7 v .
iVI ' ' .-. t .
t'Hi.O', ' ?ul v. v :i ,v..u ;
l V, r . " ';' . . : v
i'.l.'.i ; . .. V .
.) - ,V.;: I
YOk YIL NO. 280; NEW SERIES;: COLUMBUS. OHIO. WEDNSDAY EVENING. MY 1. 1861.
BIZ DOLLARS PE2 TXAB,
' ?Tf . i( i.l-.-id,. ', .i'-Siii a .... , '.rr
DAILY. 1KI-WE1KLY AND WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
PUBLISH BS AHD PROPRIETORS.
O OIIIm Not. 86, 88 and 40, North High St.
TRRMS INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE. . -
Dally ........ . $6 00 per year.
By ibe Currier, per week, 19) cents. -rrl-WeaVIyi'
r, -' . 8, 00 per year.
WeeVly. , t ,, , r 1 00 , " ,
t r.im ot' AdvertUinx r tl Square.
o liquate t ;eai...$20 00
One " 9 motth 1H 00
Jim " 0 unnthi IS 00
jne " n nontlia 10 00
1m moBtll ,8 00
One " I pionlb. .5 00
One inunre 3 weeks. .14 00
One " - Sweekij. 9 00
One. '- 1 week... 1 75
One " Sdaji... 1 00
On . " Sdoyi ... 75
One " 1 inaertlon 50
Dliiiye.l mlverllMmenU balf mora than Ine abore
tain. ' -i'
Artvertitemesti leailed and placed in the column of
rwlal Nolleee," aouhlt tn orMnary ram.
All notices required to be published by law, legal rate,
U ordered on the Inilrte exclusively after the fin t week
per ccd.. more than the above rates; but all such wll
niuear In the TrtW'eeklv without chance.
liuilness Cards, not exceeding nyellnei, per year, to
de, 'l .VI per line; outside
Notices of meetings, ebaritable ocleUot, Ore oompanlM
OfrU., lin )irivu . j - V-
AU trantrinl adMrtttmenti mutt it paid for in
tdnanct T'rule will not be Tailed rrom.
Weekly, sama price a the Dally, where the advertiser
(, w.iiiivmlnna. Where 'he Dally and Weekly
re both used, then the eharg tor th Weekly will be
n .If the rates of the Dally ,
No advertisement taken except for definite period,
EAGLE- pRASS WORKS,
Corner Spring cV Water 8Um
W. B. ; POJTT8 & CO.,
tnd Manufacturers of Units and Composition Casting),
finished brus Work of all Description.
Electro Haling and Gilding! !.
STENCIL CUTTINC, &C.
febl'00-dly . "
f. a. b. smzms.
Attorney at Law
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
OiBc Aaibis Building, opposite Capitol Square.
TiMH ' OOLUMBDg, OHIOj
Machine Manufacturing Company
STEAM, ENGINES & BOILERS,
Caning, Hm-Bearlng, Kaehtnery.
;::r.;: :.; hq. -':
or ivrr DkBOurnoB. ,
, . . COliTJinSVM. OHIO.
0HA8. AMBOB, tiup'l - P. AMBOBTreas.
deeU, lM58-tf 'i . ' '
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia.
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolis!
Through to IndiannDolis without Change of Can
and but One Change of Cars between
Columbut and St. Louis.
THREE TRAINS DAILY FROM COLUM--..BU3.
" (Dally, Mondays excepted.)
NIQHT BXt'ttKSS, via Dayton, at 8:45 a. m., stop
ping at London, Xenla, Dayton, aliddletown and Bamil
ton,arrlvingatCinclnnatlat8:20a. m.;Dayton at 5:45
a. m.,Indianopollsat ,10:i8 a. B.;tt. Louis at 11:50
v m' , SECOND TRAIN. - '
ACCOMMODATION, at 6:10 a. m., stopping at all Sta
tion! between Columbus and Cincinnati and Dayton, ar
riving at Cincinnati 11:03 a. m., Dayton at 9:15a. m.,
DAY KXPH88,at 5:30 p. m., (topping at Alton,
Jefferson, London, i Charleston, Cedarville, Xenla,
Spring Valley, Oorwin, Morrow. Deerfleld, roster',
Loveland, MUlfordand Plainvllle, arriving at Cincin
nati at 7:20 p. m.; Bt. Louis at 13 m; Dayton at 5:35 p,
in.; Indlanopolisat 10:38 p. m. - - "" .'
Sleeping Car. on all Nlht Trrjlni to
5incnnaU and Indlanapoll..
lor further ltformaUon and Through Ticket apply to
, i., :. M. L.DOHBKIY, . .
Ticket Agent, Union Depot, Columbus, Ohio.
, B. W. WOODWARD,
. : gaperlntendent, Cincinnati.
JNO. W. D0UKETY '
' Agent, uslumbui, ,
HOWARD & GO ' S.
riAliL AT NO.' 83, SOTJTH HlOn ST.,
J and axamln our new make of , ,
manufactured by tlOWABD CO', Btnton,' Mas.
Theu Watohes are ar superior to anything ever offered
to th public, heretofore.- Having tb xoiuslv agency,
I can sell them a price to uit th. time. . I bay Just
received a large tock cf r i, . ,, " j j' '3
manufactured ij 'AWU0, TBACT,; at CO i alio, a
fin aesortment of i . ...,' , . .,m , , - u
ENGLISH AND SWISS WATCHES,
In tJold and Silver Case, at Panic price. '
lan83 -. W.J. BAT API. ,
'.i.avi Jni, EeeeWedl . ' '
1AA IWF. Ct " GKEEN and BLACK
1UU TEAS KM) bags prime Bio Donee,
lftt) pocketa.ld Dutch government Java Coffee. "
J H bag Ceylon Ooflee. ...
SOOnbl. standard Whit. Sugar, consisting of Pow
dnd, Ohroshed, Granulated A and B Coffee.
50 quintals George Barik Codllsh.
- eobbls. Mesa and No. 1 Mackerel, 1 .
' 5 tc. Pick Salmon. ' ,'..' ..
IOO bx. Layer Baisln. . , f-t
ftOhf. box do-. do, y - . r,, ..... ,
lOOqr. boa do i U P-A J ' T f. I V -j ,
And Blank-Book Hanufanturer,
KOETH filQH STSEBT, COLDMBTJS, OHIO
FAIT11LY fLOUB. iw
rilITB WHEAT, HBARDEK ;
Proas BrnettMIU,"SpringHeld,,0.-the bestbrandof
riKXAMUt KI OL.OVEM. , -V
All daeaand colors just opened at BAINS,
ittll. . Ho. 8 South High street.
