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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, May 06, 1861, Image 2

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Eo. w. imwv:n"y Emr.
COLUMBUS. OHIO.
a""" - 1 twn w arciTT n f IT aTB.
an tM kiy opyw"-
MONDAY EVENING, MAY li. 1861-
The Marietta Intelligencer and the Statesman.
Ws hav Men nothing more mfrf ihlnily cool, or more
audaciously Impudent, iban the lollowlng, which we Una
M7w;tih.uiiittati Ohio. ot.
He the Western Heeerve, it eo overpowerin as to oom
1. disunion theem aa the Cincinnati VomfnercM
T. Jr,. . raise the lu aud ehout for the
Union. Even "irrepressibles" In our Legislature,
t' .T -v.... wn indv. wllllnc and uf
tous'to let the Union elide, are now falling Into line and
Ii. '-I... .k. mi .rrtenl frlsn.it of the Union. The
apirtt of the people is up, and dlsunlonlsti per
rr r itni. x-ntimcnt Out comes with
pus mwiuN ,i
a voioeuae ui.wi bwu; . . w i,.u mi
The lylg impudeoe of the atomi, whlth ha, till
. r "!T 11 . ... --- . ut d sunlon paper.
...i," ...i MhaiiioB. ! anparalleled rear
-i n.j it t become an advot
..rt attention from Itself. The iltatttman can ,t ' put
SnAVTnaVng!. -,ln ?UJr of th. paper.
I ooto ineniioMu ouuiiu.i. - r h
if it had the leatt nward for Jru.h. It would never bare
..h- ...,h imrm. Marietta IitUlUatixnr, W . i
Rimarks bt trk Statismam. To borrow the
l.no-n.ira of the InttUigtncer, we may in truth
ear that "we hare seen nothing more refresh-
5ngly cool or more audaciously .mpuuenv tuao
ih. mm menu of that paper on our paragraph
quoted by it. The editor of the UltWgtnctr is
nn.nrnnnlons and reckless. His assertion that
tha SiaMmtn was at any time In Its whole his
inr a "disunion paper" Is without a shadow of
truth. It has at all times and under all cir
cumstances labored diligently, faithfully and
earnestly for the Union, which faot is known to
reader of It. It has
-i-.. dnied the rieht of aeccsision, and cen
enrtKl the Administraticn of Mr. Bochawan lor
Its lnaciion in the Incipient steps of Southern
rebellion. It has also at all times made war
on the "hlcher law" doctrines of the "irrepres
ihU" Rnuhlieans. which hate done much to
promote and strengthen the disunion leeling In
the Catton States. No one knows wis uoi oev
ter than tho lying slanderer who edits the Ma'
rletta UttWgtneer.
As to its assertion that we " cAn't put our
finger on a single sentence " in tho CommercM
or Journal. " contaiuing a disunion sentiment,
we have to say that, in this, the nfeZfyenetr
la as reckless as in its charges upon the ..
man. To eo no further back In the files of the
Dally OJlio S(af JouraoJ than the 27th
March, 18C1, we quote from its leader of that
date, headed " Thi Union not Rrpubhcan In
Btitution on Trial," the following language:
We itarted out by tajlng the laprenloa that Beino
cratic initltutlont are on trial in thii country li errone
out. Bo it Li. It it a heterogeneoua Union which
none to the country to be pai.ed on, and which, fa.llng
to further tubterre the enut of it creation, it abcut
be cast atlde, like the body which an immortal soul
worn out and thrown off, to teek a new and more letting
tenement. The Democratic Idea in America oaa ouuiteu
the 4 merit-in Union. That it all. in me. ineTitaiuy,
ih. .on I of Uiit idea it about to bnrtt from It chryta-
lit ahell, and taking on anew form loretting tome more
ettective Tehlcle of action will run that career of power
in civiiiiing and retiolng a crude world, which we be
lieve it itt destiny under Heaven. Politicians and do
tardt may gabble and weep tearg of imbecility over
bieaking up of an unnatural compact, but reaton, Juttic
and humanity will gladlvacoept Itat oneof thote cheer
ing evidence! that Providence ia working good to
rrraturee of earth through the protest of eventa.
A rigid analytit of American petrtotiau diacoveri
little gold. Tbeenthuaiatmof the mauea for the Union
it more or lew factitlout. The Union baa been apothe
otixed by politiciana for their own teltlth aggrandiu
ment. It hu been made their rallying cry until the un
thinking hid come to invett It with a certain degree
tacrednett. But truth tat reached the popular heart,
and Intelligence the popular mind, and the mattei
h.i tho mnnl riant trenffth of nhviical America
the measure of freedom enjoyed by our people under
Oonttitution, properly directed, have made uiwhat
are in tpite of the Union. It It free labor and
ilinnnht tht h made the American Union lllnttrioui.
and not the Union which haa developed thoae feature!
Democracy. And now, that thi! free labor ana in it re
lett, throbbing free thought are trammeled by the Union,
tbe embarraatment will be removed. The young giants
refuted to be manacled. ...
The A'licanited people of the Bouth have precipitated
a work which we believe advancing civiliiatioo and
teaching! of Christianity would have, ere long, demand
ed at the handt of the free people of the North. Tbe
complicity with the barlnrinu of tlavtry, which the lat
ter have had forced upon tliem by the Union, haa become'
more bariheosome every year, and mutt have been
thrown off voluntarily before the lapte of many yeart.
The Union hat doje nothing in reality for freedom.
lexitlation baa all been in favot of tlavery, when
to decide difference! between these antipodes.
Then. wh ihonld free men deulore the lots of tbe Un
ion? Separata peaceful existence! of the sections
preferable to a Union which ia ditsatiifactory to one,
wmch retards tbe progress oi tueotner.
Now for the Commercial. We do not preserve
a file of that paper, and hence cannot refer to
quote from Its latest splenetio articles against
the Union. We had occasion on the first
February last to criticise one of its carefully
prepared leaders against the Union, at which
time we copied largely from its article. At that
time tbe Ctmntereial opened its batteries by as
serting that the sentiment of the North, which
but a Bhort time before, it averred, was so unani
mous "for the preservation of the Federal
Union," "exists no longer. It . said that "
revolution In the e(intenf of the free State k
been aeempli$htd tciihin six'y day," and thkt
is not now "the Mettled opinion of the people of
North that our Federal Union must be preteroed
at all hazard." It said that the Northern heart
was "chilled," and in a way not to be misunder
stood, it told tbe Border Slave States to
aid there would be no coercion. The
ticle oi tbe Commercial to which we refer
generally approved by Republicans. We quote
from its article on this point as follows :
We tav to the mntlemen of the Border Slave States
' that they mistake us, if they sappeee we hold anion
with the disunioniita to be mors desirable than tha pres
ervation of our own manhood. Oentlemen, your doctrine
of contingent disunion, as thrust upon nt, It
than disunion per tv. Political capital enough has
made ontof the Union sentiment of the North; it can
not be speculated In any further. If the anion of
eectioni can only be preserved by the submiition of
majority to the minority aeotion; if the Union it to
forever contingent upon the poll deal sahjagatloa of
whole country to the master class of the South; If the
constitution Is to be first interpreted and then amended
at the call of the politiciana of a section according
their abstract theories and insane passion all that
la excellent about the Union is at an end. and the
sooner w recognize the fact the better. Oentlemen
of Virginia and Kentucky, there will be no coercion,
get aside all feara on that point. We could and would
readily sasrifloe men and money by thousands and mil
lion!, to put down factions, to vindicate the Government
against mobs; but ws do not want to conquer a people,
and we will not try to do It. The magnificent outlines
of the American Republic have been contemplated by
with pride but we would not saoriflce it people to pre
serve its symmetry .r We would stand by the Union
Hill, if yon would permit us. ' Wa would obasrv every
itlpulatlou of the compact onr fathers made, wherein
you have guarantees that it were lunacy for you so sao
riflce, if you would do the tame. But if yon will havs
It eo the Union nut be dissolved. t
If there are any unconditional Union men In (he South,
they mutt tght tbe battle In their ewn way.' The North
will not Interpose itt military power between the South
and the establishment of any tort of government that may
be the pleasure of its people. If the Border Slave
Btates havw resolved upon accompanying the Cotton
States, we hops they will make the faot known Immedi
ately, and then we are in favor f a convention of
th States, that we may try the experiment of peaceable
eparation. We have no great confidence in the aueoeae
of the experiment It it as haaardoa as It it dittattefui;
yet w will, in tbe contingency named, earnestly advocate
giving It a fair trial. But w charge Southern men, who
are now heeitating at to their course, not to Indulge th
vain theory that the Union oan be re -constructed anon
u. ih.t thev will dictate. The presumption that there
may be a ro-ooaatraotloa upon the basis of a Cotton State
Oontlitollon, it the most vain and dangerous of all
rfmrirni ,l,ln.loniof tha timet. The State that
desert the Union can never, never re enter it, unlet!
