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TUESDAY; EVENING, FEfl. 19. 1861.
The Adams Express Company plaoes us daily
under QDiigauooi w r-r
from tbe eastern cltiM.it :.. v .
The American Exprew Company has our
thanks for its daily- favors in the abape of the
very latest eastern papers. : " ? ,
' Couaf of CobmOii Pleas. The February
term of the Court of Common Pleas for this
county judge Bins on the bench commenc
ed at ten O'clock this morning. The civil cases
assigned for the day having been disposed of,
the panel , of Grand Jurors was oalled.Jaoq' all
answered to their names, with the exeeption of
Messrs. Racier, Niidlis and HiMrsmn. To
oomplote the panel, three talesmen were sum
moned and took their seats namely Messrs.
L. O. Van Sltks, 0. 8., Inws and L. Tn-
KINGTON. ' ' 1 '
The Grand Jurors were then swornSmoit
KiNtiiia having been first qualified as Foreman.
Judge Bins thendellvered an Impresslvecharge
to the Grand Jury, in whloh he stated the objeot
of grand juries to be the protection oi honest
'end peaceable citizens. 1 He dwelt with em
phasis upon the duty and obligation Imposed by
their oaths upon grand jurors to see that all the
criminal laws were promptly and rigidly en
foreed. Unless this wss done, there was no
adequate protection for the person and property
of the citizen, and the community would become
demoralised in proportion to the neglect( or re
laxation, in the execution of the laws.
After receiving the charge of , the Court, the
Grand Jury retired to the room assigned them,
to enter upon the discharge of their duties, and
be Court, after transacting a variety of mis
cellaneous business adjourned till to-morrow
morning, at niaefo'clock .
Ma. D. C. LaRcb's Wonoesfcl Panopticon
at Montoousrv Hall. Real merit always
wins its way to popular favor. D.C. LxRxo's
Panopticon of India has been a standard and
profitable entertainment in our city thus far,
and we are pleased to record its entire success.
What a wonderful production is this same pan
optlconl ; A veritable prodigy In art a mechan
ical wonder; with the soul of genius breathing
through every part of it.' We do not look upon
it with a qualified delight, with a reservation,
"beautiful for an Imitation." We reoognixe an
almost perfect reali ty or power in the counterfeit
we are concclous that it does not belong to the
ordinary school of art, bnt it is the result of the
highest order of mechanical Intelligence, com
bined with the most perfect and refined artistic
imagination. It U a rare combination. - We
do not remember to have met with its; parallel.
We have never seen an exhibition combining so
mnoh attractive novelty as LaRoi's panopticon
JJThe view of Charleston, Forts Sumter, Moul
trie, etc , was greeted last night, with deserved
applause. The entertainment will be repeated
Citt Council Toe City Council met last
The Clerk read the report of the Civil En
' gineer to regard to a petition for the grading of
South Front street, and the completion of Lib
erty, street.' After stating that he has made a
careful examination, the- .Engineer says in his
report he is convinced that no change eanbe
made by which the petitioners would be bene
fitted, without inflicting evils of a greater mag
nitude upon a majority of the property owners.
He also suggests, that In bis judgment, the
wants of the petitlondrs would be best met by
the passage of ordinances . for the Improvement
of South Front street, from Second Alley to the
South line 6f the city, and for Liberty street
from Front street to its Western extremity.
Mr. Oodin from the Police Committee report
ed that Garret Fox, a policeman, bad been
known to be intoxicated on several oosaslons,
and hiui hen fannA ui.tnnn th mnrntnv nfl
the 1M tat, in the Engine House, near Friend
bis expulsion from the office of policeman. .
Tbe report was received, and the resolution
expelling Mr. Fox was unanimously passed.
Mr. Pqutt moved that the Council proceed
to an election to fill the vacanoy occasioned by
tbe expulsion of Mr. Fox. After balloting nine
times, Banaxd McCabs was eleoted policeman
to fill the unexpired term of Mr- Fox.
On motion of Mr. Riutr.the Police Commit
tee were instructed to report on the charge
preferred . - against policeman Ketael by Mr,
ScHacimn.on next Monday ovenlng.
On motion of Mr. Dotrrv, the 1 ordinanfltj
luking additional appropriations fet the .fiscal
year 1860-6 was taken from the table, whloh
after being amended by adding $200 to the item
of incidental expenses, was pissed. '
Jlr. 1 Donaldson presented an ordinance for
grading and paving Oik street, between Fourth
streot and Washington Avenue, which was read
the first time, and on . motion, the rales were
suspended and the ordinance read the second
and third time and passed.- , J ' ' ", ' ;
Mr. Ebxrli presented the contract entered In
to between the eommitteo on the gravel bank
and Thos., Willis, leasing the gravel bank to
aid vVinisi'for one year from the first day of
" April; ,861, for the sum of $1 10 Approved,
Adjourned.' "' .";:; ; ..if
i i - -
!., Ths Difkrmoi. Late foreign advices say
the Emperor Navolion was to open the French
Legislature in personon the 4th Inst., and
Queen Vicroau the British Parliament, on the
following. day. In Britain, a woman may as
cend the throneabut not in France; yet, n the
latter country, women, have a more enlarged
sphere ofjabor and of esteem than in the for
mer. . i i.- - .
Itr. The excitement oaused by the President
1 elect passing through cities and villages, on bis
route to the White House, Is fully Illustrated
every day at J. B.; Class's New York Clothing
Etore, where every person wishing clothing
jruBhes the publio.. having become convinced
that they can buy cheaper, and get better made
garments there than elsewhere. ' j
VI. O. O. F. The eleventh Anniversary of
Exoelsior Lodge No. 145, will be held at the
Hall In Carpenter's building 'on Town street, on
Wednesday evening, 'Feb. so, 1861. Addresses
will be delivered by P. O. E. F. Jinninos, and
Hon. F. P. Currv, of the Ohio Senate, The
public are respectfully invited to attexd. , --,
Mayor's Court The four persons two men
and two' women, confined In tbe calaboose on
tbe charge of being pickpockets having each
demanded a jury trial, the trial of one of tbe
women, Catharine Gi-imiid, 'was proceeded
with yesterday afternoon before the Mayor,
which resulted In a verdict of guilty sxd sen
tence to pay a fine ot fifty dollars and tbe costs
of prosecution, and be Imprisoned thirty days
Tbe trlaVof the three others was set for
Sense Mi Bmtiiient. Somebody wye truly
that to be philosophical to be even sensible In
lore affaire, it a rare fellolty. Three-fourths of
all the tongs, sonnets, and madrigals of lovers
are written In deprecation of Inconstancy, in
sorrow for unrequited affection, and In revenge
for false vows and promises. Tennyson, in his
poem "In Memorlam," says very truly and
"Tlalietler to have loved and lost
Than never to hav lovtd at all.
Conqrevb who wrote many years earlier, says
with less beauty of diotlon, bnt with equal pbll
osophy in the thought:
'False though she be to me and lore,
I'll ne'er pnnue rerenge;
for atlll the oharmer I approve, . .
Though I deplore the ehsnge.
, " In hour of bllu we oft hare met,
, They oonld not always lut,
And though the present I regret,
I'm grateful for the jut!" ,
Hilo to Bail roa Manslaoohtie At Cin
cinnati, on Saturday last, Chablis Klwoie and
Anthony Buchleb, jointly charged with the
homicide of Anthont Kirohinstiin, on the
night of the 10th inst., were held to bail by
Judge Lowe, to answer a charge of manslaugh
ter In the Court of Common Pleas.
[From the London Jan. 28.]
The Growth and Prosperity of the American
census happened to plaoe Cincinnati 3,'
If the threatened dissolution of tbe United
States should be aotually consummated,lts citl
sens will eniov a singular opportunity of con
templatins:, at tbe very crisis ot their destinies,
the magnitude and splendor of the political fa
brlo which they have just destroyed. The year
of the secession was also tbe year of tbe census.
