n. ....... --'- v -' '
VOL. VII. NO. 291 . NEW SERIES.
COLUMBUS. OHIO, TUESDAY EVENING. MAY 14, 1861.
SIX DOLLARS PES TEAS,
' InTtritbly in Adnui
. . i . .. . .' is. :. i-..v it.: irm ."i ' i" ( -
' DAILY, TIII-WEEC1Y AND WEEKLY
; MAMYPENNY & MILLER,
' PUBLISH E8 AND PEOPBIIIOBt
tCT OfflM Soi. 86, 88 and 40, Forth High Bt
. 1KUMB INVARIABLY IN ADVANC1
Oally - . - - . $6 00 par ysar,
By ibe carrier, per week, eenta.
Trl-wojkiT . . . 8 00 per year,
wenniy, - . .. . log
.-,t? rH of. Advertising by tb Square.
nsiquara I yeai. ..$'.) 00
Od , " . 1 moctbs 1H 00
3d " A month! 15 00
3ns " 3 months 10 Oil
One SI month! 8 00
One " 1 month. 5 00
On square 9 week!. . 14 00
One " . 8 week!.. 3 00
On " 1 week... 175
On " 3 days... 1 00
On " 8 days... 75
On " llnsertloa SO
" Displayed advertlsimeota half mor than (h abov
- . Advettlsement leaded and placed In the column of
. Special N otless, amioic to ordinary rates.
1 ' All notices required to be published by law, legal rates,
It ordered n the Inside exclusively alter the flrat week
per cent, more in an the ahove ratei; but all luch wil
appear In the TrI-Wcekly wlthouteharge.
,-. Buiiueaa Canli, not exceeding five Hues, per year, ln
de, yi W per line; outaina fj. ..,
Notlcei of meeting!, charitable! ocletlei, fire companle!,
fcc. half tirlce.
All transient advertitementt mutt bt paid or in
.. a loanc Trie rule will not be varied from.
Weekly, name price a th Dally, where th advertiser
1. aa. tha Wbl alnna. Whnft 'ha TJallv and Weekle
a re both uied, then the charge Urth Weekly will be
OMf the ratei or the Pally
'.' No advertisement taken except for a definite period
i j ; ; ' F. A. B. 8XMZIN8.
Attorney At XaA-w
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
OlBce Amboi Building, oppoilt Capitol Square.
Machine Mannfactnring Company
STEAM ENGINES & BOILERS,
Gaatlnga, BUl-Oearing, Kaehlnery.
c or itiit ciflcaimon.
OBA8. AMTIOS, gap'l. P. AMB08, Treat,
dee 11, lHofl-tf ,
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
Foi Cincinnati, Dayton & Indianapolii!
' aaBavwaai '
Tbroogh to Indianaoolia without Change of Cara
' and but One Change of Cars between
' ,.' J" Columbna and St. Lonis. !
THREE TRAINS DAILY FROM COLUM
BUS. ' FIRST TRAIN.
' (Dally, Monday excepted.)
NIGHT IXPKE88, via Dayton, at : a. m.,itop
ping at London, Xenla, Dayton, Middletown and Hamil
ton, arrtTlng at Cincinnati at 8:20 a. m.;Dayton at 5:45
a. m., Indianopolii at 10:48 a.m.; ft. Loo.li at 11:50
''"V.! T SECOND TRAIN. "
ACCOMMODATION, at 8:10 a. m., itopplng at all Sta
tion! between Oolnmbni and Cincinnati and Dayton, ar
rtTlng at Cincinnati 11:02 a. m., Day ton at A: 15 a. m.,
' IndlanopolUaf S;SHp. m.
SAT BXPBE8S,at 8:30 p. m., (topping at Alton,
Jeflenon, London, Cbarleaton, Cedarriile, Xenia,
' Spring Valley, Corwin, Morrow, Deerfield, loiter',
LoTUnd, Millfordand PlainTille, arriving at Cincin
nati at 7:80 p.m.; Bt. Loui at 18 m; Dayton at 5:35 p,
-; Indianopolii at 10:3B p. m.
alleeplna; Oar on all Nlrht Train to
Cincinnati and Indianapolis.
BAGGAGE CHECKED T II HOUGH.
for farther Information and Through Ticket, apply to
M. L. D011BBTY,
Ticket Agent, Union Depot, Colombo, Ohio.
K. W. WOODWARD,
i . Superintendent, Cincinnati.
.. , JNO. W. D01IKHTY
Jnl3 Agent, Columbna,
' ' SOMETHING NEW
HOWARD & CO'S.
CAIX AT NO. 83 SOUTH niGH 8T.,
and, eiamlne our new make ot
-" AMERICAN WATCHES,
' manufactured by K- HOWARD At CO., Boiton, Haai.
The Watche are far luperior to anything erer offered
to the public heretofore. Having the excluaiye agency,
i lean Mil them at price to ult th time. I barejuit
received large itock of . :
, ; , AMERICAN WATCHES, ' ",
manufactured by APPLItON, TRACT, JtOO ; aUo.a
flnaanortoentof . i ': ' '
. ENGLISH AND SWISS WATCHES.
In Sold and Silver Cat, at Panic price.
JaatS. . ,..!,...- W.J. BAVAQ1. -
" , ' Juit BecetTed!
1AA ltrJcH GREEN and BLACK
lUv IDAS 100 bag! prim Rio Conee.
150 pockeuold Dutch Government Java Coffee. ; .
1 A bag Ceylon Coffee. - -.
SOObbU. (tandard Whit Sugar, oomlittng of Pow
.. ; dred.Cbruslied, Granulated A and B Coffee.
60 quintal flourg Bank Oodflah. 1 ' ,
gO bbli. Men and No. 1 Mackerel.
5 tea. Pick Bilmon.
lOObx. layer Ralilni.
1 50 bf. box do ' do ' ' '
. lOOqr. box do de
100 at Cigars, different brands and grade.
novir . ' wm. Mcdonald.
r,.M. C..UILLEY ,
. JSpOK . t Til i rvjuJjJJHL
;:ji4,Bl8jik-Book Manafantnrer, ,
o iroiTH hjoh rker, colukbus, ohio
t'laarll-diy ' ,. . . '
.. , FAR1ILT rLOVU. .
yHITK WHEATi BRANDED
From BarnettMUI,n8prlngneia,0 the beat brand of
Ioraaloa.lyat WM. MoDONALD'B.TT.T-
nov 108 South Uigb. stmt.'
