"s-zs II its- un r r a 11 in
.siviinfiiiifii. 11 11.11 r II 11 11
t ' ,.:Jtr. .. NL I am WMH tt.,tv-"ir"J VS?,
VOL? Vlf 1 NO. 97.
-SIX DOLLARS PZ3YEAB,
Invariably la AdTanot,
MANYPENNY t MILLER, '
fpituHisi; Aira FBQFBIET0E8,
Oftee Bos . SB, 88 and 40, Horth High Bt
TIEM8 INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE.
Oally $9 00 per year
" By the Carrier, par week, Vk cents.
frl-WMklf ., . I 00 Mirnr.
ernm ok Advertising- by th square.
nSlUr I yaei...l'A) 00
On " li month 18 00
On squar 3 week. .(4 00
On " lweok... 1 75
On " . 3 days... 1 00
Ou ','' 8 days... 75
On "' 1 InMrtlon 50
S months 15 00
months ig 00
I months 8 00
I month. 5 00
Displayed advartlaament half nor than th above
Advertisements leaded and placed In th column ol
I Sueclal Notlcee," doubU th ordinary rate.
All notices required to b published by law, legalities.
It ordsred on thelaalde esdluslvely alter the flratwoek
per cn, mor than th abov rates; bat all auoh wll
appear in thtTrl-Weeklywlthoutcharg. .
Buslneee Cards, not exceeding five lines, par year, In-
II I, 3 50 par line; eutalda $i.
Notices of meetings, charltabla ooletlei, flr companies
Aco- half prkc.
All tram tent advertiumml muii b paid for in
mivane T'Sa rnla will not b varied from.
Weekly; sasae price a th Daily, where th advertiser
let the Weekly alone. Where Ii Dally and Weekly
are both need, this the charge tor th Weekly will be
naif the rateaot the Daily
No advertisement taken except for a definite period. '
?, A. b. siuxms,
Attorney at ZLiet-w
. , . AND NOTARY PUBLIC. .
Offlo-Aubo flnlldlni, oppoilte Capitol Square.
Attorney & Counsellor at law,
v MARION, OHIO.
Machine Manofactnring Company
STEAM ENGINES & BOIIMS,
! 1 OMtlnp, MW-gwnilnt, MaehlBOTj.
or iviit Disciiraoii.
' COIiVnBTJS, UIIIO. '
0HA8. AMBOB. gnp'l. . t. AM BOB. Tree,
, Z ' -X
1861. Summer Arrangements.---Time
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, & CINCIN'I.
Connecting at Orestlln with th PITTSBURGH, IT
WATNB t CBIOAQO RAILROAD l
for Pltttbvrgh, PMladdpMa and BaiUmor. Alto
for Tort Wayn and Chicago.
Oonneotlni at Cleveland with the LAKK BHORB RAIL
ROAD Vt Uuaikirkt Ilnrralo, Albany, Bos
ton, and Mew York. i
THIIEE TRAINS DAILY,
' i J '.., "i' '.' ' IXOBPt SUNDAY, 1
t com Colomlma, in onneotlon with Traini on th
' MTTI.R HI I A IT1 1 AND COI,TJIIHt8
'f , AND XKIMIA KAILKUAU8. j
1 ' II RBI TRAIN. ' "; i :
I NIGHT EXPRESS. Leave Oolambni at 3.0 A. U (
, will lea re paeaeogeri at all etelione aouth of Gallon,
atop at Dalaarara, Aahley, Cardlngton and Ollead, and
at all atatlon north of Gallon, arrivlna at Cleveland
at 8:00 A. M., Dunkirk 3:00 P. M., Boflalo 4:25 P. M.
Albany 1.S0 A. U., New York 6:35 A. hi.. Boston 3:30
, P. M., Pittsburgh via Crestline 3:20 P. M , Phlladol
- hlaS:10 A. M. Chicago via Orestlln at 7HJ0 P. M.