submission to tbe Cosstltutlon at it u. -
In the face of the facts a we hare here glr
en them, the Marietta Intelligencer has the bar
dlhood to enter its denial of the troth as briefly.
stated by us in the paragraph it quotes from
Slateiman of April 18; and not content with this,
it tarns round and slanders the Staieeman. Out
upon such a contemptible puppy as the editor
tha Intell - ' i t, had
a file of his paper, we should be able to show
that he baa uttered and published as rank dis
union sentiments in the past three months,
he extracts we have here produced from
r
-i ii,. rint Rnh wu tha tnna I
can press oi unto geuerauv,
ippantin extolling tha Federal Un-
loo. Out upon inch lufamoue knaves, cowardly
..j ,f..t.,f'..i :n.... r tv,. ni
public.
ii Li.vlmtnL
Cultivate the Soil.
of
hu
to
hu
the
the
but
of
Whether there la to be a lone war or a abort
one, it la plain that the productive Industry of
the country will be greatly lessened, and taxes
v i. . 9 ,,' .,,. . fniin.
heaylly Increased. These result- must follow
rrom the preparations aireaoy maae, wen u u
more flithtinir should ensue. Doubtless," how-
eTer.tnerewm 00 """''""''7 f
less protraoted, and large additional levies of I
troops demanaea.
11.1. Ml ha naTloii frnm thfl WOT If. I
nUlQ W.u " w vo..fcw
shop and the field, enlisted as soldiers, and thus
become non-prodocers, but remain consumers.
Armies will add nothing to the material pro-
" r
duota of the country, but will eat out and de-
- -.
vour Its suDstance
Tit. S1I lha run t.
whloh is now being partially realised, through
out the length and breadth of our country, North
and South.
These non producing soldiers must be fed,
clothed, armed and equipped. So, too, tbe rest
i . r ..... fnAif anrl nlothinff.
out POP"'"'"" " ' . . r
and other necessaries of life. Luxuries may db
disDensed with In the pressure of the times now
close at hand: but there are certain wants mat
should be anticipated and provided lor with a
nrudeut foresight
Ao-rlnnltnre la the neat Source to WDICU
f " ty
we must look for the supply of those wants
Many other kinds of business may languish
or be totally suspended, and no great suffering
ensue. But the products of agriculture are
essential to our very existence.
There will probably be, during tho present
season and for several seasons to come, a great-
er demand for grain and provisions and other
farm products, and at higher prices, than h
been known for many years may oe grrowr
than has ever been known in this country.
The loreign demand Is at present good, and a
war in Europe, of which there are pregnant
signs, may greatly increase it, Bat owing to
the thousands, nay, hundreds or tnousanas, mat
are and will be withdrawn from industrial pur-
suits,' and added to tho list of non-producers
the demand in our own country for bread, meat
and clothing will probably be sufficient to co&
sums) all that is now in store, and all that ean
be produced by our farmers and stock raisers
And all these produots will command an en
hanced price proportionate to tbe Increased de
mand for them
These considerations, and others that might
be mentioned, should stimulate to increased
activity in agricultural industry. Tbe present
season promises to be auspicious. The great
want will be for hands to cultivate the soil.
Every man who can be spared from other pur
suits, and who is not enliBted under the fhg,of
his country, should serve that country by en
gaging heartily and earnestly in the wholesome
ana remunerating empiojmeuu. w. mo ...u.,
the gardener or the stock-raiser. Men should
go lorth from the cities and large towns, and
engage in that rural industry, which for years
19 come will be sure to rewara tneir ton ana
confer blessings on tneir country., tvery roou
oigrouna mat can do bbouio do cuiuvaieu,
ana no man, nniess ne is ansoiuteiy neeuea n
eorne other calling, snouianesitate to newme
cultivator of the soil.
Jacket Pocket Patriotism.
we
free
of
tbe
lis
re
quired are
and
or
of
it
ike
go,
Tbe following artioie from the Cincinnati
Gazette, of tbe 4th of April, will attract
the attention of our readers, and, in view
of the action token by the citizens of that city
about two weeks ago, may surprise soma.
Without any law, common prndence or sense, in
tbe movement, a committee of the Queen City
resolved that the free navigation of the
Ohio River should exist no longer, . and
that it was their province to seize, not
only -' articles contraband of war, ' but
all articles floating down that river, no matter
where destined. The' lawful commerce with
loyal citizens of Kentucky was to be cut off, lest
something that was carried Into that State
should go down into the Cotton States to sup
ply Jcry. Davis soldiers. Time and reflection
seem to have wrought a change in the minds of
men in Cincinnati, and now tbe Gazette thinks
they can stand the "ineffectual lacrifiee" no long
er, and as others below them keep up trade
they are tempted to "go in" and get some of
tbe "Aontisom eriees," and make some of the
"proill."
If the committee of safety la Cincinnati are
responsible, it may be that some of their acts
within tbe last two weeka may take a little of
their surplus money from them. Bat we must
introduce tbe article from the Gazette, begging
the reader to note how gratified and consoled
that paper is to know "that the gold which we
will draw from the Confederate States for onr
provisions, will cripple their military operations
about as soon as tbe stoppage of provisions
would at this late season!" What a strange
compound of patriotism, speculation and human'
ity combined! The Gazette is one of the ora
cles of the powers that be, In these no party
times, and hence the significance of its article
Here it Is:
A WORD TO OUR VIGILANCE COMMITTEES ON THE
SHIPMENT OF PROVISIONS SOUTH.
the
the
be
to
'
nt
all
a
the
now
by
the
oi
we
as
the
When the citizens of Cincinnati determined
to Btop the shipment of provisions to tbe South
the Government was in a state of Mere at Wash
ineton. cut off from all communication with the
country, in imminent pern, ana entirely aDsoroea
in measures for Its own safety.: Ia this state of
affairs It was necessary for the people to act
promptly, without waiting for orders from tbe
beleaguered Government. Our citizens did so,
and stopped, first, munitions of war in transit,
and then, as there was evidence of tbe gather
ing of large bodies of troops by the Confede
rates for aggressive operations, tbey stopped the
shipment of provisions. - .j-
By this course we liave out off a large trade
from our provision dealers, and compelled them
to keep their stocks on hand, to the serious
embarrassment of some, and to the loss of all.