A LEX AN DICES KID CLOT,
XV All lae and oolor Juit opened at BAINS,
No. 89 South High atreet,
TIIR ItirTTJAli LITE
r. S. WnttTOWiPrealdent. - Isaac? Abbatt, Seoretary,
Not Cain Aet, febrnary' l, 1801
BiCBsscoMAyr tir tbjt vmrs)) btatbsi
EjAU th Prafltaar divided among the InraredcCX
j. AppUoatlont and PamphieU oaa b had by' applying to
I i ' FRED'K h !FATi AaiHf,'
rpntirs Bnlldlnj, 117 South Big
pr. aim .
ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONARY.
The Lateat Tho Largeit Tirj Best
Tne Cneapest Becauio tne JSest,
Tlie Most KellaltJ) Standard : An.
thorlty ol tno EntjlUIt Language'
Six Bundrtd Eminent Eiucatort of Ohio,
"THK BK8T INOWSn DIOTIONABT EXTANT."
library Jtt EfotryvsKert
"He to are unward of a Hundred Tbouaand Word.
whoa multlfarlou meaning and derivation!, toretber
witn tnett correct ineiiing, and pronunciation are clearly
let neiore tne eye. "
" Cincinnati Commercial,
Rtad th4 Dtcltlom of the Mmberi of the Ohio Slai
Th nndentgned, mmbn of the Ohio Stat Teacher'
Aaaoclatlon. adontandaim ton la teaching, writing
and (peaking, the orthography and pronunciation of
Worcester'! Roval Quarto Dictionary, and wa moit cor
dlally reoommend It th moat reliable itanilardau
thorlty of th InglUh language, a It U now written and
I.orih Ahdriw!, Preildent Kenyon College. . 1
M. D. Lawirrr, Superintendent Zineiville School.
Tao. W. Hiavrr, Bup't Maaallon Colon School!, i
H. tVOowDctY, Sup't Publlo School, Sandaaky. !
John Ltrch, Sup'tPubllo School, OlrclaTille. i
8. N. BAirroao, Principal Cleveland lemal Semina
ry. Wit. HiTcoxiL, Bnp't Pobllo School!, Mt. Union, i
Jour Oodim, Principal Stat Normal School, Minn
(Ota. Craci Naor, Principal Pourth Intermediate School,
H. B. Minn, Bnp't Canton Union School!.
Edwih Hrotu Principal McNeely Normal School. . '
Km T. Tafpar, Prof. Mathematlc. Ohio Unlvenlty.
Wat. W. KDWAant, Bnp't Troy Union School.
A. 0. Homxa. Principal Weit High School, Clev
8. A. NoaToa, Aiioclatc Principal High School, Cleve
Tueodor BTiatnra, Principal High School, Clev
R. F. Hhkmtor, Principal Cleveland Initltut.
J. A. Oarfuld, Preildent of Klectlc Initltute, Hi
W. L. Harrii. Prof, of Chemlatrv. Ohio Weilevan
H. H. Barmy, Bx Commiioloner of Common Bchooli,
Jamu Hohroi, Prof. Rhetoric Oberlln College. . .
Tbo. Uiix, Preildent Antloch College.
0. W. H. Oathcart. Prof. Mathematlc. Hlih
C. Crdmiadoh. P-uf. Lanruaie. H Ifh School.
S. M. BAJtaxa, Bup't Union School!, Aahland.
Mor than 8ia Hundred other JPrtti&ent of Coll.
gtt, Froftnor, Author and Dittingvithtd Educa
tor, hav mdoried th abov tmUmmt,
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.
aUaiRTTA Ceuxoi "It Ii truly a maralficent work.
an honor to th author, th publliheri, and th whole
country." Preildent Andrew!. ,i .
Onto WcsLrTARUmvxxitTY...'It exceed mTexneeta-
tloni. It will be my guide In orthoiranbv and nronnn-
elation, and will often be oonaulted by me for it neat
and accurate definition." Preildent Thompion.
W. R. Bctxcrto Collioi. "Heretofore we havenied
Webster' orthography. At a recent meeting ot our
Faculty, it wa decided to change it to conform to that
or Woroeiter Koval Quarto Dictionarv." Preildent
WTDtw Rnrjtva Coixtoi. "I find It worthy of
ooraiai appronauon.- jrreeiaem uitcncocK. .
Obirlir Coluox. "It more than meet mv expecta
tion!. I recommend it a the atandard authority in
orthoepy to my children and my pupil." Preildent
aiorgan. . i - , .
AmooH Cou.cs. "I adontand aim to nn In teieh-
Ing, writing and (peaking, the orthography and pronun
ciation ot Worcwter'i Koyal Quarto Dictionary."
"In all my wrltlnr. (Deakini. and teaching. I have en
deavored to conform to the rule for orthography and
pronunciation a oootained In Woroeater'i Dictionary."
Horace Mann, lata Preildent.
Kiktox Colixo. OAMBtn. ''I moat cordially reoom-
mond It a the moit reliable itandard authority of the
Kngllih languagaa It I now written and inoken."
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS 0F OHIO..
From Rev. Anton Smyth, Oommiuiontr of Common
. tiahooi in Ohio. .,
'Th Dictionary U an ImDerlihabla monument to the
learning and Induitry of It author, and an honor to the
world of letter. The mechanical execution ii far aupe
rlor to that of any other Lexicon with which I am ac
From Hon. IT. B. Barney. Fa-Oommiuioner ot
School in Ohio,
"The moit reliable (tandard authority of th lan
what thr '
Leading Newspapers of Ohio Say.
Iromtht Cleveland Herald q MarehS). .,
The orthography of th Woroeiter Dictionary I that
usru vj musi ii aui mil, kuuiuii vi uiiuuumuu iu uin
country and Ingland, and conform to the general uaag
i i . i . . i. r .ii. .i ii i tk:.
or ordinary writer tndipeaaera.
Whatever oreiudice may have exiated pnvlouily, a
careful itudy of thii volume will Invariably be followed
by a warm appreciation or it great menu, ana a aeiir
to add It to the well (elected library, be It large or mail,
It I a library In Itself, and will remain aa imperUha
ble record of the learning of lti compiler.
Irom th Cincinnati Commereial of April SO.
