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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, August 07, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-08-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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COLUMBUS.
)
.fix DOLLARS mrziSy
Ii
k i ( " " f ,T p "V .... r . , , -ytw 7. -w . r . -w- at- -
i.Wu-.'a Jom eaestafj sai.'..cit).i.-i .-.tol j IlLlTW ... i.o .,.-f ,t, mi .-.ntl iT,d Tfl j! - - ......
0 llLY, VAMrXUIT AMD WEJEI
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
fPB,UH?B: AW J) ,fBOf BIITOBI,
' HjT Offiee Nm. M, 88 And 40, Worth High It
' TSRII8 INVABIATjLY IH ADVANOB; '
Oally . i i . . - I i 88 00 par year.
" By the Carrier, pt r weak, li tnU. ,
trt-Weskly . ' SOOptrynr.
Wtekly, . . . i ,., ,,, i i 00 "t
orm f AdTertlaliif bf tbe 8qare
an Kiam 1 ytai . . . 13000
rone ifimi 3 WMki. . 4 00
One " U moi.tln )8 00
":.ouUn 1100
Ono "v onthl(10 00
Jne ' ' ' montht 8 00
3ue ". 1 0BUl. i S 00
On. lMk... 1 TS
Ona i 3471... 100
On " SiUyi... 7
On f '"! liiiMrttoB'JO
DlopUji'd lulTcrtlMraeoti hf ;inre than Iha abora
AlvettisemenU leaded aad placU Ita Ilia ooloma ol
8 wial Natiou,'.' UrubU th ordinary rait.
All uotloea rcquireo to be pabllihedb U, legal ratea.
li ontrred an thelndOeexolMlvelrifttr tbeflntweek
pel cuut, mere than the abora ntee; but (11 inch wll
i)wr In the Irt-Weekly withoHtohtrRCf -
Biialnesi Oarrti, not ncentlng fire ltnei, per year, to
1 1, SO tier Iter vtetde .
Notlcuenf meeuW ,ch&iitblKenleUei,llcoiarinlea,
tc, hall prla... - - " - -
All trjjititnt adwtiuminti iHMf b4 paid for to
a franco - trie rule will not be rarted frem.
Weekly, nmt price aa the Daily, where the adrertlaai
Kiithe Weekly alone. Whore 'h Dally and Weekly
t re both oje.l, thr-n the ehargs lr (he Weekly will be
atll the rattnof the Dally ' '
No advertlteoent taken except tor i diflnlta period.
BUSINESS CARDS.
p.' a! b. smKiN8,
Attornoy at Ta,xr
, ( A N pt NOTA R Y , BLIC. f J , '
Odea Ambo Bnildlni, oppoalta Capitol tqnare.
. OOI.UMBU8.OmOJ
jQLm OSBORXIO, '
Attorney & Counsellor at Law,
v, MARION, OHIO.
OOIjiXTIVIUU
Machine 'MaBofaeturiif Companj
s a--:v
'aYtfk.4-aaa.aeaaaaaSi
HANOrACTUKM Of
STEM ENGINES & BOILERS,
Calling, MiU-Oearlng,
Xaehintry.
rr- '.!.
ALIO,
xi..llxon,ca. Worn
o mar Disoirnoit. '
CWLVRIBC8, OHIO.
II1A8. AM BOS, 6opi, . P. AKbOB, Treaa.
dcoii, lasutr
in "
rii o
jjj. I -; iy u..,. L.i 1.1. J
1861. 1861.
Summer Arrangements.—Time
Summer Arrangements.—Time Changed.
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, & CINCIN'I
RAILROAD.
ConnccllnjatCrtitltae With tbe flTTSDUKQH, FT.
WAYNE It CD 10 AGO BATXBOAD
tor Pittibwrgh, Philadelphia and Sattimori.' M$0
for Fori Waynt and Chicago.
tunncctlnf at CWeland with the LAKB 8H0BB BAIL
ROAD ,
l or JUiuhirlt, Bnffal, Alkajrt Boa
con, and Now York.
THREE TRAINS DAILY, '
, .EXCEPT BUNDA7, , ,
1 1
from Golambiif, In eonnectlon with Traloion the
I.ITTI.R JllIAini AND COLVITIBOS
AND XUN1A HAH.RUAD9.
. I ' lIMt tBAIN." . , , t , ' j
NIGHT XrRES8..Lafaa Columboi at 3.0 A.M
will leave paaeengert at all atallona aoalh of Gallon,
atop at Delaware, Ashley, Cardlngton and Gllead, and
at all itatlona north ot Gallon, arrirlng at Olereland
atU:IMA. H., DnuklrkSiOO P. M., BalTalo 4:8 P. M.
Albany 3 SO A. M., New York 8:35 A. M.. Bof ton 9:30
P. M , Pltuburgh via GreetUne 3:20 P. U , Phlladel
1 yia 5:10 A. M. Chicago tU Graatllna at 7.00 P. Al,
BECOND TRAIN - ;;.,
NEW YORU EXPRESS Learea Columboe at 11:10
a. m. Will atop atLewli Centre, (for White Sulphur
gpringi), Delaware, CardlDgton, Gallon, Creelllne, Shel
by, New London, Wellington and Grafton, arrtre at
Olereland at 3:35 p. m.; Dunkirk, 8:50 p. m. Bnf
talo, 10:25 p. m.; Albany, H:4S a. m.; New York, 1:45
p. m.i llcitoD, 4:40 p.m. Thli Train oonneeteat Shel
by tor SamiuikT, and at Giatton for Toledo, rrlTing at
Toledo at 0:40 p. m. i.-...
THIRD TRAIN.
HAIL AND ACCOMMODATION Learee Oolumbue
at S.30 p. m. . Will itop at all atabona Boath of
Hiielby, and at . New Loudon, Wellington, firafton,
and Berea; arriving at Cleveland at 8:30 p. m.; Don
kirk, S:00a. m.i Buffalo, 3:30. m.; Albany, 8:20 p.m.;
NewYork, 70 p. m.; Boilon. 11:15 p. m.i Pltuburgh,
via Onu.tline.at 11:55 p. Ik.; Pulladeliihia, 1:00 p. m..
Chicago, via Crtitlioe, 0:45 a. m. Thli Train connect
at hhclby for Vandiuky and Toledo, arriving at Toledo
at 8:55 p. m. ....... .
Patent Sleeping; Can are run on all
Night Trains to Chicago, New
' York and Boston. ;' '.;
Saggagt CHeehtd Through to Wnt Tori and Uotttm
via (XtneUtyndi aim, to PMladtlpMa and
Xtw Yorkvia OrttUiKt. -
RETURNIN (J.)'
Night Exprcai arrive at Oolnmbo al... 11:15 P. at.
Cincinnati Bxpree arrival at Ooliuabu at 10:50 A. tt.
Accommodation Expteea arrive at Colombo at 7:51
D. M. . .
.. r.i . '
' fare aa Low a by any other Hontot
Atk for TichUtia Cttttlintw CUtxUnd.
.. .. ...., IUNT. A''.'..'T';' '
Superintendent, Cleveland, Ohio.
JAMES PATTERSON, Agent,
i " Colambue, Ohio.
Oolumbue, Jan 17, 18C1, ; ' .'; ;
Jnit Beeelved!
1AA HP. CH OHEEN aad BLACK
1UU TKA8 100 bags prime 111 Ooae. '
1 AO pockets old Dutch Government Java Ooffo.,
1 A ban Oevlou Coffee. - ' -1 '
eOObbla. standard Whit Sugars, eo rule ting of Pow-
dred, Chrushed, Grannlated A and V Ooirec.
fiOqulolalseorgBnkOodflh: n-i .'-.. n."