ROYAL QUAR0 DICTIONARY.
Iho LateitThfl Largest The Best.
The Cheapest Because the Best,
Tbo Moat HeUafc.ii i, fttanelard, An
(borltf of tb EnflUnJLanfaaKO.'v
Utmirtd Eminent Educatort of Ohio,
"Till BEBT XNOLIBH DI0TI0NABY IXTANT.'
I'll. . M Unwmril. ftf ft TTnnMlt TYiAnaan TXTnw.1.
who multifarious meaning and derivation, togethef
wuu ww. oomot spelling, ata proauiMiaUoB are cleaely
set before lb eje.'1 ,
-. ' ' ' (Kncliinad Cbrnmtrolal.' '
Bea&tht Dtctslont of Ao Ifembm of th Ohio State
liachtt't AttooiMon. "" " .
Th undersigned, member of the Ohio Stat Teacher'
association, adopt and aim to use In teaching, writing
and (peaking, the orthography md pronunciation, of
Worcester's Hovel Quarto Dictionary and we moat coi
dlally recommend It as th -most reliable standard au
thority ol th English language, wit 1 now written and
spoken. , . ' 1 :'"
Loam Aroatwa, President Eenyon College'.1'" '!-
M. D LtooaTr, Superintendent Zsneaville Sohoots.'
Thos. W. Haavn, Hap't Maeal Ion Union Schools. '
M. t. Oowmav. Bnp'tPubllo Schools, Sandusky.-,
' JobkLvcb. bod'i euhllo Schools. Olrclavllla. -J '
B. N. Sinroan, Principal pieveland female Semlbo,
Wk. Mrrcamx. Bun't Public Schools. Mt. nnlnn.
John Oodbm, Principal Btat Normal Bohool, Mlnne.'
lota. , ,'
Oram Nasoh, Principal Fourth Intermediate School,
V IUI.UI UHI ,
H. 8. Uartir, Bup't Canton TTBIon School. ' '
Edwin UaaaL, Principal KcNeely Normal School.' '
Ku T. Taitak, Prof. Mathenutica, Ohio University,
Wat . W. KnWAXDs. Bun't Tra Union gchnnl.
A. O. DoreiKB, Principal West. High School, Cleve '
8. A. Korton, Associate Principal nigh School, Cleve
land . ., ' -TnaoDoa
Stjhuho, Principal High School, Cleve
. R. P. IToiiieTOK, Principal Cleveland Initltnt.-1' -
J. A. OaaritLD, President of Electic Institute, Hi
ram. ' .. , . i ,
W. L Harris, Prof, of Chemistry, Ohio Wssleyan
Unlverrtty. i , . i ,,,
H. H. Barkiy, Ex-Oommlasloner of Common School,
Ohio. ,ii , ,
Jamb Momroi, Prof. Rhetoric, Oberlln Oolleg. '. i
Taoa. Bill, President Antlooh College. t i (
0. W. H. Catucart, trot, llatbematla, High
1 B. 0. CRDMAtion, Prof.; Language, nigh School.
Dayton. iKin-rri nj
S. M. BARin, Snp't Union School, Ashland. .', .
Hon than Sim Hundred other Pretidmt of Colli-
01$, Proftuori. AutAori and DUtinouithtd Jfeiuiys-
tort, harm mdorttd tKt abov untlmmt.
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO':
MAaurrr Collioi "It I truly a magnificent work;
an honor to th author, th. publishers, and the whole
country." President Andrews. ' . : .
Onto Wcslbtan TJaivRRsiTT."" It exceed my expect
lions. It will be my guide In orthography and pronun
ciation, and will often be consulted by me for It neat
and accurate delnitlons." President Thompson. '.
W. B. Icitcno Coixtoa. "Heretofore we have used
Webster' orthography. At a recent meeting of our
Faculty, It was decided to change It to conform to that,
of Worcester' Royal Quarto Dictionary." President
CarfUld. . , ..;; ..,.
Wrstuh Bntavi CoiLto. ' I find it worthy of
oordlal approbation. ''President Hitchcock.
. OanLtif Collioi. "It more than meet my expsotaV
Hons.-I recommend It aa the standard authority In
oriboepy to my children and toy pupils." President
Morgan.. . .' , . . . ' r(
Aktioch Count. "I adopt and aim to tue ta teach-.
Ing, writing and speaking, the orthography and pronun
ciation of Worcester' Jtoyal Quarto Dictionary,'!:
President Hill. - i, '
"In all my writing, speaking, and teaching, I hare en
deavored to conform to the rules for orthography and
pronunciation a contained In Worcester's Dictionary."
Uorac. Mann, late President. '. ; '. '
KixTMt Oollkj, GAa.. 'a most cordially rtftom-'
mond It as the meat reliable standard authority of tb
English language a It I now written and spoken."
President Andrew. , . .. ',
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF
From Bet. Anton Smyth, OommtiHontr of Common
t Behoof in Ohio. :
"Th Dictionary Is an Imperishable monument to 'th
learning and Industry of It author, and n honor to th
world of letters. The mechanical execution t far supe
rior to that of any other Lexicon with which I am sc.
qualnted." .' .,;.H ,'
From Eon. S. B. Barmy. Xt-OmmUHoner
School in Ohio.
"The most reliable standard authority of th lan-
Ilieadins Newspaper of Ohio Say.
From th Clndani Herald of March 28. . .;
The orthography of th. Worcester Dictionary I that
used by most. If not all. author ol distinction In this
country and England, and conforms to the general neat
or oroinary writer ana speaxer. : c I, ,
Whatever prejudice may hava existed previously, a
careful study of this volum. will Invarlab'y be followed
by a warm appreciation of It gnat merits, and a deslr
to aao it to u wen seieotea iiorary, n. it urge or small,
It Is a library In Itself, and will remain an imneriaha-
ble reoord of the learning of It oompller. , ,
- from th Oinetnnati Oommtroial of April 20, '
Utrt ar upwards of a hundred thousand word good.
bad and indifferent whose multifarious meaning and
derivations, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, ar. t clearly before the eye Th work Is
unquestionably tb greatest Thesaurus of English Word
ever published. 4 .