NIW TORE IXPRJ5BB Leave Oolumbn at 11:10
a. m. "Will stop atLewls Centre, (for Whit Balphar
Bprlngs), Delaware, Cardlngton, Gallon, Crestline, Bkol
by, New London, Wellington and Grafton, arrive at
Cleveland at 3:35 p. m.; Dunkirk, 8:50 p. m. Buf
falo, 10:S5 p. m ; Albany, B:5a. m.; NewYoik, 1:45
p. m. Bocton, 4:40 p. m. Thl Train oonnaotsat Shel
by for Sandusky, and at Gjafton for Toledo, arriving at
Toledo at 0:40 p. m.
THIRD TRAIN. !
MAIL AND ACCOMMODATION Leaves Columbus
at30 p. m. Will stop at all itatlona South of
Shelby, and at New London, Wellington, arafton,
and Bene; arriving at Cleveland at 8:30 p. m.; Dun
klrk,:00a. m. Buffalo, 320a. m.j Albany, 8:S0 p.m.;
NewYork, 720 p.m.; Boeton, 11:45 p.m.; Pittsburgh,
Wa Oreetllne, at 11:55 p. m.; Philadelphia, 1:00 p.m.,
Chicago, via Ortttllne, 6:45 a. m. . This Train conneot
at khelby for Sandusky and Toledo, arriving at Toledo
at 8:55 p. m. 1 i
Patent Sleeping; Can are run on all
. . . KIgnt Traini to Chicago, Sew .
y ., -.. ; .;, York and Boston.
1 Magfag OUcbii Through to Km Tori and Botton
, , via- Ctovdand; alto, lo Philadelphia and ,
, J , ,Jiu YorkviaOruilin.
BETU-RNINQ. ; '
:' Night IipreasarrlTeeatCoIumbos at. ..11:15 P. II.
. . Cloeinnatt sapreea arrives at Columbus at 10:50 A.M.
' Aecomaodatloa Iipren arrive at Columbus at 7:50
raro ai tewaa by any other Hont0
' " lr -ititewwut wen unt tr jtretMna,
j A.L f nv.l . i . n .,. n. .
. B. FLINT. I
i V- 1 1 i v i. upnntndnt, OIvland, Ohio.
L'V. . - - 'AMES PATTERSON, Agent,
. . ' '. ...Columbu, Ohl.
Columbus, Jane 17, 1881. ' . .. ,
y. v. - i. jut ReMlrtjd! ' , 1 t
4 AA HF. CH GREEfT And ULACK
1VVXISAI 100 bags prua xu done. :
1AO pockeU old Dutch Oovenusast Java Coffer. -
A tV Oevlon Ooffe. '
tOObbls. itandard Whit Sugars, oaaletrog of Pow
dred, Obruahed, Granulated A and B Coffee
SO auuitala George Bank Oodhsh.
Iy ).:ll' t'
gobble. ataa aa4Hi
A tea. Pick nslmoa. .
. 10O bx. Layer Rattles.
ftO hi. b do :. d
KM) or. box do
-ii -J4.lt I;i.aplo:j ..j'llsv
t'l ij .1 '. . (jitro e y..
. lOO it Cigars, dlfferenl brands and trades. "
nova? . WM. MCDONALD.
aVnd Blank-Book Mann&ntiirer,
J 1T0BTH BH0H 8TBZXT, OOLOXBUi, 0BI0
Red, White and Bine
, . BAIN BON,
Ko. 88 South High ttrMt.
A HEW UOOf SKIUT.
rffevw taat-neelved new make of HOOF SKIRTS
Snlshed In a Banner far superior to any yt tntrodaosi
..m ,,r.. ' T e
CCIABILITT AND GRAC&FULNES3.;
ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONAttY.
