1 ,,,,, 'mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmam J ' - KS t,l, ,,;;. " V 1 -al! ! ,, , ?., -.1 .v. t.' , W ; '
,, , : " " F1 '. r ' " " ; "77 ' '
OHIO, THURSDAY MOBNINtf. AUG. 22. -
IIZ DOLLARS PZBTXAK,
llljt &)o Statesman
D1I1T. TEI-WIULY AM) WEEUT
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
PUBLIBH1BS AHD PROPRIETORS',
. ' '.' " . - x t
. O Offloa Km. 86, 88 and 40, Worth High Bt
TERMS INVARIABLY IN ADYAffOI. ; ' j
OaUy - ' - :'8 00 psryeai
By tbe Carrier, par week, i cents' i
M-WeeHy . 8 00 par year.
Weekly, . . - x oo ' '
en of Advertising- by the Square.
nssquars 1 yeai...gQfl 00
One sauar 3 iwki. .S4 00
U months 18 Of)
S weeks.. S 00
1 week... 1 75
S months IS 00
3 months-10 00
I! monthi 8 Oil
I monthi 5 00
3 days ...100
: 3 days... 73
1 Insertion so
Displayed advcrtlMnetiui half more than the abov
Advertisement leaded and placed In the column o!
Biieclal fottet," dmbl4th4 ordinary rtUu. ,
All uuticcs raiulreu to be published by law, legal rate.
If ordered on thelnslrieexcluslvely alter tbe first week
er cent, more than the elnva ratee; bat all inch wil
ippear In the Tri-Weekly without oharge.
Butlness Cards, not exceeding live Unci, per year, Ii
site, SJ50 per Una; outside ti. - i
Notices of net 'Uigs.obMitables oolelle, Are oompanlee,
lie., halt price. . - ,
AU traneierU adeertlttnent mH b paid for tn
finance Tt rule will not be varied from, . .
Weekly, same price as the Daily, where the advertiser
ee, the Weekly alone. , Whera 'he Dally and Weekly
t re both used, then the chiu.o lor the Weekly will be
air the rates of the Dally
No advertisement taken except for a definite peilod.
F. A. B. SIMEHJ3, .
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
Jffloo-Ambos Building, opposlU Capitol Square. ' . 1
KF OOLCMBUB. OHIO)
Attorney & Counsellor at Law,
Machine Mannfaeturing Company
Joaooooocc u e e.e co .T(- f
MANoraoTrjajtM or . "y
STEAM ENGINES & BOILERS,
Caitlngi, atlll-Oearlng, Vachlatry.
or cvat DZBcaimoM.
OOLDITIKUM, OHIO. -
OIIAB. AM DOS, Sup't. P. AMBOS, Treae.
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, & CINCIN'I
L.U PS uiunaj i;juiii..j-y!BOTr
Connecting at Crestline with the PITTSBURG!!, FT.
WAYNB k. CD 10 AGO RAILROAD
for fitUburgh, PkUttMphla and Saltimon. -Also
' for fort Wayne and Gtdcajo.
Connecting at Cleveland with the LAKH 8II0RI RAIL
For Dunkirk, Itiirralo, Alhnuy. Iloe
tan, anaNew Krk.
THREE TRAINS DAILY, '
- KXCKPT BUNDAT,
from Oolambns, in connection with Trains on the
LlTTi-r: mi Am i anii coitji?ihi;s
AMD XKWIA ItAILBQADS,
NIODT XXPRES8. LeaTee Calamine at 3.40 A.M !
will leaTe pastongert at all stations south of Gallon,
stop at Delaware, Ashley, Cardlngton and Ollead, and
at all stations north ot Oilion, arrlrlng at Cleveland
atO OOA. ln Uuuklrk3:00 P. M., Buffalo 4 25 p. M.
Albany J .SO A. M., New York 8:35 A. St., Boston 9:30
t. M , Pittsburgh Tla Crestline 3:SO P. M , Philadel
phia 5:10 A. 11. Chicago Tie Crestline at 7:U0 P. 11.
NBW YORK EXPRE38 LeaTee Colnmbue at 11:10
a. m. Will stop atLowli Centre, (for White Sulphur
Springs), Delaware, Uarrilngton, Gallon, Crestline, Phel
by. New Loudon, Wellington and Grarion, errir at
OleTaland at 3:35 p. m.; Dunkirk, 8:50 p. m. Buf
falo, 10;!i5 p. m i Albany, : a. m.i New Yoik. 1:45
. sa.i Boston, 4:40 p. m. This Train oonnecteat Bbel
y for Sandusky, and at Oiafton for Toledo, irrrrlnc at
Toledo at 0:40 p. m.
MAIL AND ACCOMMODATION teayes Columbus
at 11.30 p. m. Will stop at all stations Bunth of
Shelby, and at New London, Wellington, tlrafton,
and Berea; arrlrlng at Cleveland at f:30 p. m ; Dun
' klrk,:C0a, m.i Buffalo, 3Ja. m.: Albany, iM p. m.;
New York, 70 p. m.; Boston, 11:41 p.m.; PltUburgb,
fa Crestline, at 11:55 p. m.j Philadelphia, 1:00 p. m.,
Chios go, via Crestline, 0:45 a. m. This Train eonnecte
at ("helliyfor Sandusky and Toledo, arriving at Toledo
at 8:56 p. m. . .
.. -.. . , 1
Patent Sleeping Cart Are ton on all
Night Trains to Chicago, Hew ;
York and Boston.
JBagyagt (Atoltd TArougkto New Tori and Lotion
- via Umvland; alto, to MladtlpMaand y
, 2Jtv lorktia OmUin. ; i .
RETURNING."!.' I ..
" Cincinnati Express arritc at ColumbuatlO:50A. M.
' Aooommodatipn Express. af.Iiros at Columbus at 750
P. M. ' 'i ,f.
Fare a.V a by any other Route.
'Ak far Ticlttin! Creatine or Cleveland. "0,
:" '' ' ' : ' Tt.s.jUNi. '
. ; . '.u-SupeiiiUendsnt, Cleveland, Ohio.
J AMIS PATTERSON, Agest, 1
. . . Columbus, Ohio. .
Coftmbns, Jutis 17, 1801.
en si aevejiYaai n
nr. CH-4HGEN and BLACK
1KAI 100 ban rhn Bio Oonee. ', .
. tnuk..u n .. ..... i... c.m 1 4
uu ywwm viu vuwu infTIi iwinni ithtb vvum -
7 6 bags Ceylon Coffee. . . . , . j '
flOObbls. standard White Sugars, consisting of row
, - ,.dred,Obrushed, Qrasulated A and B Oolleej
80 quintals George Bsnk Codfish. -'.-.,
.. SUbbla. Uses and No. 1 Meokerei., , , r 3
5 tos. Pick Salmon. .,, , ;
0O b. Layer Raisins. ' fc' 1 f i ' I
. 60 hf. box do . . do , , ;., r - 'ifi , .
lOOur. boa do f de ' "I ' ' , V, ' ',
100 M Cigars, different Dran4l"and tr(lA.-'
"orWri , 4 , v;WAi.kONALD.
