into civil commotions auen as nave never
before rertdenea tne eartn wiin a oratner a Diooa.
Rut a Froipectns is no pis.ee to argue great questions.
The Came" will do that at length, and without gloves.
I will speak freely of men and measures, and call things
hv their right names. When a great country and Ihe
r.te or amienry people ere at ,uh. it is no lime to i-
treat to onr eloseta to piek words of delicate meaning,
or to hunt phrases to sit like music oa the ear of love.
We are passing dangerous shoals In a frightful storm,
end It la unmanly to ait in mimio pantomime oi u resig'
..Hon In Providence. He who would not assist In sav
ing us from this impending wreck, would not defend bis
wife and children from the fatal dagger raised to strike
before his eyes.
Tni Cstsis" will also be of a general character, and
as varied Inltssobjeetsas the nature of Its main purpose
will admit. I shall especially devote a number of arti
cles to the pel itical and material Interest of Kansas and
Minnesota, wnoreinave mostit reeiaea since tne spring
of 1K37, and in both of which I bavo taken no inactive
n.rt.
to mv irieno. id vuiu, a onvo uiure niiuc.i. .
, ,. A.I. .... . T i.
often done so, but never la vain. In this terrible crisis
in our t Hairs, will you not atand by me in tnie last ap
peal which, In the nature of things, I can never make
again . Ood haa spared my life to witness this monruful
end oloorov scene te witneaa the dlstroying angel pass
in e almnel unnetaea over our nir ana, crasning ine
hopes of millions In its dreed flight.
. Dsrect letters to Midasy, Columbus, Ohle.
B. MKDART
December, 1860. '
Tt,ACR STRAW BONNETS ARDCL
JL egant Ribbons, In great variety at - BAIN as
oetS
No. 99, nigh street;
W E W ft (0 0 D S
FOR THE,
CHEAPER THAN 'EVER I
UWBBENT MONEY
TAKEN AT THE HlnttKST KATES.
Broche and Wool.
CLOAKS
Of Every Description.
CLOUTS,
CASSIMERES, and
VESTINGS.
D,RESS GOODS,
Beautiful Styles.
LADIES AND CENT'S
WRAPPERS AND DRAWERS.
Hosiery and Gloves.
VELVET RIBBONS,
All Widths i
HJ xxx lo x o i o rioB,
Fancv Woolen Goods.
KNAPP & CO.,
NO. 119
'sOUTH HIGH STREET.
octii-DawJ-ikw-Cra
t ri i.
WEEKLY OHIO STATESMAN-
HA VINO A CIRCULATION
LARGER BT 8KVKR4L THOUSANDS
Than any other paper In Ohio, outside of Cincinnati
Offers Facilities for Advertising
Which CANNOT FAIL to bring
Speedy and Remunerative Heturna
To those who take advantage ef them.
THE WEEKLY STATESMAN,
Distributed as It la through every Post Office In Ohio,
Reaches a Large Class of Readers
Whose patronage la valuable, and who seldom see the
Dally Iditlona of city Journals; and as only
Limited Number of Advertisements
Are Inserted in Its columns, appoprlately and
HANDSOMELY DISPLAYED!
thit casmoT rare to
-A.ttr.not AtterLtlori
OF ALL I
II
WHOLESALE DEALERS
Advertising In the WEEKLY STATESMAN will flu
It advantagoua In
HE INCREASE OF TRADE
Which II almost certain to follow an extensive dtmemln
atlon of a knowledge of their business
AMONG COUNTRY DEALERS!
ADVERTISEMENTS INTENDED FOR
The "Weekly Statesman
Should be handed In before Friday noon.
Baltimore Clothing House.
niHSS c lOXLaTTRC,
auHurACTCRrm and v, houtsali malms is
READY-MADE CLOTHING,
No. 308 W. Baltimore-street,
(atTwaaw LietUTT ash bowabb,)
BALTimORE, iHd
A Large Atsortnent ol Flees ttnd Furnishing
1 Goods Constantly en Hand
OclSfldly
KAGrLBl -WHOlAmflJUH!
LOOKING GLASS STORE
JOSIITJA COWPLAND,
Manufacturer and Dealer, No. S3 South Fourth St-,
betseen Alarket and Cbeatnut, Philadelphia. .