Ana uneapest seoaoso tne Sestf.iKi
"-' ! 1 ' -n.t io ,i-.aii
Tlie Moat Hel!abi4-flitariarc "'Au-
tnorltr of tba En;il l.angnag'e.'V
: . ; 8inundrfiniimtMuoatortof Ohio,
"THB BE8I RNGLIBH DICTIONARY 1XIAHT."
" ' '"' ' lf ornry Men tverywhor:
'Bel are unwsrde of & llnnilit'niiunit Wnrda.
whose multifarious meanlnira anil Aermtlooe. toMther
with thol i eo rreot epelllng, ud pronunelatlon are laaily
set before the eye.'' ...... , . ..
,,. . . , Olncinnal Commtrotal.
Bead tht Dttltimt of the Member of tht Ohio Stait
Th undenlgned, numbers of the Ohio Btato Teachers'
Aieodatlon. adnm and aim to me In teaehlnrr wrttina
and (peakicg, th orthography and . pronunciation of
woroeiter't Roval Quarto Dictionary, and-we most or
diaily recommend it aa th most reliable standard au
thority of th Kngllsh language, as it la bow written And
spoken. - -
Loatri AkDRiw, President Kenyon OolKeeV ' , '
U. D. Lkmbtt, Supariutondent Zanesvllie fichooli.
Thos. W. IIarvsy, Bup't Maaillon Union Bohooli. ..
U. W, Oowoaar, Bup't Publio Bchoola, Banduaky.
Jona Lvacri, Bup't Publio Schools, Olrelevllle.- -8.
N. BiKroriD, Principal Cleveland leaaala Jeaatna
r. .- h. . . i .. i ! i
Wm. UrrcniLL, Bup't Publio Bchools, Mt. Union.
JOMI, OttUIK. rtincliial nuu Niaal gahool. Minna.
iota. . .......... ,,r ,
Craos NasoM, Principal. Vourthjp.tarmediate School,
II. S. Martiii, Bup't Canton Union Bcheels.
Zdwtii Kwau Prtnolpal McNelyi Normal Bchoo).
u X. Tarn, Prof, alatheautloe, Ohio UniverslW.
Wat. W. KpwDt, Bup't Troy Union School.' ' '
A. G. Horams. Princlual West Illah School. Cleve
8. A. Norton. Associate Principal Blah School. Cleve
land. . .
TaaotoRi InltiN, Principal High School, 01ev
land. . ..j : ; ,. e;. t ,
B. F. BnmrroN, Principal Cleveland Institute.
3. A, GARfiaxn, Pretldent ol Eleetic laitituie, Ill-
W. L. Harris. Prof, of Ohemiitrv. Ohio Weilevan
Unlveralty. . , .! ... .
' H. II. Barkit, Ei-CemmUrloneref Oommoa Bchools,
JiuaeMoraoa, Prof. Xhaloeio.-Oberlln College.
Taos. Hill, president Anrleen Oellege. -O.
W. 11. Oatiuart, Prof. Mathematics, High
8 ehoot, Dayton.
8. 0. CRDMBAnaa. Prnf. Lsnffosffe. Illvh School.
Dayton. . , ' . ,j
B. M. BaRbrr, Bup't Union Schools, Ashland. '
Mor than Bi Bundrti other Frttidtnti of Collt-
gt, rrofiitor. Authori and Diillnffuiihed Educa
tori, havt mdoritd th abov tmtlmmt. .
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.'
MaIistta OoLLcaa "It la truly a mairnlucent work.
an honor to the author, th publiheri,and the whole
eountry." President Audrewi. - --
Onto WtsLBTAa UmvnsiTT..."It ozceeds my exnecta-
tloni. It will b my auld In orthocraphy and pronun
ciation, and will often b consulted by me for lla neat
and accural definitions." President Thompson.