At the moment the federal Kovernment was re
oeivlng tbe envoys of Independent Carolina, it
was receiving also the returns or the popula
tion and nroRress from the several States of
we Union, tot tbe eighth time only since tbe
origin or the confederacy, and yet for the last
time, perhaps, in its history, the great republic
has taken stock of its people.' It has number
ed and classified Its eitixens, counted its gains,
and put its growth upon record, and now it
seems as if it were resolved on terminating
its existence. If it does so it will die In a
blase. Its progress has outstripped even the
speculations of its own rulers. Ten years ago,
at the taking of the seventh census, tome
Americana eat down to calculate the probable
numbers of the population In 1860; just as a thrif.
ty trader on balancing bis accounts will Indulge
himself in oomputing the prospective accumu
lations of suoh a surplus as he has just discover
ed. They made out that the United States
would contain at the period which has now ar
rived an aeKreeate population of 31.095.535
Tbe reckoning has actually been verified, and
who a little to spare. Tbe numbers are 31.
374,856. . .
Nothing like such growth has ever been wit
nessed In the old States of Europe. The in
crease during the decade has been upwards of
o.uuu.uuu; tbe per centat-e tbirty-five. Our
own country has made great strides, considering
the numbers who emigrate, but we can only
show such a per centage of increase in vory
rare instances, upon insigmnc&nt areas, and un
der apeoial condition. Of all the counties of
England and Wales, two only, durlntr the ores
ent century, have grown at this rate, and those
are tne contiguous sbires or Monmouth and
Glamorgan. In the year 1801. they contained
115,000 people. They now contain some 4000,
000, and Mertnyr Tydvel can account probably
for a good deal of the result. Tbe gross in
crease, however, of the entire population was
near like thirty-five per cent, in a deoade; in
fact, it was never half as much. At the last
census it was between twelve and thirteen per
cent. lor tne wnoie or ureat Britain, in a lew
months'time we shall again be able to survey
our progress, but it will certainly not approach
the American rate, however satisfactory It may
The statistics of the provlnoial'returns are In
some eases perfectly astounding. Not only sin
gle cities, bnt whole States, have actually
doubled their numbers, and Chicago has all
bnt quadrupled its population. In 1850 it con
tained less than 30,000 Inhabitants; it now con
tains nearly 110,000. The State of New York
has inoreased by about 800,000, PenisylvBnia by
600,000, Massachusetts by 400,000, and Illinois
by little short of a million. In the Northwest
the progress has been extraordinary. The
three States of Michigan, Wisconsin, and Iowa
hardly contained between them more inhabi
tants In 1850 than Wisconsin alone contains at
the present time. Iowa, in particular, had a
population of 192,214 in 1850, whereas it now
numbers its 676,435 souls. The Americans car
ry into these reckonings a spirit of rivalry
wbich is quite amusing. Tbey poll tbeir pop
ulations as they do their electors, and look for
the returns of the enumerators as we do for deo
119 below St. Louis on the treat national noil.
Its citizens protested against the return, deman
ded a scrutiny, and instituted a private census
of tbeir own to test the official figures. Tbeir
proceedings resulted in a deoisive victory.
Tbey discovered that they had been underrated
bv 11.233 inhabitants, and pulled down accord
ing:!? tne majority of St. Louis with a good
B,UU( to spare.
A Woao to Hussandi. When yoa go home
to tea, and find that Mrs. Smith has succeeded
by a simple turn of the wrist in producing some
ot those sorofulous looking biscuits, which are
your special aversion, and as yoa with a familiar
nod reoognixe the eruptive countenances of your
old enemies, don't go off into one of those par
oxysms of rage and disgust, whloh always make
yoa so particularly disagreeable) but, on the
contrary, mildly, yet with becoming dignity,
place your band la your pocket, and extraot
from its long confinement the dime which shall
place Mrs. S. In possession of a package of Dx
Land's Chemical Salxsatub, with which she
cannot fail to have perfect suooees In making
biscuit, pastry, is.' Manufaoturod, and for
sale at wholesale, by D. B. De Land & Co.,
Falrport, Monroe Co.', N. Y. De Land & Co.'a
Saleratue la now for sale at retail by most of
Glt it Oi your druggist, your storekeeper,
or anywhere else you can, but be sure and get
Guernsey's Balm, and no otber.
ET See advertisement of Prof. Millxb'b
Hair Invlgorator In another column.
At Pickerlngtou, February 12th, at the Parsonage, by
Bey. W. 8. Benner, Mr. JOHN J. BHXMAKIB, and
Is MAET KIOKITTB, allsf Fairfield county, Ohio.
Rail Road Time Table.
Lima Mum It Ooldhidi sr. Xmna B B.
' Accommodation. (.10 A. M. .
No. Six 9.30P.M. "
.9.15 P. M.
Night Bipress.. 45 A.M.
OuvttAjro, Coujubus as OiMtmiATi B. B
. Xipress and Mall.. .3.00 P. M. '
" Night Bxpress.. ....... .3 ii5 A.M.
8.4S A. M
r - , .
' 1.40 P.M.
QEWTBAIiVHie St. A. .
Xipres Trans s.uo a. H au a.
Mall Train 9.40 P.M. 8-SOPll.
TrrrsinaeH, Oowmbcs St OucumaTl B. B.
'" lxDvee Train 3:00 A.M. 11.30 P. M
Mail Train 8.40 P.M.
00T,t7stOStIin)lAKAK)UB. B. 1'
rOolumbua, Pique As Indiana B. B. .
Bipreo Train 8:10 A.M.
Bxpres Train 8:45 P.M.
11:10 A. M.
Trb Orxatut Codqb Midicihi in ths World
We take great pleasure In calling the atten
tion or onr readers ana tne punuo to tne won
derful virtues and numerous testimonials of
I. W . Ayer's Pulmonic Chirr Cordial. This
Is unquestionably the frmtttt cough prefftitn
in us rvoriai it naa bsen need In tne Doctor's
extensive praotice la various parts of the coun
trv for several years, and I a anrl and ear.
tain cure for coughs, colds, bronchitis, asthma,
W - 1 - IJ1- I I A. J . .. . V
?ir.wT"-::."! r" P"P
tlon to the cTjmmunltv. la a hnt.tr. TtA
bob w tne errmmwuiT, js bencfaer to man.
Ww . .v.i ,r,.,, .
REPORTED FOR THE STATESMAN.
Inauguration of the Southern Executive—Address
of President Davis.
HomrooiintT. Feb. 1 18. Tbe Inaugural oeremonlee
to day were the grandeet pageant ever witnessed In tbe
south. There wa an immense orowd on uepitoi ntu
consisting of a greet array of beauty, military, and oltl-
sen, of the diBennt States.
Mr. Davii eommenood .peaking preoliely at one o'olock,
Uihtuuun or the Cowman or tbi OoanntaATa
Statu or Ambica Frimdt and Itllow outssn.- On
being tailed to the difficult and responsible suUon of
unlet mecutive oi tne provisional uovernmeas wotou
you have instituted. I approach the ditoharge of the un
ties assigned me with a humble distrust ot my abilities,
but with a sustalnlne-confidence In the wisdom of those
who are to guide and aid me Id tbe administration of
public affairs, and an abiding faith In the virtue ana pa
triotism of tue people. Looking forward to a speedy es
tablishment of a permanent government to take the place
oi inn, ana which, hi Its creator moral ana pnysicai bow
or' will be better abla to combat with the many difflonl.
ties which arise from the aoofliatlm Interests or separate
nations, I enter upon the duliee of the office to which I
have been chosen, with the hope, that the beginning of
our career as a confederacy may not be obstructed by
hostile opposition to our enjoyment oftno separate exist
ence and independence, with the blessing of Provi
dence, which we hare asserted, and whloh. with the bless.
log of Providence, we intend to maintain. Our present
condition was achieved in a manner unprecedented In the
history of nations, and Illustrates the American idea that
government rest npon tbe consent of the governea, ana
that it is the rlxul of the people to alter and abolish gov
ernments whenever they become destructive to the ends
cor whloh they were established.
The declared compact of the Union from which we
nave withdrawn, was to esiaoiisn jusuot, ensure domes
tlo tranquility, provll for the common defence, promote
the general welfare, and secure the blesilngs of liberty
to ourselves and our posterity: and la the Judgment of
the sovereign States now comprising this confederacy.