From tht Cfowtout PtaindtaUr of Sept. !0, 1800.'
Evidently WoRcun's RoVal Quarto Dictionary it
not only th latt, bt th but vxtrk of tht kind ever it
tited, and can by bo possibility suffer by comparison r
controversy. .. .".
- From tht Toledo Sladt of May St. Y ,"'-.
A to laommcuTiow. Worcxstir is tri Standard
followed by our best authors; In definitions he leaves
nothlmr to be desired, and In Orthography it 1 sufficient
to say that Worcxstir can be eateiy followed. J
INOIIAin Ac BRAGG, ' "'I.
fnbllakeN, Beokaellera & Stationer,
NO. 101 SUPERIOR ST., CLEVELAND, OHIO, j
maiS . " " -'.'
THE MUTUAL BENEFIT V,;
LIEE INSURANCE COMPANY,
DlTldena January 1 180 1,45 Ter Cent,
ASSETS.. 1,813,550 SO.
Statement January 1, 1801,
Balance, per atatement Jan. 1st, 1860 i3,G,381 30
Keceited. tor rreoium aup
ing th. ear 10 ....1763,053 55
Beoelved for Interest during
the year 1800 VH on la
Totaf reeelp's for 1P60.1.. 1977,087 74
Paid 0 labs by Deatb,S67,05O DO
raid roucie aurren- . ;i
Pld Salaried Ppit- ,. -
age, Tax, Ex- 1-.'otrA
chn.eIo. ...... 31.0SO Ji .
1 1 Hi..;
Paid Commissions to ;- v.J:l
Agent 8I.IMS so-l
Paid Phyaldan' feel. .1 5.UUU H I
Paid Annuities. 1,517 00
Paid Dividends dur- n- 'i.'
Ing th. year 100,300 ZS AG5,091 03
Net Balance January 1st. Iffil....
Cuhohhand iv v.0284 19 ,,,
Bonds and Mortgages on Beat r , u u .un.'ld.au CI
Bstate. worm oouoie vue . ,i
amonnt loaned 3.337.841 68
."yj.iA : . I I 1
Premium Note, on Pollclea
. In force, only drawing 0 pep.,
oent. inUreat ,....1,378.8114 17
Beal Estale. ................ l .00 893 S7
Loans on Bcrip . .i.iaiv31 44
Premiums, Notes and Qash la .lt;
, coarse of transmission..., . 45,343 75
,r:i..'l'l,w , .
7,5T5 Pollcle ta force, Insuring. eio,42e,638
1,435 new Pollcle have beeo Issued during th year,
After a careful calculation ef th present va'ue of the
Outstanding Policies of th. Company, and .having the
nwMrtry amoimf In reserve therefor, the DlrectSr
hav declared a Divimn of 45 par cent, or 111. Premi
um pakl at th table rates, to all pollclea for life In force.
issued prior to January 1,'lrflO, payiM according to th
promt rui. pi, in Company. , , - u
" B,Jor M kind of Lif. OonUngericlct, Pro'speer-
u, b u. oa- AppiieatlM, win iW lamitnea'
w"u"u aim vmp or Agenclc ol ,th .Com
pany, . . i . ,i .i L,i ,.
! ., ?0ST'' ''TTl!RI01f, President.
. xr aw ai a . yA4va.ftsiBaf Dvwrt-irl r . ,
' : T h. ti i
' :v .... : .'wsijtPifci
mum it J I'T i n r, .AJolumriaa. O.
LB ACHED ."SHEETINfil -. AND
BHtRTINOB, all width, of most eelebraied m.v
now .ffered In greatest variety and at very low price.
bain t Son,
aprllS No. S9 South High itreet.
Tri Weekly, per f car. ..... .
Weekly, par year
Message of Gov. Hicks to the Maryland Legislature.
'"Frederick, Md., April 27. The message of
(iov. Uioks to the state Leaiautare was Bent to
that body to-day . It is as followe:
Qentltmtn of tht Senate and Home of Rtpreun
' tativttt j (-, .i" . i ..... i.i :,. . . . .
"The extraordinart'1 condition of affairs in
Maryland has indaoed me to eiet oine the con-
istitutiontl prerogative Tested in tho Governor to
tummoa the Legislature in epeoiai aesaion, in
be hope that your wisdom mar enable yon to
derieo prompt and effective means to restore
peace and aatety to oar eta to. . i snail sietaii
briefly the startling events which have induoed
me to summon you together, and which have so
suddenly plaoed ns in the state of anarchy, con
ruilon, and danger, iron wdiob, i sincerely
trust, you may be able to extrioate us.
" Believing it to be the design of the Admiois
tratlon to pass over oof soil troops for the defen
ce ot the city of Washington, and fearing that
the passage or eucn troops would excite our
people and provoke a ooHUion, I labored earn
fitly to indnoe the President to forego his pur
pose. . I waited upon him in person, and urged
the importance of my request. I subsequently
communicated with him and bis Cabinet by spe
olal despatches, entreating an abandonment of
their designs.' To all my requests I oould get
but the reply that Washington was threatened
With attack; that the Government had resolved
to defend it; that there was no other way of ob
taining -troops than by passing them over the
soil of Maryland, and that the military necessity
of toe case rendered it impossible lor tne uov
ernment to abandon its plans, much as it de
sired to avoid the dangers of a collision My
correspondence1 with the authorities at Wash
ington li nerewltn submitted. The consequences
are known to you On Friday last, a detach
ment of troops from Massachusetts reached
Baltimore, and was attacked by an irresponsible
mob, and several persons on both sides were
The Mayor and Police Board gave to the Mas
sachuBOlt soldiers all the protection they oould
attord, noting wltn tne utmost promptness and
bravery, bet they were powerless to restrain the
mob. .Being In Baltimore at tbe time, 1 co op
erated with the Mayor to the fullest extent of
my power In bla courts. Tbe military of tbe
city were ordered out to assist in the preserva
tion of the peace. The railroad companies were
requested by the Mayor and myself to transport
uv mure iiwp to emu mure cuv, auu vucy
promptly acceded to our request. Hearing ol
the attack noon the soldiers, the War Depart
ment lasted orders that no more troops should
pass through Baltimore city, provided they were
Allowed to pass outside of its limits. Subse
quently, a detachment of troops was ascertain
ed to do eocampea at or near uocKejsviue, in
Baltimore eonnty. "! ? .