W . R. EcLennn flnf.Lie.-"TTeretnfnre wa hAve nnad
Webster'a orthography.'' At A recent meeting f our
Faculty, it was deoided to chanse it to sonform to that
of Worcester's Royal Quarto Dictionary." President
'WirntRH Rnmvi Ootirat. "I And' It worthy of
eoruiai approbation.' rreatdent UltcueocR.' ,
OiRRLm CoLnoa. "It more than neets my erpecta
lions. I retwmmend It aa t ha standard authority in
orthoepy to my children and my pupils., President
norgan.: . . , , ;
Airrtocil 0ouaaa-uI adopt and aim to us In teach
ing, wri U ng and speakin g, the orthography and pronun
ciation of Worcester's Hoyal Quarto Dictionary."
President Bill. v o ;
"In all mV wrHlnn. lueallnf.and feathlmr. I have en
deavored to conform to th rule for orthography and
pronunciation a contained in Worcester's Dictionary.'
Horace Maun, late President.'', - ' .
KiKToa Coll cos, GaMiiir. "I moat cordially reeom
mond Has the most reliable standard authority of the
Bngllth language as It la now written and ipoken."
riestaent Andiews. ,
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS QF OHIO
Anton Smyth, Commiitiontr 'of Common
HohooU in Ohio. A -t
"Th Dictionary Is an tmpcrtehabl monument to the
learning and industry of It author, and an honor to the
world of letters. She mechanical execution Is far supe
rior to that of any other Lexicon with which Iaia so-
qua in tea.' i - i ., j
From Bon. B. B, Barney, St t'ommltiiomr el
tXAoou tn vmo. ,'
"The most reliable itaodard authority th tan-
piag." . . .,- ... . 1
Ixutlina Newejapera ot Ohio Bay.
Irom th Clndand Herald of March 28.'
Th orthography of th , Woroaster Dictionary la Out
need by moat. If not all. authors of dlatlnotlon In this
country and Rngland, and conforms to the general usage
of ordinary writers ana speakers.1 - ' ' i i
Whateva nrelndloea roar hav existed nrevlouiry
careful itudy of this volume will Invariably b followed
by a warm appreciation of It great merits, sod a desire
to add it to the well selected library, be it Urge or small.
It is a library In Itself, and will remain an impenuia
ble reoordof the learniog of its compiler. A
lrom th Cincinnati Oommoroial of April 80, (
Tier are unwardsof a hundnd thousand worda rood,
bad and Indifferent whose multifarious meanings and
derivation!, together with their correct epelllng and pro
nunciation, are set eieariy nerora me eye. ma wora ii
unquestionably the neatest Ibeaaurusol English Word,
ver puoiisnea. ;
' from th Cleveland TlainbaUr' of Sept. J0.
Evidently Wotrtarxn's RotaL Qdarto DtcnoMARr it
not onlv VtlatU trui th )m wri of the Una tmer u-
sued, and oan by no poisihiUty suffer by oompariaon or
eontroveriy. . .. ..,;' ,"' ' ,f !,
from th Toledo Blaa of May 28.' ,,
Ai to ntoxoxciATioit. WoRcxarrn is tbsM Standard
followed by our best authors; In definition he leaves
nothing to be desired, and in ORTUooaArarK is sufficient
to say that woRcxmst oaa.De taieiy louoweo. i
. INGIC Alf A; BKAGG, I
Fnbllakera, Bookioller dp stationers,
no: i9t BUPitnoR vt., clryrland, onio.
LIEE INSURANCE COMPANY,
. y, 1 OP '
NojavBLirlX., 3NT- T.
Dirldend Jannar-y 1 i 80 1 , 45 Par Cent
:.i rf" t Jftrwr'.'
ASSETB .81,812,406 50,
Statement January 1, 1S61, ,
ilance, per itatement Jan lit, 1800.... ,83, 406 ,581 39
Bosltea for premium au 1 A , i ,
In i the tear lrtt0..........17j;03S 59
Received for-tatrstrdurhrg ', t .