It has been pervertedfrom the purposes 'or whicn it was
ordained, and ceased to answer the ends for which It
was eitabliahad. A peaceful anneal to the ballot-box
declared mat to far as tbey ware concerned, tne govern
ment created by that compact should cease to exist. In
this they merely anert the right wnicu tne veoiaraiion
of Independence of 1776 defined to be Inalienable. Of the
time and occasion of Its exsroise; they as sovereigns were
UionnalludKes. each for itself. The impartial, intent.
gent verdict of mankind, will vindicate the rectitude of
our conduct, and lie who knows the hearts of men will
Judge of the sincerity with which we bavelabored to pre
serve the Government of our father In It spirit, the
right solemnly nroctaimsd at the birth tf the States, and
whloh has been affirmed and re-affirmed la the bill of
right of the States subsequently admitted Into the
Onion of 17tf9, which undeniably recognise in the people
the power to re.uoe tbe authority delegated lor tne pur
pose, of government.
Thus the sovereign States her represented proceeded
to form a confederacy; and It Is by tbe abuse of language
that their aot has bsen denominated revolution. They
formed s new alliance, but witnin each Bute its uovern
meut his retiined Its sovereignly. The right of person
and property kav not been disturbed. The agent through
whom they have communicated wllh foreign naUons is
changed, but this doee not necessarily Interrupt their
Sustained by the consciousness that the transition from
the former Union to the present Confederacy has not
proceeded rrora a disregard on our pari oi our nrst obll
giatlons, or any failure to perform every constitutional
duty; moved by no interest or passion to invsde the
rights of others, anxious to cultivate peace and commerce
with all naUons, If we may not hope to avoid war, we
may at least expeot that posterity will acquit us of hav
ing needieseiy engaged in it. .
Doubly i uttined, by the absence or wrong on oar part.
and by wanton aggreislon on the part of others, there
oan be no cause to doubt that the courage and patriotism
of the people of the Confederate States will be found
equal to any measure of defenoe which their security
An agilcultural people, whose chief interest is me ex
port of a commodity required In every manufacturing
country, our true nollcv is peace and the freeest inter
course wbich our necesslUe will permit. It is alike our
Interest, and that of all those from whom w would buy
that there should be the fewest practicable restrictions
upon the Interchange of commodities. There ean Be
but little rivalry between ours and any manufacturing
or navigation community, such as the free states of the
American Union. It must, therefore, follow the re f roa)
that mutual Interests would invite good will and kind of
fice.. I f, however, passion or lust of dominion should
cloud the Judgment or Inflame the amolUon of those
Btates, we must prepare to meet the emergency, and
maintain, by the final arbltratment of the sword, the
position which we have assumed smong the nations of
We have entered upon a career of Independence, which
must be Inflexibly pursued through many yeara ot con
troversy, but our late aesootaua and siocihern States msj
have vainly endeavored to secure tranquility, and ob
tain respect for the rights to whloh we were entitled. las
a nacesstty. not a choice, we nave resorted to the rem.
edy of a separation; and hence, for the future, ourener-
giea must bs directed to the condition of our own affairs,
and the prosperity ot tbe eonlederacy which w have
If a Just appreciation or mutual Interest shall permit
n peaceably to pursue oar separate pouuoai career, my
most earnest desire will have been fuldlled; but If this be
denied, and the Integrity of our territory and J arisdlotion
be assailed, it will but remain for us with firm resolve to
appeal to arm, and Invoke the blessing of Providence In
a Just cause.
As a consequence or our new condition, ana with a
view to meet anticipated want, it will be nm.ssiy to
provide a speedy and efficient organisation or the branch
es of the executive department having special charge of
roreign Intercourse, nnanoe, military an airs, tad postal
for purpose of defence, tbe Confederate States may,
under ordinary circumstances, isir mainly noon their
militia; but It Is deemtd advisable, In the present condi
tion of affairs, that there should bs a well lostraoted.dla-
cipllned army, more numerous than would uiualiy be
required In a pease estaoiisnnwns.
1 also suggest that tor the protection or oar harbor.
and commerce on the high was, a navy adequate to those
objects will be required.
Thete necessities nave ouoiisss engagea ins attention
of Congress, with a Oonslitution dlnering only from that
of our rather to. so tar aa it Is explanatory of their well
Free from sectional eonnicl. which have interfered
with Ihe pursuit of the general welfare, It is not un
reasonable to expect that some of the State frum which
we have recently parted may seek to unite their fortunes
with ours under the ttovernment we have instituted.
for this your Constitution make adequate provision;
but beyond this, if I mistake not, the judgment and will
of the people are that union with the Btatee from which
they have separated M neitner practicacie nor desirable.
To Increase the power, develop the resources, and pro
mote the happiness.of a confederacy, it Is requisite there
should be so much ot homogenity that the welfare of every
portion should be the aim of the whole. Where this does
not exist, antagonism are engendered which must and
should result lu separation. .
Actuated solsly by a desire to preserve onr own right.
and to promote our own welfare, the aeparatlon of the
Confederate Btates has been marked by no aggrasalon up
on others, and followed by no domestlo oonvulslons- Our
industrial pursuits have received no check. Thecultl
ration of our fields progress, arneretoror. And even
should we be Involved In war, there would be noeousid
erable diminution In the producUon ot the staple
wntcn constituted our exports, in wniou tne commerolal
world ha an Interest scaroely less than our own. This
common interest of producer and oonsumerean only be
Intercepted by an exterior foroe which should obstruct It
trantmlislon to for gn market: acears ot conduct which
would be detrimental to the manufacturing and commer
cial in teres la abroad.
should reason guide the action or the Government
from which we have separated, a policy so detrimental to
the olvUlsed world,, the Northern Btates inoluded,
could not be deelarsd by even a stronger desire to Inflict
injustice upon us. Bat tf it be othei vise, a terrible re
sponslbllty will rest upon It, and the sufftring of millions
will bear testimony to the bed policy and wickedness of
our aggressors. - In the meantime, there will remain to
us, beside tne orainury remedies eerors auggoeted, the
well known resources for retaliation upon the commerce
ot an enemy. .... "... . t .i
experience In public stations of a subordinate grade
to this which your kindness has conferred, has taught me
that care, and toll, and disappointment, are the prloe of
oiBilal elevation. Yoa will see many errors to forgive,
many deficiencies to tolerate, but you shall not find In
me either a want of seal or fidelity to the cause that is
to me the highest In hope and of most endearing affeo
lion. Your generosity has bestowed upon me an unde
served distinct ioa which I ieither sought nor desired.
Upon a continuance of that sentlmsut, and upon your
wisdom and patriotism, I rely to direct and support m
la tn performance required at my hand.
We have changed the constituted part tut not the
system of our Government. Ihe Constitution formed
by our ratners is mat oi tuese confederate Btate. in
the exposition of It, and In the judicial construction It
has lecelved, we have a light which reveals lu trne
meaning. A to the Just Interpretation of that instru
ment, add ever remembering that all office are but
trusts held for is people, and that delegated power are
to be strlotly oonitrued, I will hope, by due dillgeace in
Ihe performanoe of my duties, though I may disappoint
your expectations, yet to retain something of the good
will and confidence which welcome my entrance into of
fice. It Is Joyous, la the midst of peril in onetimes, to look
sround upon a people united in heart, to hear that one
purpoee of high resolve animate and actuates the whole.
When the sacrifices lo he made are not weighed In the
balance against honor, right, liberty and equality, obsta
cle may retard but they cannot long prevent Ihe pro
gress ot a movement saaotioned by It justice, and sus
tained by a virtuous people. i
Heverently let as Invoke tne Uod of onr lathers t
ulde and protect as In our effort to perpetuate the
Srlnolple which, by Ills bleating they wars able to vln
icate, eatabllsh, and transmit to their posterity; and
with a continuance of ills favor ever gratefully acknowi
silts, w may hopefully look forward to success, to
peace, to prosperity.. . , . ,. .
The Election in Arkansas.
Ayg-rrtmu, Ark., Feb. 18. Th election la being
' d; large number of votes are cut against th Con
mion. ....... ,
Unnn raisins- a lane Union fits', with the old Star and
Stripe, over ihe Court House, the enthutiam of th
orowd was unbounded, and cheer after cheer va sent np
from more voices, than ever greeted lt( In, Washington
wuuiy uwurv. ...
fames an parading th streets with union nags
From North Carolina.