WIIEHE (IB OFFKKH AT 1AW
pi ices, an extensive variety ot Looking Glasses, In
Ollt, Mahogany and Walnut Frames, Laige French Plate
Ml iron, Plain and Richly Ornamented, Ginned rancy
Wood Portrait and Picture Frames.
LOO KINO GLASS PLATES BT THE. BOX.
i ' OR IXltSS QCAJfTHT. :-" .
Goods necked In the Safest asaoner, and Insured
. .,, S3 Bouts Fourth Street,
s wigM-dOst.
. . rniiaaerpnia.
:m ty-i-: ,.. 5 v i.. i,
!
I
Scrota, or King's Evil
is a constitutional disease, a corruption of the
blood, by which this fluid becomes ritiated
Weak, anrl ivin. Ttutn : . '
r-" -e) " "e circulation, it
i-ervades tlte whole body, and may burst out
in, disease on any part of it. No organ is free
Hum us onacits, nor is there-one which it may
not destroy. The scrofulous taint is variously
rtuiod by mercurial disease, low living, dis
orderetl or unhealthy food, impure air, filth
and filthy habits, the depressing vices, and,
above all, by the venereal infection. What
ever be its origin, it is hereditary in ti,- -,
stitution, descending from parents to children
unto the third nnd fourth generation ; " indeed
it seems to be the rod of Him who says, "1 '
will .visit the iniquities of the fathers upon
tlioir1 children."
Its effects commence by deposition from ths
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
the lungs, liver, and internal organs, is termed
tubercles; in the glands, swellings; and on
the surfuce, eruptions or sores. This foul cor
ruption, which genders in the blood, depresses
the energies of life, so that scrofulous constitu
tions not only suffer from scrofulous com
plnints, but they have fur less power to with
stand the attacks of other diseases; conse
quently vast numbers perish by disorders
which, although not scrofulous in their nature,
nre sstill rendered fatal by this taint in the
system. Most of the consumption which de
cimates the human family has its origin directly
in this scrofulous contamination; and many
destructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
nnd, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
m e aggravated by the same cause.
One quarter of all our people ore scrofulous ;
their persons nre invaded by this lurking in
fection; and their health is undermined by it.
To clennso it from the system wo mu9t renovate
the blood by an alterative medicine, and in
vigorate it by healthy food nnd exercise.
Such a medicine vvo supply in
AYER'S
Compound Extract of Sanaparilla,
the most effectual remedy which the medical
skill of our times can devise for this every
where prevail ing and fatal malady. It is com -bined
from the most active remeaials that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the blood, and the rescue of tin
system from its destructive consequence.
Hence it should bo employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, but also those other nffec
tions which arise from it, such ns lint'PiiVB
and Skin Diseases, St. Anthony's Fnti:,
Hosn, or Eutsivelas, Pimples, rtisrti.r.H,
Blotches, Blains and Boils, Tumobs.Tetteu
and Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Kinowoum,
J.iiki'matism, Syphilitic andMnnciuiAi. Dis
eases, Dnoi'SY, Dyspepsia, Deiiilitv, and,
indued, all Complaints arising hiom Vitia
ir.n Nit iMPi'itn Blood. The popular belief
in " impurity of the blood" is founded in truth,
for scrofula is a degeneration of the blood. The
particular purpose and virtue of this Snrsapa
rillu is to purify and regenerate this vitnl fluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions.
AYER'S
Ague Cure,
for the speedy ct re or
Intermittent Fever, or Fever "-'"''
Remittent Fever, Chill 'v'. wm"
Ague, Period If V"a ?UiOU!
Ilearlnrh. -utl Billons Fevers, indeed
fr,. .ue whole class of diseases originat
ing In biliary derangement, cansed l)
tlic Malaria of Miasmatic Conntrles.