Ule JWU 1WV t.v.i I" - c,
ToUl oeipi for ISM..tWTwn H
Bnl A 11 Ia1a m fLaalk 017 fttli AA J ' '
(WVVIaMUllUI wauiaauitwv wi f f, '.'i
PaldPolicleasturenv. . (,
Paid. Salaries, ?,. tC '.I ..
. age. Taxes, J,- .'- ,u ; i-f ,
ebMg., c......,..?l,OaiJC ,lik, ,.
Paid OommiMlon t . . 'i ,.
Agenta Jr,3!?5 LJ -!
PaiJphyalcIan' fees. S,0o 75 '
PaldAnouiUea. 1,517 00 ' J
jrara Aiirtdesd dur
ing the year 108,500 75 505,11 63
Nt Balance January 1st. 1861
MMtm, -wwo uoabis taf-r-w- w
amount "loaned, ri '.... a itaifi(t&-
Premium J'ptes, on HPpllcles r-i t -t -r
lafortonlydraarlagBper; Vli .oVL
eent. lutareet. ., . 1,979,80? 17., , , J
Real EaUi ....'.i'.J W.m 97 ! ' T f
Loans on Borlp. .. ., .,. . S.J31 44 J,, .
Premlaas,NoteofOash,ln'3 II ) '' ,i:.-,'J-
cvut 9f, tnissionT..jjltSjs "
. 1,435 new Policies have been Issued during the .yearl
' After a careful oaicalatioa of tti present value of th
ouUtandlng Palicisi f lb OoDpany, and having: th
ftsoeitlary amount ta Verv therefor, th Director
havadeotaredS DivtDfHaof 45 (wroenl. an Bi Pnmi
uma paid at th table tiitea, to M policies (or life in feretn
tssaeit prior to fanaary IWBW, payable aeoordlng to th
present rqla, of the Company ..-, - n,i,i
futea for all kinds of Lit Oootlngenetes, PMraoU
.ases, Stataaianbi, od1 Apptieatlaga, Will be -fttrnUhbi
withoot has at tw Olho or Agenoies of, th Com
a! ' jobT. Ii. PATTBRBON.'presidentr
, BBJIJ. p, IfllLBR, Beeretary.
,:''"jr. U. H. BEESON, Agtnt, '.I
Iiarcliml881. . w - y Oolttmbus,0,,,
X DR888 BILKS, fit averv grade, , It moat seleot
aatortaeut in th city, and at most reasonable ratea.
.- twnmvsirt nao.,t.inwiiyAiUrtstriH1
. .... ... .... . (
tl n :t.t.-i - -ii .? aaale? fT vi
.'VOJUI 7,'f' t '-TfTZJY' Tt -loea
.IWV .tH '
h,. .i ., ,, 'f , I
' ' '!
j-a vt n . ,ti ji-, a t A ,
lls-!m J" a it.io rr.-.iij (, , ,j .,,;
jeviortllmA .W 'o .w 1 tl e. ..jm .Vrl. M'- , ,.,
nnU telwd oi i'om -i-.i i wr nhiv)(i.
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
is a constitutional disease, a corruption of die
blood, b which thia fluid become vitiated,
weak, ana poor. Ueing in the oirculntion, it
pervades tli6 whole body, and may burst out
ut tUbLivbU ou. any part or it, No orgnn is tree
ff oin W ftttuks, nor is there one which it may
nut'ijestroy. ; The scrofuloua taint la variously
cauitd by metcurial dUcase, low. living, lis
oidtrtd or unhealthy food, impure air, filth
and tilthy habits, tho UenresBing vices, and,
above all, by tlie venereal infection. Wliat
ever be iu ormiu, it is hereditary in the con-
Biiiiuion, uesceiium v irom pureiua (u iiniurrn
unto the third mid fourth generation ; " indeed,
it seems to be tho rod of Him who says, " I
will visit the iniquities of the futhers ' upon
their children.". , .