Bnt cor sacrifices to the cause of the country
have been to no purpose, because most of the
other border towns have not co-operated with
us. On the contrary, tbey hare tamed our public
spirit to their profit.. We have sacrificed cur
trade to build up theirs.. .The Confederates we
not deprived ef provision for their troops, but
tbey buy tuem at an increasea price iron most
of tbe river towns W9st of here, and from tbe
whole Northwest, greatly to their profit. Even
Chfcago is disposing of her stock at handsome
prices, while ours remains on nsnas.
Cincinnati has pursued this policy until the
reason which originated it has passed away.
There is no longer any excuse for her ineffectu
al sacrifice of ber own trade for the benefit of
other places. Tbe Government has no com
plete communications with the whole country,
and is deliberately laying out plans for opera
tions to meet the entire situation. Tbe Gov
ernment of the United State has the command
of tbe navigation of the Western rivers, aud
ean put such restriction upon the transporta
tion ot supplies as it regards necessary, without
any ust cause of offense to any States not in
rebellion. There is a military post at Cairo,
which can promptly enforce any restrictions
that the Government desires; but the comman
dant at the port has just annooitced that no in
terruption will be made to anything but muni
tions ot war. ' 1 '" ' ' "'
Under these circumstances eat city is roller
ed from any further responsibilitj in this mat
1' IM 'l..'i''MM1 1 -"JtVl
, ,1
tar. It ehould be left entirely to the Govern-
wanava lniuatea in punov, auu sue
- . ... nnt m.,.lnl i." W thntit tha
Lnlion . the Government H ia Impossible) for
Cincinnati to atop those supplies. Ana alter tne
Government na neeiectea so iooe to ubmiu
tha hlnckade. it would be imnertluent for this
nitvto continue it.. j Tha blockade should be
rained immediately. We now bare a Govern
ment free to act. and have cot to trust tbe con
duot of the whole campaign to it. . We suggest
that our vigilance committees at onoe maae a
publio expression that no further Interference
shall be made i by any ' Z b
g net the shipment 8oath or anytMnfr but
" of Wnilfl the reBnonsibiUty
wly eTolre on the GoTernment, were wm oe
the consolation to us that the gold whloh .we
W1U cripple their military operations .bout as
as the stoppage of provisions would at this
late season, even u it were complete
in
O" The late Republican 'papers all say (here
is now no party j we are all for tbe country
That is no doubt true, so far as the mass of the
. a.s..:if. I , . !(K 1V.O
Ppie are ooaueruou; u. Uu. .
in
Btpuuiiuau iNiiuuiiiiD.
U I .- ui i .1... a . Hn tnaunm.
proof of what we say, we will give a recent oc
currence. John Hrmman naa a new route
agent appointed on tbe Newark & 8andusky
Railroad, early in April. When tbe war broke
out, Shisman advised his man to employ a sub
stitute on the road and volunteer, assuring him
,w ,,, n. .M h. af. at tha end of the
. .
vaWpAlgU UO UCW ff,BlV sWVie, uia iihiiwviomi.
selected, as his substitute on the road, a young
man who had experience in tbe mail service,
but who was a Democrat. This tact coming to
SanaiAM's ears, he protested to bis new route
agent that the selection he had made would not
answer that he must abrogate It, and appoint
a Republican, and take bim from the Mansfield
District 1 Of course, there is no party in this,
and John Sherman is not a party msn!
I
HTWt were aware, when we oooied the letter
. Pirhmond. Vireinla. to the Baltimore Sun.
fte movenjeDt8 the South, the appear-
ance of the troops, &o., that none of the
. patriots in
the editorial staff of the
were in the ranks of the
fl. . . j.-r,ai
nh, Vo,unt.or.
Had it been otherwise, we
AmU certalnly have suppressed all about the
geven foQt tMowtf Md ,h0ge with small hands
nd feet( aJld Bteady iip ,nd flMhlng eye, lor
th feagon lhu we wonld not KnowiDgiy be ao-
ceeeoryto desertion. Tbe brave and patriotic
men in the ranks of our Volunteers are com
petent to read and judge for themselves, and
none of them will be thrown Into fits by tbe
bloviations of ant newspaper scribbler, though
suck stuff may alarm the Journal men.
STThe Baltimore Sun, of May 3, copies an
article from the Statesman of the 30th of April,
headed "Obedience to Ltio," with this introduc
tion: "Good Advice. The following remarks
oi the OA io State Journal are applicable to
every section of the country at this moment."
We beg leave to say to tbe Sun that the OA to
State Journal is incapable of uttering such sen-
ttmanta ar nnnr.1nArl In tha arttnlA It rnnlpr)
(rom s,afmaj bB, ,D.d,erteatly credited
. . , 0llP cotemnorarv here Is a hitrh
er law paper, and as full of the mob spirit as it
can be. '.
- y tt . ,h Tenne9flee LeKiBiature:
Jn MCre( Beae0Bt has actually passed an Ordi
pf SeceMion . bn, Att u has to beenb-
mtted to , TOte oftD. peop.e. if the fact be so.
th t . th t exclw
c a
state of public feeling In that State, the Ordi
nance will be ratified. '
ID Tbe returns from Kentucky of the votf on
Saturday, Indicate a strong Union sentiment
that State. This is most gratifying, and if it
a proper Index of the vote in the whole State,
demonstrates thai Kentucky Is sound for the
Union.1 . :''-;'... . .
GENERAL ORDER NO. 17.
GENERAL HEAD QUARTERS, ADJ'T GEN'S OFFICE,
GENERAL HEAD QUARTERS, ADJ'T GEN'S OFFICE, COLUMBUS, O., May 6, 1861.
The twenty days limit for tbe dispersion
rebels now In arms against tne unitea estates
has expired. Whether the struggle for vindi
cation of the Imperilled Union shall be brief,
or protracted, the result is certain. Tbe des
tinies of all nations are-interwoven with that
of America, and the issue is made up. Ohio
will meet the crisis firmly and fulfill her part.
Tbe more decided her action, the sooner will
Peace succeed War, and Loyalty supplant
Treason. . ... ,- , '
To give force and system to her action, tbe
following general order is promulgated :
' L ' The Militia Is divided into tbe "Aotlve
Army of Operation,"and tbe" Militia of the Re
serve." 5 The nine regiments now encamped,
(additional to tbe thirteen mustered into the
United States service,) and such further regi
ments as the General Assembly shall authorize,
will be mustered into the State service, and
placed under strict discipline, for immediate
duty.- ,
' Lieut. Col. Buckingham, 1st Assistant Adju
tant General, Is detailed from this Department
for that service. t- x
II.' The enrolled militia, between the agee
18 and 45, exceeds 3UU.UUU men. This force
divided into the 1st, 2d, and 3d Reserve Corps.
The able bodied force or other ages, retired
from service, but fully competent to meet any
demand that the exigenolee of the Union may
require, exoeeds 200,000 men, and will constitute
tbe 4th and ota ueserve uorps.. . ., .
