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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, June 30, 1861, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-06-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. VIII: NO. 19. NEW SERIES, ' : ; COLUMBUS. OHIO, SPiTD)lY MORNING. JUKE ;30,j 1861.
t
, IIX DOLLARS FEU TEAK,
- InrariAblj to kinnctf .
' " """V-, -A- " W lf';M..'A ri' - . .i:f ...;vV vf
I I . S . I . . ' . II II! II . A.' " . -X- J i " .. ' I i I W II J. - S i J. r .ttw.
1
mm
WKt iliili MmmM
DAILY. TKI-WEIK1Y AND WEEKLY
V MANYPENNY & MILLER,
PUBLISH! B8. AND PROPRIETORS,
CT Office Ho. 88, 8S and 40, North High St,
, , TEEMS INVARIABLY IN ADVANOfl.
laliy $6 00 per year,
" By the Carrier, per week. 12 eenti.
frl-WeeHy; n - .8 00 per year.
ywjy-x.. ..,. . - loo
crmi of Advertising- by the Square
n square 1 yeai . . t2fl 00
One square 3 weeks.. 4 00
Oat
)n
5n
One .
One
0 month! 18 00
( monthi 5 00
One
One
2 week!.. 3 00
I week... 1 75
3 montlu 10 00
V monthi : 8 00
1 month. 5 00
On
One
One
3 days... 1 00
2 days... 75
1 iniertion 50
v Displayed advertiiiment half more Intra the abort
, rates. ,
Advertisements leaded and placed In the column el
epscini Noticei," annate tne orrunary rate!.
All uotices required to be published by law, legal rates,
II ordered on the lmide exolualrely after the flrit week
' per cent, more than the above rate; tat all inch wtl
appear In the Tri-Weekly without charre.-
Bnalneas Oardg, not exceeding Ore line, per rear, ln
no, 9u per line; ouuiae jy,
Notlcea of meetingi, charitable ocietlat, fire companies,
Itc, half prite. -All
transient adwrttttmtntl muni b paid Of in
autumn ts rule will noi beyanea irgm.
Weekly, earn price a th Daily, where the adrertltti
eithe Weekly alone. Where 'he Dally and Weekly
m both used, then the ehargt lortht Weekly will b
nan uierateaoi uie uauy
No adyertiaement taken except for a definite pailo
BUSINESS CARDS.
F. A. B. SIMEINS,
Attorney at Xja-cir
. AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
Office Ambo Building, oppoilte Capitol Square. '
0OLUMBU8, OHIO;
OOLTJIMCIITJS
Machine Mannfactnring Company
u andf Acnmcie or
STEAM ENGINES & BOILERS,
Castlngi, Klll-eearin;, Machinery.
ALBO,
JEl.etllxoei,cl Worli
'or iTfir Disctirnon.
. uoLtJinBcs, ouiu.
OHA8. AH BOB, gup't. t. AH BOB, Trea. '
decll. 1858- tf
Winter Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
RAILROADS.
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolis!
Through to Indian aoolis without Chang of Cart
and bat One Chango of Cars between
Columbus and St. Louis. ,
THREE TRAINS DAILY FROM COLUM-
- r:BU3. .v
: FIRST TRAIN.
(Dally, Monday! excepted.)
MianT EXPHE88, via Dayton, at 8:45 a. m.,top
pint at London, Xenla, Dayton, Hiddletown and Hamil
ton, arrWingat Cincinnati at 8:20 a. m. ; Dayton at 5:45
a. m., Indlanopoli at JJ):48 a.m. SHU Louliat 11:50
SECOND TRAIN.
between Oolnmbn and Clnolnnatl and Dayton, ar
riTlng at Cincinnati 11:03 a. m., Dayton at 9: 15 a. m.,
Indianopoli al 4;28 p. m.
TflIRD TRAIN.
DAT BXPBE88,at 8:30 p. mi, itopplajr at Alton,
leflenon, London, Charletton, Oedarrille, Xenia.
Spring Valley, Corwin, Morrow, Deerfteld, loater'a,
Loreland, Uillford and Plalnyille, arriyiag at Olncin
. natl at 7:20 p. m.i Bt. Lout at 12 m; Dayton at 5:35 p.
'.) Indianopoliiatl0:3dp. m, . i, :
leeplnT Cars on all Nlgrlit Train to
Cincinnati and Indianapolio.
BAGGAGE CHECKED THROUGH.
for farther Information and Through Ticket, apply to
U. L. DOHKBTV,
- : . Ticket Agtnt. Daton Dtnot. Oolnmbu. Ohio.
E. W. WOODWARD,
Superintendent, Cincinnati.
JNO. W. DOHKRTY
Jul3 Agent, Columbua,
Ju.it Becelved!
II F. CH CHEER and BLACK
TUll 1 OA hrt nrlma Rln flonM. '
100
1 5(pocketa old Dutch Government Jara Ooffe).
7 H bag ueyion uonee.
20Obbl. itandard White Bugart, eonitattng of row-
dred, Ohruahed, Granulated A and B Coffee.
: 50 quintal! George Dank Codfish.
SObbl. Men and No. I Mackerel.
6 tee. Pick Salmon.
lOObx. Layer Raisins. .. ' .
fiOhf. box do do
lOOqr.boxdo d
10O M Cigars, different brand and grade.
nora7 WM. MoDONALTJ.
M. C. LILLEY
HOOK XJITJ3DIIIl?l
And Blank-Book Manufanturer,
NORTH EIQB STREET, C0LUHBUS, OHIO
aaarllly .; r '
M, White and Bine
TAV.I.airtFH.
U , CALICOES,
uiRiiniw.
SILKS,
BAIN k BON,
No. St South High street.
NECK TIES.
, fust opened by , .
A NEW UOOF SKIRT
-v 3L3 cft SON",
i r 1 No. 89. SOUTH BI0H BTBBEI !
. , i j . . .. tthad avrnTB
uava Jul. IKCITQV u umw mwv. vh.h
finished In a manner far superior to any yet introduced
fb
rot ...... .
PURABILITY AND GRACEFULNESS.
- . .: -i
mhS3.
v FAMIIiY.fJL.OUM. .
' yniTB wnEAT, bbanded
V i : ""SNO.v,TLAKB."
from "BanttMllls,,,rlngfield, O. th best brand of
. riour Droua " i rv Batntaction guaranteed
for sals only at
na. BVUUNALU'Bv
now
10b South High itreet.
Irish '.nnen Goodi
ion.
fancy
tTfARBANTED JFABUIO
V V i in ahM Rnanma Pi.ln anJ Warn.