TI I rVl I iTl. t-t
1 aosTa'Biea.syrKDR,' cotTraBTi.'oEio
wrrir ra a w . T
Just opened by
: u . ii, - . . la, fcAm h B0K
Ha. SD South Bigh streeft
A NEW HOOP S1MHX., mf)niu ,
' No. so, south man street?" i
Hare Inst received a new make of li00lKIB7;S
SnlaUdln a manner tat tuperiof to any yet tDtrodused
"dDRABTLITY AND GttiCEFULNESS'
...saasu. . .,,(,! t v e.'t-.V f s...
ROTAt QUARTO DICTIONARY.
The lateitTle ttrgest-The Best.
The Cheapest Because the Best,
"The Aloet HeUabJ ;fetauard Au
thority of the Eng-liahLaug-uaaje.'r ;
Sin Hundrtd Eminent Educator of Ohio,
"M BEST tNOtlBU M0TI0NABT EXTANT. "
. ' , i '. ' . ' . XUtraty JUn XtwywHirt.
"Heie are upwards of a Hundred Thousand Words,
whose multifarious meanings and derivations, together
with thei t correct spelling, and pronunciation are elearlr
set before the eye.' "
i i , OnoinnaU Ommtroial.
Read Ih4 DtcltUm of the Kmbtr of tto Ohio BtaU
The undersigned, members of the Ohio State Teachers'
Association, adopt and aim to use In teaohlng, writing
end speaking, the orthography and pronunolatlon of
Worcester's Royal Quarto Dictionary, and we most eor
Pially recommend It as the most reliable standard au
thority of the English language, salt Is bow written end
spoken.- . -
Loam Awnaiws, President Kenyon College.
U. D. Ltoorrr, Superintendent Zaneevllle Schoola.
Thos. W. Haavir, Sup't Haasllon Union Schools.
' M, p. Oowrsar, Sup't Publle Schools, Bandusk.
Jonn Ltkcb, Sup't Publte Schools, Olroloville.
' B. K. Saaroaa, Principal Cleveland female Seminary-
. war. MiTcan.t, Sup't Publle ickools, Mt. TJnlon.
Joum OflDuf, Principal Bute Normal School, Mlnne-
Crane Najon, Principal fourth Intermediate School,
II. s. Martik, Sup't Canton TJnlon Schools.
Edwik Rsoil, Prinolpal MoNeely Normal School.
Eli T. Tarraw, Prof. Mathematics, Ohio University.
Wm. W. Bdwa1ds, Bnp't Troy Union School. '-
A. fl. floruits, Principal West Illgh Soheol, Olere
8. A..N01.T0N, Associate Principal High School, Olere
lutopoaa SnauM, Principal High School, Qleva
K. f, HpmIstox, Prtactpsl Cleveland Institute.
J. A. OaarutLS, Preeident of Electlo Institute, Hi
ram. : i. , - . ,
W. L. IIaaau,Prof. of Chemistry, Ohio Wselsvan
B. II. JSaaxar, Ex Csmmlsslecerof Oomaom School,
- Jambs tfoxaoa. Prof. Rhetoric Oberlln College. "
Taos. Bit, President Antlooh College.
: C W. - H. CATBoaaT, Prof. aUthematles, High
School, Daytoa. - - ...
S. 0. CacstSAOoH, Prof. Language, High School,
Dayton. - - .
8. M. BAsra, Sup't Union Schools, Aihiand.
Mors than Sim MtmOroi. ofhor Prttidentt of Cotto
ft, Frofettort, Aulhort and JHtUnguithtd Educa
tor; han ondorted Me mbovt itntimtnt.
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.
afARitrra 0eLLsei.'Itle truly a magnificent work,
an honor to the author, the Dubllshers. and the whole
eountry," President Andrews. , S.
Ohio WmrTAX TjKrrmsrrr .--"It ancoeeds my expecta
tions.. It will be my guide In orthography and pronun
ciation, and will often ba oonsnltod by me for Its neat
and accurals definitions." President Thompson.
iW. R. EoLtorio Oouaas. "rferetofore w4 have used
Webster's orthography. At a recent meeting- of onr
faculty. It was decided to change It to conform to that
of Worcester's Royal Quarto Dictionary." President
Oarfield. ' .
WsermtR Ranavi Coiuoa. "I And It' Worthy of
eoruiai approbaUon.,'Prafcdent AtltcboooK. ;
OsuiMx OoLiios. "It more than meets my expecta
tions. ' I recommend It as the standard authority In
orthoepy te my children and my pupils." President
Morgan. J j
Aimoca CoiXaua. "I adopt and aim to nee In teach
ing, writing and speaking, the orthography and pronun
olatlon of Worcester's Jtoyal Quarto Dictionary."
President Bill. ...... j
"In all my writing1, speaklng-.and teaching, I have en
deavored to conform to the rule for orthography and
pronunciation as contained In Worcester's Dictionary, "
Horace llaun, late Preeident. . . . . j .
Eurroa OoLuoa,aAJiaua. "I most cordially reoom
mond It as the meet reliable standard authority of the
English language as . it la now written and spoken."
President Andrews. ' 1
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
from Rot. Anion SmytX, Oonmlttioner of Common
Behoof In OMo. ,
'The Dictionary Is an Imperishable monument to the
learning and Industry of Its author, end an honor to the
world of letters. The mechanical execution Is far sup
rior to tint of any other Lexicon with which I am ac
quainted." V .
from Bon. H. B. Barney. Be- Cotnmittloner of
. . Seioolt i OMo. 1
The most reliable standard authority of the lan
guage."', n . , t :. .f . , .
WHAT TUB '
Hieadina ISTewapaperei ot Ohio Say.
' ' from lht Cleveland Herald of UareX 49.
. The orthography ot the Worcester Dictionary le that
used by most, it not all. authors of distinction In this
country and England, and conforms to the general usage
of ordinary writers and speakers.
Whatever prejudices may hav existed previously, a
oareful study of this volume will invariably be followed
bye warm appreciation ot Its great merits, and a desire
to add It to the well seleoted library, be It large or email,
It Is a library in itself, and will remain an Imperisha
ble record of the learning of It compiler.
from (A Oinotnnatt Commercial of AprS 80. .
Hera are upwards of a hundred thousand words good,
bad and Indifferent whose multifarious meanings and
derivations, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, aia set clearly before the eye. The work is
unquestionably the greatest Thesaurus of English Words
ever published. . f
from Oe Cleveland Ilaindealor of Sept. SO, 13C0.