The 1st Reserve. Corps will be organised
forthwith, and be subject to immediate transfer
Into the "Active Army of Operation.!' Appli
cations, however, for the Organization of Militia
of the Reserve will not be limited to tbis quota;
bat the companies composing it will receive the
poet of honor, and the first assignment to active
duty, In case the country, requires their service.
The only exception will be in favor of comoanies
now under drill which failed to receive
an assignment Into the 22 regiments now in
Camp. ; -.
111. Tbe Minna or tne Keserve win d or
ganized as follows: 1st. Competent military
men, or responsiDie citizens, wm apply to tbis
department for an order to raise a company, not
exceeding 100 able bodied men. 2. A form of
enlistment will be mailed, If the application be
approved. , 3d. The roll a ill be returned to tbis
office; an election will be ordered, and the offi
cers will be eommissisned. ' 4th, The roll must
embrace citizens of the same township, so. that
they can readily associate themselves, and
promptly respond 'to any order from General
Head Quarters. 1 5th.- Whenever a company is
transferred Into the 'Aotive Army of Operation
Hew commissions will Issue, giving due preced
ence to the grade of the prior commission, eo
that tbe earliest commissions in toe Minna er
the Reserve will confer superior rank la the
transferred corps. '
IV.- This organization !l designed to" leave
all the domeatio and economio machinery of so
ciety in full play, - until . the 'transfer becomes
necessary. Members of the 'Militia' of the Re
serve will therefore devote dne attention to their
ordinary concerns, Sod do , what they gan, to
prevent idleness, aud insure a full crop of all
tbe products of the farm.- Any other coarse
will make the straggle doubly burdensome;, not
withstanding the Jact that Ohie has already lp
store provisions for a year la advance. . i. ! - .:
V Tbe following le tbe proportion orcoropsv-
niee to each county upon each quota: ' , '', : ' ...';.'
Adams. 8; Allen. : Asblaod.lUi Ashtabu
la, 13; Athens, 10) Auglaize, 7; Belmont, IS:1
Brown, 13; Bilier, 15; Carroll,7: Cbampalgne.j
10; Clark, 11; UlermonC, li: Isoehoeton, II:
Crawford, 10; Cuyahoga, 30; Darke, !$; De
fUnce.i; Delaware, 10( Erie, 11; Feirfie.013;
Fayette, 17; Franklin 90; Fulton. 7; Gallia, 10;
Geauga, 7 ; Greene, 12; uuemt ey ,i i ; Hamilton,
100;. Hancock," 10,' Hardio, 6; ' Harrison 8;
Henry, 4; Highland, 12; Hocking, 7; Holmes,
Hsroa, 13 Jackson, 7 r Jefferson, 11; Knox, 11;
Lake, 7; Lawrence, 10; lacking 15; Logan, 8;
Lorain, l J; Lucas, m Madison, o Ma&ooinf,
11: Marlon. 7; Meigs. 13: Merctr. 7; Miami,
.13;
Monroe, U; Montgomery, 20; Mog.D,lVWr'.
i'l i .- frfialv'l .uo.it'W
row, 8; Muskingum, 19; Noble, 8) Ottawa, 3;
Paulding i rerry, o; ncxawav, tu; iiie, o;
Portage, 10: Preble, 7i Putnam, 6; Riohland, 13;
KOSS, IO Banausay, i; OOlOtO, IU nttneoa, ia;
Shelby, 7 Stark, 18; Summit, 11; Troftibull,13;
Tuscarawas, it; union, o; van vreri, i nu
ton, 6; Warren, 13; Washington, 15; Wayne,
14; Williams, o; wood,;; yvyanaot, i ' .t-
Total l,uui Uompanles. . " '
VI. As a general rule, publie arms will not
be issued to the militia of tho reserre, but m
proximate estimate of the number or private ri
fles in tbe Doesesalod of men expert In their use,
shows that, with; proper exertions, nearly or
outta the entire first contingent of 1UU.UUU
i j j- ii7 l i I e
men Can DO armeu, ana uisrapiuieu tu uuurn ui
leisure, postponing their draft upon the State,
until they are transferred to the Active Corps.
VII. It is the purpose of this Department to
procure, as soon as practicable, a "Volunteer
Manual," for distribution among the Militia of
the Reserve, and to issue a code of Regulations
for their government and discipline.
If the first reserve corps shall not be filled
and officered by the 1st of June next, additional
comoanies will be credited to counties tender.
Ing more than their quota. Due record will be
made or an applications, ana proper preoeaence
will be granted in the order of such application.
H. B. CARRINGTON,
Adjutant-General.
By order .of the Commander-in-Chief.
The Charge of Treason Disposed of.
Tbe charge of treason preferred by B. C. Lyon
and Hiram Pugh against Geo. W. Haxen, on
whose amdavit he was arrested ana arraignea on
Thursday last before United btates Commission,
er Holliday, was yesterday morning disposed of.
On a statement ot tbe case being maae to tne
United States District Attorney, Fiamen Ball,
he abandoned the case at once, assuring the
Court there was no cause of action.
The obarse of treason against ' a oitixen is
one of the most serious in tbe calendar of crime,
and the charge should be well considered ere it
la prelerred, which, evidently, was not done
by Messrs. Lyon and Pugh in the ease of Hazen.
Tbey made their amdavit upon hearsay testi
mony, and when the case came up before the
Court tbey could not produoe a shadow of testi
mony to substantiate it. The tacts wouia seem
to be that Lyon was prompted to make the affi
davit in the expectation of receiving a large
amount of fees, no testimony being in his pos
session, and that Pngh was inveigled into his
oath by the representations of Lyon, whiob
would suggest that tbe orime had been com
mitted by somebody. If warrants of arrest
are granted by a United States Commissioner
upon such frivolous pretexts as presented by
Lvon and Pueh. no citizen, no matter how up
right of purpose he may be, or how honest his
intentions. Is safe from arrest and incarceration
in our Jail, and it ia sincerely to be hoped that
such farces be in Lincin
Cin. May 4.
The Way the Volunteers are Treated.
in
be
'
,
of
Caur Hamison. The reports of the condi
tion of the troops at Camp Harrison yesterday
are exasperating in tbe extreme. Tbe various
contractors who have undertaken to provide
shelter and subsistence for tbe men, have been
guilty of such impositions that forbearance to
sneak of them as they are, would be ignomini
ous. In tbe nret place, tne tents mat nave
been put up are all leaky; and we are credibly
Informed that alter tne rain yeneruay tnere
was not a dry straw or blanket In tbe camp.
This, when lumberand carpenters are abundant,
ia infamous and unendurable, there la an in
sufficiency of cooking utensils and table furni
ture, as if there were not stoves, settles, piaies
and knives and forks enough, in Ohio. There
are not half enough blankets for the men, and
many or those furnished are nimsy auairs, ut
terly unsuited to tbe service. . The rations are
not according to regulations, and many of tbe
gallant boys are suffering for tbe want of an
ample supply of wholesome food, just as ii the
Northwest were not the land of plenty, and
Cincinnati a huge depot of provisions; and as If
the State were not pouring out its money free
as water In a Spring flood, to sustain its armies.
There is obviously tbe most horrible incom
petency or scoondrelism at the bottom of these
complaints. The soldiers expect to endure
hardahina. hnt the do not exoect to be placed
in Camp Harrison in the deplorable oondition of
the British in the Crimea, during their firBt
months of dismal experience before Sebastopol.