Shirting and Bosom Linen. TV' I
! . Linen Bheeting and Pillow Oiling. ' Vl
Linen Cambric and Long Lawna.
. ., . '. Linen Pocket-handkrfs, all site.
" '' Linen Towelllnp and Diapera
' ' ' i Ltnett Napkin and D'Oyltea.
Linen Table Cloth and Satin Damask. '--
Linen Towels with colored borders,
vi Linen Stair Ooverlnga and Crash. 1
for sale at lowprioe.
, . BAIN A SON.
fb?S , . , No.S9BouthHlghtret.j
B
Olf N ETH, HIBBONS TABS, AND
ituyrus. new siyies, jussopennioy .
. o ih a, nnw
' iprilS '
Mo.'SB South High itreet.
. 3 Canton Mattinga.
j 4, S4, -4 Wblto and Had and
t WWW Checked of tnpertor qoalliy. foraaWby
BAIN SON.
bin tMnsoaikBightii
WORCESTER'S
ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONARY.
The Latest Th8 Largest The Best,
' lne cnelipest Because tne Best. ,
llie iriott HeliablA Standard Au
tberlty of the EnBlltli Languaf e.
Sto Hundred Eminent Educator of OMo,
"TUB BEST ENGLISn DICTIONARY EXTANT."
IAUrary Hen Jfaeryvihtrt
"lie it are onwards of a Hundred! Thousand Words.
whose multifarious meanings an derivations, together
witn then correct spelling, and pronunciation artciearij
set ceior ine eye. " -
Cincinnati Oommertfal.
Bead theDecttlnvi of tho Member! of the OMo Stat
McAer's jlsMotoiion '
Th nnderttgned, member of the Ohio State Teachers'
Association, adont and aim to use In teaching, writing
and apwklng, the orthography and pronunciation of
Worcester's Koval quarto Dictionary, ana w mui cor
dially recommend it aa the most reliable standard au
thority of the English language, as It la now written ind
spoaen. ,
Loam Amaiwa, Preildent Kenyon College. ,
" M. D. Lxoorrr, Buperlntendent Zanesviil Schools.
Tho. W. lUavcT, Bup't Haiatlon Union Schools.
' H. V. Oowduy. Bup't Publlo Schools, Sandaiky.
, Jobh Ltmcb, Bup't Puhlio Schools, Clrolevllle.
S. N. BaHfoKD, Principal Cleveland lemal Semina
ry' Wm. Mitchsxl. Sun't Public Schools. Ht. Union.
John Oodxk, Principal Bute Normal School, Minne
sota.
Ctbo Naoh, Prlneipal ottrtli IktaraudiaW School;
Olncbipati-.- -
11. 8. Martik, Bup't Canton Union School.
Eowm Raaaiw Principal HoNly Normal School.
Bu T. TamtT, Prof. Mathematics, Ohio University.
Wm. W. Edwajim, Bup't Troy Union School.
A. 0. Horxms, Principal West High Bchool, Oleve
Und.
8. A. Norton, Associate Principal nigh School, Cleve
land TBtonoM Btixuko, Principal High School, Oleve
land.
R. P. noxiiTon, Principal Cleveland Imtltnt.
J. A. OAaruui, President of Eleotlo Institute, Hi'
ram.
W. L. Haaaii, Prof, of Chemistry, Ohio Wesleyan
Unlrerattv.
n. H. Btxxrr. Ex Csmmlasioner of Common Schools,
Ohio.
James Homo, Prof. Rhetoric Obsrlln College.
Tbob. Hill. President Antloah Oolleffe.
O. W. H. Cathcaxt, Prof. Mathematlo, High
Bcnooi, Dayton.
8. 0. CarjujACOB, Prof. Language, illgh School,
Dayton.
S. H. BaIisx, Bap't Union Schools, Ashland.
Mart than Btee Hundred other Prttident of QUI
oei, Profetsori, Authort and DUtingutthtd Educcr
tort, nave enaoriea in aoov termmiru.
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.
IfAJtima OoiLni "It I truly a masmtfleent work.
an honor to th author, the publishers, and the whole
oantry." President Andrews.
Omo WxattvAii UimniuiTT..."It exceeds my expecta
tion. It will be my aukl In orthography and pronun
ciation, and will often b consulted by m for it neat
and accurate definition. President Thompson.
W. R. EoLtcno Ooujoa. "Heretofore we hare used
Webster's orthography. At a recent meeting of our
Faculty, It waaoedded to chanae it to conform to that
of Worcester'! Royal Quarto Dictionary." President
uarneiu.
Wanna; Ratsavi Comoi. "I find It worthy of
ooraiai approbation.' rreauieai tiiionoocx.
Obxrus CoLWoa. "It more than meet my expecta
tions. I recommend it a th standard authority In
orthoepy to my children and my pupil." President
Morgan.
Aim oca Coixtoa. "I adopt and aim to ate In teach-
inn, writini and speaking, the orthography and pronun
ciation of Worcester'! noyal Quarto Dictionary.''
President BUI.
"In all my writing, speaking, and teaching. I have en.
deavored to conform to the rales for orthography and
pronunciation as contained In Worcester's Dictionary."
Uorace Mann, law President. -
Krirroa Collmi, Gambit.-"! most cordially reoom-
mond It a th most reliable standard authority of the
Engllih language a It I now written and spoken."
Fieildent Andrew..
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.'
from Ken, Anion Smyth, CommUtioner, of -Common
oonooi tn VMo. ...
'Th Dlctlonan la an Imoerlahabla monument to the
learnlna an Industry 01 Ita auihur, and an nouor to the
world of letters. The mechanical execution 1 far supe
rior to that of any other Lexicon with which I to to
Walnted."
SVvmm TTni IT 77. ftwrutu. 1BM.f1emmtMirm tit
HcAooU in VMO.
"The moat reliable standard authority of the Ian?
gnage."
WHAT TBI
Xieadinz Newspaper of Ohio Say.
Irom th CleulandEtrcUd of March 23. .
The orthoaraphy of the Worcester Dictionary Is that
used by most, If not all authors ol distinction In this
country and England, and conforms to the general usage
of ordinary writers and speakers.
Whatever prejudices may have existed previously, a
careful study of this volume will Invariably be followed
by a warm appreciation of It great merit, and a desire
to add it to the well selected library, be it large or small,
It Is a library Inttaeir, and will remain an imperisha
ble record of the learning of lti compiler.