Evidently WoaoBsraa'aSoyaa QoaBto DionoaaaT it
nnt only the ktet, out the aatr toor of Me wut ever to
mvtd , and can by no possibility sutter by eomparlaoa of
. . V.JVow tUJbtodo Btad of May 89. ..
As to raoMoitauTioii, "WoacawTsa is ma Stahbajib
followed by our best authors; in definitions he leaves
nothing to be desired, and In OaTHooaanrf It Is sufficient
to say that WoRcsvnaa can be aafrry followed.
'iNCItAlTl Jc ilRAGG,
- NO. 191 SUPERIOR ST., CLEVELAND, OHIO.
maiB .'", . , - . i - 1
V- THE MUTUAL BENEFIT ,;
LIEE INSURANCE v COMPANY,
- ; . . op . : ...
Diwidend January ll8flliSPr Cent,
; " ; Statement January" it 1861s ,
Balance, per statement Jan. 1st, 1860... ..S3, 406,582 39
tieoetvea for premiums 'Bar - - - .
lng the tear 10.. .....$763,053 K .
Beoelved tor Interest during , , . .. , .,( .
the year 1600 . 514,014 19 ;
Total receipts for- ie60....77,87 74
Paid Policies surren- ' .',3:1,
dered.w. ..-41,111 8," : v r
Paid Salaries, Poit-.. ., , . ,
age,' Taxes, -Ex- - -1 1 ' "
:ehnge,ete..V.... S1J3S0 M.I r r':,;-: . X
Paid Commission t - --j ia , i s
. Agenta, ". 51.35S 30 ' J ' ' " Lj'
Paid Physidans fees. S.VH 78 " ' --'5 '""' '-
PaldAnnulUes..i.... 1,517 00 tr- . l,vj :.
Paid Dividends dur- .
, lnghe ytf ......m,Sm 7S 5C5,09l 63 411, BTo 14
-Net DaJanos lasusaay 1st 1861. 3,IU,558 50
.Jilvt'l! ctfl ASiTi..:t 3 1V r i ,!-.!
Cashew hand.UJ '.1 18.SSM 19 '
Bonds and Alortgagan Real i
EsUto, worth double the" 5 ' ' J ' , r
amount loaned S,K7,B4l 09 -T i.t . i
Pramtusa Nolas, on Jolicia. '
In force, only drawing 6 per ' , .'
eent. interest. l,S79,e4 17
Real Estate 0,8a 97
LoanaanBerip.u........ : i tU 44 . , , ,
Prsmlunu.NotaaandOaah, ia, t
. course of transmission,... ' 43,343 73 ' '
: Total Amets. 83418,554 60
1.435 new Polldei hare been asaed during the rear,
After a careful calculation of the present vain of thi
outstanding Polloloo of the Company, and haying the
aeeessorw amotm . In reserve tharwfor, th Sireetor
bar declared a Divnanof a per eent, on the Premi
ums paid at th table rate, to all pollcleo for life in force.
Issued prior to January 1, 1880, payable according to the
present rale of the Company. i
jlaesefof alt kindest Lit Contingencies, Pros pec t
aree, Statements, end ApplleaUone, will be-iurnlshad
witbodt cnaasa, at th Uuioa or Ageneteaot to vom;
paatsev ,a... ; .
r J,,. . R0BT. t. PATTERBOS, President. ,
w- ,r ,t ... .'t.rj.flBOTBR, Tie President. -BENJ.
Oi MILLER, Seerctary. - ' -
j : ..f , ,M, Us JftkESOrV Jftnt,
tiiAi n AN0 FifitnfiD Duck
X DKB89 SILKS, et every grade. The moat select
assortment la the sua acd at BicwtieaBon.bU rstw.
it. -t .lit.M-A - BAIN csBOlf.
1 aprllS - .i to .). d j. . H. S9 Bowk Slgasttwete
n-t. oi t'm k-i.'d t',.j iiif .it. ,-i ; . ,., i
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
is a coii.ttitutioiiut dinouse, a eortuption of the
blooil. 'by ti'liich tliis fluid become vitiated,
wcnk.'iin'd poor;' Ucin in the circulation, it
pervnetp tiip vhoifj- hody,nnd may burst out
in tliscnsc on iiny (utrt of it. Xo organ ia free
from iu attack1', lior U there one wiiich it may
not destroy. The scrofulous tmnt is variously
caused 'by iilercurinl disease, loxr living, din
ordered or unhealthy food, impure air, filth
and liltliy Imhitn, tlie depressing vices, and,
above all, by the vcitcrcul tmcction. What
ever be it - origin, it is hereditary in the con
stitution, dcsc-Ciulm-; " from pnrents to children
unto the third mid fourth generation j " irMeed,
it teems to be the rod ot'llihi who says, "I
will, visit the lmiumos ot the lathers upon
Its cITpcH commence by deposition from the
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
tin lungs liver, and internal organs, is termed
tubercle; in the glands,, swellings; and on
the surface, eruptions or sorex. ' This foul cor
ruption, which gender in the blood, depresses
the energies of lUe, so that scrofulous constitu
tions not nnlv (tuH'er from acrofulous com-
pluiitts, but they liuve fap less power to with
stand, the uttneks of other diseases; conse
quently vat numbers pevisli by disorders
which, tilthouah not scrofulous in their nature,
arc atill rcmlcred fatal by tins taint in the
system. Most of the consumption which de
cimates the liuintm fumily hits its origin directly
in tins Kcrolulons conttuiunntion ; and many
destructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brniu,
and, indeed, of nil the organs, arise from or
nrc aggravated by the same cause,
Ond quarter of all our people are scrofulous ;
their persons aio invaded by this lurking in
fection, and their health ia 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.
buch a medicine we supply in
Compound Extract of Sarsaparillu,
the most cBectiml remedy wluch the medical
skill of our times can devise for this every
where prevailing and fatal malady. It is com
bined from the most active remedial that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder irom the blood, and the rescue of the
svstem from its destructive consequences,
Hence it should be employed for the cure of
not onl Scrofula, but also those other allee-
tions winch arise lrom it, such as i-RtiPTivi
and Skin Diseases, St. Anthony's Finn,
Rose, or Euvsiphlas, Fimpi.es, Pustules,
Bl.OTCIIM, BlAIKSandllOII.S.iUMOHH, 1 F.TTER
and Salt Km rim, Scald IIkaii, IIi.novvouai,
UiiKt'MATixM, Syphilitic andMRucuuiAi. L)is
i:askm, Ditoi'sv, Dyspepsia, Dkhility, and,
indml, am. Complaints ahihino fhom Vitia-
tki) on iMPtinr: lli.ooi). The popular belief
in " iiiivinilu (if the blood" is founded in truth,
for nei iil'uln is a degeneration of the blood. The
particular purpose and virtuo of this Sursapn
l illu is to purify and regenerate this vital fluid,
without wluch sound health is impossible u
POIt TUB SPEEDY CUIlE or
Intermittent Fever, or Fever and Ague,
Ittlit lit - t fever. liiil Fever, Uunilt
Akiic, I'li'loil l. ttl llciiiliu lie, or Dillons
ill nlii hr, mill lllllnns Ivera. Indeed
Tor the whole i lncs ot dlseneea orlffliint-
I n a; in uiiiary iiemuircineMt, enuaen liy
an maiariay s iniuaiuuiiu vuuuiilts.