"On being -Informed of this, the War Depart
ment ordered tbem back. JJelore leaving Bal
timore,' Col. Huger, who was in command of
the United States Arsenal at Pikesvllle, Inform
ed me that he had resigned bis commission. - Be
log advised of the probability that tbe mob might
attempt line aes.rnouon oi tnis property, ana
thereby complicate our difficulties with tbe au
thorities1 at Washington, I ordered Col. Pettier-
bchiga to1 proceed with a sufficient force, and
ccupy tbs premises in the name of the United
states uevernment, of which proceeding 1 Im
mediately notified the War Department. On Sun
day morning last I discovered that a detachment
or troops, under command of Brigadier General
B,'F. Buder.had reached Annapolis In a steamer,
and bad taken possession of the practice ship
('Constitution, which, during that day, they suc
ceeded in getting outside tbe barbor of Annapo
lis, where abe now lies. After Retting tbe shin
off, the steamer lay outside the barbor, and was
soon joined by another steamer having on board
the Seventh Regiment from New York city,
i Brig. Gen. Butler addressed me, asking for
permission to land bit forces. It will be seen
by the correspondence herewith submitted that
! refused my content.1 Tbe Mayor of Annapo
is also protested, but both steamers soon alter
wards landed, and put off tbe troops. Subse
quently large bodies of troops reached here in
uansports, and were landed. I was notified
that tbe troops were to be marched to Washing.
'ton. a They desired to go without obstruction
rrom our people, but tbey bad orders to go to
Washington, and were determined to obey those
oiders.j iln furtherance of their designs, tbey
tool military possession or tne Annapolis and
$lk Ridge Railroad,- In regard to which act I
forwarded to Brig. Gen. Butler the protest, and
received the supply herewith submitted.
' 'On Wednesday morning the two detachments
first landed took np tbeir line of march for
Washington. Tbe people of Annapolis, though
greatly exasperated, acting nnder tbe counsel of
the moss prudent citisene, refrained from mo
reating or obstrnctlng the passage of tbe troops
through the eity. beriously Impressed with the
doodliiofc of affairs, and anxious to avoid a rep
euuou or events similar to those wnlob bad
transpired in Baltimore. I deemed it mv duty
to make! another appeal at Washington. -
' Accordingly, I sent a special messenger to
Washington, with a despatch to the Adminis
tration, advising that no more troops be sent
througb Maryland, that the troops at Annapo
lis be sect elsewhere, and urging that a truce
be offered with a view of a peaceful settlement
of existing difficulties by mediation. I sug
gested that Lord Lyons, tbe British minister, be
requested to act as mediator between the con
tending parties. Tbe result of the mission will
be seam, by the correspondence herewith snb
mitted.i These events have satisfied me that
the , War Department baa concluded to make
LAonapoiis tbe point for landing troops, and has
resoivea to open ana maintain communication
betweeti .this place and Washington. la the
brief time allowed, It is Impossiole for ms to
go mors Into details. Tbe documents accom
panying1 this message place before you all tbe
Information possessed by me.' I shall probably
communicate such other information as may
reach ms. Notwithstanding the fact that our
rboirt learned and intelligent citizens admit the
i,igDiot tne government to transport Its troops
across our soil, It is evident that a portion of the
people of Maryland are ODOoeed to the erercla
of the right., I have done all in my power to
protect me omens oi maryiana, and to preserve
tbe oeaofl 'within our borders.. Lawless or-onr-
renoes will be repeated, I fear, unless prompt
acwuu oe tacen Dy you. u is my duty to advise
TOO Ot: mT Own COnVlCUOnS Of tnenroner r-rmrnn
to- be. bursued by Maryland In the emergen
cy wnicn is upon us. it is oi no consequence
now to aiscuss tne causes wnicn nave induced
out troubles. Let bs look to our distressing
present and to onr portentous future. -:
r Thai fAtJI nf ftfailani ml nn.Ln. a? k
sister border slave States, will undoubtedly be
sonoueiy aneotea oy tne action or your nonora
ble body. Therefore should every good citixen
lend all his energies to the talk before us. and
therelore should the animosity and bickerings of
the past be forgotten, and all strike hands In th
'bold cause of restoring peace to our beloved
State, and to our oommon country. 1 honesti
and: most earnestly entertain tbe conviction that
tbe only safety ot Maryland lies in preserving
at neutral position between our brethren of th
North and of the South. We have violated no
rights of either section; we have been loyal to
too union, i ne unnappy contest between the
two sections nas not Deen commenced or en
couraged by us, although we have suffered from
11 in. i tos past, me impending war bas not
oome by any act or any wish of ours. ..We
have done all we could to avert It: we have
hoped that Maryland, and the other border slave
States, by tbeir conservative position and love
for the Union, might have acted, as mediators
between the extremes of both sections, and thus
hare prevented the terrible cvils.qf a prolonged
civil war. ' :J ' ; "' " . ;
Entertaining these views, I cannot counsel
Maryland to' take 'sides against the General
Government until it shall commit outrages ud
on ns which would Justify us In resisting Its
authority. - As a ooosequenoe, I can give no
other counsel than that we shall array ourselves
for the Union and peace, and thus preserve our
soil from being polluted with tbe blood of our
brethren, Thus, if the war must be between
the North and the South, we may foroe the con
tending parties to transfer tbe field of battle
from our soil,- so that our lives and property
may be secure.