Her ar upward! of a hundred thostand word good.
bad and indifferent whota mnltifarioua meanlnga and
derivation!, together with their correct ipelllng and pro
nunciation, are let clearly oerore tne eye. ine work t
unquestionably th greateit Thiaurui of Ingllih Word
ever publUhed. , , ,j, : . ,
Iromth Cleveland PlaindeaUr of Sept. SO, 1860.
Evidently WoRcum'i Bovai Qoakto Dictiokart it
not only th laet, butthtttrt wort of the kind eter it
wed, and can by no poaslbillty uffer by eompariaon or
eontrovaray. . u,, , . f ,
. From the Toledo Blade of May 29,
A to raoMDMCiATioN. WoaoaTia i th Btanuarb
followed by our best authors; In definition he leave
nothing to b desired, and in Orthooraphy it ia lufficlent
to ay that Worcxstxr can b safely followtd.
INGHAM it BRAGG,
Pnbllalier, Bookseller Ac Stationer,
NO. 101 SUPKRI0R ST., OLSTRLAND, OHIO. ,
maiO .i . .
THE . 1IUTUAL BENEFIT ;
LIEE INSURANCE COMPANY,
No-vvtWlXL, 3NT- T.
Dividend January 1, 186 1 45 Per Cent,
A8BKTS ..........tl,ei8l558 SO.
Statement January 1, 1861i T
Balance, pwatateaent Jan. lit, 1800.P, .13,400,581 30
Received for Premiuma dur
ing tha year lBtO -.a7C3.053 55 .
Received for Interest during
tha year 1800 814,014 ID
Total receipt for 18G0.,.. 1977.007 74..
Paid Claim by Death,SQ7,050 00 . ,
Paid Polioie surren- . , ., , .. , i
dered 41.111 S . 1 .
Paid Salaries, Pot-., , ,,
aga. Taxes, Jtx ,:.. .( 4. ;
change, etc 31,620 54 ... ,
Paid CommlMion to . . ,, 1 ,
AnenU.. ........ S1.3S5 30 .
Paid Phyaloiaaa' fees.., S,0C6 7S . ,; . v V -
FaldAnnulUe...... 1,517 00 , . , .1.
Paia Klvldendl Our- , i .
log toe year ...... JtW.StiO 75 505,091 3
Net Balano January 1st, 1881. (3,818,558 SO
... i .ASSETS.
Caihon hard.............. 8,0S84 19
Bond and Mortgages on Real ,. ,
K.t.ttt ..h inhu I r.a
amount loaned S.N7J4I CS ' .' ! - '
Premium Notes, on Policies ; ,- ,.,y , ' ' '
In foroe, only drawing per , '
oent. lntereit....... .....,1.870,8m 17.'" ."r" ' "
Real Xatai....",..,..,'.'.1, .;0,8! 27 "V,"
T.n.n.nn Rxn. ' . . . I K Oil AA "
Premiums, N otea and Cash, In
I 1.0 '
course ol tranamuiion.... '45,313 73
TsSTS Pollclei In foroe, Insuring...... a.g5,426538
, 1,435 new Policies hav been issued during th year.
After a careful calculation of th bnwnt vain of th
outstanding Pollclei of the Company, and having th
neoeteary amount In reserve therefor, the Director
hav declared a Divmuro of 46 per eont, oa th Premi
um Dllld the tahla nln. tn all nnllelaa far Ufa In fama.
laiued Mior to January 1, 1800, payable according to the,
present rul of tha hammm-. . .
.. J?I,U. " Li' Oontlngweln, Preipect
J; "? 'A'Tlleatlana, will k furnished
wrxaouT cuuto a it, oio or Agepcle of the Oom-i
.... N , ,.. , r...H.,ii.F.sofr;'in,
VavrhM Iflfli " l 'i0 j Johnson Block,' .'
March 28, 1861. ... ... . fi0in,hn.. (Ji
ij ai a u is as aa . snEKTisne
J3 BIURTINda, alt width, of mo.toelehrate'd
now offered in gravest variety and. at very low price. 1
ftpriis No. nieauiHlghatmt.
Dally, par year.
Tri-Weekly, per year
Weekly, per year.
. 3 00
. 1 00
How China Ware is Made.
China Is so common a material that we are
apt to overlook its beauty and value. Some
people make collections or plecei of old china,
ai others do of old pictures. Horace Walpole
and the people of our great grandmothers' time
didaoj and now, when the news of the "loot-
Ins" or Dlunderlne ol the Emperor ot Ubloa'a
DaTace at Pekin has lately arrived, curiosity
hunter are anxiously expecting the arrival of
specimens of the famous "egg sheila china," of
wnicn not a single particle nas been anowea to
leave the Imperial capital for the last two hun
1' Why are our cups and saucers called china?"
Because the first specimens of tbo manufacture
came from that country. It is aleo called
"porcelain," because the word parecllani in
Portuguese means a little cup, and the first
traders in the arllcle came from Portugal.
The . first .china . war brought to bueland
wa in a Portuguese ship taken as a prize in
In manufaaturine it. the workmen take a cer
tain stone called feldspar, break it up, wash it,
and preserve Ibe finest portion, which, sinkiDg,
to tne bottom of (be water, forms a bard, white
dubs, that can be reduced to a fine powder.
This is mixed with water till it is like thick
cream. Then pieces of flint, which are very
hard, are burnt in a great kiln fire, thrown red
hot into cold water, and afterward cround fine.
Next, the flint and the clay mixtures are brought
together, when they forma sort of mortar or
ibis dougb is now trampled on by men, with
naked feet, to squeeze out the air bubbles. It
is afterward placed In a damp cellar to ferment,
and tbns get rid or any animal or vegetable
matter it may contain. The longer it ia kept,
the better the clay is. The Chinese keep it
over fifteen or twenty years, and a parent will
ol ten provide a sufficient stock tor bis ion's lire.