Irom th Cincinnati Commercial of April SO.
riera are nnwarda of a hundred thousand words good.
bad and indifferent whose multifarious meanings and
derivations, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, are set clearly before the eye. The work It
unquestionably the greatest Ibesennu of Engllih Words
ever published.
from th Cleveland Plaindealer of Sept, SO, 1860.
Kvldentlv WoltCBTX'' RoTAL 0t!ATO DlCTIOXART ii
net only th latt, but th aaar tror of th kind ever 4
sued, and can by no possibility suffer by eomparison or
controversy.
From the Toledo Blade of May 29.
As to moitoiwiATioH. Woaettm I th Btahdao
followed bv our best authors; In definition he leaves
nothing to be desired, and In OainooaArav it I sufficient
to say that WoRccnaa can be safeiy followed.
- INGnAfflC & BBAGGf
PnblUliera, Bookseller dr. Stationer,
NO. 191 EUPEBI0R ST., CLEVELAND, OHIO. -mai9
'
THE MUTUAL BENEFIT
LIEE INSURANCE COMPANY,
OP
Dividend January 1,1881,40 Per Cent.
ASSETS 13,812556 50.
Statement January 1, 1801
Balance, Doritatement Jan. lit, 1860 S3.4O0.581 39
Received for Premium dur
ing the sear 10 1703,053 55
Beoelved for interest during
the year lew xi,ui j
Total reoelot for 18C0. OT.067 74
Paid 0 laim by Death,S67,050 00
Paid Policies surren
dered 41.111 '-".i
Paid Salaries, Pott
age, Taxes, Ex
change, eto 31.020 54
Paid Commiaslon to
Aient 51,325 30
Paid Physician' fee. 5,008 75
Paid Annuities 1,017 uu
Paid Dividend dur
ing the jear lWJ.ouu 73 sos.oui 63 411,970 14
Net Balance January lit. 1801. 93,812,558 50
A8BETB. r
Cash on hand 10,0284 10
Bonds and Mortgages on Real .
ute, worm aouoie uau
amount loaned. .....S,327J41 68
Premium Note, on Poltcle
In force, only drawing "per . , g
cent. Interest. 1,279.804 17
Heal ElU. 90.893 87 .
Loans on Borlp 5,93144
Premiums, NotesandOaih, in '
eoaiaeof tranaminion.... vu vs .
Total Aneta...
$3,812,550 SO
TiSTS Pollclte In foroe, Insuring.. ....ft,426638
1.435 new Policies hare been Issued during the year,
t- After a careful calculation of th present rain of. th
outstanding Policies of the Company, and baring the
wwwwy OISOWM ID reserve wvroiur, uiv viwvvwn
have Waed a Divinnn of 45 per cent, on th Preml
urn paid attha Ubla rate, to all DOlieie for life In force,
Issued prior n January 1, 1800, payable according to the
present rale of Company.
Rate for alt kin.... Ill flmtHnMnM. VrnanMl.
usei, Statements, and stpplioatlons, will be furnished
m.nuui bDuui, u,v hhc ot Agenolei oi me uonv
pany. x
BINJ. 0. MILLER,' 860 PreiidenU
H. U. BJKESOIT, Aatnt,
. ' He. 4 duanaou Block. :
March SB, 1801. . Ooluaonj,0.
T)IiAll AND FIGURED BLACK
X. DRBB8 SILKS, of every grad. Th moat (eleet
asoraneni in w iiy, ana t moai rmuonaoi rate.
BAIN t SON,
aprtll - No. WBoaU. High street.
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
is a constitutional disease, a corruption of the
blood, by which this fluid become vitiated,
weak, and poor. Being in the circulation, it
pervades the whole body, and may burst out
in disease on any part of it. , No organ is free
from its attack, nor is there one which it may
not destroy. The scrofulous taint is variously
caused by mercurial disease, low. living,, dis
ordered or unhealthy food, impure air, filth
and' filthy habits, the depressing vice, and,
above all, by the venereal infection; "What
ever be its origin, it is hereditary in the con
stitution, descending " from parents to children
unto the third and fourth generation ; " indeed,
it seems to be the rod of Him who says, "I
will visit the iniquities of the fathers upon
their children.". ... .
Its effects commence by deposition from the
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
the lung, liver, and internal organs, is termed
tubercles; in tho glands, swellings; and on
the surface, eruptions or sores. This foul cor
ruption, which genders in the blood, depresses
the energies of life, so that scrofulous constitu
tions not only suffer from scrofulous com
plaints, but they have far less power to with
stand tho attacks of other diseases; conse
quently vast numbers perish by disorders
which, although not scrofulous in their nature,
are still rendered fatal by this taint in the
system. Most of the consumption which de
cimates the human family has its. origin dircotly
in this scrofulous contamination and many
deatcuAiwliseaeentrf t)ie liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
are aggravated by the same cause.
One quarter of oil our people are'scrofulout ;
their persons are invaded by this lurking in
fection, and their health it undermined by it.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
the blood by an alterative medicine, and in
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise.
Such a medicine we supply in
AYER'S
Compound Extract of Sarsaparilla,
the most effectual remedy which the medical
skill of our times can devise for this every
where nrevailimr mid fatal malsdv. It is com.
bined from the most active remedials that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from tne blood, and the rescue of the
system from its destructive consequences.
Hence it should be employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, but also those other affec
tions which arise from it, such as Eruptive
and Skim Diseases, St. Anthony's Fins,
Rose, or Eutsipelas, Pimples, Pustules,
Bi.otciif.s, Blains and Boils, Tomojis, Tetter
and Salt Riif.uk, Scald Head, Einowohm,
Kiii'.i'matism, Syphilitic andMBitcuitULDis
easts, Ditopsv, Dyspepsia, Dehility, and,
indeed, alt. Complaints auisino from Vitia
ted on lMi'uim lir.ooi). Ilie popular belief
in 11 impitriiy of the blood" is foundod in truth,
for scrofula is a degeneration of the blood; The
particular purpose and virtue of this Sarsapa
rilla is to purify and regenerate this vital fluid.
without which sound health is impossible in
contnmihntcd constitutions.