It seems to me that, independently of all oth
er considerations, our . geographical position
foroes ns to this, unless we are ready to see our
State the theatre of long and bloody civil
war, and the consequent utter destruction of
everv material Interest of onr people, to say
nothing of the blood of brave men and innocent
women and cbildren, wnicn win cry out irom
our soil for vengeance upon us if we fail to do
all that in ua lies to avert tbe impending calam
ity. Tbeoourse I suggest bas all tbe while
been tbe sole groundwork of my policy; and but
for tbe excitement prevailing among our people
daring tbe oast lew days, 1 oenev toe object 1
have kept steadily Id View during my adminis
tration would have been consummated. If It
has failed, I have the full conaoiousnesa that
throughout the whole of my harassing and pain
fui incumbency ot tne tAaoernatoriat nair,
have labored honestly and faithfully for the
peace, tbe safety, and the Interests of Maryland
and of our common country. This conscious
ness has fully sustained me in all my troubles,
and has enabled me to endure patiently all the
oruel, unmerited, and heartless attacks that
have been made upon my integrity. I bave al
so comfort In the conviction that my policy has
been sustained by a large majority of tbe peo
ple, and that nothing tnat nas transpired since
the recent lamentable occurrences within our
State has shaken that conviction
A momentary fraotio excitement took the
ilace of reason and good judgment; and men,
or the first time, threw aside all prudent
thoughts of the future. In the burning desire to
avenge what they considered wrongs. I submit
my suggestions to your wisdom, and I appeal to
you, not only as devoted citizens of Maryland,
out as nusbands and latnera, to allow tbat pru
dence and Cbriatian-like temper, so honorable to
all men, to guide your counsels; and I implore
you not to be swayed Dy tbe passions wblob
seem to be so fully aroused in our midst, to do
what tbe generations to come after us shall ever
oopiore. in conclusion, gentlemen, 1 ask your
indulgence if I bave omitted to present to you
any other matter of interest in connection with
the Important subject which you are summoned
to consider. Tbe short time I have had in which
to prepare this communication, and tbe turmoil
and excitement around me, may bave caused
omissions; if so, they will be promptly supplied
wncn indicated Dy you-.
T. HOLLIDAY HICKS.
Organization and Parts of the Army.
many persons, unacauaicted with the or.
ganizstion of an army, are making inauiries ud
on that subject, tbat we copy from the Cincin
nati uateiie tne roiiowmg outline of its ele
ments, as recognized lu tne t rench school end
in our own, so far as we have bad armies:
A company is the unit of an army, and is sun-
posed to average, on the war basis, one hundred
men, officers included. Tbe general rule for
the organization of tush a company gives one
captain, two lieutenants, nve sergeants and fonr
corporals, and eighty .fire meo.FormerIy, each
company had an ensign, who carried the flag;
uut ma piace is now supplied Dy tne color ser
geant. There is one more sergeant than corpo
rals, the first sergeant being called the orderly
sergeant, and is, next to the oaptain, tbe most
important man in tne company carrying the
books of the company, and calling the roll
morning and evening. The company is formed.
when in column, into two platoons and four
sections, eaon piatoon commanded by a lieuten
ant, and each section by a sergeant.
A regiment is regularly composed of ten com
panies, or two battalions; a battalion being balf
a regiment, composed of five companies one of
them called a light or rout company, intended
in regular service to operate outside ot tbe
heavy columns as flanking parties, guards, eto.
Tbe officers of a regiment. Independent of
company officer, are a colonel, lleut. colonel,
two majors, adjutant, quartermaster, and com
miseary. bach separate body of trodoa mnat
have a commissary and quartermaster, but In a
large army tbey are apportioned to regiment
or brigades. A regiment, when constituted, will
be formed thus: 1 colonel. 1 lieut. colonel. 1
adjutant, 1 quartermaster, 1 commissary, S
majors, 1U captains, 5iU lieutenants, 50 sergeants,
40 corporals, and 850 private men making
975, but in reality there are some others; each
company bas regularly a drummer and filer,
whioh make a regimental band of SO, beside
tbe drum major. Then tbe regiment, when full,
Is made up regularly of 1,000 men..
a brigade snouid be composed of two reel
meets, a squadron of cavalry and a corns
of field artillery. If these were all full, a com
plete brigade, operating alone, would, in our
service, or in the French, make 3,400 men.
A division is composed ot two brigades, with
additional corps of cavalry and artillery.
making in our army, Including the whole staff
and music, about 5,000 men . This is the high
est element of organization in onr service; but
in Fran oe, as tbey organize immense armies,
there is one other. - .......
Tbe corps is composed of two or more divi
sions, frequently of lour or fire. Tbe corps is,
in the French servioe, properly commanded by
a field marshal an officer unknown to our
country and the corps Is properly complete
armyinittelf. ' v.
In Napoleon's march on Russia, be had eight
or ten of these corps In active service making
Mi. . . S aril Ann . nan m An "
aneiaarmy oi irom -u,wu to auu.uuu men.
rrom tbe timmit we bave given, It will be
seen that, however large the army may be, it is
so organized as to be perfect in all lie parts,
and move with cxaot order and discipline. In
the field, all orders and operations are carried on
through the staff of tbe army, and when we oome
to active service, tbe stall is tbe most important
part of tbe army; for, tbls being a vast ma
chine, of which each part is perfectly obedieot
to and directed by the bead, it la evident that
all must depend on the skill, ability and discern
ment ot tbe stair, through which It acts. It Is
in vain that Scott or any great general com
mands, if tbe staff tinkers are incompetent.
Tbe staff consists of tbe aids, tbe adjutant
general, the engineer, tne quartermaster, and
commissary generals. Through the adjutant
general all orders are conveyed to each par
ticular part. ' By the quartermaster general all
transportations,- and vehicles, and horses, are
furnished by the company all supplies j by
the engineer the topography of the country is
thoroughly examined, the practicability of
passes .determined,' fortifications built or at
tacked. Then the staff of an army becomes Its
eyes, and all its faculties, the general simply
deciding the movements of the army on the
facts and elements thus furnished. In the grand
French armies there was a chlef-of-tbe-staff,
or head of tbe aotive military bureau.. In Na
poleon's timo, this chief-oi-the-ataff was Mar
shal Berthier, deemed one of the ablest officers
of the French army. Napoleon knew the val
ue of a good stair, and baa abler men in it than
were at the bead ol the divisions ' . . 1 .
Sketch of General Reauregard.
General P. G. Toutant Beauregard. Com.