We nrc ctinliled here to o'ier the comtminity a
remedy which, while it cures the above complaints
uilli certainty, ie still perfectly harmless in any
quantify. Such a remedy ii invaluable in districts
where llie-e tilllivtiiig disorders prevail. This
"Cnii:" cupels tho iniusnmtic poiaon of Feveu
and Aot'F. fiom the system, and prevunta tho de
velutiinent of the disease, if taken on the llrst no-
prunch of it's premonitory symptoms. It is not only
the bcstTcmedy over yet discovered for this elas
of complaints, hut also the cheapest. The large
(plan til v tve supply fur a dollar brings it within the
renrh nV every hoily j mid in bilious districts, where
l'HVKit ami Aoi.k iiievaiis, cwry oodv annum
havo it and tete it freely both fur cure nud protec
tion. : A itrent s. pcrioritv of Ihis remedy over nnv
other ever discitvnrcd for tho speedy and certaiu
cure orinlermilH iits is that it eoiitninsiio Quinine
or lniuera), eoiwi'ijucntly it produces no quinism or
tion. 'lhoe cured by it ate left as healthy as ii'
thev had never had the disease.
iX a i ,i. t
ri'U'l illlll Sllll.' II. lllll (illlllU LflV Vl'linVlllll III Ul
the uiinninlii' poison. A great variety of disor
ders arise fiom its irritntion, anionii which arc
- ;,.,,,;..,, :,. ii,.,.,K), i,;.i
nest, 'Ivollincie, ICurnrie, (Mimh, l-
pital'un. Pain fin 'AjfrHinniif the Vifreii, Hixtrr-
let, i urn in rue . ( Liiiw, l amrn nun lie
rangimi.it of the Klom ntt, all of which, when
originati!'4 in this cause, put on the iiiti-i tuiti nt
tipe, or become periodical. This " l-liUE " expels
the puisnn from the blood, and consequently cures
them all nllko. ' It i an invnlnnble proteeiinii l
immigrants nntl persons travelling or tcmpnuaily
residing in the inularious districts. If lukcn occa
sionally or daily while exposed to I lie iiileeiion,
that will ho 1 excreted from the syatem, ntul emuiot
accumulate In sufficient quuntlty to ripen Into dis
ease. Ilcnce it is even more valuable fur protec
tion than cure, and few will ever suiter fiom Inter
mittent:! if they avail themselves oi the pioiei tiun
this remedy aribrds. .
Prepared by St. j. C. AYEE to CO., Lowell, Ma3a
' i S0B1RTS at SAMUEL. Oelambas. '
And by Dmggtsts and Dealers everywhere.
aovv:ira.vwasw . a .
CANADIAN ft tJHITED 8TATE3 KAIL
TO AND rKons. .
Liverpool,' Montreal, Quebec,
; JjBtTja w. Yomx. ;
The Montreal Ooeal Steanuhlp Oempany's flrst-elses
full-powered Clyde-built Steamers sail erery Hut.
nrdar from PORTLAND, carrying the Oanadlaa and
uniiod Beams aiaii ana passenger, -
w NOrtWEOIASr. NORTH AMERICAN,
X NORTH BRITON, . . IIIBHHNIAN,
CANADIAN, - NOTAB0OTIAN.
Sberteat, Obeapest and4tUckctCn
aioiLim to au mts or zosoFi.
' ' Rate ot Fammgm to Kuropej,
S30, sjoa, ao.
Will sail from LIVERPOOL erery Weeliiearlay,
and from QUE B B0 erery Saturday , sailing at
LONDONDERRY, to receive oa board and land Mails and
Passenirera. to and from Ireland and Scotland.
ICpTheoo Btcamer are built of iron. In water-tight
compartments, carry cacn an axpencnoea eargeon, ana
every attention is paid to the comfort and accommoda
tion of naasaniera.. Al thevnrooeed direct to LONDON.
DERT, the great risk and delay of calling at 8t. John's
Is avoided. .. .
Glasgow passengers arc furnished with ran passage
ncxeui H ana irom Aionaonuerrj.
. Return tickets granted at reduced rates.
Certificates issued for oarrylnr ta and brlnalrif out naa
scorers from all th principal towns of Great Britain and
Ireland, at reduced rates, by this Una of steamers, and
by the WASHINGTON LINE Of SAILINa PA0KBTB,
leaving adverpooi every weci . .. . . v .
Lxht Drat ta far t an npwarda pay
able la tnajlandjlreisuscl, Sioot
"V '7.. ianl r wales.
'Per aaawgei, apply at th Offlo. S3 RKVAID.
WAY, New Verk, and 19 WATER ST.,
Liverpool, ,. . , r.i-
lABEt tuxat, etuurti igtuu,
Of to J ' J. R. ARMSTRONG,
t aolO-lydltw i ... i; Past OfBoe, Columbus, Ohio.
I" SIAtIR Till" DAY ADMITTED PIY
Son JAMBS ADG1R BAIN asnartner rn my busi
ness, which will bet after be conducted under the firm
oi i uain c bob. - p. BAIN, W Hoath Higk St.
Oolumbus, f eb IS. 1861. ,0ia
,; i" DEUBY kcehler
(aVataef Phaloa' BstaMlshaunt, H. I) Piovi
u new ior . waanienaM Bbaying, Hair Catting
Shaapooning, Csurllogand Dressing baIoob, last state
street, over th Post Offloa, where aatlafacUoa wiU
be given In all th varlou branches. Ladles and
vniwren s auur resing oen la to best Style. ,
! .. : . .' i 'l .31 '
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Jndianapolii!
Through to IndianaDolis without Change of Car
and but One Change of Cars between
Columbia) and St. Loots. '
Four Trains Daily from Columbia.
FIRST TRAIN. 'C.,.. .1
ACOOafMODATION at S n. m.. alnnnho .1 .11
Hons between Columbus and Cincinnati and Dayton, ar
riving at Cincinnati at in 05 a. m. .nil at n..tr,n
8.10 a. m connect Ice at Davton for Indlananolla and
th Wet ,, . .