SObble. Mess and No. 1 Mackerel. . . ,,
6 tc. Pick Salmon. ' '
TOO bx. Layer Baisln. , . i j. . r - i"
OOhf. box do do . ... ,
100 nr. box do ' de ..I.
lOO M Cigar, different brand and aradea.', t ,:
nov37 . WM.HoDONAXD.
M. C. LILL'EY
And Blank-BookITiila&tuer,)
sTOBTH B1QH ITZXXT, ' COlTTatBTTt, CZI0
eaariiiiy . .
i ..j ii' .hi. . ;,,;,ua
T 1 TT7I 1 Tl
SILKS,
neck nes.
iC.t vtt''v':J.-i,'-l
Just opened by '
1 BAIN SON,
Ko. 89 South High atreel.
aprSS
A
NEW HOOF SJKIHTe '' .
, . Ho. 89, SOUTH BIQQ STREET.
Hare Jait reoelved a beW make of BOOT SKIRTS
finished la a awuM aaparlar to any yet latrydooed
cr "" '
nrBAmi fTV and f3RAr.KrnT.Kr.ga
. weJMt. t - .'''-i . jiu' I ir . ivA
nana. .pur r l
it:T) rt'ue
;
,
.
,
KUl AL QUARTO DICTIONARY-
it.
The Lateit Th8 LucreitTha "Best
The Cbe&peit BeoMU e th Bert,
"lot KlMt KeUabM kiiMtrd in
5f jTMKfcwf iSVnMil Blueahrt V do.
"THB 6K8T BRQUBII DIOTIONAIT KXTANT."
'flli' M pwrdiof Baodf4 Thtntaid Wortl,
wlon nnltifrioai mauinri and derHmtloDS. tonthcr
mukUMicorrtet
el liafor Um j
pllm,and pronuneUtloa are clearly
Cincinnati QmuntrcUu.
Sad th4 DtcUtont of th llembtrt of tU Ohio haU
iOMr$ JUeootJIton.
Tb itdenlraed. Bimtm nt iha Mile Btata Teachara'
ieeodatlon. ademt and aim ta nee In teachlnsr. wrltlna
and epeailng, tli orthography and pronunciation of
noroetwT' novel yaarto Dictionary, tan we moot cor
dially recommend It aa the moat rerlabla, rtaadard an-
thorlty of the Ingllih language, aa It 1 putr-writtea and
poken. . ' . I
Loam Aimaiwe, Praaident Keayon OoIIr-K.
M. D. Lewoct, 8operlnUndni ZnhenlUe Sohoi
Tooe. W. lUavzY, Vup't tlaai lnjOJiup School.
M. V. Oowonr, Bup't Publlo iwhaol, Sandaaky.
Jobh Ltkcu. Buo't Publlo BuImoU. Clreievllle.
8. N. BAaroan. Principal Clavaland lemala Stmtna-
' v.- 1 M ir . . .
WM. Mrrcnnx, Bup't FukUo BchooU, Ht. Union.
Joaa Oanu. Prlocloal iii Hormal Bchool. Mlnne.
iote. " '
Cnoe VAflnw. PHmlnal Tnnrth tntermedlata flrhooL
vmcinnau.
H. 8. Hastm, Snp't Canton Union School,
lowr Kaoau Prlncrpal KcNeely Normal School.
Si4 . VavrAW, Prof. Hatliematiea, Ohio Unlvaritty.
V, W. lnwun. Bnn't Tro Union School.
A. fi. Ilomira. Prinolual Wart Hub Sauoal, Olere-
land. ,
8. A. HoaTON, Anoclau Principal High School, Cleve
land.
Inoaoaa Bmtois, Principal High School, Cleva
land.
H. w. Homrroa. Prlndoal Olereland Inetlrute.
J. A. Gaaruu), Preiident of Klectlo Initttute, El-
MM .
W. h. lUaaia. Prof, of Ohemlitrr. Ohio Wcilevan
Unlrenltv.
U. a. lUaarr. Ix-Cemmlaaloaar of Common ec&oou,
vuio.
Jaaraa Hoiraoa, Prof. Rhetoric, OUrlln College. ,
TnrM. Hill. PrMlrlent Antlnrh fjolleffe.
O. W. II. Cathoit. Prof. Uathetnatlca, High
School, Dayton. ' -
8. O. OaoMBAoan. Prof. Lannat. Blah BotiooL
Dayton. 1
tt. m. Baxa, Bup't UnVoo Bchool, Amiaoa.
Mot than SI Sundrtd other Prttlitnt of OolU-
g, rrofiitor. Author ana Jjusinovurua juwea-
lor, nav mdorna (Aa aoov ttnnmmt.
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO..
MiXirrTA Ooixana "It I truly a maralfleent work.
aa honor totba author, tha publliber, and tb whole
aountry.- rreudrnt Andrewa.
One Wamr (Va Unvauirr -' It exceed my expecta
tion. It will be m a aide in orUuwraphv and pronun
ciation, and will often ba oonoalud by me tot it neat
and aoconta deulUon.' Preakdcnt Thompaon.
yr. B. Boijcrrio CoLixt--''HrtofoTe we have need
Wabeter'a orthoimohv. A a recent meetloa of our
r acuity. It wa decided to ehaneM It to conform to that
of Worooiter' Hoyal Quarto Dlctionaiy." Preeldeot
uamsia.
Wrrrru Rrmv Coiuo. "I find It worthy
cordial approbation." Preeident Illtchcock
OmmLni finnan a . ."Tt mom than meet my espechv
tlana. I racomuend tt aa tha atandard authority
orthoepy to Boy children and toy pupil." Preildent
awrgao.-, , ,t'
Aimoew OoLLno. "I adont and aim to ne in leech'
Ing, writing and epeaklng, the orthography aad prolan.
elation of woroeater Jioyai vjaarw vicuonnry.-
Praaident Bill.
In all nr wrltlna. mceklm. and teachloa, I have en
deavored to conform to the rait for orthography and
pronunciation ae contained In Woroeater' Dictionary.''
Horace aunn, lata rreeiaen.
Kanroa Comma. GAMiira. '"I moat cordially reoonv
mend it aa tha meet reliable atandard authority of
English language aa It I now written and ipoken."
President Andrewe. , . ; "
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
from Rot. Anton Smyth, Ommltrtontr of (bmmo
, tKJUXH tn VMO,
'Tha Dictionary I an Imperishable monument to
learning and Industry of lta author, and an honor to
world of letters. Tha mechanical execution 1 far aupa-
mlm tl... . a(Vu. 1 . . I inm wit), whlflh r &m
1 quaint ea.
from Jinn. u. a. Jiarnty. jua-vomnunomr
"Tba moat reliable atandard aittrortty of tha laa-
inaga." .
. ... WHAT THB v
Leading Newspaper of Ohio Say,
. Iron IX Cltntand Herald of Murtk 88,
Vh. arthomnh of the Wereaater Dictionary la that
ued by moat. If not all. author ! dlstlnetloa In
country and England, and conform to the general uaag
of ordinary writer ndepeaker.
Whaterer prejudice may bare existed previously,
careful study of this volume will invariably ba followed
by a warm appreciation of Ira (rent merlta, and n desire
to aud II to tne wen aenoien uorary, ea u urx- or enum,
It la a library Initaelf, and will remain aa Imperisha
ble record of the learning of it ocsnpil er, , , , ,
i Iromth Cincinnati Commtrcial of April 80,
m nwaida of n h dad red thousand word rood,
had and indifferent whose multifarious meanings sod
derivations, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, are set eiearry neiorw ine eve. i no worm
unquestionably the greattft Theaaurn of English Words
ever pubiunea. i , :,. ,
Iron th OltUmd HaindoaUr of Si. 80, 18C0.
vblrntl Wounm'l ROTAL QOARTO DlCTtOHAar
auf onlv th laU dw th amr eaorA of th kind vr
tied , and can by no possibility miller by comparison
controversy. .