Most pieces ol machinery become improved
and altered in course of time; but the potters'
wheel is much the same now in 1861 as it is
known to have been nineteen hundred years be
fore Christ. This potters' wheel is a small cir
cnlar board made to revolve very rapidity, and
on this the clay is measured, and its Intended
shape given to it by the pressure of the fingers
and the palms of (he potters hands. Ia the
catacombs of Thebes in Egypt, which are prov
ed to have existed more than three thousand
seven hundred years, there have been discover
ed paintings representing various processes of
tbe potters' art, and among tem a delineation
ol a potters wheel, exactly like those now in
use. When the clay vessel is moulded it is
partially dried, smoothed on a turning lathe,
and fitted with spouts, bandies, &o , those ir
regularly sloped pieces being cast In moulds;
then they are all baked bard in a great fierce
Bat when they leave the oven they look dull,
and some ladies buy them In this state (called
"biscuit ware," because they resemble ship's
biscuit) and paint their own design or patterns
on them. The painting ia done with peculiar
metallio colors, which are afterwards iurnf In.
Tbe exquisite group of flowers often found
on china war is painted by an artist who makes
it his sole business to deoorate china.
Tbe gold around the edges is laid on in the
metallio leaf, then burnt in, and burnished by
rubbing it with a very smooth tool.
After painting the vessels, they are glazed by
being dropped in a mixture of lead and ground
flint, which looks like cream. Whan taken out
of this mixture the paintings are quite covered
by it, it ia so thick ; but on being fired in an oven
tbe beat converts tbe pasty-lookiog covering in
to thin coating of class.
Although tbe Chinese made the first china,
their manufactures are neither as elegant nor as
usetul as those ot America and England. Hut
they are more curious. They ornament their
poroelain In a very queer style; and the division
of labor being great among them, and carried
even into their designs, different workmen.
without any concert or plan, paint successive
parts of the same group or picture, which con
tributes to the grotesque effect of their work.
They are also ignorant of pcrspeetire; so that
you see the strangest effects in what they call
landscapes, ibey make besides common cbina
several others a black kind much esteemed
in tbe East; a kind which appears as though
were cracked all over; one in which the
colors show only when the vessel is filled with
liquid; and still another variety, in which
various figures appear raised on pure white
porcelain, and yet tbe surface is smooth. They
have even built a tower in Nankin, which is
nearly three hundred feet hicb, and entirely
covered with porcelain tiles, which look as
fresh as when they were put on, four hundred
The first attempt to make porcelain in Eu
rone was br the Moors in- Spain then a ware
called "majohea" was made at Majorca, from
whence tbe manufacture was removed to Italy.
About the middle of the sixteenth century, Ber
nard Palissy, a Protestant, after many trials,
produced a beautiful enamel glased vase. Palis
sy 's life, which you should all read, la very In
tereatlng, and shows what patience and perse
verance will accomplish. In the seventeenth
century, in England there was only a common
earthern ware, but two Uerman brothers
of the name of Ellers discovered a superior clay
and after this a gentleman named Asbury,
who was engaged in (he manufacture, bavins
occasion to employ some caloined flints as a poul
tice to bis horse's eyes, noticed their fine, white
opaque substance, and added them to tbe paste
ot wnton ne made mscmna, thus supplying tbe
last needed improvement tor tbe perfection ol
the art. Mr. Josiah Wedgewood, who was born
poor potter's son, was tbe next and greatest
Io the eighteenth century, a German named
Botliob.es, while hunting for the philosopher'
stone, made Dresden china by accident. The
clay whioh be used for bis crucibles was dis
covered in a aingular manner. John Schnorr,
an iron master, riding out, discovered that his
horse's feet were sticking in a solt white eartb,
which he uaed as a substitute for hair powder.
Bottiche used it as such, and observing its
earthy nature, tested It, and found it exactly
what he wanted to perfect his porcelain, Tbe
Elector then caused the earth to be taken se
cretly to the factory in sealed barrels. Every
workman was sworn to secrecy; and "Dumb till
death I" was inscribed in large letters in ail the
work-shops, ibe next famous, works were
those of Sevres.
Eloquent Letter from a Southern Authoress—
Woman's Heart Still True to the Union.
Th following extract from a letter of a popu
lar authoress to a brother, we find in the Liter.
ary Crusader, printed In Atlanta, Georgia. , It is
written Iu the fervid language and temper of
warm-hearted and patriotic woman:
Everything Is "going to the bad "nothing
beard ot Dot secession, revolution, starvation
and war, with all its attendant -horrors. I al
most dread to pick up a paper now-a-days; and
yet for my life I can't keep my hands off them.
xou can scarcely see one without finding in
it some account of the pulling down of tbe dear
old flag for which our fathers fought snd died,
beneatu wnose protection we nave lived so Hap
pily; tbe rending asunder of hallowed ties; the
funeral dirge ol beloved and time honored in
stltutions. And what can we look for in its
stead 1 . Nothing but desolation, anarchy and
blood. In tbe last Crusader I saw this little
paragraph: "It is a singular coincidence that
the grandfather of Mai. Robert Anderson was
an cflloer iu the American lines at the siege ot
CbariestOBin nov, oy tne uritien army, wben
It waa captured by lyornwains, tnetr commander.
Eishty-one years . have passed away, and tbe
town which the grandfather fought to save Is
nw U arms against tne grandson.", . ,, ,
. In another paper I tea it stated thai General
Clinoh, tha father-in-law of Maj. Anderson, Is
the commander of the secession foroes
Charleston. These are some of the first fruits
of disunion tbe rending asunder of natural
Ilea, tbe arraying of parent against child,
brother against brother, In a bloody, inhuman,
I read the other day a letter from Jerre
Clemens, containing an account of the tearing
down of the national flag and running up
flag of Alabama in its place, and I cried over
like a very child. My eyes overflow as I write,
and the burden of tears lies heavy on my heart
all the day long. I have felt for the past
month as though I were sitting by the bedside
of a dear friend, watching tbe approach of
dread destroyer, but still hoping almost against
hope tbat tbe uplifted nana migai oe stayed.
If I hears strain of one ot our old national
melodies, it sends an icy chill to my heart like
the falling of the earth upon a cofflu-lld.