Ague Gure,
ron tub speedy cure or ,
Intermittent Fever, or Fiver and Ague,
Remittent Fever, Clilll Fever, Dumb
Ague, Periodical Headache, or Blllona
Headache, and Iiilloue Fevera, Indeed
for the whole elase of dlsenee originate
... wuiar7i.m.URM.tr eamstu uy
the Malaria of Miasmatic Countriea. -
TVe are enabled here to' offer the community a
remedy which, while it cures the above complaints
with certainty, i atill perfectly harmlesa in any
quantity, tiuch a remedy ia invaluable in districts
u-hprft thpgft n I hotinir difmrnpni nrevntl. I hia
"Cunu" expel tho miasmntio poison oPFbve?
and ague from the system, and prevents the de
velopment of the disease, if taken on the first ap
proach of its premonitory symptoms. It is not only
the best remedy ever yet discovered for this class
of complaints, but also tho clienpcst. The larce
quantity we supply for a dollar bring it within the
reach ol every body ; ana in bilious districts, where
Fever and Aoub prevails, every body should
have it nnd use it freely both for cure and protec
tion. A great superiority of this remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and certain
cure of Intermittent is that it contain no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other injurious ellccts whatever upon the constitu-
'Ti. . 1 V... :. 1 r. 1 1 ti.- - it
ilijll. Auu.t? luicu uy i. uic ici. ui jiumuir u
they had never hud the disease. ;
' Fever and Ague is not alone the consequence of
the minsnintic poison. A great variety of disor
ders arie from its irritation, among which are
hewawia, Khemnatam, unvt, Jleauacie, liluia-
nni, toothache, iwracltc, uatarrh, Asliima, rai
pitation, J'ainfiil Affection of the Spleen, lfts(er
ice, Pain in the tloteeh, Colic, l'arapjsis and De
rangement of the Stomach, all of, which, when
originating in tills cause, put on we intermittent
type, or become periodical. Thii t Cuiie " expels
inu poiRiin irum inc uioou, mu con.vtjucMiiy cures
them all aliko. It is an invahvtblc protection to
immigrants nnd persons traveling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to the infection,
that will be excreted from tire system, and cannot
accumulate in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
ease, itence it is even mere vaiuame lor protec
tion than wire, and few win ever suffer from Inter
mittent if thev avail themselves of the nrotection
this remedy afibtds. J ' '
Prepared byTJr.X 0. AxEB & CO., Lowell, Kan.
. ROBERTS A SAMUEL, Columbus.
And by Druggists and Dealer everywhere. . .
noTD:lyd,twiW
CANADIAN ft UNITED STATES KAIL
STEAMERS
TO AND FltOiTI
LONDONPERRY, GLASGOW,
Liverpool, Montreal, Quebec,
,; and, '
JTJ3-W, YORK.
Th Montreal Ocean BteamshlD Oomntny'l flrst-elSH
full-powered Clyde-built Steamer tail every 8at
nrday from PORTLAND, carrying th Canadian ana
United State Wall and passenger.
NORWEGIAN. NORTH AMERICAN,
BOHEMIAN, ANGLO-SAXON,
NORTH BRITON, . HIBERNIAN,
CANADIAN, NOVAeCSTIAN.
Sborteats Cheapest andQalckcstCon
. wyauw arvua . - . .
AHEBICA IQ ALL PASTS Of lUTBOPX.
Katoaot JPaaanaaa to Europe.
- 93o, sjao, ao.
Win nil from LIVERPOOL every Wednesday.
and from OUEBBO ever Satnrdav. eallina-at
LONDONDERRY, to reeelveon board and land nail ana
PirnmMn. to and from Ireland and Scotland.
TTPIhe Steamer are built of iron. In wator-tlnht
oompartmenti, carry each an experienced Surgeon, and
every retention 1 paid to the comfort and accommoda
tion or passenger, a iney proceed oircci u uun uun
DEBT, the gieat risk and delay of calling at St. John'
I avoided.
Qlasgoar passengers are rnrnisnea wira mi raauge
Uoksti to and from iionaonoerry.
Re'arn tickets granted at reduced rate.
o.rtlni-atM laanad for earnlnr te and brinrlnr out nas
aennra from all Ih Drlneipal town of Great Britain and
Ireland, at reaucea rare, oy inn line or steamers, auw
by th WABHINGTON LINE Off SAILING PACKETS,
leaving Liverpool vry tew.
Sltrht Draft lor and upward pay
able In Kngland, Iretnnd, Scoi-
lana r waies.
for eaasace. apply at th Offlo. 83 BR OA Da
WAV, New Vrk, and 18 WATEtt ST.,
Liverpool, . ,
BABEL k IFABLe, General igtnti,
Or to- Jr R. ARMSTRONG,
nolO-tydAW , Poll Offlos, Columbus, Ohio.
Co-Fartnership.
THAVE trio dai AtinniisiJ rax
un JAMK8 ADOSRBAIN as partner in my busi
ness, which will Ml alter om eouauciea unaer uie una
of Bam t eon. .vuu. uiu d..
Oolumbus.feblS.1901. feblS
HEKBT HLtEHLEB,
it .t, r Vhalon' Bstabllshmsot, N. T..) Pnartttor
u.. w vnrk faahlonabl Bhavlnr. Hair Outtinai
hampooirlnr, OurUngand Dressing Saloon, last State
.t' nr th Port Office, where Mttafaetton will
b riven In all the various hranene. Ladio and
Ohlldren'l Balr Drilling done la to best Ityr. '
jyl-dly .
t , . ri I . . .
IFTTLu
I 1
beaut:
i 'ii.
AND CHEAPER TH
YTIt SPRING STOCK IS UNCSlTAIi-
J ly large and well snorted, 'ine
from AMERICAN, E NQL1BU and I
KNOH Vaitorles.
GOLD PAPERS AND BORDERS.
: "Gpld'and Vt3lvet Borders, ;;
SPLENDID;,. DECORATIONS
SIDELIGHT,
AND
FIRE BOARD
PAPERS.
Gold and Painted-
GOLD
WINDOW CORNICES;
BUFF, BLUE,
AND
GREEN HOLLANDS,
WINDOW FIXTUBES, all kinds;
CORD AND TASSELS,
BEAUTIFUL PICTURES
AND FRAMES.
RANDALL & iSTON,
loosoutbistxst.
COLUMBUS, O.
' N. B. Landlords aid persons jrithing quantities of
Paper will make money by kujfcg ot ns. Country
Merchants and person from abroad will do well to call
and is ui. aprll l dOmeodl I R. fc A.
1
RAILROADS. EAST.
RAILROADS. EAST. CENTRAL OHIO
AND
AND Steubenville Short Line
RAILROADS
RAILROADS COMBINED !
CONHEOIINQ AT BELLAIRM Wlltl 1UO
BALTIMORE & OHIO,
' AND AT PlTTBBTJBQH WITH IBB
PENNSYLVANIA" CENTRAL
RAILROAD:
lOBMlNa IHB
Shortest, Quickest & Most Reliable
Route to all Eastern Uities l
Trains Leave Columbua as follows :
MORNING EXPRESS
Leaves Columbua 3.30 A. K. from Union Depot, via
Bellair or Sleubenviilel arrives at Bellalre, lu.xu a.