! ' - Iom th Toltd Blad of May . :
A to raoairaeiATioM, Woacwrrw rs raa 8tahbio
followed by our beet auttioTe: In deflnltlona he leave
aothlng to be desired, and In OaTiroeaAraYtt la sufficient
to say that Woacurria can ba safely followed.
1 - HVGHARI tc BBAOO) i
Piibllahera, Bookaellerw It StatlBen
NO. 191 SUPERIOR 6T' OLE VKLAND, OHIO.
THE MUTUAL BENEFIT
LIEE INSURANCE' COMPANY
:0P
UlTldena JanaArr Is 186l45FwrCcnt.
ASSETS 13,819,550
Statemeot Jaaatarr 1 1881 ,
BaUnca, per atateaent Jan. 1st, I860 3,40S,5ni
Recalled for Premium dor- :
tea tha sear lbto ,....70J,ow
Becctred for Interest during '
the year 1800 kh.oh id '
foral reeelDla for 1W0... .1977.007 74 '
Paid Claims by Deth,907,050 00
paia roitciea surren- ......
dered 41.111 80 ,-,
fatd Salariea, Pott- ,, v .
age, I axes, x-
ebante. elo 31. (SO 54
Paid Oommlaaloaa to . . i ,
Areata 31.325 .10
Paid Physkrian' fee. .5Jii 75 .... , r , ,
Raid Annnitle. l.llj po. , ... , ,
Paid Divldenda due , , .i
S0 U iCM .......1UU,5W li 90,UI bS ,411,.0
iiet::
Balance January' 1st. leCl.
.13,818,558
j '." 't tl t AIMTS; '' w-
Oath on hand .,......"' 6.fe4 IB
Bond and Mortgagee on Aeal ' . i
i.no,.
state, worth double the ,
amount loaned. 2,387,841 68
Premium Not, on Pelieies , , , T
lnforo,onlydrwlngaper" ' M
' Sent. lntrt.. J,9TV,M4 17 1 -Real
BUie.........r...rt V,im 87,
Loanaon Scrip ,S,9U44 .., ,
Premium, Note and Cash, in ' '
Court of transmission... i 1 43,3tl 75 " '
r j Total ANt.........
13,818,550
T16TB Pollcie la fores, Insuring I9o,42B,S38
1,438 new reiki bar ban hrewd during the year.
After a careful ehlaalatlca of tb present valaeef
ouUtaaaUaf Polictesof the Oeanpany, sad having
ntomary amount in. reserve inereior, in vireoiore
have declared a CiviBaxB or 3 nor cent, on tne rremi-
am paid at Iha table rale, to all pollciei for life In
kuaed prior t Janaary I, I860, payahl aeccrding ta
ore seat rale of the Oemganv. -
Bate for all alndaef LU Oontlageoclea, Frcspeet
aaes, Statements, and Applications, will be furnished
wrrneuT cSASaa, a to Oflloa of Agencie of tb
, i, I .vf At aomp T4tWRe,oit Prwidentl
!-."'-'" Ii. O.H0TKR,TicPrwldnt.
aa; Witmiiiss, eaeteiary.' 1 ', . .:
,r r ;- as Mas Kasauif Aft),
ar. A r t ' m..L
archse.ien.-"'-
MV. V eVJlfVD BIW.I
, .... woinmona,w.
TlLAIre AFfD FICREO BLACK
A.. DRE8S SILAS, ofevervgT.de. fee
SABDruuBl aa toe aaa a nnei raaseeaeie saeee.
laasn
.., tel ,j"l.:IIUI - : I 1- atAlM a SUB.
HAlm i-v-i c; i MsV Hixk atiea
tr.x, r .
1
of
in
the
Afl.
oj
a
or
50,
39
14
50
50
th
the
force,
lb
Oonp
. ,
-
u'"o2atutionl dieaiw,' corruption : of tlw
tilnnrl. Kv L'iwh flii flnirl WnmM vitijktfid.
weak, and poor.. Heine; in the circulation, it
pervades th whole body, and may burst out
in diaeoM on any part of it. No organ ia free
from iu attacks, nor is there one wijich it may
not destroy. : ihe acrofuloua taint ia variously
canted by mercurial diaeaae, low living, dia-
orueroa or unneeiuiy looa, impure ur, unit
and filthy habiu, tha depreaaing vice, and,
above- all, by the venereal infection. What
ever ba its origin, it ia hereditary in the con
titution, descending from parent to children
unto the third and fourth generation;" indeed,
it seems to be the rod of Him who aaya, HI
will visit the' iniquities of the fathers upon
their children." ;"-
Its affect commence by deposition from tho
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
tho lung, liver, and internal organs, i termed
tubercles; in the glands, swellings) and on
tho tmrfiice, eruption or aores. Ahis tout cor
rnption, which Render in tho blood, depresses
the enerpas of life, o that scrofulous constitu
tions not only miffcr from scrofulous com
plaint?, but they have fur less power to with
stand the 'attacks of other diseases! consc.
qiicntly vast ' numbers perish by disorders
which! nlthoiteh not scrofulous in their nature.
ore Gtill rendered fatal by this taint in tha
M-stcm. Most of tho consumption which de
cimates tho human family lias its origin directly
m tins scrofulous contammotion ) ana many
destructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all tho organs, arise from or
aro aggravated by the same cauio. ,
One quarter; f H 0ur people aro scrofulous ;
their persons are uweaco; uy tins lurking in
fection, and their health is .undermined by it.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
tbe bloou by an alterative medicine, ana 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 medico
skill of our times can ueviso lor tms every,
where prevailing and fatal malady. ' It is com
bined from the most active romeuials that liavo
been discovered for the expurgation of tins foul
disorder from the blood,, and the rescue of the
avstcm from its destructive conscouences.
llcnce it should bo employed for the curft of
not only Scrofula, but also thoso other altec
tions which arise from it, such as. Eui Prn B
and Ski. Diseases, St. Anthony s linn,
Itosn, or EllTSUT.LAS, 1'IMPI.RS, rUflTlI.ES,
JiLO rciiES, Blains and XJoli.s, 'I uuons, 1 p.TTta
and Salt Kiifum, dcald ilcAn, ltiNowoua,
llur.iM vrisM. Svpiiimtio and Meucuiuai. Lis-
rAsrs. Duorsr. Dyspepsia. Drnain, and,
Lldecd. AM COMVLAINTS AlttSINO FUOM VlTIA-
rri ou Ampurb lii.ooi. Xho popular belief
in " impurity of tin blood " is founded in truth,
for scrofula is a degeneration of the blood.. Tho
particular purpose and virtue of this Sarsapa
rilla is to nurifvand regenerate this vital fluid.
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions
Ague Cure
. . POR THE aPEEDli CURB OF . '
Intermittent Fever, or Fewer and Ague,
Remittent Fever. Chill Fever, Dumb
Ague, Periodical IleaUnrlie, or Billon
llcailachr. and Blllone Fewer, inrleeil
for the whole claea of elieeaeee rirlnnt'
Inn; lit nlllary derangsment, cawaeil y
tue malaria or minaniano countries.