lu ifcisU 'Commence by deposition from the
blo.iil of icorcupt or ulocrous matter, which, in
tho lungit, liver, and internal organs, is termed
tubercles; in the glands, swellings; and on
tho Hiirfiii-e, eruptions or sores. This foul cor.
ruption, -which genders in the blood, depresses
the energies of life, so that scrofulous constitu
tions, not .only suffer from scrofulous com
plaints, but they have fur less power to with
stand' the: attacks of other diseases; conse
qnonlly vast" numbers perish by disorders
tvhifli, nltliough not scrofulous in their nature,
arc' still rendered fatal by this taint in the
system. Most of the consumption which de
cimates the human family has its origin directly
in tliU -scrofulous contamination; and many
tkruelive disease of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
arc aggravated by the same causef "
. One LjUArtcr of all our people are scrofulous ;
their persons are invaded by this lurking in
fection, and tlioir health is undermined by it.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
the blood by on alterative medicine, and in
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise.
Such a medicine wo supply in
. . AYEK'S , .
Compound Extract of Sarsaparilla,
the most effectual remedy which tho medical
skill of our times can devise for Jhis every
where prevailing and fatal malady. It is com
bined from the most active remedials that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the blood, and the roscue of the
system from- its destructive consequences.
Ilence it should be employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, but also those other affec
tions, which arise from it,' such as Ent'priva
and Sin Disbasbs, St.' Anthony's Fire,
Rose, or Erysipelas, -PiMrr.ES, PI'stules,
Blotches, IU-ainb and Boils, Tumous, Ti:tteii
and Salt Khulk, Scald Hbad, Ivinowokm,
Kiii:i JlATisr, SythihiiO and Mekcukiai, Dis
eases, Dropsy, Dyspepsia, Dbiiility, and,
indeed, all Complaints aiusino; tiiom Vitia
Tr.n on Impure Blood. Tho popular belief
in " impurity ofth blood " is founded in trth,
for scrofula is a degeneration of the blood. The
particular purpose and virtue of this Sarsapa
rilla is to purify and regenerate this vital fluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions. ..
ron TIIE SPEEDY core o"r
Intermittent Fever, or Fever and Ague,
Remittent Fever, Chill Fever, Dumb
Ague, Periodical Headache, or Bllloua
Hendarho, and ililloua Fevers, Indeed
for the whole cine of dlaeaaea origins t
Ine; In blllnry derangement, canned by
the Malaria of Miasmatic Countrlea.
AVe arc enabled here to oiler thn communitv a
remedy which, while it cures the above complaints
with certainty, la mil perfectly harmless in any
quantity, fcuoh aromedy is invaluable in Uletricts
where , these afllicting disorders prevail. This
" Ci;Rr."xpeW tlte miasrnatie poison of Fever
and Anna, from the system, aad prevents the de
velopment of the disease, if taken on the first ap
proach of its premonitory symptoms. It is not only
tlifi best remedy ever yet discovered for this class
of complaints, hut also the cheapest.fuTho large
quantity u c supply for a dollar brings it within the
reach of every body ; and in bilious districts, where
l-'i'.vr.u and Aooe prevails, every body should
have it and ii e it freely both for cure and protec
tion. A great superiority of this remedy over any
other ever discovered fur the speedy and certain
cure of Intermittent is that it contains no Quinine
erTTiincnil; con.trmeiitly it produces no quinism or
other ininriorl effects whatever upon the constitu
tion. "Those cured hy it are left as healthy as if
the hid never Jiaa the disease. . .. '
lv( gn4 Ague is not alone the consequence of
the miasmatic poison. A great variety of disor
ders arise from its irritation, among which are
JSmralyiin Itliewnatim, Gout, Jleauaclu, Wind
nets, Uootiarhe, Earache, Catarrh, Asthma, Pal
gitatioii,,.jraiiiful Affection of the Spleen, liiste
ics, Pujit iit-ilia BAiicU, VoUo, Vwalyui and Do-'
rantiement of the Stomach, all' of which, when
originating ih lull Caitte, put on the intermittent
typt, or becomo periodical. This " Cuhb " expels
the poison from the blood, and consequently cure
them all alilto. It !b an invaluable protection to
immigrants -and persons .travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. ,U taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to the infeotion,
that will be excreted from the system, and cannot
acenmulat in sufficient quantity to ripen Into dit
. AleiMM tfioeva more vuluuble tot- protec
tion than cum, and ftnrwill ever surfer froni lutet
miltont.1 if thev avail tlicmselvcstof the protection
this remedy alforda - -
frepared by Br.'?. C. AYER to CO., Lowell, Mass.