' The condition of the troops at Camp Dennl
son is said to be uncomfortable. Regiment af
ter regiment are dumped there in tbe mua, ana
almost left to shift for themselves. They don't
find tight huts, dry straw and abundance of food,
bnt plenty of mod, and a short supply of fat pork
and balf-cooked bread.-' 1 1 .
Thera mnat be no dalav In the thorough, re
formation of this matter- The Inevitable fruits
of a defective Commissariat are demoralization
and illness of tbe troops. .More lives will be
lost In one month spent in an ill-organized and
ill-provided camp, than ia a great battle.
"Some one has blundered," and the public eye
will not be long detecting the guilty party, and
public opinion will not be Blow in auminis-
terlng the punishments Cin. Ctm., JMa4
h I . .-. i i 1 1 i i m m i '
. ScsoruLi. This is one of the worst humors
that beset our race. It does not confine itself to
one member of a family, but the husband trans
mits It to his wife, and again It appears in their
offspring, and Is handed down from generation to
generation as surely as the old family plate or tbe
willed legacy., - But all this havoc can be avoided
if those so afflicted will but be advised. "Kenne
dy'a Medical. Discovery" has, daring tbe past
twelve years, cured many stubborn cases of this
disease, and all we ask of our readers Is to use
it themselves when it is needed, and recom
mend it to (heir friends In all cases of humor.
is
p. BtLLmoH am's Onouxnt. The American
agency Of this universally famous article for
stimulating the growth of beard, whiskers, or
scalp hair, is now confided ! exclusively to the
highly respectable firm of Messrs. Horace L.
liegeman Co., of New York, thus giving the
American purchasers double guarantee of its
usual recommendatory merits. The announce
ment of the New , York ageney is a welcome
feature in our advertising columns.
DIED.
- On Sunday evening, May 5th, 1881, JAMES HARRIS,
aged 81 j-eart. His friends and acquaintances are In
vite! to attend hi funeral, at 10 o'clock on Tuesday, 7th
Instant, front th retldenoe of Harvey Harris, two miles
south-east of lb city .
;
E AGLE BRASS WORKS,
'.j""'i Corner Sprlntt Water Sta., ;". '
' .. ' i I. '
W jB. POTTS & CO.,
tad MannlacttiNrs ef Brass sad Oomboettloa Castings,
V Finished Brat Work of all PMorlptlon. - -
.EIyctroPlating.: and Gilding!!
w STENCIUCUTTINCatCf; ,
. ieblttl-dly ' " -1' -' r'-, . ;'.'. . . " '.
'' -1 1 1
I . -i :r.t r ' t - i K i '"! J .i " '- it: ;
The Celebrated Horse, Cruiser,
rsOHTE' Tm" YEAH' FMOIfl
Mngland.by JOHNS. BARXY, will stand this sea
son at the farm of Wm. H. Barer, Oroveport, Ohio. --
Cruiser is ot the celebrated Venison itock of England,
and was tired by old Ycnlaon. th winner of the Derby
rue in 1813. Venison proved himself the stoutest horse
of bis day, having traveled an foot In on ' year, when
only three yean eld, ala hundred miles, and run four
teen raee. and one twelve.
' Cruiser waa bred by Lord Porehssicr In 1853; sired by
Venison cy rartlaan. by Walton, oatot parasol iy rota-
toe t, soa of Eclipse. Cruiter't dam was Bed Rover, by
Tramp, out of Syntaxlna, sister to Syntax, aire of Bees
wing, th dam of Mew Minster, the most valuable a,tallton
aow ks England, and stands at fifty guineas (SjStSO).
Toirtxxa t o OzmliQioxi
"ThoroushkreS Bans, On Hundred Dollar.! A liber-
si arrangement will be mad with fanner of th Btlgh-
Dornood wishing to put common-ore mares. . . . , ,
JX7 Maree from a ditUnos will b taken car of. .
j suav 4-dcw3t j f.u ,. i.i.a r.w ". J 3-1
IMA
fijrnr-i-jit ,.:ii ! ,Vn L5.' JKT
31,1 qfjii C".
i,.:f.: L-jjiii'J oft! lo eifli
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
, J i; i
-
TXpIHB AMERICAN WATCH COMPUtT; of Wall-
bam, Vass., begs to call th attention ( th nubile to
following emphatic recommendation f Waltham
Watches, by th leading practical Watchmakers and Jew
elers throughout the United States. Th tntlr list of
slgnatutss to It Ii quite too long for publication in on
advertisement; but the names presented will be reoog-
nlied by those acquainted with tlx Trad as being la the
highest dsgrea respectable and and Influential. ' At their
establishment! may always bt found th genuine Watch,
es of th Company's manufacture, In great variety.
Signature! from many cities and towns not fully rep
resented In this list will appear la e future advertise
ment. TO TRK PUBLIC.
Ibounderslgned, practical Watchmaker and dealers In
Watches, having bought and sold American Watchrs for
a number of years put, and having dealt in all kinds of
foreign Watches for a much longer period of time, peg to
state that they have never dealt in Watches whloh, as a
olasi, or in Individual Instances, have been mors satis
factory to themselves or customers, whether In respect of
durability, beauty of finish, mathematically correct pro
portions, accurate compensation and adjustment, or of
fin Hme-ieeptng retvlte, than Utos manufactured by
th Waltham Company. ' '
N. B. ORITTBNDBN, Cleveland, Ohio. ,
WW.BLYNN, , Columbus, ' '
JAMES J BOSS, " Zanesvlll,
H. JENKINS t CO., Cincinnati,
BEOG8 St SMITH.
WM. WILSON McGBEW, " ,
DUHMBAtCO., " "
0. 080AMP. . - " "
0 PLATT. ' -Delaware,
KINO Jl BROTHER, Warren, . "
J. T. It B. M. BDWABDS, Chicago, , III.
F.J ALEXANSaB, La Salle, . "
JOHN H. MOR8R, Peoria,
A. HEl'PLEB. "
W. H. RICHMOND,
B. D. KAYS, Bloomlogton, "
A. B. GILIiHTT, " '
8. D. MLLK8TON, Decatur, "
J. B. COHKAN, Springfield, "
J. W. BHOWN, Ouincy, "
I. B. TOBIN, " '
BABSB At HULf-MAN, .. ..
A. P. BOVNTON, Galena, "
WH.H.MAYO, Jacksonville,
1. NOBTUBY, Cherry drove "
A. W. FORD. Freeport, 1
WM. SOHKRZEB, Pern,
J. M. FOX, Canton ' -i "
WILIiARD tHAWLEY, Syracuse, , N. T.
N.HAIGUT, Newburgh,
H. At D. ROSENBERG, Rochester,
O. A. BURR CO. "
K. 8. ETTEN11EIMER4: CO. " "
WM. B.TAYLOR, TJUca, "
W. W. HANNAH, Hudson, "
H. B. k H. C. CARPENTER, Troy, "
110BKIN8 Is EVANS, Oawego, '
HAIGHT A LIAOH, Auburn, " .
JAMB8HYDH, "
JOHN H. IVE8, Fatrport, "
WILLIAMS A: CO., Oanandalgua, "
J. N. BKNNET, ' '
A. 8. STORMS. Poughkeepsle, "
WM. 8. MORGAN, " " -
HENDERSON BRO'B " "
J. A. CLARK, BaUvia,
BLOOD It PUTMAN, Amatcrdam, .