mander-in-Chief at Charleston, was born on his
father's blantation. near New Orleans. He Is
a descendant of tne most aristocratic Southern
families. His father was a wealthy and influ
ential Louisiana planter tils mother born
Reggi was of Italian origin, and descended
from the ducal Regglo family of Italy. General
Beauregard entered the United States Military
Academy at West Point at ah early age, where
he graduated In 1838, taking tbe second honors
In a class ot lorty-nva greouaies, ana was ap
pointed to tbe Corps of Engineers.. lie was pro
moted to a Bret lieutenancy in june, iH4U,and
In that capacity served with groat distinction
during the Mexican war . He was twice brevet
ted "lor gallant and meritorious oonduot" In
the field, the first time as captain for the battles
of Cootreras ana unuruDutco. to date rrom An'
enatSO. 1847: and again as Major for the bat
tle of Chacnltepeo. to date from the 13th of
September of that year. Major Beauregard
was wounded In the assault upon the Garlla de
Beleu In the oity of Mexico. On his return
home, be was presented with an elegant sword
He was subsequently plaoed by the Government
in charge ot tbe construction of the Mint and
Custom House at New Orleans, as well as of
the fortifications on or near the mouth oi the
,-. General B says the Herald, Is about forty
three years of age, In the prime of life and vig
orous health, erect as a soldier, well made and
remarkably active. There is a great spirit and
determination In bis look, and he evidently
possesses great muscular power. The groat
characteristic of tbe General is perfect method
In all bis plans. He is regarded one of tbe
ablest officers that ever was in the American
army. General Beauregard la brother-in-
law to ex Senator Slldell, of Louisiana. Be
ing one of the ablest in his corps, be was order
ed about four montbs since to West Point, as
Superintendent of tbs Military Academy; but
was relieved by President Buchanan within lor
ty eight hours, as a rebuke, it is alleged, to the
ssoession soeeoh of Senator Slldell, who is
brother-in-law of Major Beauregard. The lat
ter soon alter resigned bis oommission in the
service of tbe United States, at once receiving
higher rank in the army ot the Southern Con
federacy. . .
No. 4 Ghvvnne Block.
A. P. ST0NE & O'HARRA
JX 1KB GOODS, and Invite th public to Inspect
tbem. No inch stock of Goods has ever been brought to
this market. Tha South, Inconsequence of the failure
of the grain crop, ha not been able to purchase the us
ual quantity of rich goods, and this faot has forced th
Importer to sell tbem at public auotlon. Onr buyer
voir, otouo rang 10 new aorx at ineae large tales, took
advantag of them, and we can and will sell our good
hen, at lea than any one who purchased two weeks since,
paiu lor mem in new a on. our stocK Is complete In
(very department of
ELEGANT DRESS SILKS,
FANCY WOVEN FABRICS,
ALL WOOL DELAINES.
SHAWLS AND CLOAKS!
Five Thausand Dollars Worth
Bought in One Day,
At one balf the Cost of Importation.
In all Varieties, of the Celebrated
in anfafatnre of C. G. Gun.
there tc Son.
Men's, Ladle aad Children') Under Shirt and Drawers;
Ladies, Misses and Children' Hosiery of all kinds, In
Wool and Lamb's Wool; Fleecy Lined and Cotton Gloves
01 (very na. - -
ALSO ... '
A complete assortment of all the usual varie
- ! ' , .. TWEEDS,
ladies f.nd Gent's Linen Cambric Hand
Jwrohiea, dc, &c.
UMMlrfl. ..II m M M .I.Jm i i
I - , - p.wugv gniwunn 10
show them th largest, best and cheapest stock of Good
ar.p SMffi In thl. m&rlrAt- A. iu. lh.m aha i , - - - ..
bonr while looking.
deci-dlyjfuwuw. STONE fc Oil ABBA.
Our Cough CMS. Boartenett. lnflu
tnmt, anylritatlon or Sonnet of th
Ikroat Relieve th ffjvtina (Smgh
a ContwnpUon, Bronhettit, Attha
wuv and Catarrh. Clear and aive
ttrength to th voice of
of th Importano of checklne a Onn.h
or "Oommon Cold" In Its first stage; that which In the
ild to a mild remedy. If neglected,
ig. "Brown't Bronchial 7fcacAu.
containing demulcent Ingredient, allay Pulmonary and
BBOWN'8 I "That trouble In my Throat, (for which
the 'Troche' ar a speclfio) having made m
TBOCHES often a mere whisperer."
I F. WTLLIB.
"I recommend their nae to Fdblio sneak
BBV. B. CHAPIH. .
"Hare proved extremely cervtceabl. for
BSV. HENRY WABD BEBOHBB.
"Almost Instant relief In the distresslne
labor of breathing peculiar to Asthma."
KEY. A. U. JCGGLBSTOn .
"Contain no Opium or anything Injurl
oui." DR. A A. HAYIS.
A simple and pleasant combination for
VH.ii.T. BIGEL0W, -Botton.
"Beneficial In Brohchiti."
DR. i. P. W. LANS,
'I have proved them excel lent for Whoo
BBV. H. W. WABREV,
"Beneficial when oomnellrd to nab. nf.
taring from Coin."
AAV. 0. r. J. AHDRRSON,
"IrracTCAL In removlna? Bnsnmn, and
Irritation of th Throat, o oommon with
SrxAxax and Bmesas."
Prof. BTAOY JOHNSON. , .
La Grange, (Ha.,' '
Teacher of Music, Southern
. Vernal. College.
"Great benefit when taken before and after
preaching, aa they prevent Hoarseness, from
their past effect, I think they will be of per
manent advantag to ma ."
KKV. E.ROWLEY. A.M., .
, President of Athens College, Tenn.
rCSold by all Druggist at TWENTY-
I nvn uanxs a bua:.co
BOBEBTB At BAMfJEL, . ' !-
Druggist. 84 North High street ,
B. B. 8AMTJKL ac CO
BS South High street, Columbus, 0. .
Irish Linen Goods.
Linen Shirt Bosoms Plain and fancy
Shirting and Bosom Linen.
Linen Sheetings and Pillow Oasings.' '
. . Linen Cambric and Long Lawn. ' 1
. itnen Pocket -nandVft, all site.
Linen Towellings and Diaper.
Linen Napkins and D'Oy lie .
' Linen Table Cloth and Satin Damaak.
: Linen Towel with colored border. .
Linen Stair Coverings and Crash. '.
For sal at low price.
BAIN at SON,
febtt No. M South High street
THK 8UB8CR1BEHS. HBALISn tut
1 st Staple Article, will famish employment to
iew HHTt anvii to aoi aa agenm Tor inetr nous. A
preference mil be given to those who are well acquaint
ed In th district for which tbev nnlv.
For which services thev ar wililo ta a .w rm
suras ,, . ...
, - r-r
$600 to $800 per year, and Ixpensss.
for iirfher particulars address
' - v W. B. MOREHOUSE ft CO. ' '. " '
': ' '.",?, . SandJ, Bxeuang. 'Plac;'
Jan d3m; ' , Jerey)Oity, N, ll
VfALTESE ft TIIREA Is LACK Wflnrra
1V1 ef elegant qualities for Ladle; alao, Hisses' Mitts
f iw variety ; . f BAIM'B.