- Baixiob, N. O. , Feb. 18.-The Legislature hat agreed
to adjourn on Monday next. The Senate ha been at
work oa the military bill, which wa on lu third reading
to-nay. au amenameni agsinss coercion was OI-
fared, wnicn occupied the day In ! discussion. - -
Ths nous isnard at work on ths Convention bill.
A Convention of Cooke eounty to-dav nominated a.
secession esnaiaate to the Btate Convention, Messrs.
Kona, service, ana wuaer. -
SaXdv Hook, Feb. JO The (teamshlp Jura passed
hsr at T o'clock this morning, and furnlshsd th follow
in of latest news: -.
The BnglUh Parliament was opened according to pro-
tramtn on ths 5th Inst. The Queen delivered her speech
i person. Sh alludes pointedly to the political trou
ble In th United States, txpresslng her fervent wishes
that there stay be an amioahi adjustment of all th alt-
I m. 111
- ";rih.frtrf.l.tur.on thadth
i IeiorBe40iIrtK!htglslatiiron the 4th.
H, pMlUo Uluranca, an nMim the noa-inur.
TtntWtt ft U qovusnttiri
Progress of the President—Elect.
AuarT, Ib. ib.a utiea roe vain was aeiayea
longer than wa enucleated to aiiowa neatea journal to
eool. Vast crowd had saseaDiea, ana manifested great
demonstrailonsof joy at lb sight of Mr. Llnooln. Be
returned thanks for their kind reception, and excused
himself from sneakirut. i
. . At twenty minutes past 9 o'clock, . gun announced
ft arrival of the train at Albany. .
Some delay occurred Id consequence of the military
aot being on the ground in time, and the crowd vented
their Isspatieno in crie of "Come on the platform,"
"Oet off the oar and show as tin rail-splitter," "Trot
out Old Abe," and similar request. At length the 25 in
regiment appeared on the ground, and a pathway was
opensdtotiecarria.es and Ihe platform cleared, air.
Lincoln then appeared on the platform amid deafening
cheers. He was met by Mayor Xhatche,r who welcomed
him as follows:
air. Lincoln la behalf of the Common Council and
Itisena of Albany, I have the honor to tender you a
eordial welcome to our city. We trust you will accept
the welcome we offer, not simply a a tribute of respect
to the hiih office vou are called to nil, buias a testioonv
of the good will of oar citlsens, without dt.tinotion of
party, as an expression or tneir appreciation ot your
eminent personsl worth and oonfldenoe In your patriot
ism. W are aware of your previous arrangements with
tne Btate authorities.
The bravilv of vour stav will compel us to forego the
pleasure of extending to you, on the part of the elty,
other and more be fitting hospitalities. But we are hap
py to know that hi JCrcellenoy, tbe Governor, and the
Benatan and Kenreuntat ves In ins Legislature, are
about to receive vou as the guest of the Empire Btate.
and in so doing, they will represent the kind regards of
the wholepeople, well as the clttiens oi in capital.
Permit me. therefore, to erect you In the name of the clfl-
aens, and repeat the assurance ot our most coram wei'
Mr. Llnooln. who appeared pale and worn, replied In
a low bnt steady voice, as follows:
Mr. Mavor: I aan hardlv aDvroprltto to myself the
flattering term In which you communicate the tender of
wis reception as personal to myseii.. l most graieiuuy
accept the hospitality tendered to me, ana win not de.
tain yea or the audience Wlinany cxtenuea remans at
this time. I presume that tnrougn tne two or tnree con
versation which I shall bav to go, I shall have to re
peat somewhat, aud i will only repeat to ;oa the thanks
for this kind reception.
At tbe close of his brief remarks, the party proceeded
at once to aarrlacea. which took their Way down Broad
way aod up Btato street to tne .vapnoi. xne wnoie
route was denial aiowded with citizens, and the win
dows ot the bouses were tilled with ladies on eich side
of the road. . i
Manv residences displsved flags; in the procession and
across Broadway was hung a strip of canvass bearing tbe
inscription, "Welcome to the capital oi tne Umpire
Btate. oJo more compromises,
from the windows of the Young Men's Association on
Bute street, was di.played a baon.r with the words: "We
will pray for you, the defender of the Constitution as it
Along the line of nrocesslon. the greetlnie of the olt-
isens were most cordial, and the ladies smiled .aluiations
with pleasing liberality.
an tne eapitol park an immense concourse oi people
was gathered, and the task ot the military and polios was
anything bat saiy; at length tbe Capitol was reached,
when Mr. Lincoln wa conducted at once to the Bxeou
tlve Chamber, where he was introduced to Gov. Morgan,
the Btate officers and Buff only being present. -
Oov. Morgan then welcomed Mr. Lincoln as follows t
Honored Blr. chosen, as vou have bsen. to the highest
responsible office of the nation, or of Ihe globe, and
journeying, a you are, to the federal capital, to enter
npon your publio duties, you have kindly turned aside
npon the Invitation of tbe legislature, for the purpose
oi a brief sojourn at the capital or New lorx. untie
half of the people, Irrespective of political opinion, It
Is my privilege to great yoa and extend a cordial wel
come. If yoa have found your fellow cltisene elsewhere
loyal and true, you have sot found, and 1 think you will
not Had, warmer heart, or a people more faithful to the
Union, the Constitution and the laws, than yon will
meet in this time-honored city and capital. The people
thank you for the opportunity you have thus afforded
them ot manifesting to you their great respect, no less
for yourself personally, than for the high office yoa are
aesiined soon to nil.
Loud cheering followed Gov. Morgan S address
Mr. Llnooln ranlied aa fallows:
Mr. Governor: I was oleased to receive an Invitation
to visit the capital of the great Empire Bute of this na
tion, on my was to the federal capital, and I now thank
you, Mr. Governor, and the people of this capital and tbe
people of the state oi new kork, ror mis most cearty and
magoiBcent welcome. If I am aot at fault, the gnat Em
pire Btate at this Urn contains a grea'er population than
did the United Btates of America at the time she achelv-
cd her national Independence. I am proud to be invited to
ass through your capital, and meet ttiem as i now nave
ihe honor to do. I am notified by your Governor that
this reception is given without distinction or parry.
soo.pt it the sure gladly, because It 1 said almost all
men in tbi country, and in any country where freedom
of thought 1 tolerated, attach themselves to political par
ties. It la but ordinary eharlty to attribute IMS to the fact
that lo so attaching himself to the party wnich his judg
ment prefers, the eltlsen believe that he thereby pro
mote the best Intereet of the whole oountry; and when
an election is passed, it is altogether befitting a free peo-
pie.inat until Ihe next election they should heat t.ne
people. The reception yon have given to me to-day, is
not given to me personally It should not be so, bat as
th representative, for the time being, of the majority of
If the election had resulted In the choice of either of
the other candidates, the same cordiality should have been
extended to him aa has been extended to me this day. In
testimony of the devotion of the whole people to the
uonstitution, and to tne wnoie union, or tnsir
desire to perpetuate our institutions, and to hand thorn
down In tbelf perfeolion to aucoeeding eeneration.
I have neither the voioe nor the strength to address
you at any greater length. I beg you will accept my
grateful thank, for this devotion, not to me, but to our
great, glorious and free country.
This address was aooompanlcd and followed by loud
applause. Mr. Lincoln, after bowing to the vast crowd,
was conducted by the committee to tne Asssmbly Cham
ber. When Mr. Llnooln entered the chamber, the whole
assembly rose and greeted him with loud clapping of
hands, senator jrerry, advancing tn front of the Bpeak-
er's desk, said:
I have Ike honoref introducing to the Senate and As
sembly of tbe Bute of New York, In Joint OonvenUon
assembled, tbe Hon. Abraham Lincoln, of Illinois, Pretl.
aent elect ot tne unnen Btates.
The Speaker of the. Assembly, descending from the
desk, greeted Mr. Llnooln, and leading him to the desk,
introducei nun to senator Damn. Alter shaking air.
Calvin' hand, h descended from the desk, leaving Mr.
Lincoln alone there, and addressed him from the clerk's
desk a follows:
Mr. Lincoln, on behalf of tbe representative of the
sovereign people of New York, we welcome you to the
Capital, and to the representative halls of the Btate.