JENNINGS BRO'B Saratoga, "
JOHN J. JENKINS, Albany,
W.H.WILLIAMS, '
A. WARDEN, Gosben, . " I -
L. O. DUNNING. Penn-Yan, H
CHA8. B.WILLABD, Oataklll, "
W. P. BINGHAM it CO., Indianapolis, lod.
CHAS. G. FRENCH.
J. NcLANB,
0. A. DIOKENSEN, Richmond, "
G. H. BAS0OM It CO., Tern Haute,
J. M. BTANBH. Sullivan, "
ADOLPH MYERS, Plymouth,
THEO. T. PICKERING, Kalamazoo, Mich.
GEO. DOTY. Detroit, "
M.S. SMITH
A. B. VAN COTT, Milwaukee, Wis.
J0I1NELKINS, Racine, "
H. N.SHERMAN, Beloit, "
8. O. BPACLDING, Janeaville, "
W. A. GILES, Prairie do Chlen,
RBINEMAN k. MEYRAN, PltUbnrgh, Pa.
BAM'LBItOWN, Jr., Norriatown, . "
W. T. KOPLIN. "
GEO. W. STEIN, latton, " '
GEO. B. TITOS. .. ... st
HECKMAN tt YOBB, "
GEO. STEIN, Allentown, "
B. J.LA8CELLB, Weetchester,
SAM'LGARMAN, Williamspoit, "
JOBEPH LADOMCB, Chester, " '
J. J. BLAIR, Lebanon, "
GEO. W. MoCALLA, Harrlaburg, "
FRANCIS O. POLAOK, York, . "
. M.ZAHN, Lancatter "
GEORGE UKLLER, Reading
F. P HILLS R, h , , s,
B. AOGHINBADOH, Chambertbnrg, " .
8 T. HOC f MAN, Oreensburg, "
J. O. HANNA, Newoattl, ' ' "
0. T. BOBBRT8, Bbenebnrg, ' '- .
J. O. COLON, Mauch Chunk, "
CHAS. L. FIBHEB, Ashland, . .
B.M. St. CLAIK, Indiana "
R. Ac A. PRTER80N, Scran ton,
DAVID LAVERAOK, Peterson, N. J.
W. T. RAE, Newark. , "
NOOn F. BILLS, Bordentown, ". "
HBNBYR. JAMES, Trenton, "
T. 8. LITTLE, Cumberland, Md
CARBON et BRANNON, Pulaski, . Tenn. -
THOa.'GOWDEY, Nashville, , .
A. W PYLE. BprlngSeld,
B MI PSON-fc PRICK, Olarktville, " '
Y, W. SKIFF, Savannah Oa.
J. fc A.GARDNER Bt. Louis Mo.
W.O.DEFRIEZ, " "
MACRICS HENRY, ' " ' '
JEHU SYLVESTER, m .
J T.SCOTT Is CO., . . Wheeling.- Va.
T. B. HUMPHREYS, Richmond, ,
B. A. VOOLER, Salem,
1. W.LEINBKOK, '
N. 0.
J. W. MONTGOMERY,
BEN J- B. COOK,
B. OHILDS,
DEXTER fc HASKINS,
B.D. TI8DALE,
ALBERT PITTS.
BLLIS airroRD,
F. W. MA00MBER,
J.J BURNS,
JBEBB SMITH,
T.M.LAMB,
B. N. 8T0BY,
LEVI JOHNSON,
ANDBBW WABBBN,
O.W. IOOG,
AMOS SANBORN,
JOHN BARTON,
JOHN HcORBOOR,
W. M. BOOT.
JOUN B.SCOTT,
N.MOODY.
WM. KIRKHAM, Jr.,
L. D, ANTHONY At CO., '
PBLHGr ARNOLD,
THOMAS STEELE fc CO..
HEMINGWAY As 8TBYENB,
WM. ROGERS At SON,
0. J.MUN80N,
B. HEN J AM IN,
J.B. KIRBY.
GEORGE BROWN,
B. B. HUNTINGTON Jt CO.,
1. A. WOODFORD,
H. D. HALL.
JOHN L. BMITH,
JOHN GORDON,
J. 0. BLACKMAN,
JAB.B. AYRES, "
SIIERBURNi SHAW, -L.
B.HANDKR80N,
B. KNIGHT.
N. G. OARR,
GEO. W. DREW At CO.,
B.J. HELLISH,'
W. O. O. WOODBURY,
REUBEN SPENCER,
WM.B MORRILL,
RIOHABD GOVE. " " '
JONATHAN nOSUEB,
N. W. GODDARD, .
OBAS. K. BACON, "
. M. IIARDIBON,' " 1
TWOMBLY fc SMITH, -HOBBSM.SWAN,
. -J.
A MERRILL -.
JAMES BMERY,
SIMEON BLOOO, '
HENRY H.IIAM,
ROBERT N. BODUB. - . ,
HBNBY McKENNEY,
J. T. IIOWLAND, ' ' ,
TOMPKINS At HOBRIB,
0. 0. WILLIAMS, , i
Q. 8. IcQ. L.ROGERS, ,
D. E. LUOl,
p.G. Hall. 15 '
BRINSMA1D It BILBBBTB,
0. H. I1ARDINQ, , ; .
I. 0. PHINNEY, t
A. A. HEAD,
J. 0. BATES, -I
J.H. HUBDOCK, i ' :
0. C. OHILDS,
0. H. HUNTINGTON,
POSTER GROW,
W. K. WALLAUl. ' '
Newberry, ' 8. 0.
Northampton, Haa.
New Bedford, ,
.
Taunton,1 -' '
, i
lallBlver, .
Oloncester, . .
Salem " "
WoroetUr, , :
Wallhaat,
Lowell,
Lawrence
PltUfleld,
. . . '., i
Oreenfleld,
Springutld, :
Providence,
B. Greenwich,
B-1,
u
uartrord,
- . - i
"it
, New Haven,
Con. '
t'
ti
Danbury. -,
4. 1
Hlddletown,
- i
New London,
Bridgeport,
Waterbury,
San born too,
' Ooncord, - -
tt
N.H.'
tt
'. .
Hanover, '
-t. Claremont, -
.4
Inter,
Laoonla, ;"
Naabua, 1'
- . ,
Dover, .
Bo. Berwick,
J Baoc, '- ''
- Augusta',-! i.
j Portland, . ,.
Bucksport, ,'
; ' Rockland,
Portsnoulh,
M.
1 44
41-
"11
. . -Auburn,
Bath,
'44''''
.44"!
Bangor, ' '
. .- ,v i'i i
... Gardiner, ,; ;j
i Uoulton, ..-.;
" LwUton, ' '
; Burlington, '
VI.
i Bradford, . .,
,Montpcl(r,, , J ;
WorthSelil, ,: '
Woodstock, H i, -Bt.
Johatbary, lH
St. Albans, . ,,
Chelsea, ,
Newbury. '' ' '
LBANDES AMADON,
0. S. JENNINGS,
GREGOR Jt CO.. ' '
Bellowi fulls,
New Orleans, i
u.
44 .
S.OOCKRBLL, ' ' ' ' Nttches,
A, N. HALL, Mllford,
ROBERT W1LKIB, . t Toroato,
Hltt.
Del.
O.W.