SECOND TRAIN. '
no. i sirnias at ii.eoa. m., stoppitgat Jefferson,
London, Charleston, Cedarvllle, Xenia, Spring Valley,
Oorwin, Irccport, Port Ancient, Morrow St., Lebanon,
Voeter's, Loveland and Milford, arriving at Cincinnati
at 4.30 p. m., Dayton at 9.45 p. m., connecting with tlie
Ohio and Mississippi Railroad for Louisville Ky., Vln
cennes. Cairo, St. Louis, Mew Orleans, eto.i at Dayton
lor Indianapolis, Lafayette, Terre liaute, Chicago and
MAIL at 9.10 n. m..stnnnlnvat .11 .t.ltnn. h.l.u.
Columbus and Xsnla, and at Snrlnc Vallcv. Oorwin.
Morrow and Lovelaad, arriving at Cincinnati at ii a. an.
FOURTH TRAIN. -
HIQHT XXPREsS. via Davton. at 13 00 iliSt.
stopping at London, Xenla, Dayton, Middletown and
Hamilton, arriving at ClnolnnaU at 5.35 a. m.; at Day
ton at 3.55 a. m.; conneeting at Cincinnati with the
unto ana Mississippi iUllroad lor Louisville, Evansvllle,
Tlncennes, Cairo, St. Louis. Memphis, New Orleans,
and all points South and South-west; also, at Dayton
for Indianapolis, Lafayette, Terre Liaute, Chicago, eto.
JL I" For further Information and Thrnnoh Tickets.
spply to M. L. D0UERTY, Ticket Agent, Union Depot,
' - P. W. BTRADER,
. General Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
JN0. W. DOHJRT T,
- Agent, Columbus,
Columbus, July 14, 1801
AND Steubenville Short Line
C0NNK0T1NQ AT BELLAIRE WITH T11B
BALTIMORE & OHIO,
AND AT . PITTBBURQ II WITH TUB
Shortest, Quickest '& Most Reliable
lloute to all Eastern Cities !
Trains Leave Columbus as follows : '
UORKISa EXPRESS . ,
Leavea Columbus 3.30 A. M. from Union Depot, via
oviiairs or Bieunenvnie i arrives at Uellalre, lu.iiu A
M.; Bteubenville, 13.50 P.M.: PltUburnh. 3.40 P. M.
Rarrlsburg, 1.10 A. M.i via Allmtovm, arrives at New
York 8,00 A. U.; via Philadelphia, arrives at Phila
delphia, 5.10 A. M.; New York, 10.30 A. al. Connect
also at liarrisburg for Baltimore, arriving at 7.45 A. U.
Sleeping Can attached to this Train
Froln Columbus, run Jireotly through to Bellaire or
rnuDurgn wiuiout change; and Paaiengers via Allen
town arrive la New YorkatSA. M.,
ICPTWO. HOURS IN ADVANCE 0? NORTHERN
This Train also connects at Bellaire
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
Leaves Columbus 11 5 A. M , from Union Depot, via
bteubenville; arrives at Newark, Vi lO P. M.; Coshoc
ton, S. 15 P. M.; Bteubenville, 0 P. M.; Pittsburg, 8.40
P. M. Uf'This is the only route by which Passengers
can leaveOinclnnatl at 7 A.M., go through to Pi Its
burgh in daylight, without change of ears or delay.
Leaves Columbus 8.15 P. U., from Union Depot, via
Bellaire: arrives at Newark, 3.23 P. M.; Zanesvtlle,
4 33 P. M.; Bellalre.7 .55 P. M.: Pittsburgh, U.2S P.
Harrlsbura:. 9.00 'A. M.t rria AUentomt. antvea
at New York, 4 P. M.; via Philadelphia, arrivss
pniiadelprua, 1.10 P. ex.; New York, 0 P. Al, This
Train also connects at Ilarrlsbarg for Baltimore, ar
riving at IP. M. :
xnis Train runs through to Bellaire or PltUburs: with
out change of Cars; aud from Pittsburg there is no
changa ot Oars to Philadelphia, or via Allentown to
new i or urns oaering
The only Route from Columbus to Baltimore,
rmiadeipnia, or JNew York, with only '
one change of Can. .
By this Train Passengers arrive In New Yoik five
hours In advance of the Northern lines.
This Train also connects at Bellaire with the Baltimore
andOuloR.R. .,. , ' . j i' .
UTTbls Ronte is 30 miles shorter to Pittsburg,
ana 'more tnan auu mile snorter to
New York, than Northern Lines.
Baggage Checked Throngh to all ini'
poitant Points East. , . ,: . .
' ASK FOR TICKETS VIA . .
BELLAIRE OR BTEUBENVILLE.
Tickets Good over eltber Ronte.
- " JtiO. W. BROWN,
flea. Ticket Agent Central Ohio R. R-
f. A. HUTCniNSON, r.
Oen. Tleket Agent StenbeuvUle Short Line.
T7111irX "JBLm Grill
COLUraBDS, OHIO jL., j; ; ;a
Aid Seed StoroJcj-
t.':..X aiALia in .:. a 3 t"
- NAIL, GLAB8, 8 ASH, PUTTY, CO&pAGl, .
Quae, Platol. Wood c Willow, ware
ether as nubbec Belting, ljwa Leather, loas and
tag.. ;.. , '-ti'! , j.,. . oi-eir
HOOD). i . -
NovelUes In Neck Ties and Scarfs.
"Byron and eaiTU Collars., i I I
. ' Kmbroidered Pocket lUndkcrchiefs
Paris Kid Glove, superior make. ,,',n '
Ooldea Hill Shirts, various styles. -'
Boys' Goloeu Hill Shirts, do .' 'I 2
1 Driving ana street moves, ao .,.t..y .f--
tiemmea roeiec uanuaeronieic, various style. .
. Half Hose and Under Uennenta, -
' ' - BAtSrit'SON,' '1
aprlU ' ' - ' ' No. 99 South High strest.
HOWARD & CO 3.
AMERICAN .WATCHES, i ;
pALL. AT NO. 83, SOUTH MIGIl'sT.,
V AMERICAN WATCH ES. . '.
manufactured by 1. HOWARD 4c CO.. Boatan. Maw
Thee Watche arc far superior te anything ever offered
to the public heretofore. Having the exolusive agency,
I ean sell them at prices ta gult the times. ' I have Just
' . AMERICAN WATCHES, i ' 1
saaMaetared by APPLBT0N, TRA0Y, a 00 I also,
nwcasaortiacnt of ' " v " Ji i.j i
BNGLISH AND SWISS WATCHES,
: floM and Slim Oases, at Panic price.' , i
w " ' "". ! vT.'J. SATAtJl,-'
..i -; TIB Ml.
Dally, per year...
Triweekly, per car
Weekly, per yeat
. 3 no
[From the Marietta Republican.]
Party on Principle, and Principle
without Special Partisan Connection—
without Special Partisan Connection— with Suggestive and Admonitory
Selections, for Those who
will Read and Consider.
"Blame oof before thou hart examined the
Tatrrn; tmderetand 9 ret. and then rebuke."