We welcome you as the President elect of thirty millions
of people. Wo welcome you as President elect according
to tne rorm or the uonstitutton or the united
Btates; and whsn, sir, you shall have assumed, as
you soon will assume, tbe office of Pres.dent of the
United Btates, you may, In the discharge of your consti
tutional duiies, rely npon the support of the people of
this great Btate. Great applause. J
I have the pleasure, sir, to Introduce yoa to ths Legis
lature of New York, In joint convention assembled, to
welcome the President elect of the Doited States.-
Mr. Lincoln responded as follows! i
Mr. President; and gentlemen of the legislatar of the
State ot New York: It It with feelings of great dif
fidence, and I may say with feeling even of awe, perhap.
greater than I nave recently experienced, that I meet
yoa her In this place.
The history of this great State: the renown ot thots
great men who have stood here, and spoken here, and
been heard hero, all crowd around my fancy, and lnelioe
me to shrink from any attempt to address you. Yet I
have some confidence given me by the generous mannsr
In which you have invited me, and by the atlll mora gen
rous manner In which yoa have received me.
To speak further, you hav Invited and received me
without distinction of party. I oannot for a moment
suppose that this ha been done, in any considerable de
gree with reference to any personal services, bnt that It
I don, so far as I em regarded, at this time, as the Rep
resentative of the majority of this great nation. I doubt
not this Is the truth and the whole truth of th ease, and
thus It should be. . - - ,
It is much more gratifying to as that this reception
has been given to me as the representative of a free poo
pie, than it could possibly be If tendered m a an svl
dane of devoUoa to m or to any on man personal y.
And now.'I think, It were more titling that I should elos.
these heat remarks. It I true, while I hold myself,
without moek modesty, the humblest of all individuals
that have ever been elevated to the Presidency, that I
have a mora difficult task lo perform than any of them
You have generously tendered me the united support
of th great Baplr Btate. l or this, in bsbair of the
nation, in behalf of the present and the future of the na
tion, In behalf of civil and religious liberty for alt, time
te come, most gratefully do I thank you.
I in not nroDose to enter Into an exnlanatloa f any
particular line of policy, as to our present difficulties, to
be adopted by th Incoming administration. Idceaa it just
to yon, to myeeir, to an, inas a anouiuswe wraryuung,
that I should hear everything, that I should have every
li.ht that oan be brought within my reach. In order that
when I do so speak I shall have enjoyed every opportu
nity to take correct and true ground; and for tbi reason
I do aot propow- to speak at this lime of the poliey of the
nvamment: but whsn the time comes, I shall speak as
well as I am abl for the good of ths present and .future
of this eountrv for the good both of the North and the
South of this country, and orait section ot in is coun
try. Bounds of applause. ,
The Convention Election in Missouri.
St. wets, Feb. 18. In-omplete returns indicate the
lection of an unconditional Union tioket ror a But
Convention in this city by about nv tnouaana majority.
The election paased quietly; no disturbance of any kind
occurring. The returns from th Stat, as fares hssrd,
favor the election oi the union canoiuaiea. r ... ...
Rinnifoan. Tr.. Isb. 18. The Commlsslonsra for
KIuIisIdtjI and Seonila addreesed th Convention, to
day, appealing atrongirio virxiniaiorvwiiuiuuii. mj
pictured th advanUute ot sucn aaonr. ana the
bum of ramatnlne with tbe North. The speech eoa-
templatedno men evens as reunion, ai rramn, si
South Carolina, speaks. -r . v .t. . -f i
Uavrna. Veb. IS. Son. Hannibal Itsmlln, with Mr.
Hamlin, arrived here this evening, at 7X o'clock. But
few people were at the depot. He at ence proceeded to
.h. n..r Hnnse. where ther remain to-ninht Mr. Ham
lin will leav for new lorn wra vroraeater,T.o-morrow,
at8s, A. M. .- - - .-
nnnanif. f eh. IB Mr. Llnooln and suite feft Albaov
at 6 o'clock, esoorted to the Depot by the Burgess corps,
.rrtvsA at Hudson at 10:30 Th first itoppan was
mad at Trot, where he was welcomed by th Mavor, to
whom Mr. Llnooln briefly responded. . Large erowds
were assembled at in amerent stations, wno.saiuua tne
train wllh obeers ana osnnon,
BAimoa, He, Feb. 18. Vice President Hamlin and lady
left this afternoon en route for Washington. He will
arrive at Boston this evening, and leave for th west to
morrow morning..: j
CHUtuarroK. Feb 18. P. Xiodsar,' the Inventor
of th ten shooter Young America, left last night for
Wwbingtontordereahrtni'resiaentor tne nnneuom
pany. It 1 supposed he will be tnswerabl for th
aswaat of anas fl4 by bin te th Soatn. 1 1 v i
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18.
publican assooiaUon of the city of New York, asking
that somethlni be done for the preservation of the Union,
and that Congress stand 1y th Constitution and th
' Mr. Bigler preiented several petitions la favor of the
Mr. Seward presented a petition of two-third of th
Book publishers oi the United Btates, also or ins ieeuity
of Columbia College, asking for th modification of th
tariff bill In regard to book.
Mr. Bumner presented a petition from the clltten of
mastacbusetls against any compromise which would ex
tend slavery Into the territories. Also two petitions front
the eitixens of Philadelphia, In favor of the Constitution
a it is, ana tne enforcement oi tne laws.
Mr. Cameron presented petition In favor or Ihe Con
dilution as It Is, and other In favor of th Crittenden
Mr. lisle presented petition from Louis Warner.
Paymaster oi th Pensaoola Navy Yard, stating that hi
property had been seised when the Navy lard wan taken,
and ashing for relief.
Mr. Douglas presented several petition in favor of
mo general bang rupt act.
Messrs. Poster. Dixon asd Ten Eyck. presented notl-
uons rrora citlsens or uonneciicoi auu new Jersey, favor
ing the Border Btate revolutions.
Mr. Baker n resented the credentials of Jaa. N. BTesmltli
senator elect from Oregon.
: Mr. Morrill presented several petitions for theaman
clpation of slaves, with compensation to owners for the
A resolution was passed to meet at 11 A. M. hereafter.
Mr. Gwlnn moved to take un the Post Office bill, and
siting for a committee of conference.
ihe amendment of tne committee lessening th duty
on sugar, placing Ihe duty at 4a per t on tea, and ho
per n on conee, wssgred to Ha agamt lu.
Mr. Bimmonsthen offered an amendment redudn th
losn from 821.000,000 to 10 000,000. with a proviso that
no part of the loan be applied to the present fiscal year.
Mr. Pearee, from the committee of Conference en th
executive and legislation of the appropriation bill, re
ported mat tne committee had agreed, ine report was
greed to by the Senate. Adjourned
Mr. Stanton, from the Military committee, reported a
bill supplementary to acts of 17U5 sod 1816, providing for
calling forth lbs militia, for ths execution of the law of
th th Union, suppression of Insurrection and repelling
lnvailon, so a to extend their provisions to the case of
Insurrections against the authority of the United State,
and authorise the President, In ease where it may be
lawful to use tbe militia In addilien to the army and navy,
to accept services of volunteers, as cavalry. Infantry and
artillery, ana om-er tne same.
Mr. Boeock said that If than I to be iny hope of peace.
It must be by the rejection of force bill.
Mr. Stanton said th bill merely supplied an omission
tn tne act or ivvi.
Mr. Bocock oniected to the second readlne- of the bill,
Therefor the auestlon occurred shall the bill be re
Jeotedl ,wen It was lost by 07 to 110. Several member
(xptainei their vote.
Mr. Stanton demanded the praviou question on the
passage oi the bill, but It wss not taken.
ihe report orthe committee of 33 wss resumed
Mr. Werater opposed secession. Ills s-reat ohlect wa.
to preserve the Colon Ld lie liberties, and all within tbe
union, ue opposed the force policy which wss Indica
ted by the recent vote, as It would drive the South so far
off aa to preclnde the possibility of a re-unlon. He ad
vocated a conciliatory policy.
Mr. Sherman naked Mr. Webster 'If be wa not will
log to defend tbe rnbllo prooertv atainat all assault.
Mr. Webster replled.lf precipitate measures In defense
oe more aicastrons than a conciliatory course, he would
enforce the laws, bnt he did not despair of the Republic.