- Oaotios. At or.r Watch I now xtentrrily oomnte
felted by foreign manufacturers, ws hart to Inform the
public that no watch It ef oar prod action which It unao-
aompanled by a eertlocate of genalnsnsei, bearing tht
aumbsr of th watch, and signed by our Treasarsr, B-
B. Bobbins, or by onr prodecereort, Appleton, Tracy S
Oa .-, j . -.t- ' ' "i ' 'i .
'Is then watches An for sals by Jewelers general!
throughout th Union, the Amvricaa Watch Company
do not solicit orders for slngl watches. . .
' ' - . JtOBBlMi fc APPLKTON,, j
i
Wholeasis Agwts, If. IS3 Broadway H.T.u
1 fM.i e..d..jr.9m. It.
f .')), etl V. !' -." ''
;' ' I ii
j ii.i l-i-iiwc-i a. 11 t.i v-u-wd
" I t)U 01 5U32'''ai r.i
' 111 h'.MTJ
:s fcv M-iv
SPECIAL NOTICES,
'my MANHOOD. M
.. y HOW LOST, EOV RXSTOBID,
JPBT FUBUSHBD, OH THH NATtTHl, iKKk
MBMI AND RADICAL OUBJt Of SPBRU ATORHBK A
or Seminal Weat.-iea, Bexual Debility, Nervouinets.In
voluntary Bmittlons and Impotency, retulUng from
Self-abuse, Ao.
By Bob. J. Oulverwell, at. D. Sent
under seal, In a
t tv
aln envelope, to any addreat.pott
aid. on receipt of two stamps, by Dr. OHAB
J.fl .
LINl. 197 Bowery. MW York.
PostOfflo Bex, Ho
. mariilAndstw
iriQFFAT'S LIFE FILLS.
In all oaaea of ooatlveneet, dyspepsia, billions and Ural
affsotlons, pile, rheumatism,; feven aad ague, obi a
aat head achat, and all general derangements of health
thai PUIS bar Invariably proved a certain and speedy
remedy. A slngl trial will place the Life PUIS beyond
the reach ofoompeUtlon la th estimation of every pa
br. Moffat's Phosntt BlttfswlU bt fraud equally f
aoadous In all ease of nervous debility, dyspepsia, head
aoaa, th slckMts Incident to females In delloat health,
and Try kind ef weaknee of th digestive organs,
for sal by Sr. W. B. MOIIAT, S36, Broadway, S. T.
and by all Druiftat. uay2J-daiwly
The following it an extract from
letter written by tha RT. J. 8. Holm, palter ol th
Pkrrepoint-Btret Bapttat Church, Brooklyn, N. T.,to
the "Journal and Messenger," Cincinnati, O., and speaks
volume la favor of that world-renowned medlolnc, Mat
Wiwslow's Sooth is Bvatrr roa Gntisim: Tnniiirai
"Wa tee an advertlsment In vour column of Has
Wunuiw's BooTHwa Bvao?. Now w never tald a word
In favor of patent medicine before in our life, bntw
feci compelled to lay to your reader that this is no hum
bag wi nivi raum rr, add know it to a all n
claim. II la probably on of th moat euroessful medl
cine of the day, becana II la on of tbe best. And those
of yjur reader! who hav bablet oan't do better than
lay in supply.- oc nyutaw
: . Tat OtaauBaptlTea
Th AdrerUter, having been restored to health la a few
weeks by a vary slmpls remedy, after havings uflereds
ral years with a tevera lung affection, and that dread
diatas, OonsnmptloD Is anxious to auk known to his
fellow-sufferers th means of ear.
To all who desire it, h will send a copy of thepretorli
Hon assd (free of charg), with th directions for prepa
Ing and using th earn, which thy will And a mat Co
for Oowsmsmoa, AstbsU, Baoaoarns, St. Th only
object of th advertiser Id sending ths Prescription Is to
benefit th aftUoted, and spread Information which h oon
sdres to b Invaluable, and hs hopes very sufferer will
try bis remidy, as It will cost them nothing, and may
prove a blasting.
Parties wishing th prescription will pleats address
Bit. BDWARD A. WILSON,
Wllllamtbnrgh,
. . -. King! County, New York
oct3.wly
NOW BEADY.
THE REVISED STATUTES
Of TBI '
QT.t3k.T3a OF
J I A GENERAL NATURE, IN IOR0I AUG
, 1,1M0,
' . ' COTLtATCED BY
Hon. Joseph XL Swan,
WITBKOTKS Of TUB DSCI8I0N3 OT TJTS8V-
PBSXBOOURT,
(Contained la twenty-nine volumes of th Ohio and Ohio
Blat Reports.)
AND BXf XRKNOIB TO PRIOR LAWS.
HYLEANDERJ.CHITCIIirEt.D,ESl
AND A POLL AND CONVENIENT INDEX. -
la Two Royal 8vo. Volumes. Price $10 00
No cars or expens haa been spared to make tha work
perfect and reliable In all respects.
It hat now th Legislative aanctlon, having been ap
proved by nearly th unanlmont vote of both Ilousct,
and waa ordered to b distributed to th following Blat
and Gountv officer:
Governor, Attorney treneral, supreme judges, boot
tary, Comptroller, Treasurer and Auditor of Bute, and
to tM rrobat court, uonrt 01 uommon neat, super
ior and Polio Court. Auditors, and th Clerk of th
various Court In each county, to th Member! of th
Senate and Honse of Representative of thi Slate, and
lb aoveroeri or tne several Btates ox tne union.
This book, containing, at it does, all of tbe Statute!
sow in tore, and tne autnontauve construction 01 went
and of the NewOonitltution, will b found to be especial-
y useful in th performance of their duties, to an
COUNTY OmOBBS, " "
JUBTI018 OP THB PBAOB,
, . TOWNSHIP TRUSTERS, 1 '' '
. , CLERKS Of TOWNSHIPS, and
i CITY OPP10XBB.
Inasmuch aa very away change hav been mad In the
Statute sine tne publication of to last editions, by re
peal, alterations and addition, aad many Important de
cision hav been given by th Supreme Court on con
troverted point, an - - t. , ;v,r.
AITOHNEKS AT LAW, ...' .
BANKERS, MERCHANTS
.... AND BUSINESS HEN GENBRALLY,
WIU find this aa lnvaluabls Work.
7Uo Soyal Bo. Yolvau of over nineteen Hundred
: 1 rag,
Ia Btroog taw Binding. Price 810.00. '
Published by
, BOBEET CX4ARKK, Se CO
Law Publishers. Booksellers: Stationers and Importers,
00.00 Wsl yourtn street,
fM8:6Sa:ls Cincinnati 0.
.THB,'.
ONLY PREPARATION
';;'' THAT HAS'-; -
STOOD THE TEST OF YEARS,
. ' ' ' " ,'' aTarr dayi
And festtmoalals, new, and ahawt without number,
wigni ne iren iron saaie ana genuemen in all grade
of society, whoa united teitlmon non eontd eilt'
that Prof. Wood's Hair Restorative will restore the bald
and gray, and praoerv th hair of th youth U old art,
in all lu youthful beauty. .