"Give me that man who la not nassion'a
lave, and I will wear him In my heart's core;
ave, in my near ot nearu." una kip tare.
"It I a strange thine: to aeek nower and to
lose liberty, or to aeek power over others and
to lose power over a man's self.'!
"Reduce things to their first Institution, and
observe when and bow they bve degenerated:
bat yet ask counsel of both time of the
ancient time what Is best, and of the later time
what i nttest."
'Even rebukes from authority oucht to be
grave aod not taunting. "
Or PaaTirs, "Both Dirties are not absolute
ly wrong; each is partially wrong and partially
right." "The truly independeut course is, to
aot as 11 party bad no existence; to follow that
which Is wisest aod best in itself, irrespective
ot the side which me lies the loudest claim to
the monopoly of goodness. No duubt euch a
course will olten approaoh or be approached by
tneoroitoi one party atone time and tneoiner
at another, just aa each ot them chance to
come the nearest to what Is really right. Nay,
moral aa eaon party does possets some ttutn
mingled with its falsehoods, it Is perfectly pos
sible to be identified with one of two opposed
parties, or some special question, and to be
similarly identified with the other party on a
different question." Bacoa'e Eitm, with
Whattly,$ Annotation. .
It may be, Mr. Editor, that the foregoing
elections, from wlae and eminent writers, may
tan under the eves of some ol vour reader
whose passions have, lor tb time, gained the
ascendency over and the controlof their reason,
calm reflection, and judgment, and of a just
estimate ot their obligations to their "neigh
bor," and to themselves; and may be suggestive
of the dispassionate consideration and modera
tion of mind, upon the gravest subjects, now so
muob demanded. by wisdom, true loyalty to law,
and their own present and ultimate safety and
welfare, The wise lavlDes above quoted, may
also prepare the way to a Aeariny (by those
who are not "wise above what is written," or
too passionate with the popular excitement to
hear or beed, or too proud with iVaiimaa, the
Syrian, see 2d Kings, ebap. v. to listen to
plain trutb or admonitory advice! of the writer
of these notes; who addresses ibem to the eye
and ear of those who see aod hear, in the spirit
oi the Athenian, who replied to bis exoited
auditor, firmly, but calmly: "Strike, but
no evidence need bete be adduced to prove
or characterize the extraordinary, perilous and
in the highest degree critical and calamitous
condition of the country and its people at the
present time: such. Indeed, as to remind one
daily and hourly of the words of Campbell (in
reference to a naval battle), when "the boldest
held hi breath for a time." To arrut on
the world's theater and to ill amazement the
progress and enactment of this national tragic
drama, a higher power than that of man must,
If It be His will, intervene to atay the storm
and say to the waves "Piaci; ss still."
But as the storm has its most dangerous aspeot,
character and threatened consequences in the
presence and excitation of the conflicting pas
sions of men, and In man's eelflshaeas, instead
of the calmness, reason and justice which the
occasion demands from all who are involved
and who I not 7 it Is manifest to all persons of
reiiection that, to toe attainment ot even a mit
igation of the destructive and ruinous sectional
conflict, now in active progress, the passions of
men on both sides mutt abate and subside; at
least to a more considerate estimation of their
relative positions, duties and interests, and to
the consequences, on the other hand, of con
tinued Indulgence of the feelings of mutual
wrath, strife, revenge, and the thirst for blood,
which now so much prevail, and which should
giveplacetoa practical, considerate and joat
sense of their duties, their interests and their
welfare; that they be and become wise In time,
before it shall be too late, and evils, which may
now be avoided and turned aside, shall become
irremediable, and their terrible consequences
undergone without relief or mitigation. Some
indisputable propositions will give a epeoial and
practical point and application to theee general
truths. , '
The present social war was Announced by the
Preeident of the United States, In bis proclama
tion, and is conducted by the Government, un
der its present Administration, to "maintain
THE CONSTITUTION AND INPOaCE THE LAWS," (in
pursuance to it) not against any State or Statu,
aa sucn, nut to suppress unlawful and seditious
combinations r people to resist them, In sever
al State the proclamation aald "even." .
1 be Government ot the United States, as or
ganized and defined by the Constitution, is,
though national, in respect to the powers coo
ferrcd upon It by the people and the States, one
of delegated and limited powers, superior to the
states ana people only wllbm Its proper sphere
of action, namely, the exercise ot the powers
so conferred. The President bat, by that in
strument, ft power to declare war (in the Pro
per sense ot tne word j, either against a loreign,
Independent nation, or against a Stat or Stale,
sue, nor has be done so. The power to de
clare war is a Legislative power, to be exercis
ed by Congre only, not an executive power.
nor aaa congress or the rresident any author
ity, by the Constitution, to declare or make
war upon a state, as snob. Upon Congress,
also, is conferred the power "to provide far call
ing out the militia to execute the laws of the
Union, suppress insurrections, and repel inva-
eloDS." Cocgreaa only, by the Constitution,
the iate-avtitaff power. Tbe President, as the
Chief . Magistrate,, ia to "take care that the
laws be faithfully exeouted. Ho baa no pow
er to suirrjiD laws, or rights secured by law.
Again: neither Congress nor tbe President
has any direct power over the States, ss such;
none being delegated by the. organic law
either. Th powers not delegated are reserved
to the States oe the people. . Tbe Slates, or the
people of the States, within them, by that iu
stroment conferred open, or delegated to, the
general government mo rowia ovaa the muni
OlrALUAWS Ok POHESTIO INTITUT10 Of ANY
the States. In some important Instances tbe
States are prohibited the exercise of certain
powers. The Union (ot the people and the
States) Is a union for oertaln wafiowef purposes,
by delegated or declared powers. Those which
are not ao delegated do not, therefore, apper
tain to it, in any or an us departments or sub
divisions f national authority. Again: certain
rkht of and in tha States, and the people there
of, by their laws, are, by express conventional
stipulation aod solemn com Diet, secured to them
lata art. ivseo. 2d, 3d clause.' From this
brief recapitulation of tome of the Important
functions ana power oi tne national union,
declared and provided in the Constitution
Government, It is plain that, by that Instrument
or compaot, the Government of thsU. 8. baa
no power, authority, or right, over tbe domeatio
Institutions of the State or their municipal laws
no suoh power being, thereby, conferred upon
It.' i Attempts, , therefore, to Interfere with
these, or, to destroy them, by the. action of tbe
national authorities, or by other means, out
alde of tbe Constitution, are, or would be,
repugnant to the Constitution and tb proper
authority pursuant to it, as they ate contrary
natural, publlo, and. Divine law. . ; ; i :
The present administrators of the Govern
ment have, as yet, declared no purpose to
so; it may be hoped aod believed that they will
not. (A deolaration to that effect has recently
been made by Congress.) . But, it is only too
manifest, that there are large numbers ef peo
ple forming a Urge Motion, class, or faction
.i 1 !, t:n.-tl i .1 vd i.;l M .:-o I
of those who contributed to bring tbe present
Administration into power, and of its supporter,
in and out of pnblio places and who profess to
bs "Republicans" (?) whose aim and purpose
It is (if within their power), to effect the aboli
tion and extermination of negro slavery, In the
States where it now exist, aid did when the
Constitution, and the immunity which le there
by guaranteed, was established exist, by law;
and to make tbe Government, the war. and tha
citizeos of tbe loyal, a well aa the distnibed,
oiaies, paruea to, and tbe instruments and
means of effecting that unconstitutional and un
lawful purpose. It is too plain to require dis
cussion or to admit of debate, that tbe purpose,
above mentioned, ie in direct eonfiiot with the
constitution and tbe National Union, which that
Instrument was intended to secure and perpetu
ate, of aod between the people of the United
States; and It Is equally true that it la also in
consistent with the declared and lawful purpose
of the Government, namely, to supprees sedi
tious combinations aud rebellion against the Con
stitution and laws. Adhesion and suonort there.