If the peace proposition failed here, he would appeal to
the Justice and fraternity of Ihe people north, believing
they would patriotically respond, disregarding patty for
the sake of thecountry.
Further consideration of the bill was postponed until
Mr. Grow offered an amendment making the bill oon
form to those pending relative to Nevada and Dacotah,
Which, after soms debate, was agreed to. The bill passed
-90 against 49.
Keens till 7 o'clock. '
Evskiko Bnncat. Meser. Duvall, Walton, Beale,
Morrill, K. B. Beynolds, McKean, and others, expressed
their views. Adjourned.
Washington News and Gossip.
WisHixoTOK, Feb. 18. The Supreme Court of the
United Btates, recently, In a California land esse, estab
lished an important principle, a to that State, to tbe ef
fect that where a claimant hasobtslned a confirmation ti
tle end a patent, th adverse party In possession can
not, underaction, resist the title of the patentee.
It appears from inveetlgstion by the House military
committee, that Secretary Floyd accepted a. A. Bel
knap's bids for 100.000 muskets. Secretary Bolt refuses
to recognise the contraet. Belknap says they were inten
ded for the Sardinian government. It le further ahown
that Floyd distributed, without any order, through the
Engineer of the department, 65.000 peronslon musket.
40,000 altered mussels, and 10,000 rifles amongst th arse
nals of Charleston, Augusta, Mt. Vernon, Baton Rouge,
and North Carolina. With the exception of the laat nam
ed, all arm fall into th possession of State authori
ties. The committee gave as reason for supporting the bill
authorising the President to accept th services of volun
teers, that tne regular force I wholly Inadequate to pro
tect the forts, arsenals, dockyards, and otker property of
the United Btates; a large portion of th army being see
essary for tbe protection of the frontier.
Borne delegate to th Peace Conference to-night say
they will probably by Wednesday agree upon a plan of
aujusimenhsaiisiaotory evwnioue Virginia uommisston
ers on tbe Territorial question.
Washikotox, Feb.' 19 Nothing decisive occurred In
the Peace Convention. Indications atlll are that th
majority report .will be adopted by a oicse vote. Tbe
proposition for a National Convention 1 however gain
Jeff. Davie' inaugural speech is bitterly denennsedbv
border State men. .
The Senate Committee on noit offices nnorted without
amendment th House bill discontinuing mall service In
seoeaicg states. .
A member or the House is preparing a bill authorizing
the President to receive loans from States, and Issue oou-
pon bonds In payment, limited to 30 years.
WASBiaoToa, Feb. lfl.A- strong Interest Is stain nress
Ing Montgomery Blair, of Maryland, for a seat In Lin.
Gen. Wool It lying critically 111, with aa attack o
The order to Commander Barrdw to take Command of
Ban Francisco N avy Yard, is revoked. Bel order
ed to th light.hou board. ;
In the peace conference. Reverdy Johnson s amend
ment concerning the acquisition of new Territory wa
adopted, by 14 to S, all of th Southern Btates, except
ing nary iana, voting nay.
ur. Hooper, or Utah, gave notice to day of a bill for
tbe admission of New Mexico as a State.
New York Market.
[TELEGRAPHED FOR THE OHIO STATESMAN.]
NEW YORK, Feb. 19.
FLOUR receipts 9,940 bbl. Market So better and a
moderate demand; ale 10,000 bbl at tS SS for
supsrflne; ti sttjfiJ 2 for superfine Western; Sj5 35
Sioa ror common to medium extra western, ana w ou
S.i 60 for good shipping brands Bound Hoop Ohio Ca
nadian Sour a trim better; tales xrv do is at utt
sis VLUUxbctosdy at S30UUU4 su.
WHB AT at II 94 for sprina- in store: tl 32 I 33 for
Milwaukee club; 1401 SO for white Western.
RYE steady at 0870o.
BAHL1Y flrr sales 7.000 bushels O.W.at80c.
COBN reodpt 9.641 bushsls. Markst firmer, with a
moderate extra demand: aales 60.000 bushels at 6769c
for old mixed Western In store and delivered, 68 1-83
64 19 for new do at Railroad depot and delivered.
OATS steady at J&il t-xo for Western, Canadian,
PORH ouist and nnn Tor mess tale isv nsis. at
1 13 SS for mess, and SJ 13 for prim.
UKr unensngea. ,.
CUT MBAT8 dull. ' ..
LARD dull and heavy I sale 600 bbls atOl-t&IOo.
BUIIIB selling at UK no for Ohio, and lftatiw ror
State. . . , .-.(,
CHBK8B steady at sxwoo
WHISKY more active and a ihadi easier; sale 1,100
bbls. at 17J.0.
FbOOB quiet and steady at quotations '
WUAI quiet. No sales reported.
CORN remains quiet at 38a, ' "
OATn are dull at . - ' ' ..-.!
BARLSI r-rlmsqnalltjasllsatCOo. .,
BEBDB-salee of 100 bush Clover at fi.lSK, and 40
bush do at tlOO.t r. ,, , , ,
. BOOS-quletatlOe. , ' ' ' ', , '
BUrTRR small sales at 10311a for Central. J
niOHWINBi-alrs20 bbls at 13o '
The report to-day of another advano in th Nw Terk
flour market, Imparted lo oar market some vitality,
and Induced sreater freedom of action with lancer (ales.
Pries ttmsln aa last quoted. Operations hav be most
innnflned to the lower sradea. I
WHEAT wa sparingly offend, and en advance was
obtained for Red of two or three cents per bushel in
several rase. Miners ere set against paring owrrai.
CORN is inactive, with only a leooL trade and distil
OATS are held generally at tBe., but buyer do not
consent to pay over 87o ., , . . r .
BARLEY I more saleable, and prim will more easily
bring 7o. - - ';', i I
RYB-ls dull at 58c.
WHIBKY drag at He. and tendi towards a de
E. M. WILLIAMS & CO.,
Front Street, Between State and Town
THE OLl OA RBI AGE
SHOP tsatlll running, and although
th preasur of 1st yean ha eel heavily
him hap rnnnlna? Mara, ahu la atlll turn-'
eg onl those splendid PHSTONB, HOOKA WAYS, snd
PRINCE ALBERT'S SHIFTING TOPB and KO TOP
BUGGIES, CARRIAGES. S1XPRKB8, b.iujiivb,
TIRMOriHAT and GROCERY WAGONS. SMALL OMNI
annua and HAOKE.t Twenty yean steady maautae-
turlng baa given onr work a wide-epsrad reuntatioa
tiMMioh tha Onnth anA Waal.
Wa tbe nf ore deem it anoeostaary to ay any thine mere
In rrnrd to the onslltv of our work. W waaaurr
tvntv VtHicut, W ean tell eoen Tor Bnwaia from
EliUto$SSO. . m
Dealen ean be furnished with oaf amount of work
short notice, and at prloss lower than ean be bought any
when In th wst. necona nana nuggtes am in ex
.hanMlnmnrSUrk. t 1 I
TirRnnairln don neatly and at absrtnotto. fe
ton on front, betwa 8tU and Xown streets, Ooluav
s, Auk. 31
emsnaaMaUene wuiraeernpranps anennan,
I. M. WILLIAMS. At 00
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'f he fjtresttost Heawedr Us Tbe World
- AND ' -J
OOKDIAL " V
EVER TAKEN. V
IT IS STRICT- '
ly a iclentlha and '
Vegetable Compound, I
procured by the distil
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Dock, Blood Boot,
Sarsaoarilla. IF I I d
Cherry Bark and Dan
delion enters into its'ii
Before Tailnjaciiw' remedial' after Taking
principle of each Ingredient Is thoroughly extracted by
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BIKJENOTU. )-... .. , ,
mcLEAlVS STRENGTHENING COR
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Will effectually ear
LIVBB OOMPLAINT, DTSPXPBIA, JAUNDIOB
Chronic or Nervous Debility, Disease of the Kidney
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ness of the Stomach, Fullness of Blood to the Head, Dull
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Fullness or Welem in the Stomach, Sour N nictation
Choking or suffocating feeling when lying down, Drvnee
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Sudden Flushee of Heat, Depression of Spirit, Frlkhtfal
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Overa Itlllllwai of Usmiea s ,,,
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: No language ean convey aa adequate idea of th im nu
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I ' '. BIARRIED PERSON,
Or others conscious of Inability, from whatever rarue.