We are enabled here to otter the eommnmtv a
remedy which, while it cures tho above complain ta
Villi I.t-11UIMIT, le Dull pcuirttljr uuiiiutraa ill uiij
quantity. Such a remedy ia invaluable in districts
wncrc tneso aunciinir aisorucrs Dreviiu. aids
"CtiiB" oxpele the miasmatic poison of Feveu
ahd Aove from the system, and prevents the de
velopment of the disease, if taken on the first nn
pronch of it premonitory lymptom. It is not only
the best remedy ever yet discovered for this class
of complaints, but also the cheapest.' Tha brae
quantity we supply for a dollar brines it within the
reach of every body ; and in bilious districts, where
FEVbb and ague prevail, every oouv suouia
have it and use it freely both for cure ana protec
tion. A great upenonty or tin remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and certain
cure of Intermittcnts is that it contains no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no qninism or
rimer lmuriuua viii-cis wuuievrr u iuh mv wuimu-
tion. Those cured by it are left aa healthy aa if
they had never had the disease.
l ever and Ague is not alone the consequence of
tha niiasmntie noison. A creat variety of disor
ders arise from its irritation, amoiig nliich are
Neuralgia. Ilheumatum, Uoitt, lleaaache, jsitiia-
ness, lootnacne, zaracne, vaiarrn, jiunma, i-ni-pitution.
Painful Affection of tho Spleen, Uiister-
tea, i'am m tne nonets, vouc, rarntysis ana De
rangement of the Stomach, all of which, when
originating in this cause, put on the intermittent
type, or become periodical. This " Ci'nE " expel
the poiwin irom tne oiooa, ana consequently cures
them all alike. It is an invaluable protection In
imminrants and persona travellinR or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to the infection,
. , n i . .i t .i . i
innc Will uv excreieu Hum nv njmt-iu, ami ihiiimj,
accumulate in atifllcient quantity to ripen into dis
ease, llcnce it is even more vuluublo k.r protec
tion than cure, and few will ever suiter from Inter
mittcnts if they avail themselves of the proleulina
this remedy afford. . ,, , cj
FreparodbyBr.j'.O.ATESai.CO., Lowell, Mass.
ROBERTS at SAMUEL, Colombo,
And by Druggists and Dealer every whe re.
nov:lJd,tww
CANADIAN 4 UNITED STATES MAIL
BTE1AMERS
TO AND rKOItl
LONDONDERRY, GLASGOW,
' Liverpool, Montreal, Quebec,
and.
SaTZSVU"
The Montreal Ocean Bteanubf Company fret -class
full-powered Clyde-built B teamen eail every Nat
vrdar from PORTLAND, carrying th. Canadian and
United Btaua Mall and passenger, . . , i .
NORWEGIAN, NORTH AMERICAN,
BOHEMIAN, ' ANSLO-BAXON,
NORTH BRITON, , HIBERNIAN,
CANADIAN, "! NOVABCOIIAN.
Shortest, Cheapeat and QuickC tOon-
, . vejance ireia f - .
AatEBICA TO ALL PASTS OF ETO0PK.
Rates ot Paasage to Kurope.
S30, jjoe, sao.
Will tall from tlTERPOOL orery Wednesday,
and free QU1BEO eTOry Raturday, sailing al
LONDONDERRY, to receive on board and land Mall and
Paaaenmrs. to and from Ireland and Bootland.
UjTbeee Btemn are built of Iron, in witer-tlgnt
eompartmenta, carry each sn experienced Surgeon, and
every attention is paia to me eoiwon ana accommfMia
tinn of Daasenser. A they prooeed direct to LONDON-
DBRY, the gteat risk and delay of calling at St. John'
ia PTvmvw, . i
aiaavow Miaenger ar rurniinea witn rata tastsge
tickets to ana irom iionaonaerry.
Return uokets granted at reduced rate. ,
OrrtlScate sssned for carrying to and brtnrlngout pa.
eenger from all th principal towns ol ureal antauaaaa
rreiana, ai rvaacvu nuw v, .rawwi., ...
by th WA8H1NUT0N LINE Of SAILING PAOKETS,
leaving uverpooi every weea.
Isjht Drafts for XI and upwards pay
able In F.ncland, Ireland, Scot-
laud mt wales
for pasaage, apply at me omoe. 3 airtuan
WAV, New Vark, and IB WaTKH.
ly at th Once. ff3 BHOAB-
Liverpoai,
' : IAB1X REARU, fJenanl JgonU,
or to- J. R. ARMSTRONG,
aolS-lydkw : '')i Poet Offlc, Columbus, Ohio
Co-Pattnersliip, .
IIIATB THts DA? ADMITTED MY
aon JAMES ADOIRBAItT aaeartnar In mv busi
ness, which will bar after he enndneled nnder th Inn
of nam at bob. r. JsAlft, W Bonth Ulan Ft.
Colombo, g 13, 1B81. , , ., , . TeblO
HENBYKOUILEIt,.,,,,
rtst of Phalea'a lrrabliahaaent, M. Tn Piowrletors
in aew aora ewiioeaoie enavtnff. uilr uattlnw
Inampeoolnfi Oarllog nod Dieeetag aloon, Beat Slat
atreett eve the Poet oaee, where aatlseacttaet will
be given ta all the various branoae. Ladles ad
Children's Hair A1 resting done in U beet (tyle. i .. i
lyi-diy iis -a n rv-i ,-.t
Summer Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
RAILROADS.
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolisl
I i : ,! 1 (.If' .' M..i ,
.. ,
Through to Indianapolis Wlthoat Change of Can
s Ccdumbui and St,' LouU, Vjm'&i 1
it
Four Trains t)aily irom (joluinbus.
FIRST TRAIN.:, j '
ACCOMMODATION at S a. m.. toDnIn at all iU.-
tloaa between Oolumbus and Cincinnati and Dayton, ar
rlvlne at Cincinnati ait 10 OS a. aaand at IMetonat
8.10 a. m.,coniieotu a at Dayton, for Inulanapoli ad
vn rreei.
Second train.
v . iMriu.BDM ii. w a. m..nvppui8 evuc,uo,
London, Charleston, Oedarvllle, Xenia, Spring Valley,
Oorwln, Frevport, Port Ancient, Morrow St., Lebanon,
Poster's, Leveland and Mllford, arriving at Cincinnati
at 4 30 p. m Dayton at 9.45 p. m., eon neotlnr with the
Ohio and Misslaetppi Railroad for Loulsvlllo, tty., Vin-i
cenncs. Cairo, St. Louis. New Orltans, etc.: at Dayton
for Indlanapoli, Lafayette, Torre Haute, Chicago and
all Western point.
. ' THIRD TRAIN. 'P','f' .,
MAIL at 8.10 D. m., stonoinr at all tatiena between
Oolumbus and Xenia, and at Bp ring Valley, Oorwln,
Morrow indLoveiaad, arriving at Cincinnati at 2 a, m.
FOURTH TRAIN.
RfOHT EXTREfS.'vIa' Dyton. at 12 00 midnkht.
stopping at London, Xenia, Dayton, Miudletown and
Iltuuiion, arrivluK at Cincinnati at 5.85 a. m.: at Day
ton at 8.55 a. m.; connecting at Cincinnati with tho
Ohio and alisaissippi Railroad tor Louisville, Kvaneville,
Tlncennes, Cairo, St. Louts. Memphis, New Orleans,
and all point Bouth and Bouth-west; also, at Dayton
for Indianapolis, Lafayette, Terr llaute, Chicago, ete.