fore to that purpote, aud action in accordance
with it, ia not fidelit. but infldelit to the
Constitution, the Union, and the people, who
are aa muca Douna ty duty as they are concern
ed In interest to Preserve tha Csnififuiawal
Union, In its Integrity and oirit as tha
security of their Liberty and tbe lulfillment
ot tneir pledged laitb. On tbe other hand.it
is true, that, whatever may have been tbe popu
lar sentiment and feeling, on that subject, as
distinguished from the leaders of the revolt, in
tbe earlier stagea oi the present unhappy dis
turbancesthe imprtttion, or apprehension, Is
now universal, or nearly so. amone- tha neonl
of the seceded Slates, that it is the purpose of
the people of the North, and of tbe Government
under tbe pressure of popular excitement and
passion stimulated, aa they believe, and as the
facts indicate, by political and religious fanati
cism to subjugate the South (the alare-holdiog
omvee;, auu wun inem, tneir domestic, social
and local institutions. . Whether this is really
tbe purpose of the Northern people, generally,
or not, tbe iffett, as stated, upon the minds oi
Southern peopl, Is now, undoubtedly real, and
has been, witbin those States, an efficient and
very potent cause of tbe general disruption of
national fraternity and harmony, and of the ex
isting olvil war. If this apprehensloo. in re
spect to tbe Northern people, ot of tbe major
part or them, who are or may be, in heart or
interest, faithful to the Constitution, to law,
and to their duty (to their "neighbor." their
"brethren," aod themselves) is unfounded, in
tact, the plainest diotates of humanity and nat
ural law, tbe precepts and spirit of Cbrlstiaultv,
and the safety and well doing and well being of
an toe American people, tbe nation, demand
that tbe misapprehension, so serious and dis
tressing in Its consequences, shall be, in a spirit
of justice and metcv, correoted and removed
from at least, the minds of tbe people who are
affected by it, aod the way opened, or left open,
to a pacification or, at least, a mitigation of the
present bloody conflict.
To tbe fulfillment, in good faith, of that
pledge, oi tue mutual concessions and compro
misesof the national compact. we. of the U
B. are bound by law, divine and human, by all
the obligations which can rest upon a civilized
aod Christian people. which we profess to be.
It Is no answer to this to say, that we may do
wrong, may disregard and violate our own sol
emn obligations, because others have done, or
do, or purpose to do so. Our position or atti
tude is, properly, defensive of, and In tlp main
tenance ot the Constitution, the Law, aud tbe
Liberty and nationality intended to be secured
by them; not aggressive upon others, whether
individuals or States, further then the just de
cision, in that position and attitude, renders
necessary. "Nothing but necessity can au
thorize us to have recourse to force against an
unjust aggressor! so this same necessity should
be the measure of the harm we do bim; and we
ought to be always disposed to reconcilement
as soon as he has dona us justice, and we have
nothing further to apprehend." Burlam. Tbe
ancient, semi-barbarous perversion of natural
Law, "the Law of Retaliation," aa it waa
called, "an eye for an eye, and a tooth for a
tootn" ie reiormed and superseded by bu
manity, Christianity and civilization. More earn
estly does this rule, dictated by tbem, apply to
such a conflict as that which has arisen between
the people of tbe U. S. who were aud should be,
politically and aooially, brethren. Wheth
er they can or may be restored to national har
mony is not the question now in hand; but we,
at least, are prohibited Irom closing the door
thereto, by acts of injustice, and the contrary
spirit is enjoined by tbe law, to which we our
selves appeal, by our own declarations by duty,
and it may oe added, by our own ultimate good
and safety to now to estimate tbe guilt of a
war for that purpose, namelyi for the subjuga
tion of the people of the slave-holding States,
or those which are in rebellion, with the Intent
aud for the purpose of abolishing or extermina
ting negro slavery therein. This is true, what
ever may be Individual opinions upon the ab
stract question or tue lawiuiness or unlawful
ness ol negro servitude, as it exists in those
States.., The Jesuitical agaumtion that the end
sanctifies or justifies the meant, Is a false in
logio ana true statesmanship, aa it 1 in morals;
since acts of aggression, in that spirit and with
such a purpose, aa certain to be overtaken,
soonor or later, in their actors, by retribution
and puniabmenl; la which, as well as in the eg
gression, the innocent necessarily suffer with
the guilty in tbe action or lb the re-actlon.
The amouut and extent of evil end human if-
feting which must attend such a war, cartied
on for such a purpose, hereinbefore mentioned,
would be too appalling to be contemplated, even
in nrospact. - '.
One further observation is here in plaoe
namely : the assumption, wbioh has been
made and heard; and that in high qoar
ters, that the war may be purposely made tbe
occasion tod the means of effecting the purpose,
herein mentioned aod referred to, and would oe
justified by, or became of, the acts of the
southern rebellious leaders, or those engaged
in tbe seceding revolt Is not only nutrue In
morals and principle, but as an argument is
no value, since, if It prove anything, it recog
nizes the right of one party or State to with
draw from the common body, to violate the
Constitution, because another party or state nas
wrongfully done so; while this wrongful party
is still, by tbe others, held to his engagements
In and to the common body e proposition
assumution. too. which, if it were worth any
thing In legal and Constitutional logio, as It
not; would equally justify the Northern Aboli
tionists in aota of secession and disunion, be
cause slavery exists by law in tbe South and
people seek to maintain it there. In truth the
agsunipUodlsmade by men of that elass
party. But too much space is already occupied
Baltimore' Clothing Honsc.
- J !-. ' li' J.. .,.!'.
. .1 MAWOr.AOTUBBBf AS WBOLBSaU BaAUB IB ,
XT'' 'OA'S'vtV Tt.li . . -L -A
h ): 0. ouo -, iiaiuiuuro-SLreuu,
v w J (ssiasas use TV owabb,) ..