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tn feaates. j . ,
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INCIPIENT CONSUMPTION, WHITES
Obstructed or Difficult Menstruation, Incontinence of
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Female. .-. -t .. . -
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Buffer no longer. Take It according to Direction. It
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ue Diocm or neaitu to mount your caeca again .
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T IS DELICIOUS TO TAKE.
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which they can bay cheap, by saying It I Just as good.
avoid uen mm. Art lor KcLesa s strengtnening cor
dial, and take nothing else. It la th only remedy that
will purify the blood thoroughlt and at the same time
strenethen the avstem. .
. One tablespoonful taken every morning fasting. It a
certain preventive of Cholera, Chills and Fever, Yellow
fever, or any prevalent diseases. It 1 put up In larg
bottle. , ,
Price onljr tl per bottle, or 0 bottle for 15.
Bole Proprietor of this Cordial,
. -- Also McLeans Volcanic Oil Liniment
Principal Deoot on the comer of third and Fine streets.
St. Louis, Mo. ,. ; - -
McLean's Volcanic Oil Liniment. '
The best Liniment In the World. The only wife and
certain cure for Cancers. File. Swelling and Bron
chitis, or Goitre, Paralysis, Neuralgia, Weakness of th
Husolee, Onronie or Inflammatory Knenrasttsm, ami-
iee of the Joint, contracted Muscles or Ligament
Karachi or Toothache, Bruises, Sprains, Wounds, Fresh
Out, Dicers, Fever Bores, Caked Breasts Bora Nipples,
Born, Scalds, Bora Thoat, or any Inflammation or Pain,
BO difference howtevere, or how long the disease may
hav existed. McLean's Celebrated Liniment la a oar
Thousand of human being bav been saved a lit of
decrepitude and misery by the as of this invaluable m
McLEAN'S VOLCANIC OIL
Will relieve pain almost Instantaneously, and It wil
oloanae, purify and heal the foulest sons in an Ineredl
ly short time. 1 - J
For Horses and Other Attlsaals.
McLean celebrated Liniment I the only at and re
liable remedv for the cure of Spavin. King Bone. Wind
galls, Splint, TJnnataral Bumps, Node or Swelling. It
will never fall to cure Big Head, Poll Hvil, Fistula, Old
running Bore or Bweeny, It properly applied. For
Spraina, Bruise, Beratcbia, Bore or Wound. Cracked
lleela, Chafe, saddle or Dollar Hall It at aa inialllbl
remedy. Apply it aa directed, and a car I certain In
Then trine no longer with tn man wortniea uni-
ment offered to you.' Obtain a supply ot Dr. McLean's
celebrated Liniment. It will cure sou. - ,,
J. Is. MCLEAN, Bole Proprietor,
Corner of Third and Pin Streets, 8t. Louis, Mo..
For sale by ail druggist. ..
For sale by . .- KOBIBTS Sr. SAMTJIL,
augSo-daswIy '''' ' Columbus. Ohio.
CANADIAN & TOTTED STATES HAIL
; .. T .. v . to an d mom ,
i Liverpool, Montreal, Quebec, , '
1 " ' ' "and "
Th Moatveat Ootan Steamship Oomrjanv's flrst-elas
fnll.BnwamirjIvde-bnilt Steamer sail everv Sat.
nrdar from PORTLAND,' earrvlng th Canadian and
United Btates stall ana pasesnfers, ' . ,
t : NOVA80(rTIAN....Ospt. UoMaaten,
BOHSMIAM ..t.mOapW6rans,-. , .
NORTH BRITON Oapt. Borland,. , , ... ,
-:o; CANADIAN. ..........0pU Graham, , ., ,
i . NORTH AMKRI0AH..0spt-Alton, ,. ,.,
ANGLO-SAXON Oapt. Balantln.
HIBERNIAN, i ut n i. rr ,:t , oviuij
- NOHVTSflUN, u i, a ..,! . - w.-
Shorten tf Cheapest and Quickest 0b
- vsrance arvssa ' ' -
AMsmci to Axi. urn or etoopb. :
Will sail from LIVERPOOL ererw Te4iieedaT.
and from QDEB80 OTOrw Batardaw. sailing at
LONDONDERRY, tereeeiv onboard and tend alalia and
Passeunera, te and from Ireland and Bootland.
Olssgow passenser are- tarnished wlus fa
ticket te and rront iionnonoerry . r . ' - "
Bwtnrn ticksls grantM alreaooM nates...
An nrjerleneed Barnon sttaohed to each steamer.
Of rtlBoatea Issued for earswln te and brine-in out Pas-
eniter from all th principal town of Great Britain and
IniinA at rednaad rates, hr this line of steamers, and
bv the WASHINGTON LINE Of BAILING PACKITHM
leaving Liverpool every vresa.
For pasaaie, appir ai tne traws. va nnwai"
WAY) Now ierlt, and 10 WATER SX,s
I-iverpoois, . .r (j . '
SABEIi k BSABLE, Gsnsral Igents.
Or to- J. R. ARMSTRONG,
nolO-ljdaw; , ' Btatassun Ofnee, Oohtmbos, Ohio.
WM, KNADE it CO..
AT XHEIfl 1 1 Is t aALKS-Jw 1 -n
ROOM, SO. 150 BJd.TIMOSMST.jig-jfA
a-i 1 1 jr s gi
. N0S.l,l,n4 7rT.ITJTAWBTKtTT ,
Offer for sal their celebrated :J - ' '
GOLDEN MEDAL, -
- ; GKAI -t
" ' "4 AND SQ ARE
Eelne hlshlv recommended by tbe tint Prnfesson and
lluslcal Aatateanoi in eeaniry, ana j m (-
IlfSTRTJMENT - -
Th moat fastidious customer may rely upon .being
plfl in wveryresreci.
Xerm iioem. - - -
SELTZER WEBSTER, Agent,
octSBiLjdw. . Ooiumba. Ohio
rni-TRNf KQ OOODS BbSLJ?nlUh Crapeet
JVl Oran Collar, Cofts and Sleeves; tons nd Short
rjrana Veils! Round Crape Veils; Lac Valla Qrepe
Trimmed: Plain Hemmed Collars; Beta; Handjtercass
Alexandra' Black Kid Gloves; Taos; Bfbhonat, bilks;
Bombasines: Traveling and all other kinds of Dress Goods
eonataatly on band In (real variety. ' ,.
Vint donr north of Nell Housav
EVE1IN DKKMGOOII8, ELBttANT
Gold Emboaud Tevlakaa. the latest novelty. Plain
Whit and Colored Tarlatans; White Paris Muslin Qrea-
Min. Evening none.. .t,.. ,
'decSl .i Kit. 0 South HI rh street, i
T?BEWCH K.tl OSjOVBSJi ,i ,
r RtNCH KID OI.OVKB, - Tti s:
" IKSItUH alVUWias " -
TS eenu r,.--.. "-ffJy,
raovS4., ;.. ... Wo.BBBoatlimgbstmt.t'
A compound remedv, designed to be the witwt
effectual AUtratixm that ean $e made. I It sT
s concentrated extract of Fara SaraapariUa,
so combined with other . substances- of still
greater alterative power as to afford an tflec
tive antidote for the disc gaps fiarsaparille is
reputed to cure. It la beliwl tw .yJ
remedy is wanted by those who suffer from.1:
Strumous complaints, and that one which wilkT
accomplish their cure must prove of immense)
aurnoa to mi targe ciass oi our attiicted fellow- . -citizens,
HoV completely this compound will '
do it has been proven by experiment on many
of the worst cases to be found of the following
complaints : - - ;.- or u i. u mmu ..