M.; 8tenbenville. 18.20P.M.; Pittsburgh, 3 40 P.M.;
ttarrtibura. 1. 10 A. M.: via AUtntown, arriveaat New
York 8.00 A. M.I via Philadelphia, arrive at Phila
delphia. 5.10 A. M-; New York. 10.30 A. M. Connect
alio at Harrlsburg for Baltimore, ar living at 7.45 A. M.
Sleeping Can attached to this Train
Frotn Oolnmbu, run directly through to Bellaire or
Pituburgh without change; and Pastenger via Allen
town arrive in New Tork at 8 A. M. ,
O'TWO H0TJB8 IN ADVANCE OP NORTHERN
juinaiB.
This Train also connects at Bellaire with the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
PITTSBURGH EXPRESS.
Leaves Columbus 11 SIS A M , from Union Depot, via
timhanvllle! arrives at Newark. U 30 r. M.I Uoinoc-
ton, S.1S P. M.; Bteubenvllle, 8 P. M.; Pituburg, 9.40
P M. jnThls Is the only route by which Passengers
can leaveOinclnnatl at 7 A. M., go through to Pitts
burgh in daylight, without change ol cars or aeiay.
" PAST LINE. "
Leave Columbus S.13 P. M., from Union Depot, via
Bellaire: arrive at Newark, 3.K1 r. u. Kanesviiie
4 33 P. M I Bellair 7 .95 P. M.i PlltburKh, 11.25 P,
M.i Harrisburc. 9.00 A. M.; via AUentown, arrives
at New York,4 P. M.; via Philadelphia, arrives
Philadelphia. 1.10 P. M.; New York, 6 P. M, This
Train also connect at Harrlsburg for Baltimore, sr
riving at 1 P.M.
This Train rani through to Bellair or Pittsburg with
out change of Oars; and from rlttsburg there 1 no
change of Can to Philadelphia, or via AUentown to
new xork vnus oneiing
The only Route from Columbus to Baltimore,
Philadelphia, or New York, with only
one change of Carl.
B this Train Passengers arrive In New Yolk five
hour In advance of the Northern lines.
This Train also connects at ueiiaire witn uie Baltimore
andOhloB.R. -UTTbts
Route ie 30 miles shorter to Pittsburg,
and more than luu miles snorter to
New York, than Northern Lines. .
Baggage. Checked Through to all im
pOttant Jfoints lAtl.
. ASK FOR TICKETS VIA . .
BELLAIRE OR STEUBEN71LLE. x
Tickets Good over either Konte.
. .- JNO. W. BIOWN,'
Gen. Ticket Agent Central Ohio R. R.
I. A. HUT0H1NSON,.
Oen. Ticket Agent Steubeuville Short Lin.
JelO
W'llllAxaa. A. GUI
OOIiUSIBCSs OHIO,
iGRICUlTURALWAEEHOUSB
. And Seed Store,
DEALEB IN
GENERAL HARDWARE,
NAILS, GLASS, SASH, PUTTY, C0RSAG1, ,
Oans. Plalola. WesStWIUew Ware
ithtrand rubber Belting, lac Leather, Hoee and
king.
ol-dly
1 E1TLEMEN' J FURNISHING
UT GOODS. ' - -Novelties
in Neck Ties and Scarfi.
Byron and Garrote Collars.
m m Embroidered Pocket Handkerchiefs
Paris Kid Gloves, superior make.
Golden Hill Shirts, various styles. '.
Boys' Golden Uill Shirts, do , i .. ,
. Driving and Street Oloves, do . , - . .
. Heamad Pocket Handkerchiefs, various ityl!. '.
Kail HN . Vu.g Wr,"
aptlB No. 59 South High itmt
TXBKI,
Dally, per year. ...9S SO
Trt-Weekly, per rear J 00
Weekly, per yea' - 1 00
of the North American
from an Iceberg.
The British steamer Jara, which arrived at
Quebec a few davs since, came out from Liver
pool In the place of the steamer North Ameri
can, which bad been damaged in the ice on her
passsge home. Mr. Blackburn, the editor oi
the London (Canada) Free Press, was a passen
ger In the North American, and thus describes
the danger that ship encountered on her home
ward passage)
' After, passing Farther Point, the North
Ametloan oroceeded at a eood rate on Its way
towards the sea, the average of the daily run
being S240 miles, in the face of a head wind.
This continued until Wednesday. The captain
bad taken the south of the Island of Anticosti,
in order to avoid the ice, it yet being early in
the season, though by eo doiog the distance to
be traversed is increased by more than 300
miles. Notwithstanding, on Thursday, we found
the ship blockaded with icebergs great and
mall, a thick fog hung around, and a chopping
cross eea was ruoniog- The vessel was fairly
surrounded, and though the engines were put on
to what it called 'dead slow speed,' it required
a most vigilant lookout to escape falling foul
of one or tne other or tnoee tnreateniog masse
wbioh loomed np through the gloomy log by
which the (hip was surrounded- ....
Al laet.oraab we went! the ship shivered for
a moment, and again orasb. The fact was an
iceberg of huge, proportions had been seen tight
ahead. The captain had ordered ibe engine to
be backed, and thus while avoiding that greater
danger, we bad encountered a lesser, the stem
of the ship running into a smaller variety of
the tame family of great sea monsters. The
effeot of this was to drive a hole in one of the
Iron plates In what ia termed the "counter" ot
the vessel, but happily it was above the water
line. At the moment of contact the ship bad
been lifted by the sea, and In coming down it
struck the ice. The berg did not appear to be
more than two feet out ot the waterj but there
must bare been more than twenty feet below, so
it was almost the same aa if a rock had been
truck. On we went, and the damage done to
the plate was kept dark, except to a lew, till all
danger had long passed. Soon after another
horrid scrape was felt; the ice bad been again
struck still the ship went on.
However, more damage had been done than
either the captain or passengers bad any idea
of, and of this we all became painfully aware
early on Friday morning. It was abont 1 :30 A.
M., when a violent motion of the engines, fol
lowed in a few eeconds by a sudden stoppage of
the engines, told us something of no ordinary
kind bad taken place. A few minutes sufficed
to tell us that the sorew had broken away irom
the ship, and that we were to be dependent on
sails alone lor the rest of the voyage. It waa
not the mere breaking of a portion of the screw,
one of the arms or fans of it, but the sorew
shaft, a mass of iron weighing fire tons, and
having a diameter of more than twelve inches,
bad been twisted off close outside the stern of
the ship.