, nay :i ,-. :! ' " ; n , v , ,,;
TEPEIXAHT OR WATER.PHOor
CLOAK CLOTriB. Also, other makes of Spring
Oloak Cloth, in all deslrabl. mixture Binding, Tea
Ruuaeattons to match. BAIN tt BON.
aprlU He. 89 South High street.
A compound remedy, designed to be the most
effectual AUerativt that can bo mado. - It ia
a concentrated extract of Para Sursaparilla,
so combined with other substances of still
greater alterative power as to afford an eflVc
tivo antidote for the diseases Snrsnparilla is
reputed to euro. It is believed that such a
remedy is wanted by those who suffer from
btrumous complaints, and that one which w ill
accomplish their cure must prove of immense
servjee to this large class of our afflicted fellow
citizens. How completely this compound will
do it has been proven by experiment on manv
of the worst cases to be found of the following
Scrofula, and ScnoruLoug Complaints,
EUUPTIONS AND ElttlPTIVE DISEASES, ULCEUS,
Pimples, Blotches, Tcmohs, Salt Hueum,
bCALD Head, Syphilis amd Syphilitic As
fectjons, Meucueial Disease, Diiopsy, Nec
baloia ou Tic Douloureux. DcitiLitr. Dys
pepsia ani Indigestion, Euvsipelas, ltosa
on St. AxTMOrir's FntE. and indeed the whole
class of complaints arising from Impurity or
This compound will bo found a great nro-
motcr of health, when taken in the spring, to
expel tne toul humors which fester in the
blood at that season of the year, li v the time
ly expulsion of them many rankling disorders
are nipped in tho bud. Multitudes can, by
me nia ot tins remedy, spare themselves from
the endurance of foul eruptions and ulcerous
sores, through which the system will strive to
rid itself of corruptions, if not assisted to do
this through the natural channels of the body
by nn alterative medicine. Cleanse out the
vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities
bursting through the skin in pimples, eruptions,
or sores; cleanse it when von find it is ob
structed and sluggish in the veins ; cleanse it
whenever it is foul, and your feelings will tell
you when. Even where no particular disorder
is felt, people enjoy better health, and livo
longer, for cleansing the blood. Keep the
blood healthy, and all is well ; but with this
pabulum of life disordered, there can be no
lasting health. Sooner or later something
must go wrong, and the great mashinery of
inu is uisorucreu or overmrowil.
Sarsaparilla has, and deserves much, the
reputation of accomplishing these ends. But
the wor,d has been egregiously deceived by
preparations of it, partly because tlic drag
alone has not all the virtue that is claimed
for it, but more because many preparations,
pretending to be concentrated extracts of it,
contain but little of the virtue of Sarsaparilla,
or any thing else. , , .
During late years the public have been mis
led by large bottles, pretending to give a quart
of Extract of Sarsaparilla for one dollar. Most
of these have been frauds upon the sick, for
they not only contuin little, if any, Sarsapa
rilla, but often no curative properties whntcv,
cr. Hence, bitter and painful disappointment
has followed the use of the various extracts of
Sarsaparilla which flood tho market, until the
name itself is justly despised, and has become
synonymous with imposition nnd cheat.' Still
wc call this compound Sarsaparilla, and intend
to supply such a remedy as shall rescue the
name from tho load of obloquy which rests
upon it, , And we think wo have ground for
believing it has virtues which nro irresistible
by the ordinary run of the diseases it is intend
ed to cure, in order to securo then- complete
eradication from the system, tho remedy Bhould
be judiciously taken according to directions on
TREFARED BY ... .
DR. J. C. AY EU & CO.
' LOWELL,. MASS.
Price, 1 per Bottle t Six Bottles for $3.
, Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
has won for Itself such a renown for the cure cf
every variety of Ihroat and Lung Complaint, that
it i entirely unnecessary for us to recount the
evidence of its virtues, wherever it has been employed.-
As it has long been in constant use
throughout this section, wo need not do more than
assure the people its quality is kept up to tho best
it ever has been, ana that it mny be relied on to
do for their relief all it has ever been found to do.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
FOR THE CTJBJ! OF
Cottivenest, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
Dtjstnteiy, Foul Stomach, JZtyeipelas, Headache,
Piles, Rheumatism, Eruptions and & Disease,
Liver Complaint, Dropsy, Tetter, Tumors and
Salt Ithcum, Worms, Gout, 'Neuralgia, at a
Dinner Pill, and for Purifying the Blood. '
They are sugar-coated, so thnt the most sensi
tive can take them pleasantly, and they are the
best aperient in the world for all the purposes of a
Price 29 esnts per Sox ; Fivo boxes for $1.00.
Greatniimbcrsof Clergymen, Physicians, States
men, and eminent personages, hove lent their
narhes to certify the unparalleled usefulness of these
remedies, but our space hero will not permit the
insertion of them. The Agents below named fur
nish gratis our American At.m an ac in which they
are given ; with also full descriptions of the above
complaints, and th. treatment that should he fol
lowed for their cure. . . , i
Do not be put off by unprincipled dealers niih
other preparations they make more, profit on.
Demand Ayer's, nnd take no others.' The sick
want the best aid there is for them, and they should
have it, .'
All our remedies arc for sale by ':., , . :
ROBERTS Jc SAMUEL, Columbus. .
And by Druggist and Dealer vrywher. .
SaDoyle tb Oo.
BENOtED TTIEItt OFFICE
XL to th.
Bouth-weat corner f High and friend
' '. . I-:-: . !! ...
And will continue to keep oa hand a large stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Th. attention of Merchants and Dealer I respectful.
ly invited to our stock. . B. DUYLB t Co.
marciiw:aiinjuiv,ji. . , -
HEW HOOP SKIRT . .
1 No. 89, SOUTH HIOH BTBBBT. " '
Have Just received a new make of HOOP SKIRTS
finished in a manner far auptrlor to any yet Introduced
DURABILITY AND GRACEFULNESS.
mhS3. " ' ' ' 'J u ''.-
WHEN yon go to New York . drlv direct to th. 1 '
' SniTHStyhlAN llOI'SE,
BROADWAY, CORNER Of HOUSTON STRRT ' -
, . .. . Coedoctsd.a th. ' - :. ; (v- t
" KTJROFEJAIST PLAN,
Good Tare, flood Room, Prompt Attendance, and it oil
rate Charges. -
SINGLE ROOMS SO CIS. 7! OTA, and SI PER LAY.