Never would I bellev that those clarion notes,
tbat once sent the blood bounding through
veins, would ever fall so like a wail of despair
upon my ear. It is true I love tbe South
hopes and my prayers are with her but not
tbe exclusion or an oiner portions 01 my toun
Although I love tbe "Old Dominion" as the
home of my mother; the blue mountains
Tennessee as the shrine ot many fond asao
ciatlona, tbe happy bom of a dear brother and
sister, and tbe birth-place of our four little
darlings, dear to me as as the "apple of mine
eye;" though tbe banks of "The Great B'ver"
are saored to the memory of "love's young
dream," and endeared to me Dy tne cairn,
sweet hours of a wedded life, and tbe God giv
en treasure of my little blue-eyed pet; yet
still I cannot forget that, cold and still, In one
of Ohio's silent cities lies my beautiful moth
er; that upon the "mossy mountains" and be
side the Singing streams of the Old Keystone
State I laughed and sang away the sonny hours
of childhood; and there, too, still watching
prayerfully the fate of the loved ones who have
gone out Irom tbe snaaow 01 the old root-tree,
to find a home in the land of the song-bird and
the sunbeam, are the blessed "old folks
home." 'To me there is "no North, no South,
no East, do West;" all is my country, all
my kindred. Alas! that I should see that
country struggling, dying. Forbid it, heaven,
tbat I should live to weep amid my country's
McCarty's New and Powerful Cannon—Four
Hundred and Eighty Balls Fired in One
Minute Without Superseded
by Centrifugal Force.
An exhibition of a new and unique canoon
took place yesterday afternoon at tbe foot of
Thirty-third street, North river. It Is one of
tbe most singular implements of war that ha
ever been exhibited to the American neonle.
and places Winans' gun entirely in tbe (hade,
tending Dans at tne rate ot lour bundred and
eighty per minute without any powder or an ap
parent effort. The gun used yesterday in tbe
experiment bad only an inch bore and was about
three feet long. This modest looking gun Is
attached to a wheel about four feet in diameter,
and not over four inches thick, looking like a
flange, or, as some would call it, a balance
wheel. On one side of this wheel, or flange, is
a tube which connects the wheel with a hopper,
in which are poured the balls in a promiscuous
manner, as apples are thrown into the hopper of
a ciuer mm, toe macntnery inside ol this wheel
receiving the balls, carrying them around to
tbe gun barrel, ana throwing them through the
bore of the gun at the rate mentioned above
simply by the centrifugal force, and at a veloci
ty almost Incredible.
The motion of this wheel la kept up by meant
of cranks attached to cog-wheels, about five teet
in tbe rear or tbe large wheel, or feeder to tbe
gun barrel, a band passing from these wheels
to a pulley on tbe aide of the large wheel. Tbe
gun tbat we saw in operation, using one inch
Dans, wa woraea Dy six men at tne cranks at
motive power, one as feeder, pouring (be balls
into tbe hopper, and tbe inventor of the gun in
the rear of all, taking aim and shifting the e-un
at will from one direction to another. With
the power sot up in this way balls ooured out
of the gun in a perfect stream, and it appeared
as though one continuous shower was being
burled against the target, stationed about fifty
yards distant, most of them going through three
thicknesses of boards. The gun was after
wards raised at an angle of thirty degrees, and
its capacity as to distance tested. Tbe river at
the loot oi thirty-third street is about one and
three fourths miles wide. The gun was station
ed some distance back from the shore, and the
balls were seen to drop into tbe water amongst
the shad poles towarda the weat side of the
Hudson, at the lowest estimate one mile from
the starting point, and all this by centrifugal
force, or tbe arrangement of tha machinery to
use this throwing off power. ,
Wben tbe machinery is put in motion it
sounds like a threshing machine, and has a like
bum about it. Tbe only report about its firing
istbeclankof the balls passing Into the large
wheel. Tbey pass off without the least noise.
no one knowing their departure until they strike
tbe target at a distance, i be experiment yes
terday was a complete success, and its operation
justifies the assertion that for tha purpose of
putting down a street mob, no implement has
been invented its equal, no band of desDera-
does could stand many minutes before an luces
saut fire of almost five hundred balls per min
ute, l ne same inventor nas a tnirty-two pound
er on the principle of the gun completed. Tbe
machinery works by means of steam, and will
throw fully as many balls as tbe small gun.
roe inventor oi mis wonaenui implement of
war is far. jnooarty. lie has spent soma ten
years on tbe projeot, and has finally obtained a
gun that bids fair to do all tbat bis wildest
dreams pictured to him. JV. Y Herald, Mai
Waterloo the Day after the Battle.
On the surface of two square miles, it waa
ascertained tbat fifty thousand men and horses
were lying! Ihe luxurious crop of ripe grain
which had covered tha field of battle waa re
duced to litter, and beaten into the eartb, and
tbe surface trodden down by tbe cavalry, and
furrowed deeply by the cannon wbeela, strewed
with many a relio of the fight. Helmets and
cuirasses, shattered firearm and broken swords:
all the variety o( military ornaments, lanotr
caps and Highland bonnets; uniforms of every
color, plumea and pennon; musical Instruments,
the apparatus of artillery, drums, bugles; but,
good God! why dwell on the harrowing ploture
of a foughten field? each and every ruinous
display bore mute testimony to tne misery of
such a Dame. . . . iouia tne meiancnoiy ap-
nearance of this scene of death be heightened.
it would be by witnessing the researcbea of the
living, amid its desolation,, for the objects of
tbelr love, mothers and wivea and children Tor
days wer ocoupled in that mournful duty; and
the confusion of the oornses friend and foa
intermingled as they were often rendered the
attempt at recognizing individuals difficult, and
sometimes impossible. . , . Ia many places the
dead lay four deep upon each other, marking
the spot some British tquar bad occupied, ex-
nosed lor nours to the murderous hre of a
French battery. . Outside, lancer and cuirassier
were scattered thickly on the earth.
Madly attempting to force the serried bayo
nets of the British, they had fallen in bootless
essay by tha musketry of the inner files. Furth
er on. you trace the spot where the cavalry ol
Franco and England bad encountered; chasseur
andhusBar were intermingled; and tha heavy
IN or man noraes oi tne imperial uuaru wer in
terspersed with the gay ehargera which had oar
ried Albion's chivalry. Here tbe Highlander
and tlrallenr lay side by aide, together; and the
heavy dragoon, with green Erin's badge noon
bis helmet, was grappling in death with the Po
lish lancer. On the summit of the ridge, where
the ground waa cumbered with tbe dead, and
trodden fetlock deep in th mud and core by w
frequent rush of rival cavalry, the thick-etrewn
corpses of the Imperial Guard pointed out the
spot where Napoleon bad been defeated. 1 Here.
in column, the favored corps, on whom his last
chances rested, had been annihilated; and the
advance and repulse of the Guard waa traceable
to a mass of fallen Frenchmen. In tha hollow
below, the last struggle of Franot had been
vainly made; tor tber the uid Guard attempt'
d to meet the British and afford time to their
disorganized companies to rally. '
Thc War the GovcaNMMT Punishes its Dc
SEETEts. At the St. Louis Arsenal, says a St.