Upon the occurrence of the accident, it was
curions to note the different indications of alarm
evinced by the passengers. The most fright
ened was a Mr. , wbe fairly trembled, bis
kneea shook violently, hi fact he presented a
most woeful spectacle sii hours after. Next to
him came a Mr. , from Toronto; his ex
citement was equally great, though of a differ
ent order. '
Yet there wag a oomio aide to the anxiety
one of the passengers named Walker, mounting
on to th deck .with, bia carpet bag la hand, in
order to get aafe on shore t at that time we were
HUU miles ont, ana in tne uuu oi ine at. Law
rence. . Our captain fell over the oarpet bag, as
Walker had oul It down, and was roshine Here
and there to see what was the matter, and
could, of course, discover nothing.
At the time of this unfortunate aocident the
shin was under both wind and steam, the speed
being about twelve knots an hour. The day
previously she bad run S13 miles. The speea
at onoe fell to about three miles an hour, and
we bad gloomy apprehensions as to the effect
likely to be caused among friends, who, owing
to the uulooked for detention of the ship, would
imagine that another Hungarian had occurred
For somk hours the vessel did not steer well,
and it is supposed that the end of the screw
shaft, which waa the farthest off from the ship,
till huDg in ita journal, and that thus the
broken sorew waa interfering with the action of
the rudder. Shortly, however, the difficulty
ceased, and we thought that the screw must
ave at that time parted coslpany with the
ship." -
Who Gets the Stealings!
The following extract from a letter written
by one of the volunteers from Keokuk, to the
Cedar Rapids Times (a Repnblican paper), ap
pears to show that tte anticipated stealings
Irom tne appropriations maae oy ine state oi
Iowa for the benefit, or the volunteers, have
already been commenced by somebody some
where, wnen $ouu is nicnea from tne sum
charged to the expenses of one company, it it
fair to presume that there are a great many
Kepuoucan X loyaa in tow quietly pocketing,
in advance, the extra sums the people will by
and by have to' pay in heavy taxes. No doubt
the account In relerence to many other State
Agenta needs as much sifting aa that referred
to In the following extract:
"In the expenses of the 1st Iowa Regiment,
one Item of expenditure is eet down ia this
way: 'Uniforms for Cedar Kaplds Company,
xl.400.'
JNow, Air. traitor, i nave gone to the pains
of making a calculation of the entire cost of
our uniforms, and here are the figures :
275 yds. Satlnett,at80c v 220
ia do. Bmrts, at ioju.. xa
100 pair of Bock 25
Cutting pants 25
8X doa. Wool Hats, at (12.
1UU
130
1UU pr. snoes, at mi m
Trimming pants...
25
Total 88O0
You will see that I hay oalculated the cost
of one hundred full uniforms and made a very
liberal estimate, to that the Government has
nothing to complain of. The item given above
was presented to the Legislature at ita late sea
lion, together with like expenditure tor the
other companies ; and tbereiore, there Is no
doubt but the btate will nave that bill to foot
Will jou please inform th publio where this
money baa gone 1 la whose pocket bae It found
a resting place T Since the State charges ns
fourteen hundred dollars lor untiorma, aud
clearly appear from the record there ha not
been to exoeea suu ot tnat expended lor as,
are we not entitled to the additional six hundred
dollar ? or are we to lose that amount through
the negligenoe and incapacity of State official 7
This is no inning matter to ns nor to the Bute,
At one time we suffered from poor living, and
the fact has been ascertained that while theState
paid $3.10 per week tor onr board, the man who
boarded ns only received $1 50. We are now
charged $1,400 for our uniforms, when their
actual coat waa not.over half that amount."
Dtbuqut Herald. . t - .
The Privateersmen of the Savannah.
Th captain of the privateer, T. Harrison
Baker, la an Intelligent man, 87 years old, and
native of Philadelphia. He is oulte bald, and
says, if they hang him, the South will take
ample vengeance. ' ui . lieutenant ia jonn
Harleeton, of South Carolina, !W year of ago
The sailing master, Henry C. Howlend, ia a
North Carolina man, 28 years old. The parser
is a South Carolinian, fresh from the offioe of
the Charleston Merourv.
The nine men of the orew brought to New
York, are very ordinary men, few of them be
ins sailors, and not one ot mem a Boutnerner
Their name und nationalities, as given by
themselves, are as follows:
A. G. Farris, a native of Massachusetts, by
nrofeition a sailor, and aged 50 years; Patrick
Daly, Ireland, laborer. 26; John Murphy, Ir-
Und, tailor, rat Martin uaivey, Ireland, lao
orer. 30: W. C. Clark. Germany, sailor, 43
jAlexmderC Cold, Scotland, ilor, 40 1 Rich
ard ralmer, Scotland, sailor, 37 j Jose Crus del
Oaoo, Manilla, steward, 30j Enteleoml, China,
cook, 37.., -j , . ,,,,
The oaptain of the privateer was born In
Philadelphia, and Is now 37 years old. He Is
a tall, full-bearded,' by no means repulalv
looking man. He baa lived in Charleston for a
long lime and ba "followed th sea" more or
lee for the past fifteen years.
- He is great on precedent. Everything that
he baa done, baa been, to use bli own phrase,
"as privateer usually do," tbust He took out
bis letter, and intended to make a abort cruise,
say thirty days, after the usual custom of pri
vateers; the men were to share, according to
rank In the proceeds of prizes captured ("ai.prl
vateers," eta)', and the prizes taken were te be
sent into the nearest port and delivered to "the
Confederate Prize Commissioners," who would
decide at to their disposal. . - - s
CAPTAIN BAKER'S OFFICIAL REPORT.
"It was about four o'clock In the afternoon
when we first saw the Psrrji the gave chase,
and at 8 P. M. waa within half a mile of as;
she opened fire, and when the shot began to fall
pretty thick around nt, my men stowed them
selves away somewhere, Qodtnly knows wher i
I don't. Only one man and my officers atood
by me; the rest were dreadfully scared; in half
an hour after the Perry first fired, I surrendered
And here I am " '
CAPTAIN BAKER'S OFFICIAL REPORT. Caught in Beauty's Trap-Beware of
the Fair Rebel Delilahs!