I i- t r- ' : HALTIITaOBE, ffl
t 0 ; Q ' .' . ; '
AXarg Asaortaant ol Pleae and Turnlthlo
floods Constantly Hand
an 1. fr th XNBTANT EEL1BI
. aisiressing oompuuni ass .
-. ;. ;j! .i vsjtn liT'S ' v"'- f
i B i' 0 SCjilAXC 10 A BBT TSB ,
Made by 0. B. ItYMOUS 00., KIT Maseaa It ., M. '
fries Si per bu seat free by poet.
' fOt SAXB Af'ALIi SaOSSIITI.
aswSiafcwiirt ..'.t;! -. t,'.j i ., "
BONNETS, HIBBUNS TABS, AUD
BUOUKS.bcw styles, Justopeni-d by
' ' AtstesBOir.
aprtlS .i:.";- V. M loath High street,
from th Hew York Obacrver.l
As all parties manufacturing Sewing Maehm an ot
lilted lo psy Mr. Howe lioens on each atachin said,
and an a so compelled to male returns k him, under
oath, as to ths aaaber sold, his books glT sserreot state
ment, from thi reliable coaros ws have obtained th
following statistic. Of th """Hnti made la taw wear
1859, there were sold,
By Wheeler t Wilson.... l,3faj
" I. M. ginger a Co ....10.SM
" Grovcr St Baker! 10,SM
Showing the sales of Wheeler fc Wilson to k double
those of any ether Company."
Awarded th highest prsurluma t th
United BtaU fab of 1HUL 1oj and I860:
also at th
Ohio Bust air of 1S69 and ISSSj
' and at nearly an th County Iain m ta Stat.
Our price, at th late reducUon, art at tot ao any
lock etich machine now sold, and but a lilac higher thaa
the Interior two tAreod cAaist McA machine, bow
forced upon the market.
The WHEELS a WrLBOrT MACHINE makes the
Loca Snow the only one which cannot be raveled . 1 1
Is Aula on Born Sides of the goods, leaving no i-Wow or
Ohainonth under. tide.
All machine warranted I years, and tnokrieeUbn
given In their use, free of charge. . . .
H. CRARY,81 High St., Oolumbus, 0.
, . WM. HUMNEB a OO.,
dec3 2vd3mk w6m Pike's Opera House, Clnolnnatl.'
No. 4z Qwvnne Block.
A. P. STONE & O'HARIU
ABENOW RECEIVING THEIK WIN
TER GOODS, and Invite th publle to Inspect
inem. no sncn stock ot Goods n ever been brought to
this market. Tbe South, In consequence of the failure
of th grain crop, has not been able to peronas th as
ualquantlty of rich goods, and this fact ha forced th
importers 10 eeu uiem at publlo auction. Onr buyer
(Mr. Stone) beine la New York at ihaaa l.m
ad ran tans ot them, and w ean aod will sell our gooos
u.i., ,uu muj wue woo purcnasea two wests since,
paid for them in New York. Our stock Moeanplel lo
every department of
ELEGANT DRESS SILKS,
ORLEANS, ' - :
FANCY WOVEN FABRICS,
ALL WOOL DELAINES,
SHAWLS AND CLOAKS!
Five Thausand Dollars Worth
Bought iu One Day,
Men's, Ladle and Children's Under Shirts and Drawers;
Ladies, Misse and Children' Hosiery of all kinds, in
Wool and Lamb's Wool; fleecy Lined and Cotton Gloves
of every make.
A complete assortmeut of all the usual varie
ladies and Gent's Linen Cambrio Hand,
kerohieli, Ao., &o.
To persons who call oa us, w pledge our words to
show them the largest, best and cheapest stock of Oeodi
ever seen in this market, or pay tbem on dollar per
hour while looking.
decl-dljlftawltw. 8T0NB a O'HABRA.
Spring & Summer Rftllinery.
The Stock Replenished '
FKOIH LATEST 1HIPOBTATIONS OP
MY STOCK Of '
Spring & Summer Millinery
Is bow complete, comprising every variety of Mills
cry; also, a large assortment of Embroideries, Hosiery
and NoUons, tut., and la quantities and price that can
not fail to suit all who may favor us with call. Tb
goods hav been bought at Panic prices, sod will bssold
at a small advance on cost.
Miss M. E, YOUNG, late of New York City,
will superintend tb Millinery Department. Her long
axperlsnoe In tb most feshlonabl Xstabliohaaeot In
Broadway will alone be a warranty that she will a able
to glr entire satisfaction la matters of nut i all who
may favor hr with their orders.
Th Lsdlss of Oolumbus and vicinity will fiesta ac
cept my sincere thanks tor thsir liberal patronage, ass
I would respectfully solicit a continuance f th aaa.
R- H. WARE, -
6S East Town St., Colnmk-ns, o.
E. M. WILLIAMS & CO..'
Front Street, Between Stat and Town.
THE OLD OAHH1AGB
SHOP lastlll running, and although i
th pressure of lot years baa set heavily
upon her runnlna rare, she I still turn-'
rg out thoee splendid PnXTONS, ROOK A WATS, and
PltlNOB ALBERT'S BHIfTINO TOPS and MO TOP
BUOOIEB, CARR1AOH8, EXPRESS, SKELETON,
DEMOCRAT and GROCERY WAOONB, SMALL OMNI
BUSES and HACKS. Twenty years steady t-'tit
luring has given eur work a wlde-spcrad reputation
through tb South and West. . -W
therefor deem It unnecessary to say any thing nor
In regard to th quality ef our work. W Waaa.n
vanv Vamct. We can sail sons Tor Bossmb from
Dealers eaa be furnished with any amount ot work at
short notice, and at pries hwr than aaa ha bought any
when In th West. Beoond hand lorries taken la ex
etiange for bow work. . .
Hjr Re pairing don neatly aad at inert aotte. fa
tory on front, between Bat aad Town street. Oolua
bua. Ohio. - . , , .
lLpAM oommualcattoBS will reeelve prompt kttecUoa,
Aug. 31 w ly ; S. M. WILLIAMS ex CO
STtkNE CHITTENDBN. . . . MENBY t. OSUTTSNDSsl
8. & H. T. CHITTENDEN
'ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Hj Offlo, 829 Broadway New York . City, aad
Paneon' Boiloiiw, Oolumbus, Ohio. . . . . . t
JO'Careful atteotioa paid, te Collections.,
EAGLE BRASS WORKS,
' earner Spring Water Sts.,1
W. B. POTTO & CO,
tad Manufacturers of Bras and Composition Castings .
: finished Brass Work of all bceeripUoa.
Electro PiatinTTad Gildiaj!!
STENCIL CUTTIWC, &C.
nbl'fl-Sly , ',h , i: 'r'? ,,,,
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