ScaOFl'lA lien Rrnnpr-rni-a 1 f!riimivn
Ebuftions and EncPTrvE Diseases, Ulcsr,-'
Pimples. Blotches, Touobs'Saw JlHMfsr; '
Scald Head, Stfhilis asd Rvnur.rTirr AW -8
pbotions, MsBCOBtAij DiizAsg, Diiorar, N?fc
BALOtA OB Tio Docloubecc, Drillt.ITT, DtW V
PEPSIA AND iMDIOESTIOif, EaYSirEtAA, Ro
ob St. Anthoht's Fibb. and indeed tha u haia
class of complaints arising from IxrcaiTi or
the Blood. .'' ' 1 - "
This compound will be found a neat vtiL
moter of health, when taken in tha spring,
expel the foul humors which foster tn the t
blood at that season of the year. By the time
ly expulsion of them many rankling disorders
are niDDed in the hud. - Multitude can. few -
the aid of this remedy, spare themselves from -
tne enaurance or lout eruptions end uXcerpus
sores, through which the system wiU strive te
ria useix or corruptions, if not assisted to do'
thie through the natural ohnnnels of the body
by an alterative medicine. J Clean out tW.!
vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities
bursting through the akin in pimples, eruptions, a
or sores; cleanse it when yo find it i otx r
structed and slucttuh in the taint ' rlmna it
whenever it is foul, and your feelings, will tett l
you when. ' Even where no particular etiaorder
la felt, people enjoy better healthy and llv '
longer, for cleatuing the blood.'- Keep the
blood henlthv. and all la wall rmf- wlrV.
mbulum of life disordered, theror can be no
asting health. Sooner "or later something.,
must go wrong,' and the great fhinery of
life is disordered or overthrown,, .',.'' V
SaraapariUa has, end-dewervawauuch, (he
reputation of accomplishing these ends, 'But;
Ihe world .has been egregiously' deceived by
preparations of h, partly because the drug
alone Y.an not all the virtue that is claimed
for it, but more, because many preparations,
pretending to be concentrated extracts' of h,
contain but little of the virtue of SaraapariUa, s
During late years the public have betm-anis-,
led by large bottles, pretending to give a quart -'
of Extract of SaraapariUa for one dollar? Not
of these have been frauds upon the sick, for 3
they not only contain little, if any, Saraapa- '
rilla, but often no curative properties whabnM
cr, . Hence, bitter and painful disappointment ;
has followed the use of the various extracts of
Sarsaparilht which flood the market, -until the
namo itself is justly despised, and has become -synonymous
with imposition end client. . Still-
ive call this compound Wsnporilla, and intend
to supply such a remedy as shall rescue he -name
from tiio load of obloquy which rests"4
lipon it. And vp think wj have ground fux
believing it lias virtues which are irresistible
by the ordinary run of the diseases it is intend- '
cd to cure.- In order to secure their complete,
eradication from the system, the remedy ekould
be judiciously taken according to directions on
tbe bottle. , v
, ..( . PREPARED lir .
DR. J. C. AYEK A CO.' 1
lowell; mass: --
Price, $1 per Dottle SUBottl forf
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
has won for itself such a ronotm fur llio cure of
every variety of Thront and Lung CumpUint, that
it Is entirely unnecessary for us to recount the
evidence of it virtues, wherever it has been era
ployed. As it lias long . been in constant use
throughout this section, we need not do more than . .
aur tha people it qmtirty ts kept up to the best
it ever ha been, ana that it may be relied on If -do
for their relief all it has aver been found to do.
pou tbs eras op' ' ; 1
Cottiveneu, Jaundice, Uytuepna, frtdirpttUni,',
Dyientcnj, Foul Stomach, Ki-yntjieln; Ilradacke, v
PUet, Ithiumaiism, Eruption and Skin Disentcs, '
Lintr Complaint, Dropty, Tetttr, Timort ,omH
Salt lUtcvm, Womt, Gmit, NeuraUiia, at. a '
Diruw Pitt, and for Purifying the Blcod. '
tivw ean take them pleasantlv, aud they rue tlic
best aperient in the world for nil th
family physic. ...-.,. J
Price 25 eanta nar Un Ttva hnvna tnr l tut
Great numbers of Clerivmcn. Thvalelans. States -n:
men, and eminent personages, have lest their,
names to certifv the unparalleled usefulness of thean
remedies, but our spaoe here wiU not permit the i
insertion of them. The A cents below named fur-r-!
man pratls our American Alm anac in which they
are given; with also full descriptions of th anon
complaints, and the treatment that should be foi,
lowed tor their cure.
Do not be nut oif bv unnrinciDled dealera witii
other preparation tbey make more profit on.
Demand Ateb's, and take no other. ' The aick
want the best aid there is for them, and they should
have it. ' '"- -
All our remediea are far tale by ji , )(.
S0BIRTB at lAafTTBL. Oalaaibaia - ,i
ua nv vras-irisie ana ueaier everywbere.
An exparlcnosd Nun and feaal Physician, preesat
so to attention ot mowers, ner
FOR CHILDREN TEETH IN Q,
which greatly facilitate th proe of teething, by soft
ening the gum, nduting all Inflammation will alia
ALL KAin and spasmodic action, and 1
SCBE TOUEOTJLATE XIIJB KtQWitA.
Depend anon It, aothara. It will aive rt te yoaraslvw
and ' l t
BZUET AND EXAITH TO TOVjUSIAHII.
We have nut un snd sold this srttele for ever tan rears.
and CAN BAY, IN CONFIDENCE AND TROTH, i it.
what w hav never been able to sav f any otlier mdr
nine NEVER HAS IT FAILED, IN A SINGLE INttt.
ANCE, TO EFFECT A CURE, when llasely aatd. siev
er did w know on Instano of dlssaHsfaetioa by my Btt
who used IU On tli conarary , all as delighted with It
operations, and (peak in terms of commendation of h '
magical edect and medical virtues W pak la this
mavter'-WHAr wsirua.MUv-rtev tea yean' nrpe-
nenoe. nu i-lsdo uust HKruTATiuis rusnis
FDLILLMENT Of WHAT WE HERE DECLARE. La
almost yry instano where thiSuit 1 urlermg from
pain and uhautiosu nlief will be found In fllteea er
twenty minute after tbebyrap Is admin isteredi - '--ThUwalnabl
preparation th pnerjrtption bf it
the moat BXPERIKNORDond SKILLFUL MPBBSin
New Bnrland.oad ha been sued with EVY VAlAr-
It notooly relieves the child from pain, oat lnvtgr
ate the stomach and bowal. eorreot acidity, snd gives
tone and enerwy to the whole system. Lt will almost la
StaaUf nliev :. I -i I 1 "Mi's -4
GB J:0 W TUX X0WK1S, AsTDWINTD COUO
and overcome convulsions, whloh, if not speedily rem.
died, end in death. We believe it the SftxT and SUR
EST RF-MalDY IS THE WORLD, In all ease ef DYS
ENTERY and DIARRIIffiA IN CHILD BJtU whether
It arisee from teething, or from any ether csets. W
would eay to every tBolhrwhohssaehiMsuflertrifrtm
any or tne rovegoleg eomplalnte DO NOT LUT limit
PREJUDICES NOR TUB PRBJUDIuHSOF OruAE
stand satwoen you and yoar atTerlng c
uiiMU. etiio tirsy srsjr-
.Li J A ah... .
lief that will be BORE je. ABSGLCI ELY SORB t
follow theuseof thlsreedlctne, if tlreolyaeed. Fall e
nctions for using will aoooapaoy h bottle. None
nnuins unices Q faoeinU of CCRTIIst PBBXINSf
New York, Is on the outside wrapper.
. Bold by all Druggists thraaghoaslfae wrM.
Prlieipttl Offlcri3 Cedst sTtrcet W.T.
PHCEONLT25 CENTS fER, BOTTLE.
,. , vsevs r ,
FOR SALE OR EICLIAIiGE.
I Vitt srf t tutKxCHAfrpTren x
gocd F ARM, the undivided Salt el SllKS BUILD
INtl No. 9. Nertb Bljh Street, Oerner Hit h Ptrnt and
I.ynn Alley. Ifaetdispoasd albf tha.lslof Aimi, Uw
Btorwillbfo rasitr . - , L '.,l,
' ' AtSO, " !: -i .- -r.
inn th sam term, or for deslraW PirTTPltf RTT.
Well stiectod stock on AlllLi (Jiivcatiii-.. . j
i it-' r-1 .J ,: ALSO, .' s '.
Tvmity very dHlrabl BrjILPrN03 I.OT3, tttuckd ea
WW"irton Ave-nae, North of Broad feu:rti j
TT Tersus to suit surviiasani-
tib4iw i t -..-.i ' ,i (-. IliOaUl WAtusa.
ra-.--'..v..RI - '.' " , ..!,?t'