Wo are enabled here to offer the community a
remedy which, while it cures the above complaints
with certainty, is still perfectly harmless in any
quantity. Such a remedy is invaluable in districts
whore "these afflicting disorders prevail. This
"Clue" expels the miasmatic poison of Fevee
and Aoie from the system, and prevents the de
velopment of the disease, if taken on the first ap
proach of its premonitory symptoms. It is not only
the best remedy ever yet discovered for this class
of complaints, but also the cheapest. The large
ounntitr we supply for a dollar briags it within the
reach of every body ; and in bilious districts, where
l'F.vtu and Aoitp. prevails, every body should
have it and use it freely both for cure and protec
tion. A great superiority of this remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and certain
cure of Intermittonts is that it contains no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other injurious effects whatever upon the constitu
tion, those cured by it arc left as healthy a; il
they had never had the disease.
Fever and Ague is not alone the consequence oi
the miasmatio poison. A great variety of elisor
ders arise from its irritation, among which mo
Neuralgia, Rheumatim, Oout, Headache, Blind
nest, Toothache, Earache, Catarrh, Asthma, Pal
pitation, Painful Affection of the Spleen, Ilistti
its, Pain in the Bowels, Coke, Paralysis and Lit
rangement of the Stomach, all of which, when
originating in this cause, put on the intermittent
type, or become periodical. This " Cpre " expels
the poison from the blood, and consequently curei
them all alike. It is an invaluable protection tu
immigrants and persons travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to the infection
that will be excreted from the system, and cannot
accumulate in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
ease. Hence it is even more valuable for protec
tion than cure, and few will ever suffer from Inter
mittent if they avail themselves of the protection
this remedy affords.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. AYEE & CO., Lowell, Ma.i
ROBERTS At SAMUEL, Columbus,
And by Druggists and Dealers everywhere.
noTO:lyd,tww
Winter Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
RAILROADS.
For Cincinnsti, Dayton k Indianapolis!
Through to lndiananolis without Change of Cars
: and but One Change of Can between
Columbus and St. Louis.
THREE TRAINS DAILY FROM COLUM
BUS.
. FIRSTTRAIN.
' ' (Dally, Mondavi excepted.)
NIGHT EXPRESS, via Dayton, at 8. a. m.,stop -.
ping at London, Xonia, Dayton, Middlelovn and Hamil
ton, arriving at uincinnati ate: u a, ID I AIhJIUU 1U1J
a. m., Indianopolla at 1U:4H a. i.ouisat n ou
P 111 ' nnHn.Tn niTU
AflflnMMATJiTION.at 010 a. B.,stoppliis at all Sta
tion (between OoluoWis and CincinnaU and Dayton, ar
riving at Cincinnati li:m a. m., Dayton at I. a.
IndianopolHaf 3;2fl p. m.
THIRD TRAIN.
VAT EXPRF.BS.at :30 p. stopping at Alton,
Jefferson, London, Charleston, Ceuarville, Xenia.
Spring Valley, Oorwin, Morrow, Deerneld. rotter's.
Loveland, MUlford and Plalnville, arriving at Cincin
nati at 7:80 p. m.; Bt. Louis at 13 m; Dayton at 5-.15 p.
m.; lndianopoitt at iu:jb p. m.
Sleeping Oars en all Night Trains tt
Cincinnati and Indlanapslis.
MM. '
BAGGAGE CHECKED THROUGH.
For farther Information and Through Tickets apply to
M. L. DOHERTV, - '
Ticket Agent, Union Depot, Oolumhue, Ohio.
v B. W. WOODWARD, .
Superintendent, Cincinnati.
JNO. W. D011KRTV
JulJ ' ' ' Agent, ColonabBS, .
riOLDEN Hil l, ilHHTsY , . ."'".
A GDLDEN HILL BHIttTS.
OOLDKN HILL SHIRTS. -
The pattern of these shins are new. The Bodies, Totes,
sleeves ana bosoms are rormea to nt tne person wiu eat
and comfort. The mark spon each one designating the
else may be relied on as beln g correct, and rechahirtie
guaranteed well made A full stock of ell qualities
constantly for sale at BAIN'S, .,
ov4. No. OT South Righ street.
- HOLIDAY PRESENTS, . , :
Hf INK MUFIHi TIOTORIItBS and CUFFS we are
JJA now selling at
Very low prices, alto all other kinds
taablotbre furs. PKTR BANS, -
dee0!. . , - . ,Ko. 39 Seats iligh sb
,,-.... .... , . .

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