Louis paper, tbe deserters from the service are
punished by mounting them on a tall hobby
ooree, nine or ten teet nigu, coming to a point
al tbe top about four inches wide. The men
sit on tbese and ride there from daylight till
night, saving and excepting a rest of half an
hour for breakfast, an hour for dinner, and half
an bonr for supper. The exercise, it may be
judged, is not pleasant. Tbe "horses" are not
provided with saddles, and the seats not as
"toft as downy pillows are." Some of the sin
ntng equestrians manage to tuck their coat tails
under them for relief, but others, alas! wear
roundabouts. A sentinel Is stationed to prevent
tne riders irom dismounting, and to band them
up water whenever tbey get thirsty.
Dr. J. H. McLEAN'S
Strengthening Cordial and Blood
ueureuieii ueniedyln The World,
ly a scientiflo and
procured by the distil
lation of Boots, Herb
and Barki, Yellow
Dock, Blood Root,
Cherry Bark and Dan
delion enter into Its
Before Takln&tir active' remeduu After Taking.
principle of each Ingredient I thoroughly extracted by
my new method of distilling, producing!, a deliclrna. ex
hilerating plrit,and the most INFALLIBLE remedy for
renovating the disease system, and reatorlnr tha alek.
offering and debilitated INVALID to HEALTH and
MCLEAN'S STRENGTHENING COK.
Will effectually cur '
LIVIB COMPLAINT, DY8PKP8IA. JACNDIOl.
OhronloorNervouiDeUlltv. Dlieaie of the m,lr,..:
and all disease arising from a disordered Liver or Ptom;
.j.FFia, ucuiiuru, iDwara rues, avciaity or Hick
nen of the Btomach, Inline of Blood to th He J, Dull
am or swimming in me neaa, raiL.-ution of the Heart
'Ullnea Or Weilht In the Htomarh. Honr l,nttln.
Choking or suffocating feeliog when lying down Drvneai
orYellowneaaof th Skin and lye. Night BweaU, In
ward Fever, Pain in the small of the back, cheit or aide.
Sudden Flushe of Heat, Depression of BplrlU, Frightful
Dream. Laniruor. Deauondencv or an Narrnn. Tt
Bore or Blotches on tha Skin, ana Iram and i.
vumvauu fever.; .
Over a million ol tiouiaa
Hav been told during th last atx months, and In nn in.
stance ha it failed in giving entire satisfaction. Who,
then, will suffer from Weakness or Dehilitw ahan u
LEAN'S BTRKNQTUBNINO CORDIAL will euie youl
No lanaruace can eonvev an adnnnata M.a nf ,ha in....
diate and almost mlraculou change produced by takin
"- vuiuw iu uj. uiicaacu, ueuiuuiea ana s nattered
nervoui system, whether broken down hv naa. !, h.
nature, or Impaired by sickness, the relaxed and unstrung
organisation la restored to its pristine health and vigor.
Or others eonsclous of Inability, from whatevir ause,
will find McLean s Strengthening Cordial a thorough
regenerator of the svstem: and all vhn mav h.va intna
themselves by Improper indulgences, will And ia the Cor
dial a certain and speedy remedy.
To tbe Ladle.
McLean's Strengthening Cordial
Is a sovereign and speedy cure for
INCIPIENT CONSUMPTION .WHITES
uusiruotea or Difficult Menstruation, Inoontlnenoa of
unoe or involuntary uncharge thereor, railing of the
' ' ".-"."--, .muiiu Mill aii jiaeaaca urciune K
Thr ia na Kistak About It.
Buffer no lonrer. Take it aocordin tn Dlnviinn.. n
will stimulate, strengthen snd invigorate you and can
th bloom of health to mount your cheek again.
very ooiue is warranted lo give satisfaction.
If your children are sickly, nunv. or afflicted. Mi.T.aan V
ordial will make them healthy, fat and robust. Dal.,
not a moment, try It, and you will be convinced.
IT IS DELICIOUS TO TAKE,
Oadtio. Beware of Drunlata a DaalaM k.
'7, t1" "Pon ott " Bitter or BaraaparllUtraab,
which they out buy cheap, bynyinf it I Just a good.
Avoid such men. Aik for McLean's Strengthening Cor
dial, and take nothing else- It i th only remedy that
will purify th blood thorough It and at tha
strengthen the system.
On tableapoonful taken (very morning fasting, I a
certain preventive of Cholera, Chilli and Fever, Yellow
Fever, or any prevalent disease. It is put ap In larg
Prior only II per bottle, or 6 bottle for S3.
j. ii. McLean,
Sole Proprietor of this Cordial,
AlaoMcLaan'a Vnlnanlnnil t.nl.K,
Principal Depot on the oorner of Third and Pine itnats.
Bt, Louis, Mo.
McLean's Volcanic Oil Liniment.
Th best Liniment in the World. Th anl h
certain cure for Cancer. Piles. Swellinsra and Brnn.
ehltle, or Goitre, Paralysis, Neuralgia, Weakness of th
sauHiec, unronio or Annammatory Jtteumatlsm, Stiff
new of th Joints, contracted Muscles or Ligament,
Hiavuvvi avuuuwiio, nil-oa, opnun, TV OUDtlS, XrCSfJ
Outs, Ulcers, Fever Bores, Caked Breasts Bore Nipples,
Burns, Scalds, Bore Thoat, or any Inflammation or Pain,
no uiuo.noa now severe, or now 101
hav existed. McLean's Celebrated
or how long the disease mav
I Liniment ia a ear
Thousands of human beings have been saved a life of
decrepitude and misery by the us of thii Invaluable mad-
McLEAN'S VOLCANIC OIL
Will relieve pain almost instantaneously, and It wll
clean, purify and heal the foulest sores In so Inoredt
iy snort urns.
For Horses and Other Animal.
McLean celebrated Liniment Is the onl aaf ana m.
liable remedy for th cur of Bpavtu, Ring Bone, Wlnd
galla, Splint, Unnatural Bump. Node or Swelling. It
will never fail to cure Big Head, Poll Xvil, Fistula, Old
running Bore or Bweeny, If properly applied. For
Bprains, Bruises, Scratches, Bores or Wound, Cracked
Heels, Chafes, Baddl or Collar Gall It to aa infallible
remedy. Apply It a directed, and a cur la certain in
Toon- trine no longer witn tha many worm lea Idnl
ient( offered to you. Obtain supply of Dr. MeLau'a
celebrated Liniment. It will eur you.