TTP For further Information and Through Tlokets,
apply to a. ii, duuxjutx, xicxet Agent, union Depot,
vojumnus, . , ,
P. W. BTltADER,
General Ticket Ageat, Cincinnati.
f . JNO. W. D0HBBTI,
, Agent, Oolumbus,
' E. W. WOODWARD,
Superintendent, Cincinnati.
Colnmtus, July 14, J8B1. . .
RAILROADS. EAST.
CENTRAL OHIO
AND
AND Steubenville Short Line
RAILROADS
COMBINED!
C0MNE0T1N0 AT BELLAIBE WITH THE
BALTIMORE & OHIO,
AND AT PITTSBURGH WITH THE
PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL
V IKAIUEIOAD:
, P0RM1N0 THE
Shortest, Quickest & Most RcliaLIe
; Route to all Eastern Cities ! -
' Trains Leave Columbus aa follows :
', M0BNINO SXPRESS
Leaves Oolumbus 3.30 A. M. from Union Depot, via
beiiaira or Bteuuenviile : arrives at Bellalre, lo.tm A
M.i Btenbenville. 13.80P.M.: Pittebunih. 3 40 P.M.
Harrlsbun. 1.10 A. M.: via Ailmtown. arrives at New
York 8.00 A. M.J via Philadelphia, arrives at Phila-
aeipnia, o.iu a. a.; new xora, io.au a. m. uonneca
also at Hurls burg for Baltimore, arriving at 7.45 A. M
Sleeping Can attached to this Train
Vroln Columbus, run directly through to Bellalre or
rittsburgn without change; and raaienger via Alien.
town arrive in new xora.aiBA.ai.,
ICPTWO HOURS IN ADVANCE .OP NORTHERN
, liiniSB. . , .
This Train also cooneota at Bellalre with
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
the
, PITTSBURGH BXPREB8.
Leaves Coluratus 11 85 A. M , from Union Depot, via
Btenbenville; arrive at Newark, Jit.au P. M.i uoanoe
ton, 9.15 P. M.; Steubenvlllc, 0 P. M.i Plttsbnrg, 8.40
P- M. ITTrhl is the only route by which Passengers
on leaveCinolonaU at 7 A. M., go through to I'llts
hurgh la daylight, without change of cats or delay, j ,
FAST LINE. .. ..
Leave Oolumbaa S.I5 P. M.. from Union Depot, via
Bellalre: arrive at Newark, 3.83 P. M.t Zanvllle,
33 P. M Bellalre 7.55 P. M.i Pittsburgh, 11.25 P.
.; Rarrlsbnrg, 9,00 A. M.; Wis AUentovm, arrives
: New York, 4 P. M.i via Philadelphia, arrives
Phlladelnhla, 1.10 P. M.i New Xork. P. M. Ibis
Train also connect at Harrlaburg for Baltimore, ar
riving ati r. in.
xnts Train run tnrougn to ueimire or r ittsbnrg wim-
out Chang of Cars; and from Pittsburg there la no
change of Car to Philadelphia, or via Allentown to
Mew rorr urns ouei wg
The only Route from Columbus to Baltimore,
rhilauelphia, or Mew York, with only .:
one change of Can. .
By thrs Train Passenger' arrive in New York fire
hour in advance of th Northern line. -
This Train also connect alDellaire wllh the Baltimore
and Ohio K.R. . , , . ,
UTTbis Route ia 30 mtlos shorter to Pittsburg,
ana 'more tnan luu miles eoorter to
New York, than Northern Lines. .
Baggage Checked Through to all im
. porttnt Points Eait.
! ABK P0R TICKETS TIA 1 v
BELLAIRB OR STEUBENVILLE.
Tickets Good oyer either Route.
JNO. W. BR0WNj
Geo. Ticket Agent Central Ohio R. R.
I. A. HUTCHINSON,
uen. Ticket Agent iteubeuville Short Lin.
Jcl
''' "' OOLVBIBCS; OHIO. ';"':'",l.
rVGRlCULTURAL WAREHOUSE
And Seed Store,' 7
SEALER 111
GENERAL HARDWARE,
; RAILS, OLA88, BASH, PUTTT, CORD AO!,'
eaite, Plalola, Wood Willow Watt,
ether and Rubber Ueltlug, Ian Leather, , Hoes and
king.
Dl-dly
13. kntledigN'R rrjHii8iiiNo
VJI UOODS, . , , - i
., Novelties lu Neck Tlee and Scarfs. , ..,
" , " Byron and Oarrote Collars. ,
" " Kmbroldered Pocket Handkerchief
Paris Kid Gloves, superior make. i .
Golden Hill Shirt, varioas styles. ; i o , i.j
. Boys' Golden Hill Shirts, ,. ., ,
Driving and Street Gloves, do
- Hemmed Pocket Handkerchief, various style.' ' '
' Half Host aad Under Garment, h j ,.i I:
.., -j . - ' BAIN tk BON, ,i
j aprllS , No, 90 South High atreet.
SOMETHING NEW, ::
!7i'.7 '.-. I il sjxasssnw. fill i .(! J i.'t j
HOW ARD & OO'B
-AMERICAN. WATCHES;-
pALJL S8 8 OUT II HIGH NT
1 AMERICAN WATCHES. "
- - -r
manufactured by X, HOWARD as CO., Boston. Uaaa
Thee Watches are far raperlor to anything tnr offered
to the publlo, heretofore. . Having the exclusive agency,
I can sell these al prices t suit the time. . I havojuat
receivca a targe itoca oi ttl . ,. t . .A;, ..
, ; ..- : lAMERJCAN WATCHE3, . ;
' maculeetlred by- APPLE TON, TRACT, It CO f also,
asaecrtinentof ' '- '."
ENOIilsn AND SWlsB WATtTHEs;
In Gold aad BHvar Cafes, tt Panic price. ' '
1 " v. v yj
r ii v H i j -
' T1BII
,'i)ally', per yean I ,.,
,,'tti- Weekly, per year-,
...0 00
-,, i 00
.... 1 00
I.... .
. nnoaiy. per yeai
MR. CRITTENDEN'S REMARKS
ON THE SLAVE CONFISCATION BILL.
Mr'. CmTTrNDErt. I am but allahtlv acrmalnt.
ed with tbe rales of the Hous?i but I sapposed
the previous question bad been, aobstantiall,
withdrawn "by the gentleman who made it, by
entering into an argument with half a dozen
gentlemen upon the eabjeot - " 1
iTheBmm.- The Chair would state that
unless the demand is withdrawn, no debato la in
order. I-' 1 ,.. r .-. l. .
Mr. KtLtoflo, of Illinois,' I atlc the nnan-
imoos consent ol the House to permit the gen
tleman from Kentucky to proceed. - 11
no onjeouoa was made. '
Mr CkfTTENDEN. I shall occuov the time of
the' Howe but a very few moments. Mr.
Speaker, It has been eoaceded in all time, I be
lieve; that the Federal Government, tbe Con
gress or tba United States, had no power to
legislate bpon tbe snbiect of alaverv within the
States.' Ii has been conceded that was a sob
tot for State legislation only. Djcs warchanee
the powers of Congress in this respect? It is
the absence of all power upon the subject which
has prevented your legislation. Absence of all
power of legislation in time of peace must be
the absence of tbe aamo power at all times.