D0UBL1 BOOMS and PARL0R8 i,M to S3
Meals as ordered. This Hotel ha all th.annolnlm.nts
of tb. beat hotel, a most central location, and la heated
inrougnous oy roam. v . -BAAMJAii m MEAD, .
maichiMJm , A ,-w j, . Proprietor
t HENRY KtEHLER, ',.,,; i
rUt. f Phalo.' BitablhbiMnt, H. Y,, Poprfetora
the New York rasnlonabl. Shevtnr. , Hal. Onttin
Bhampoonlng, Curling and Dressing Saloon, East Stat
Itreet, over in rod urao, wber satisfaction will
be given in an the varloua branch. Ladle an
Children' Hair Dressing dona In tb bt stria, i
Jyl-llV . -
TtLAIN AND FIGURED BLACK
JL DRESS StLKB, of everv grade. Tb moat (elect
aoortment In the oily, and at moat reasonable rales.
' !,;! I, BAIN SON, :
. aprllS j, , , ; j , , No, SO South High street.
EE ANT PLAIN BLACK all.KS TOR
and Taaaels to match, at
AND CHEAPER THAN EVER !
OVU SPBINU STOCK IS VNt7tl7A '
ly large and well aawrted fa. very latest pattern
from AHJCHIO AN, ENGLISH and IREtfCH Jaelortos.
GOLD PAPERS AND BORDERS.
, .; '.. Gold and Velvet Borders, ' '
SPLENDID " DECORATIONS,
' - v ' '.AND
FIRE1 BOARD PAPERS,
Gold and Painted Shades,
WINDOW FIXTURES, all kind.,
CORD AND TASSELS,
RANDALL & ASTON,
109 So-ixtla. TTIgHSt.
N. B. Landlords and persons wishing qaantltia at
Paper will make money by buying of . Country .
Merchant and person from abroad will do well to call
and see us. aprll l-d3meod B.ltA.
MIST BE SOLD!
ALL THE GOODS
; AT PRIOBO
TO SUIT THE TIMES!
WAR! WARM WARIM
OWING TO THE WAR BETWEEN
th. Onion and th Sunn South. I hav. aanelndad
to sell out
ALL MY GOODS,
- ' EVEN
Tb. stock consist of th. largest lot of
In th city of Columbus:
BOIT FINISH CAatBRICS,
CULL&BS, HDULKliS, EXIST BBAD,
BOSIEBT, PUS BUTTONS,
BUBPEHDEBS, BOOKS AND ETIS,
and all kind of
NOTIONS AND SMALL WARES;
the belt HOOP SKIRTS In Oolumbus, and at th.
Wbeleaale and Retail.
. . Then, ladle, all, both gnat and small,
Oome, give me a call,
. i , : And then you'll find A. U. E. BTORRia
- In all hi Glory.
A. M. K. BTORRIE, Agent,
Remember th War I No. ti Town su-Mt,
aprll:d3m Columbia, Okie.
TO BUSINESS MEN.
AN EXCELLENT CHANCE EOR
reliable bas Loess asen to secure a proStabl. saaoa
faeturlng buslnns, requiring but a small eaoltal la it. -
establishment and pro.ecation.
The manufacture consist In th application of s per '
cullar composition or enamel to oommon red wrick, and '
a variety oi oiner ouiiuing maienal, .rnamantal arobi-"
tectaral finishings, celling, tile for floor. fo.'.
This enamel may b tinted of any color, rrom to :; '
purest white to th deepest black, with all th. wln '
and shades between. It Impart to the articles ta wbAA
It la ipplled a hardness and durability alaoat lnrfiki. - '
and a beauty aurpasslog that of th ranet and ntsaatly ,
of the variegated aurotoa, and, unltk them, I Impent-
ou to moisiora, and win nvr fad. Main, r deterter. -at.
oosUng bat a fractional part of lb prtc. f ordinary .
It U 1( valuable far tabl. and ataed Ami, aaaatl. .
piece, monument, and aa eodleM variety oi other ant- i
cles of s'apl use. Tb. proeaaa of applrug th. nMl '
M slmpl., wbiM tb.artiolcs.nam.lcd will ommaad a w '
iwady aato, affording large proSt. Rtspoa lbs partita
may Droeura licenses for mannranirl.. nAm Am ,' C
ent for any city or promlMot taws la th Unit Stata,. -by
applying ta th subscriber A small tarif ih. i '
tick manufactured will be required r th um U th '
tnvwtlen. Olreulan giving full pwUcalan Will bs ton
warded so all appllcaot.
Tne superior merit and beauty or tbls nualed VailA. .
Ing material to anything In on hu th. ananaliaw l- ' '"
dorsemenlof msny of th mol (mloeot archluot and
soienilflo men of thia and .tbey cltlat.
for particular add re ,
u .,, JOHMBOH st flAtli
Gsaeral Agents for Knamaled BttUdlDfllatertai,"
apS d3m. U NASJAU ST., NEW TORE, r
t;''' '. - FIR8T , ,
OPENIMC OF THE SEAS ON
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS
AT P. ROSE'R -
I AUA1N OrFER TO THE ECVLIO .
'a eallre new aiwit of Oooda In my Us, Just parch,
awd In Sew York at the cheapest paole rates .allot whk'' ''
1 ahallaeU at ah smallest prvflt. for Oaak. hfyeustoaa. , ,
ar and rrknds ar mpectfully Invited U call ud xaoi.
m my )oed and Pikw. a I am detnsUMd to sell sk ' .
cheap or cheaper than any other hou. la th. eltyl and
as I do my own Cutting, and superintend my ewa bast
neM, I fc.l assured, Crom my long .io.rl.ao la bad
new, t. gtv. general allsfctlon. In finest of work
men era employed, aad all work don. atrictly to Urn tat
oa short notice, and warranted to fit. Btrangw vlaiUaf
ur city woo Id consult their Interest by giving m. a aaU
before aurchasing lawher. : f. BORE,
Merc hart Tailor,
i marcli9-dly '
SPHINO CLOAKS ANt BUt9QI!ICS
HBW BTYLES UalN Ac stem, Ne. SHSoutk
High stmt, hav. JutopMd nwiylraf Cuna Cia
ctnas. BAsqumes and Saci)1'b, mail. In th innl and
moat 'stylish manner. Also. S'lmu
HI ark. kllka, very heavy, designed wpnssly fur
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