J. M. rtIcl.EAN. Sole Proprietor,
Oorner of Third and Pin Streets, Bt. Lout, Mo.
For sal by all drugglit.
For aale by BOBIRTS It BAMUIL,
aug'Je-dfcwly Oolumbu. Ohio.
T. 0. McCORMICK.
COAL MMNG CO
Quality of Coal Unexcelled!
rpnESE MINES ARB SITUATED
JL North or zaneiville, O., and OBDIR8 for this Justly
Berpeotfully solicited, and filled wlih ' PROMPTNESS
ana DIBFAXUH. '
iriccoitnicK v shakket.
- Zaaeavillos 0.:
Dr. W. E. IDE, Art.. " '
Columbu O. .. : marTbt
i Doylo c3 Oo.
TTAVE BGiriOVED TIIE1H OrFICE
JJL to th South-west comer of High and friend
And will contlnu to keep oa hand a large stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Th attention of Merchants and Dealer h respectful'
ly invited to our toov - . a. DUIl, tt Oo,
marcnaruuiuuiyji. . -. , -.
A NEXT HOOP 8KIBT. -, ;v 1( i;
; CDAXCT c3 DON,
No. W, SOUTH HIGH STREET.
Hav iutt received A new tnak of HOOP SKIRTS
ftnlthad in a aaanner far superior t any yet iatroduoad
for ' - ' --. I'i.i -:.. .i-.-.i i.-- .
DURABILITY AND GRACEFULNESS.
A compound remedy, designed to be the most
effectual Alterative that can be made. It is
a concentrated extract of Para Sargapnrilla,
so combined with other substances of still
greater alterative power as to afford an effec
tive antidote for the diseases Sarsnparilla is
reputed to cure. It is believed that such a
remedy is wanted by those who suffer from
Strumoue complaints, and that one which will
accomplish their cure must prove of immense
service to this large class of our afflicted fellow
citizens. How completely this compound will
do it has been proven by experiment on many
of the worst cases to be found of the following
ScitOFVLA AND SCROFULOUS COMPLAINTS,
Eruptions and Ehuptivb Diseases, TJlceeh,
Pimples, Blotches, Tumors, Salt Ehbum,
Bcald Head, Syphilis and Syphilitic Af
fections, Mebourial Disease, Dnopsr, Neu.
raloia on, Tio Douloureux, Dboility, Dys.
pepsia and Indigestion, Erysipelas, Rosa
or St. Anthony's Fire, and indeed the whole
class of complaints arising from Impurity or
This compound will be found a great pro
moter of health, when taken in the spring, to
expel the foul humors which fester in the
blood at that season of the year. By the time
ly expulsion of them many rankling disorders
are nipped in the bud. Multitudes can, by
the aid of this remedy, spare themselves from
tho 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 tho naturnl channels of the body
by an alterative medicine. Cleanse out the
vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities
bursting through the skin in pimples, eruptions,
or sores; cleanse it when you find it is ob
structed and sluggish in the veins ; cleanse' it
whenever it ia foul, and your feelings will tell
you when. Even where no particular disorder
is felt, people enjoy better health, nnd live
longer, for cleansing tho blood. Keep the
blood healthy, and all is well ; but with this
Eftbulum of life disordered, there can be no
isting health. Sooner or later something
must go wrong, and the great machinery of
life ia disordered or overthrown.
Sarsnparilla has, and deserves much, the
reputation of accomplishing these ends. But
the world has been egregiously deceived by
preparations of it, partly because the drug
alone has not all the virtue that ia 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 yeara 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 tho sick, for
they not only contain little, if any, Sarsapa
rilla, but often no curative properties whatev
er. Hence, bitter and painful disappointment
has followed the use of the various extracts of
Sarsnparilla which flood the market, until the
name itself is justly despised, nnd has become
...... . . . i. . , i i f . . . ,
nyuujiyuiuus wim iinposiuun anu Client, ouu
we 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 hns virtues which ore irresistible
by the ordinary run of tho diseases it is intend
ed to cure. In order to seeuro their complete
eradication from the system, tho remedy should
be judiciously tuken according to directions on
DR. J. G. AYER tic GO.
Price, $lperBottl Six Bottle for $3.
Ayefs Cheny Pectoral
has won for itaelf such a renown for tlio cure of
every variety of Throat and Lung Complaint, that
it is entirely unnecessary for us to recount the
evidence of its virtues, wherever it has been em
ployed. As it has long been in constant use
throughout this section, we need not do more than
assuro the people its quality is kept up to the best
it ever has been, and that it may be relied on to
do for their relief all it has ever been found to do.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
rou the cure or
Costivtness, Jaundice, Dytpepsia, Ind!getion,
Dytentery, Foul Stomach, ICtytijielas, Headache,
Pilet, Rheumatism, Eruptions and Shin Diseases,
Liver Complaint, Dropsy, Tetter, Tumors and
Salt Rheum, Worms, Gout, Neuralgia, as a
Dinner Pill, and for Purifying the Blood.
They are sugar-coated, so that the most sensi
tivo can take, them pleasantly, and they are the
oesr. aperient in tne worm lor an the purposes of a
Price 25 cents por Soz ; Five boxes for $1.00.
Great numberaofClerRymcn, Physicians, States
men, and eminent personaccs. have lent their
names to certify the unparalleled usefulness of these
remedies, but our snace hero will not nermit the
insertion of them. The Agents below named fur
nish gratis oiir American Almanac in which they
are given ; with also full descriptions of the above
complaints, and the treatment that should bo fol
lowed for their cure. ;
Do not be put off bv unDrincinled dealom with
other preparations they make mora profit on.
Demand Ayer's, and take no others. The sick
want thc best aid there is for them, and they should
All our remedies are for sale by
ROBERTS Ik SAMUEL. Columbu.
And by Druggist and Dealers everywhere.
DO YOU WANT WHISKERS?
DO YOU WANT WHISKERS?
DO YOU WANT A MUSTACHE!