Tbe constitutional power of this House doe
not come and go with a change of circumstan
ces. That is a fixed rule of Congress, perma
nent, Immutable, and made to govern Congress.
xvww, cir, ii you can legislate in regara to Sla
very In this Instance, and if you can, Upon cer
tain conditions in time of war, destroy the right
of the master to hia slave, why cadoot yon, up
on conditions, in time of peace do the same
thing? ' Yon do it here because the slave is
employed to aid tbe master in the commission
ol a great crime, that Is, tbe uniting In a civil
war. Could yon not apply tbe principle to times
of peace, and make the condition then? If a
master uses bis slave to aid in the commission
of a trespass,' or it may be a murder, ' can you
declare that to be a sufficient came for the lib
eration of the slave? Wby can yon not? Be
cause you have no power by yoar Constitution
to touch slavery at all. '
l say, in relation lo slavery, that Congress
never had any power of legislation within the
States; and, no longer ago than last sension,
this body aud the Senate, by a majority of two
thirds, were willing to make that a provision
of the Constitution, when nobody had ever de
manaea it. ' '
Now, sir, I am not lrqnlrlne, nor am I pre
pared to make an argument, aa to powers In a
state of war, as to national law, world-wide
law. Iam internosine a nositive statute, and
I say if there Is no power to do this thing in
time oi peace, mere is no sucn power at any
time. "-- J '
Mr. CaiTTKriDEif. -1 will proceed to make the
law remarss which I intended to do on this sub
jeot. I say, If von have no power directly, no
matter what the advantages of tbe eieroiee of
tost power would De, no matter oowj nst, no
matter bow necessary to the preservation of the
Union, you cannot legislate ahoat it for want of
power. 1 bat ia my point. Yon cannot make
a general law that shall regulate slavery, that
shall regulate tbe right? of the master or tbe
rights of tba servant in a Slate of tbi Union, in
time of peace. That will be admitted. I think.
Yon cannot panleh any crime iu the State; that
i for tbe State. It is a part of its interior poli
cy. It ia tbe law, and you were willing to put
it in the Constitution as a thing never denied.
Now, I aBk my friecd if this bill is not gettiug
around that, waking use of a state of war, of a
stato of thing that highly excites us all? Ia
adopting this indiscreet and unadvised legisla
tion, are we not trying, under plausible citoum-
stances, to insinuate our .jurisdiction in a. man
ner which, oo tbe same principle, must apply to
place the slavery of the South (and will it not
be so understood) completely In the power of
Congresa?
Mr. Speaker, it is the crime against which
we are legislating that Irritates' and provokes
us to extremity iu our legislation on this subject.
we nave a power in an cases within our juris
diction to try persona in our courts for tbe crime
llessd agaloat them: and all the oonseqoenoes
whiuh tbe law annexe under tbe Constitution
follow tbe judgment, , ,.. ,
IMow, in reierence to treason, which, is tbe
erime here. The Constitution' defines what It
Is, and provides for its punishment. It declares
that treason against the United States shall
consist iq levjing war sgainat, them; and that
no person shall be convicted ot treason exoept
On the testimony of two witnesses to the same
Overt aot,o on bis oonieasion In open oourt. It
declares that Congress shall bav power to de
clare tbe punishment ol treaaons but no attain
der of treason shall work corruption of blood,
or forfeiture, except during the life of' the of
fender. - -
Now, sir, the crime declared by this bill, and
for which this forfeiture is to take place, is trea
son treason by its very definition, It is eo con
sidered In this bill.' It is so considered by my
friend from Illinois. This law undertakes to de
prive the owner of slaves of bis entire property,
and give complete freedom to the slave,; The
Uonati tution ears tnat even on conviction of trea'
soo, there shall be no forfeiture of property, of
any description, oeyona the lifetime or tbe of
fender. "
Now, I ask my friends everywhere If it Is not
a plain breach of the Constitution that a man
shall forfeit his slaves? Whatsoever of ptoperty
ne employs or permits to do employed in a ccr
taui way in aid of treasonable purposes, he shall
forfeit it absolutely, says tola bill; and espe
cially shall he forfeit his slaves forever. That
Is the laognago or tbe bill'.' . Tbe language
of tbe Constitution is, that no tittle ot his
property shall be forfeited' for longer than
bit life, in this, nowever else we may differ
there is an apparent unconstitutionality in this
bill. -
, Sir, I will leave the matter with this tingle
remark, mta provision or tne bill will be coo.
sidered, and so Interpreted abroad, as assuming
to Congres a power over slavery.' . If you can,
on conditions, In time of peace, abrogate and
abolish slavery, it may well be asked, whether
vou cannot do it in time or peace, on similar
condition of supposed future crime? ' At we
are la a condition now, gentlemen, to hazud
this momentous, irriating, agitating, revolution
ary question? It it politic to wage such a war
as that f l Enow tnat it is lorced upon you
Your capital Is now threatened, and is within
hearing of the enemy's cannon.' You are bound
todefcndyourselves,and to defend yourselves like
men. Shall We send forward to the field a whole
catalogue of penal laws to fight this battlo with?
Arms more impotent were never resorted to,
Thev are beneath the dignity of our great causO-
They are outside of the policy which ( ought to
control this Government, and lead us on to too-
ceaa in the war that we are now fighting.'
yon hold up before your enemies this cloud
penal laws, tney win say: "war is oetter tnan
peace. ' War is comparative' repose." They
will say when they are subdued, or if thev
choose now to submit, "What next? - Have we
peace, or it this new, army of penal laws then
come into totlon? Are tbete penal laws to ln-
fllot upon os a long agonjpf prosecution and
' No, gentlemen, It Is not by such means that
we are to achieve the great object or establish
inn our Union and re-unitine the country. 1 Sir,
these laws will have no efficacy In war. , Their
oniv enect win do to atimuiate your adversaries
to still more desperate measures. ' That will
tht effect of thla army of penal laws. The ex
pertinent hat betn tried by other- oountrieev
England tried k upon. Ireland, aad sua reaped
the reward o( it la hundred ol years ot Intel
tine war., And that la Hi natural product.
These penal laws will prove ty. b lD saed-
grsuna from wnicn win spfingvun sew, reuov
lions. Gentlemen, for the sake of our country.
I ask ypa not to enter npon inch td experiment,
Your laws already declare what la treason;
they define What shall be the penalties' of that
mimei. ' Tber art Sufficient, and I hop there
' will be no lurtner aottoo, sucn at tew pui con
f
templates." Yon know,' at well as I do, the pe-
vunaa eciuuuvemee waien exists npon tbe peculiar-specie
of property to which this bill espe
cially applies. I state now, at I have stated
more than once In the other end of the Capitol;
that I do not appear here to plead the eanae of
the slaveholder., I am here to plead for my
country; I am here to speak for my country;
and with an honest, sincere heart, with all the
earnestness of myoatnre, do I Implore yon to
forego tbe pawnee of this bill, and to dismiss
it from your , .deliberations. Tue eyes ot the
world are upon you. You are iu tbe presence
or events that will be or deeper interest in his
tory than any that have occurred In a hnndred
years; of as great importance, it seemt to me,
as can occur to the human race. Then let ot
not be here, employing our time and ingenuity
in finding out penal laws that can only have
their cfl'act after tbe war Is over--When that
war BDaiibecver, I waot to tee ittuooeeded by
the blessings of peace. If we are to provide,
and provide beforehand, for a code of penal
laws, which is to visit tbe citizens of tbe rebel
lious States when tbey shall have laid down
their arms, in their property, ia Iheir peraooe,
and in every way, we shall have no peace.
nr. opeaxer, great scenes ere before us, and
I hope we sball so act our Dart that no diacred-
it tball fall upon ui, for all these event! will be
reeorded in the historic page. The acta of
which we aro now the active agents In this
grcaten scene ever presented to the world, will
be written with an impartial band. The inter
ests of mankind were never so deeply involved
a in this strife that it now going ou; aud I re
peat that the pen of the historian will lay all
these things open before tbe world. Letnt,
then, tot our part like men; let ut look above
these little meant of penal laws which, eive me
leave to say, will furnish thoso in arms against
the Government a pretext for misrepresenting
tbe purposes and objects of tbil war. We have
declared , that this war id not for tbe tubjuga-
uou ui tue ouum, not tor tne overthrow ol sla
very, nor for the overthrow of thtir toclal insti
tutions, but simply for the noble purpose of re
storing our country and preserving the Union.