The Washington Star amuse uwith a story,
probably not only "founded on faoi" but all
tact, ot how Captain 'Kellogg, of Connecticut,
lately came up among the missing another case
of "mysterious disappearance of a nice young
man aud two beautiful young ladies," as the
Cincinnati locals would call it:
- The biitory of the recent disappearance of
Captain Kellogg, of one of the Connecticut regi
ments, Illustrates the suiceptibillty of the brig
ade ot wblh It form a part, as wall aa th in
nooeuce of their ootifiding souls, and the "d d
good nature" characterizing the discipline of It
superior officers all to a charm.
The Captain waa doiog picket duty near th
Scott House, wbioh is situated in a secluded po
sition about a mile north-west of this village
(Falls Church). Like the Connecticut sergeant
and corporal, wbo disappeared miraouloualy, a
day or two tinoe, from the tame house, the
beauty of the two Misses Scott really reipec
table young ladles, aged eighteen and twenty
and their fascinating manner, Induced him to
step a few hundred yards from the line he was
stationed to guard, to pay hi respeota to them,
and indulge in a little agreeable conversation.
Famed for their hospitality a they were,
they of course invited him within the threshold.
Time flew while he was there, and he took no
thought on't. But "Seoeib" did; for presently
three of it troopers appeared at the door and
made known their desire to escort the gallant
captain to the wood near by, where a consider
able party of their company were in wait, In
turn, to. escort their bird, thus caged, just aa
and where the sergeant and corporal bad been
so recently eaught in precisely the same way.
That's the laBt beaid hereabouts of Capt. Kel
logg aud th fascinating Misses Scott, who are
rank Secessionists, by the by, thongh certainly
most agreeable and entertaining young ladies.
It Is surmised that those wbo bave been thns
using them of late aa "bird lime," deemed It
beet for their safety to take them along with the
gallant captain in the direotionof Fairfax Court
House. When search was made for Capt. Kel
logg, no one waa found about- the bouse except
old Mrs. Scott, who was, or professed to be, In
a atate of blissful ignorsnce of what became of
him or her daughters. Really it is high time
that Unole Sam changed the uniform of these
confiding Conneoticuters, habiting them hereaf
ter in a lull suit of "Green." No other color
weald so baeosae than, that' certain.
ETNat P. Willis has lately been soldier-
viewing in Washington. Tbe fireman Zsnavee
took bis fancy hugely. "They soldier so joy
ously," he saya "will they ever be able to
lire again without tbe fun," be asks ana con
tinues "Following my leader across the camp,
I stood for a few minute near a bevy ot tall
and handsome negro girls, who were selling
oake and candy to tha Zouaves their large bas
kets and showy bandannas mingling very artis
tically with the fet caps snd red shirt of tbe
soldiers. 'Well, girls,' 1 ventured to ask af
ter a while, 'how do you like these strange
boysl' Bot the reply was moat significantly
prompt. 'Fust rate!' said tbe merriest look
ing wne, standing nearest to me; 'they pay P
And complimentary aa this waa to th Zouaves,
1 conid not make out lor a certainty, wno ii
was should suffer by the comparison; though,
as it was close to tha spot where, the Zjuave
sentry was shot from behind a tree, the girl's
previous trading waa probably witn gentlemen
who lived by taking advantage."
A SictesioN Orricga Lieut. Richards, of
the Grave, wbo returned to this city yesterday
morning, engaging In an animated conversation
with several friends wbom he met on tbe train,
finally attracted the attention of a country par
con who sat In th rear of th car. After lis
tening tome time, and catching a word now and
then abont Boott, ueauregaro, Jen. uavis, etc.,
be msde inquiry who the military gentleman
was. The questioned person, being somewhat
of a wag, seriously replied, that it was an offl
cerof tbe Confederate Army coming North to
raise recruits. "Good Heavens!" said the rev
erend individual, "is it possible?" From this
moment hit eye remained nxea upon in lieu
tenant as though be were a pboanix, and be was
heard to mutter every now and then, "is It pos
sible!"
On arriving at the depot, he rushed up to a
party of female friends who were awaiting, and
in tbe place of the usual fraternal salutation,
be eagerly pointed Out tbe unconscious Gray as
a daring.rebel chieftain, and forthwith tbe lat
ter was exposed to a - battery of indignant
glances, until he bad entered a coach and driven
away into a place of eeourity CUte Leader.
C After staling that tbe reports relative to
the fitting out of Southern privateers in the
nort of Liverpool are utterly Destitute oi foun
dation, the Moniteur reachea the climax of dip
lomatic suotlety, in tbe following t
"It Is probable tbat time win sootoe tnts ex
treme Irritation. Tbe North will better under
stand the real signification of English polioy,
the sole object or wbioh is to maintain a com
plete neutrality. It is for this purpose tbat
three regiment of the line, a battery of artil
lery, and munitions of war, have been ordered
to Canada. These troops are destined to guard
the frontiers, and prevent disorder. Tbe desire
to retain Canada aa an tnglUh colony I a mo
tire quite capable of rendering Eugland unfa
vorable to the Secessionist party. . Io effect, Ibe
North, separated from the Southern States an!
the immense territories attaohed to them, might
be disposed to seek compensation, and to re
establish tbe balance by th absorption of Can'
ada into the United States. This plan, and tbe
British itatesmen must not lose sight of ths
fact, Is advocated by no less a personage than
iur eewara " .
Ohio White Sulphur Springs,
DELAWARE CO.. OHIO.
This Favorite Resort will be open
- for Visitors, .
J'vtxxe IO. lOOl.
rattaut atauum soaidim avarm ma saaaow, can si
t , ' aocoauioDavis At aaacocs satis. r ' - ,
WOE E00M3 OEIUFOEMATIOS, .
", ADDRESS :. ,v
-T'., . J. A.SWAYNIE,
Lewis Center P. 0., Delaware Co., Ohio.
maySSjdlmo. s
:, Margaret D. Pnilllpt' Estate.
OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
tha underlined baa been duly appointed by tt
Probata Court ol Iraakila county, Ohio, Admialstiatrla
of Uu eitat f Margaret 0
roiiupa, law ot aaia county
deceased.
. Dated lens S, 1861,
Ia7;dltw3w
MARY MATHER
STONE'S BAZAAR. .
V aaawa .
No. 4s GKvvnne ; Block. I
' A; P. STONE & O'HARRl
A HE NOW RECEIVING TIIEI St WIN
TER GOODS, and Invlt th public to ioepaot
them. No such stock of Goods has ever been brought to
this market. Th South, Is consequence of the failure,
of th grain crop, has not been able to purohas the
nal quantity of rich goods, and this fact has forced th
Importers to sell them at-prrblla auction. Our buyer
(Mr. Stone) being to New York at these large aalas, took
advantage of them, and . ean and will sell our good
here, at lea than any on who purchased twe weeks since,
paid for them ia New York. Our stock I complete in
very department of '
ELEGANT DRESS 8ILK8, . . , :
. i OTTOMAN VELOURS, ,,.,
BROCHE VALENCIA8, . ,"
PRINTED MERINOS,
PRINTED COBURG8,
' ' ' . - DYED COBUG3
BLACK ALPACAS, . ,
. ORLEANS, ..