DO YOU WANT A MUSTACHEt
... . ,t , -
For the Whiskers and Hair
Tb subscriber take pleasure tn announcing othe
Cltlsens of the United 8ttes, that they have obtained the
Agency for, and are now enabled to offer to th American
public, th abov justly celebrated and world-renowned
I prepared by Da. 0- P. BELXINQHAM, an eminent
physician of London, and I warranted to bring out a
mica set or
Whiskers or a Mustache
In from three to tlx weeks. This arttcls Is th only on
of th kind used by th f reach, and In London and Peril
It la in universal us. .
It is a beautiful, economies!, soothing, yet stimulating
compound, acting al If by magic upon the root, causing
abeautlful grawta or luxuriant nair. u appiteo. so ins
acalp. It will eur balbvit, and caul to spring ap la
plaoe of th bald (pot a fine growth of new hair. Ap
nea acooraing io uirecuon, u win sura rkp or towv
alrBABi,and restore gray hair to lta oiiginal color.
leavin ft soft, smooth, and Sexible. Th OmOBttr Is
an Indispensable article 1 every gentleman' toilet, nd
after ene week's a tbey would not lor any ousuerauoa
be without IU I
Th nMbrlben ar th only Agents for the article in
the United States, to whoa all order must be addressed.
Price On Dollar a box for sal by ail Druggist nnd
Dealers; or a box of th "Onguent" (warranted to hav
th desired effect) will beut to any who desire It, by
mall (direct), securely packed, en receipt at pnos sad
ponaga, ti.jo. ppiy io or wrareas i.
' HORACI L. HEOEHAN 00.,
' '-'"vmwaTB, c.
febSOdtwem ' " 4 William Street, lfew-Tork.
1TENRT KtEHXEHe ' V
(Late of Phelon Bitabllihment, N. T.,) Poprhtor
th New York fashionable Shaving, Hair Cutting
Bhampoonlng, Curling and Dressing Saloon, East Bui
Street, over th Post Office, where saUafactlou will
be given In all th- varkna branches. Ladle and
. Children's Hair Dmtlng don la th but stylo. ,.
AND CHEAPER THAN EVER!
OCR SPRING STOCK IS TJISUSfJAL
ly large and well assorted. The very latest pattern
from AMKUICTAN, XNOLIBU and f REKCU factories.
GOLD PAPERS AND BORDERS.
Gold and Velvet Borders,
FIRE BOARD PAPERS,
Gold and Painted Shades,
WINDOW FIXTUBES, all kinds,
CORD AND TASSELS,
RANDALL & ASTON,
N. B. Landlords and persons wishing quantities of
Paper will make money by buying ot us. Country
Merchants snd persons from abroad will do well to eall
and see us. april 1 d3meodl R.fcA.
Spring & Summer Millinery.
The Stoclc Replenished
FROtVI LATEST IMPORTATION OF
AIT STOCK Of
Spring & Summer Millinery
I now compute, comp rising every variety of Millin
ery; also, a larg assortment of Embroideries, Hosiery
and Notion. Sto., and in quantities and prices that canj
not fall to suit all who may favor us with a eall. Th
good have been bought at Panic prices, and will be sold
at a small advance on cost.
Mies M. E. YOUNG, late of New York City,
will snperintend th Millinery Department. Her long
experience In th most Fashionable Establishment in
Broadway will alone be a warranty that she will b able
to glva entire satisfaction In matter of fast to all who
may favor her with their orders.
The Ladles of Oolumbus and vicinity will pleas ac
cept my sincere thanks for their liberal patronage, and
would respectfully solicit a oontlnuance of the tame.
R. H. WARE,
68 East Town St., Calnmbna, O.
Irish Linen Goods.
Linen Bhirt Bosoms Plain and fane
fihirtlng and Bosom Linens.
Linen Sheeting and Pillow Cuing.
Linen Cambric and Long Lawne.
Linen Pocket-handa'fs, all slse.
Linen Towellings and Diapers
Linen Napkins and D'Oyllia.
Linen Table Cloths and Batui Damasks.
Linen Towels with colored borders.
Linen Btair Ooverlngs and Crash,
for sale at low prices.
febtt No. M South High street,
Cure OougK Cold, Boarten, Jntu.
enta, anyrUatlon orSorme of the
Ihroai, XeUevtA Bambino douoh
in Consumption, BronheiU, Aetha
ma, and Catarrh, Clear and give
Strength to the voire of - lv
few are aware of th tmportanc of checkrns- a Cnn.h
or 'Common Cold" in it BntiUge; that which in lb
beginning would yield to a mild remedy. If neglected,
soon attack th lung . "Brown's Bronchial Trochee,"
containing demuloent Ingredients, allay Pulmonary and
BROWN'S I "That trouble la my Throat, (for which
the ' JrocAe ar a sneciBc) havlni mad m
TROCHES often a mere whisperer." .
H . P. WILLIS.
"I recommend their use to Pdbuo 8rab-
RET. E. CHAPIN.
Have proved extremely serviceable for
REV. HENRY WARD BEBOHER.
"Almost instant relief la the distressing
labor of breathing peculiar to Arniau."
KKV. a. V. KQGLSBTON.
"Contain no Opium or anything Injur!
OUI." DR. A A. HAYES,
A impl and pleasant combination for
- DH. Q. I. BIQBLOW,
"Beneficial In BaoRcifm."
DR. J. f . W. LA KB,
''I have proved them exeel lent for Waoor-
REV. H. W. WARM",
"BeneSclsl when ooomllfd to (peak, of
fering from Offl.P."
JtaV. p. a. w. AHlfnarUn,
ErrxcTrjAL In removing Hoarseness sod
Irritation of tha Throat, t common wlih
Prol. BIACY JOHNBON
La Grange, Oa.,
' ' Teacher of Music, Southern
: femtl College. ,
"Oreatbenefitwhea taken before and after
preaching, aa they prevent Hoarsenes frees
their pest effeot, I think they will b of per
manent advantage te me
President of Athena Oollrgo, less.
iJjySold by sll Druggists at TWBlfTT-
' ' ROBERTS SAMUEL.
' Druggist, 84 Worth Blgbtrt,
, 8.B. BAMUKLat CO..
" 84 South High trt,Oolumk,0'
nar7-deodls . t . . ,
noil WET S RIBBONS TABS, AND
JLT jauvucB, new siyw.juaiopenwDy '
BAIN fc SON.
Ho. tS South High tnt.
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