' . ' Battl Creek, Uleh., Deo. SUt, 4838,
Paor. Wood; The wilt plea accept a lis to Inform
th that th hair on my bead all nil off ovet twenty
year ago, eaoc4 by a complicated chrenio disease, at
tended with an eruption oa th head. A continual
oours of suffering through life bavin reduced ma to a
state of dependence, I hav not been able to obtain stuff
tor cap, neither nav 1 been able to do them up, in eon
saqueao of which my head ha suffered ntmiel from
cold. This induced me to pay Brlgga St Hodges almost
ths last cent I had on earth for a two dollar bottl of thy
Hair Restorative, stent Ih first of August last. I have
faithfully followed the direction s,nd th bald spot It now
eovered with hair thick and black, thoush short. It is
also coming In all over my head. Peeling confident
that another tore bottl would restore It entirely
ana permanently, a real anxious i perse, el r in It naa,
and veins- destitute of means to Durchas an more. 1
wonld ask the If the wouldtt not b willing to send m
an order on thin agent for a bottle, aad receive to thy
elf ,th Krlntura declaration "the reward I to those
tnat are una 10 tn wiaow ana tne ratnerlet.
, 1 Thy friend, ,
SUSANNAH KIRBY
Llgonler, Nobl County, Indiana, I eh. Sth, 1839.
Paor. 0. J. Waoot Dear Sir! In th latter cart
th year 1839, whll attending th State and National
Law School or tn Btat et Hew York, my hair, from
cans unknown to sn. eomnMeeed fallini off vara ran.
Idly, ao that In th short space of six month, tha wholt
upper part cf my scalp waa aimoat ntlrely bereft of Its
covering, and much of the remaining portion apoa the
side and baoa, part or my Bead snort ly after became gray,
ao that yon will not be surprised when I bill To that no-
a my return to th Stat of Indiana, my more casual
acquaintances were not to mack at a lows to discover the
Cause 01 tne enanga la my appearand, as my more intl
mat acquaintance wre to reoognis as at an.
, 1 at one mad application to th nor) skillful nkrvil-
elans In Ih country, but, receiving ne assurance from
them that my kalr would again be restored, I was forced
to bfoom reconciled to my fate, until, fortunately, In
Us letter part of th year 1837, yoar Restorative was re-
mmeriaea 10 sn oy a aruggw, at naing me moat relia-
al Hair Battoretkv In us. I tried on bottle, and
found to my great aetlsf actio that It wm producing tbe
desired effect. Bine that tin, I hav need seven dol
lar worth of your Restorative, and as a result, have a
ricB coat 01 very sou aatca nair, which ao money can
buy. .- i
As a mark ef my gratitnd for your labor and skill tn
th production of to wonderful an article. I hare recom-
mended It use to many of my fritndt and acquaintance,
''. a sn nappy so iniorm yon, are using It Wlla ilk
vuoofc., v ry revpecuuiiy, yours,
A. SI. LATTA,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law. -
' Depot, 444 Broadway, and sold by all dealers through'
out tb world. . 1 . 1.-. 1 .
Th Restorative I put up la bottles of three site, via:
large, medium, and email: tb email hold hi a nint. aad
retails tor on dollar per bottle; th medium holds at
staff twenty per cent, more tn proportion than th aanalL
and retail for two dollars a boulst th lam holds a
quart, 40 per cant, more Jn proportion, and ratal It for 83
a poiu. ....
O. J. WOOD At CO.. Pronrletora. 444 BraaAvav. Naar
xore. Da ire naraet Btreet, Bt. Louis, Mo.
And aoldby ROBBBTS SAMUEL. Oolambus. Ohio.
Mrjyauto vranimaiMrawuooat jtmiers. -
priiimwwiy. i- :h .' 1 i-'- "
liUEIUISJEV'S BALM
RBnOWES AND -PREVENTS ' I N"
gammaUon and vain, and heal th wont
cald.bnslM.eut, or fresh wound of any kind, newventt
se pa uw m niniu, moaquitc Mtea, and
polOMU plant, neural rta, rtxBsaatltm, am ii, th
treats, aalt rheum, tc. Whea takes Internally, It will
rupia.v .ur uiuuuurvn,ana gin immMlatt
relUflnth wont cass ef this tetribl oaplaint alto,
removes boarns and sore throat. Prioa. 8S aaata a
bettia. j Should be In trtry hout. tor aale by Urn?
gistsand Storekaopars. . . IRVia STONE, . -
1 L,.. , lWT' ' nvrme st,xtw nort
Wr"waj., a..lt mi ii .-ll'.i Ca AuYUt
1 .... .
iJltiiWlf
I'.i.. vi n D.iM V "",rl" 3
uii:a-'W! ; .". Jj aim ' .
,,.'-1 A VJA.I
HE OHIO STATESMAN STEAM
.J
;.
BOOK AND JOB
PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT
- Having Increased Its already
EXTENSIVE FAOILITIESr
Is fully prepared to execute In the
MOST ELABORATE MANNER,
AND IX
THE LATEST STYLES,
CATALOGUES, '
BRIBPS,
BILLS LADING,
BILL HEADS,
NOTES,
DRAPTS,
CHECKS,
CIRCULARS,
PAMPHLETS,
LETTER HEADS,
LEGAL BLANKS,
DRAT RECEIPTS,
LABELS, 0ABD8,
ENVELOPES,
RAILROAD, INSURANCE,
And every description of
LETTER! PBE98IPRINTINC,
Equjil to any Establishment In the State, and upon
terms which will compare favorably with the
leading Eastern Printing Houses.
Having (every Facility to aid TJs,
IN THE PRODUCTION OP
- ELEGANT POSTERS
AID-
HIGHLY ILLUMINATED
SHOW CABOS,
We offer our services to all who may desire that class
of work.
We hTcconnected with ourEtUbllthment a
BLANK BOOK BINDERY,
' From -which w produce the
Finest 331axi1k. Worlc,
AND TBE MOST
SUPERB BAH. BOAT) BLANK BOOKS.
OUR ESTABLISHMENT
It admitted to be
THE MOST
COMPLETE LN FACILITIES,
AKD TBI MOST
I
PERFECT IN ORGANIZATION
j . In this City, and w may add,
WE WILL FAVOKABLY COMPARE
l I
-lH.,11
I ! I
WITH ANT
Printing Hon) In (he West.
RICHARD KEVINS,
PROPRIETOR,
NOTICE.
I SIR. HENRY WIL
SON my DRUG STORE, which Is rrmfrtd from tha
orner of High and Oay it recti to th Southwest ooroer
Of Broad and High streets, Oolumbui, Ohio.
- vriu many uanu to my former patron and eustom
ra, I respectfully reqaest theeontinuano of their fa
Tors to my suocemor. HENBI at. NEIL.
. vviumou, apni 1, ibvi,
. . 1 . ' 1 I : -.. r . r
DRUG STOKE.
HAVING PURCHASED TITO DRUG
BTORB of Mr. Emr M. Nnu I hav opened
anew on th Bonlhweat nef Broail and Hiah atreet.
Oolumbna. OhiocWaa iJU alA amA nUabU tlnmd for
that tnuitutt for many yevtr.
I bar a fresh and wall salectad itock of Pr Mult
otnee, and Pure OktmieaU, togthr with Palate, Oil,
rAnnUM. a.,., un i feBft ia Mian laiimans
ITT" Paaacaimo oarelully and Dromptijr aoapeaod-. .
d ' 1
Store epea at all hoars of the dot stavf ntfit. -
a repcuuiif soiwttn patrcnair or tn pnono. -
. HENRI WILSOaT, V
Columbut. April 1, 1861 apidrdlm .
aumaiainra o ALrir
. l , . . . , A . k . - . A '

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