FANCY WOVEN" FABRIC8, " '
ALL WOOL DELAINES,
POPLINir PRINTS,
DELAINES.
SHAWLS AND CLOAKS!
' Five Thaasand Dollars Worth
Bought in One Day, .
LADIES7" FURS,
HOSIERY DEPARTMENT. '
Men', Ladle aod Children's Under ghlit and Drawers,
Ladle, Mla.es aal Children's Hosiery of all kloda. In
Wuol and Lamb' Wool: Fleecy Lined and OottonGlovt
of every make. -
ALSO
A complete assortment of all ths usual rarts
ties of
LADIES' CLOTHS,
CASSIMERE3,
0VERC0ATING8,
TWEEDS,
FLANNELS,
RIBBONS,
DRESS TRIMMINGS,
Ladies and Gent's Linen Cambric Hand
kerchiefs, Ao., &o.
To parsons who call on as, w pledge oar word to
show them tbe largest, best and cheapest stock of Goods
ever eo In this market, or pay them on dollar par
hour whll looking.
decl-dljStawltw. 8T0NI fc O'HARSA. '
EXTRAORDISARV BARGAINS!
BAIN & SON, "
HO. 29 SOUTH BIQH STREET,
ARK NO"W OFFERING I
1,000 yards Saoer Plain Black Silks at (1 00 value
1 25 per yard.
2,500 yards Traveling Dress and Mantle Oaods at
12 18 cent value 20 cen's per jsrd. '
3,000 yards White Brllllantei at 12 1-2 cents-
valtw 20 cents per jard.
3,000 yards Fine and Domestic Ginghams greatly un
der value.
-ALSO:-
LARQE' AND DESIRABLE LOTS OF
HOZaKBIQUES, BalZOBIKES,
CHAtXIS, FOULARD SILKS,
EKQLISH BAREOLB, LAVELLA8,
LAWKS, C&UC3ES, POPLINS,
AND ALU OTHER
New and Fashionable ZTreoa Good
In the most desirable style and at very loner price. .
Or all materials, mad In the most stylish manner after
th latest Paris Fashions th most elegant style in
the city.
BAIN Ac SON, :
may 90 Ne. 29 8 nth High itreet.
NOW READY.
THE REVISED S1ATUTES
' OF THE
STATE OTP OmO
JF AGENEBAL MATURE IN FOROE AUG. 1, 1BC0.
COLLATED BV
Hon. Joseph R. Swan,
wrmiroTEs of ths decisions of thisc-
PREXS OOCRT,
(Contained In twenty-nlo volume of the Ohio and Ohio
But Reports.)
AND REFERENCES TO PRIOR LAWS.
tfYLEANDEIt J.CHI TCHIFELD,ESq.
AND A FULL AND CONVINIXNT INDIX.
In Two Royal 8ro Volumes. Price $10 00.
No car or expense bae been epared to make tbe work
erfect and reliable In all respects.
It has now the LerlslaUve sanction, bavinr been an-
proved by nearly th unanlmons vote of both Hons.
ind was ordered to be distributed to the followina State
and County others!
Governor, attorney general, supremo Judge. Secre
tary, O mptroiler. Treasurer and Aunitnr of State, and
wthe Probst Court. Oourtiof Common Plea, Super
ior and Police Oourta, Auditor, and th Olerss of th
nrtous Oourta In each county, to the Members of th
Senate and Beuse of Representatives of hia giate, and
the Governors ' th- several States of the Union.
Tbia book, containing, as It does.al' of the Btatntaa
low In fores, and th authoritative construction af them
tnd of th New Constitution, will be found to be especial
ly aseiui in uie penormance oi weir amies, to alt i
COUNTY OFFICERS, , . , , . ,
JUSTIOaS OF THE PEACE, ' 7
TOWNSHIP TRU8TBE8,
. CLERKS Or TOWNSHIPS, and
CITY OFFICERS. ' J
Inasmuch is vtry many ehanis bar. been mad in th
Statute also th publication of thelait editions, by re
peal, alteration, and additions, aad many ImDertaLt de
cisions have been given by the Supreme Court oa con
troverted points.au
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, -
BANKERS. MERCHANTS
AND BUelNEaS MEN OBNEBALLY,
Will find this an Invaluabl Work. '
Vico Soyml 8vo. Volume! of ever Xintteen Hundred
ragtt
In Strong Law Binding. Price f IO.UC . ' k
Published by .
ROBERT CLARKE, Oc CO., J
Law Publisher, Bookseller! Stationer and Importer.
no. 04 nest yon r in street.
teblB:d2m:l - Cincinnati O. -
SOMETHING NEW -
HOWARD & GO'S.
AMERICAN WATCHES.;
CAM AT NO. 83, SOUTH HIGH ST.,
and sxamln onr new make of ( . : (
AMERICAN WATCHES. ;
manufactured by E. HOWARD A Bofton, Mas.
These Watches are far superior t. anything ever offered
to the publlo, heretofore. HaWog the ea-olustv agency,
I can cell them at prices to suit th time. I hay just
received a large stock of
AMERfCAN WATCHES, "
manufactured by APPLETON, TRACT, fc CO ; alio, a
flne aMrtmntof - - ..-... ;
: ENGLISH AND SWISS WATCHES, '
. In Gold and 811 vorOaaes, at Panic prleefc
JanSl . . . 4: W. J. SAY AGS.
MANHOOD. 1 .
HOW LOST, HOW RESTORED.
JUST PUBLISHED, ON THE NATURE, TREA
MHNT AND BADIOALCURB OF SPERMATORRHEA
or Seminal Weakaeee, Bexnal Debility, Nervoa.oeea.U
voluntary Emissions and Impoteooy, resulting from
Belf-abuM, fco. By Root. J. Culverwall, U. D. Seat
under seal, In a plain envelope, to any aidress,post
nald. on reoeipi ot iwe
stamp, by Dr. CHAB. J O .
B.LINB, 1S7 Bowery, New York,
rcHuiM uox.no
marliliamdfcw
,Jbe.
A LEXANDBER KID GLOVE). .
V All also and oolorsjust opened at BAINS, ,
dae.il. No. 29 Soath High street

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