That is our object. Let tbe meant with which
wo pursue that object be at noble and elevated
at the object Itself. Let nt raise ourselves to
that nigh level. But what will be the effect of
tbes penal laws? Poet any man suppose they
will assist vou in eainine a tinele battle?
When we have before us tbe noble nuroose of
uniting our conntrymen under a common Gov
ernment and of restoring the supremacy of the
Constitution, is it necessary to rake in the duat
for these small, petty means of annoyance, the
effect of which will only be to render those now
iu arms against the Gevernment more bitter
against us? - Do yon promote your cause by re
sorting to such means? If all tbe ends we aim
at meet in tbe good ot our country, and nothing
but our country's good, let it be to, and let tbe
meant we employ tbow it. - Yon must succeed,
If you succeed at all, by meant ot power and
magnanimity, w e are not nere a band of law
yer!, to be gottlog up prosecutions against a
man, because bit servant followed him to the
war. Of what moment is that? What do vou
and I care? Poet it weigh a tingle grain of
sand in this great scale of war ? Not a grain of
sana, it is among toe smaller matters, that
are not necessary to be looked after bore at
all. i i. . a. a . ;')f... ...1 .
I do not intend to trouble tbe House, particu
larly after the indulgence which bat been grant
ed me to occupy the floor at this time. There
is much more in thla connection that I would
say under other circumatancet. I bavetpoken
ot wnat seemed to me to oe oi eminent impor
tance in this crisit. 1 have said that this bill
violates tbe Constitution, if In nothing else, in
making tho forfeiture of property complete,
when the Constitution aayt that for treason
even for treason, tbe highest of orimet there
shall be no forfeiture beyond tbe life of the of
fender. And if not even for treason, certainly
for no erime of less magnitude eantbo forfeiture
be made perpetual. This bill, then, ia a viola
tion of the plain terms of that provision of the
Constitution; andMr.Speaker.it 1; is passed
It will be misconstrued. ' It will be construed iu
tbe country tt intending to oarry ont in object
wnicn I believe it not really intended, we than
be charged with making an aoti slavery war.
I know it is not eo intended; but thla bill will
be considered at giving an anti-slavery charac
ter and application to tbe war. It will be con
sidered at speoially aimed at that particular de
torlDtion of orocertv inDooaed to be endansered,
But is there any good to coma from tbe paasage
of such a law, if it were hot for that suspicion?
Your consciences are free,-1 know, from all
more purposes of vengeance. - In this national
conflict, lot ns do 0o act that shall degrade thit
truggle Irom Its national character.
JNo; depend npon it, when tbia war It over tbe
bole nation will be content to hear no more
sound or outcry of anguish in the land. It will
desire perfect and uninterrupted peace; and w
ourselves, u we succeed In bringing tbe strug
gle to that termination, will have more reason
for rejoicing than any otbir nation on earth.. 1
want to see that great' and glorious consumma
tion effected. . I want to see this war prosecuted
in tbat spirit, in a spirit of firm determination
to accomplish your purpose; but to accomplish
your purpose In sncb a manner aa to ihow even
those with whom yon are now obliged to be en
emies, tbat it it in no spirit of hate that yon are
carrying on the. war. , Then, when thit itroggle
sball nave Closed, we may have peace and har
mony. .
Mr. Cox, It It id order to move that this bill
be laid npon the table ? '! '
TheSritKta. It it. , . .
Mr, Cox. Then I make that motion : and on
tnat motion 1 demaod tbe yeas and nays
i ne veas ana nays were ordered. .
The question was taken, and it was decided
in the negative yeas 57, nays 71, at follows:
x saa raeeATB. Alien, Ancona, Josepn uaiiy
George H. Browne, Burnett, Calvert, Cobb,
uorning, iOX, uravens, Urittenden, Dlven, Uun
lap, Dunn, English, Grider. Halcht, Hale. Hard
ing, Harrison, Holman, H or ton, Jarkson, John-
oo, Law. Leary,- Logan, May, McClernand,
Mallory, Mentlea, Moorhead, Morris, Nixon.
Iloble, Norton, Udell, Pendleton, Reid, Rich
ardson, Robinson, James S. Rollioa, Sheffield,
Shell, Smith, John B. Sleele, Stratum, Francis
Tbomaa, Vallandigham, Vibbard, Voorhtes,
wadsworth, Webster, Ubilton A, White, Wick
lift, Woodruff and Wright-57.
Nays Messrs Aldrtcn,' Alley, Arnold, Ash
ley, Babbitt, Goldsmith F. Bailey, Baker, Bax
ter, Beaman, Bingbam, Francis P, Blair, Sam
el S. Blair, Blake, Bufilngton, Campbell,
Chamberlain, Clark, ' Colfax. Frederick
Conkling, Roaooe Conkling. Covode, Davie,
Delano, uueil, towards, bliot, fen too, I easeo
den, Franchot, Gooch; Granger, Ilutcblns, Ju
lian,' Eelley, Francis W. Kellogg. William
aeuogg, Lansing, Loomls, bovejoy, McKean,
ivicivuignt, niitcbeii, adsoq r. Morrill, Justin
S. Morrill, Olln, Pike, Pomeroy, Porter, Potter,
Alexander H. Rioe, Riddle, Edward H Rollins,
Sedgwick, Shacks, . Shellabarger, Sherman,
bioan, spauidiog, Stevens, Benjamin r. Thom
as, Train, Trowbridge, Vandever, Van Horn,
Van Valkeabtirgh, Verree, Wallace, Cbirlet
W, Walton. E. Po Waltotv Albert S. White,
and Wlndom 71 i,. ... ..(,,-
So the House refused to lay the bill upon the
table.
ii.
One Party.
to
be
A certain alas of ieooraot and bigoted Re-
pub 1 ictus assert that because vemocraia are un
willing to fuse with them at the coming eleo
tion, tbey are traitors, we take pleasure
Informing these would-be patriot tbat tbe De
mocracy are perfectly willing- to furnish their
abare of mea and atone tb prteerrethe govern
merits, but they do, earnestly pretest against
bearJug part of tht odium of Black Republican
Bfinclplea, and for tbia cause they refuse
oealetos with them; Beside that, they do
want to indorse tba present entirely rattan Re
publican, Slate and, National Administration,
or be in any wise responsible therefor. They
ate Sat is tied titer a tour months' trier, mat
fubheena stay poostionally -have eaol tf
county or -State, and not tula tbe couatrytbtt
that tney are wholly inadequate to manage
National Government. T" 'T
VNNKTI, atlBHOKSJ T A At B, ANA?
tj l ,tl.WTITW' ' -aVaW
-T
rllSV
N.t South fllh, itreeU,
Anwianiy u Adranto
in
to
not
Ka
A
ibe
:J
STONE'S BAZAAR.
K?' Gvnne Block.
Aa- P., STONE & O'HARRA
ABiE2DlEI,.vJ!.I'THE,,1riN.
tbi market.
'Trsrth."-'
of ihe mm emn. ..'. ""TT" '
rf,n,.wof-hgo, vssas
Importers to sell them at publlo aucllon
(Mr. Stone) being in New iSrk .1 ES HEge L2S
ELEGANT DRESS SILKS, '
i OTTOMAN VELOURS,
BROCHE VALENCIAS,
' i' i PRINTED MERINOS,
, PRINTED COBURGS, '
BLACK ALPACAS, . DYED COBUGS;
I ORLEANS,
FANCY WOVEN FABRICS,
-! ALL WOOL DELAINES,
POPLINS. PRINTS,
DELAINES.
SHAWLS AND CLOAKS!
Tm Thausand Dollars Worth
f ,. . Bought in One Day, -
LADIES FURS,
'HOSIERY DEPARTMENT,
Hen's, Ladles sod Children1 Under Shirt and Drawers
Ladies, alines and Children's Hosiery of all Undo, ia
Wool and Lamb's Wool; fleecy Lined and Ootton Gloves
of every make.
V ALSO I
A complete assortment of all tht ntnal varle.
tics of , .
LADIES' CLOTHS.
CASSIMKRE3,
OVERCOATINGS,
' 1 Twrrnn
FLANNELS, . .
RIBBONS, -
DRESS TRIMMINGS,
ladies and Gent's Linen Cambric Hand
kerchiefs, do., &o. ..'.-
To ooraonawhA nail m M u. .
how them th largest, best aad cheapen stock ef Good
ever
hour while looklne
u iuie mareet, or pay tbem on dsllar per
oeci-uiyztawltw.
STONE s O'HARRA.
NEW ARRIVALS
OF
Spring & Summer Millinery.
The Stoclc Repleniahocl
DATTiY
FUOItt LATEST iraPORTATIUiV.3 Of
NEW YORK.
MT STOCK OF
Spring & Summer Millinery
I now complete, comprising every variety of Hllla-
cry; alto, a large aasnrtment of Embroideries, Hosiery
and ouone, tec., and In quantities and price that can
not fall to suit all who saay favor ns 'with a call. Tie
goods hay been bought at Panic price, and will be eold
at a small ad vanes on cost. ,,
BTILLIHERY,
Mist M. E. YOUNG, late of New York City,
will superintend th Millinery Department, Her long
experience la the most Paahlonabl Establishment la
Broadway will alone be a warranty that ah will he able
to give entire eallafactloa hi matter of fast to all who '
may Caver her wllh their orders.
Th Ladies ef Oolumbus and vicinity wilt plsas ac
cept my sincere thanks for their liberal patronage, and
I would respectfully solicit a continuance of th aaa.
R. H. WARE,
) East Ta wn St., CalnaakasH O.
; TO WHOM IT MAY COBCEM.
The Public Works of Ohio.
Orrici or tux Lease
i Tata Ptjbuo Woaaa
I
uoujatce, June 13, Itttl
THE underlined having becom th Leasee ef th
Public Work ef Ohio, nnder the act of Ma 1. 11
and having entered Into th posocieicn ef aud Warm,
aereny give notice inai in operailog nnder said leaat,
and discharging their duUee under the same, the bad-
nee win be trantaoted witn the public through ageal
appelated by the Leetee, ondertuch rules, regulations.
reatnoiioes aaa limitation, as snail Be prescribe tor
their government.
Those Agents for tbe present, will consist of en Cen
tral Agent, a Treasurer and Secretary, far th Central .
Omoe of tb Leasees at Columbus; and th nmeasery
number of Bupenalendena ef aepatm aad Oelleoton ed -Toll
on th several Works embraced ia the lease.
The general Agent (hall be th srtndnel encattve '
officer of th Lease, and shall have chary ef the gee- ,
era! business offlot at Columbus. He ehall have euuer-
vision over th kemtnes of the Lease se with the paklet, '
and as such agent tball execute all contract, except
those for labor and materials oonoeettd with th ordina
ry repair of tbe several Work, and be shall audit aad .
eettlo all account.
- Th dalles of th Treasurer and Secretary ehall te
such as are usually diachargwl by similar offioer la other
case.
Tb Superintendent ef Bepalr shall, on thtir re
spective division, have power to employ and discharge
all subordinate and laborer, and to pure hue all tools
and materials usees sary in th ordinary repair of soea
division, and tha same shall be nnder their special di
rection and management. . ..
Ike Collectors of Tolls,' Water Bents aad line, are
Invested with all th authority and power, provided In
the laws of the Stat aud the r adulations ef the Board
of Publio Works, made for that purpose, when such Col-,
lectors acted under appointment and authority frost th
Stat.
No Individual member ot the Lessee shall have th
right So trans! bastaesa in the name of the Lsesiss,
wllh any person er peraooe, ta any other manner teaa .
throuih the appointed Ann la, unices special Ir aathorla-
ed by ih Lessees so to do; nor shall any on of the ap
pointee agents nav totnortty to transact any Botfnoe
in tne nam oi in Lessees, exoept In tue parucalat
branch or th business confided to him, and subject to
the restrictions and limitations of hi agency.
no autnortty to Borrow money en the credit or is
Lessee, (hall ever exist in eny Leasee, agent or other
employee ef the Locates, unless tbe asm shall he eea
ferred try a unanimous vow, of th Lessee, at a regular
meeting, ana tn amoani so anuiorisec te se oorrowea
speei&sd I the order and (Blared eo Iha Journal.
0o. W. kUnvriiinr ie the Osncial agent ef Ihe
Leasees, Bnuanui B. Bams, Treasurer, aad Jobs)
Jovct, Secretary. ,
The Superintendents er Repairs are :
Oa the It. a B. Canal and W. RA M. Road Joan
Conn, Tuoaa Baowa, Wa. . tUcxsoa and Aaaaa L.
Baccos,
Oa the Ohio, Walhoadlng and Hocking Canal and th
Muskingum Improvement Roaaar H.tioem, Taoaua
Mrtxta. Dtssia ktcOaaisrr, BYLvarraa kUsaeat aad
Kdwaib Ball.
Th Del lee tors ei th Canals. MttsktaHreaa Improve
sunt and Maume Aoad, are the same that were ia th
serviced the State at th lias of the execatioa of Ih
but all the aforesaid agent hold their sveetot- -
meats at th pleasure aad optioo of the Leseeee.
- rbbt jaavia, ' - .
JOnEPU OOOfEEiv :
I ' WM. J. JAOlfSOIf,
ARNOLD MBPISKTv 1
THOMAS MOOHI,
I I THOMAS SaOWM,
Lsssiss of Ih Public Work. . ;
' I ,
I, I
; j--
Je 14
dJtt3';
"J " ' "' Irish Linen Goods. ' " ;' ' '
WAUHATED rABBIO ' ' ' '
I.ioee birt aVeoaae Pnla aud Psaey ,t : '
Bojrting ana tweom a.mene. , ,
Uoea Sheetings and Pillow Oaring. " ' ""
.. , lioeu Oambrlce aad LoM Le. - i ti;
Linen Poeket haadt'is, all etas. ;
-I ., i UaaTewoluafSa4Diaper---
Linen Napkins and D'Oyliae. . , ,,s
linen table 0 leths and Bella Dacaaak.
,. , Lmea Terele with eoleod kereer. ' ,l .
Unen Stair Oovei ings aad Crash. , . ,
l'..-"U PersaleatlewprkM. "
BAIW 4k BOH.. -,:,'i
J Vo.USoaUt Utah street.
rriMt omrrtNottt
, HENRT T. OHtTTINDEE
It H . T. CH ITTE N D E f I
- l aTTORNBTS at law. -
' Jj0fflo,''iw Broadway Dew fcrk'city,'
and.
PAeaa Betvawe, Oelaaihee, Ohio. '
- (TMsitesrireayeM wrjnikniieol. .

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