I t ) BOBBRTS BAMTJBL, Ooluabaa. i
And bv Druggists and DeaieTteverywher,. -
awr8;tf4twH .Sii 1 ;
CANADIAN & POTTED STATES HAIL
, ;LiYerpaoI, Montreal, : Quebec," !
The Montreal Ocean flteamahtn flmnTuinv'a Bntleiia
fun-powered Clyde-hnllt Steamers sail every Sat
urday from POETL AH D, carrying th Canadian and
xiqu state auu ana paasesgers, ,, ...
,,,f i NORWKOIAN, 3 . , NORTH AMERIOAN,
,.. . BOHEMIAN, , . ANGLO-SAXON,
-1 NORTH BRITON, ' : HIBERNIAN,
I .-.. CANADIAN, ,. "i. NOVA BCOTIAN.
Mborteet, Cbeapeat anelQaUckcstOon
........ veyauco from , . , . .
, AXSBICi TO JlU PA&IS Ot lUBOFX.
(" Kate ox I'rMUJasca to EMrope,
I .,:ia t . 1J30, fjee. 880. : -
Will an from LIVERPOOL averv Wedneadav.
and from QUEBEC - every Saturday , calling at
LONDONDERRY, to receive on board aad land Malls and
Passengera, to ana from Ireland and Scotland.
II rrneee Bteamars an bam of iron. In watir-tliht
ooaiparUnents, oairy each an experienced Burgeon, and
very attenuoa is paia to utacomiortandaccommoaa.
tton or passengers, as weyproceea oireot to lunuun.
DERY, the gieat risk and demy of calling at St. John's
laavoided. j. -
Glasgow, passengers ar furnished with rasa paaaag
ucsctsiaanuirom iionuonaerry. -
Return Uckete granted at reduced rate.' ''' " " '
Certificates Issued for carrying to and bringing out pas
seugera from all th principal towna of Great Britain and
Ireland, at reduced rates, by this line of steamers, and
by the WASHINGTON LINE OF BAILING PA0KET8,
tearing Liverpool vry wees.. .
Sight Draft for Xl and upward pay-
reiaaa, scow ,
" For passage arply at th Office. 83 RHOAD
WAT, New Bfark, and 19 WATER ST.,
a,avrpaOA ... - ..
. SABEt k 8XASXZ, Oeaeral AgMtay
Or to- J. n. ARMSTRONG,
't5o-1ydtw" "- 'aPost Offlo. Columbus, Ohio.,
: Copartnership. -
IIIAVKTH., DAS ADMITTED PIT.
aon JAMES Anaau rati . i v.t
ue . whleht w hm - il . .C- -
. - n wnmnm .dwi uw bib
Ba.. . , r. Booth Ullh Bt.
Jolumbtt,Vbl8iIrni.' .- - - . febl
(IM or nM tttablhmamv TO Parorletore
, in nw rant raantonabi Bhaviac, ,Balr Oattina
( Uaampoontng. i unriingand Dreeaing Saloon, EaatBut
tree ever lh Post Offloe, when saUsnaTtloB will
B arvaa 'in an m vanotat aanahaa.i' Ladiaa aad
i ii ii aii. ml) injtwi lo w va oj mm ' .. '
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
For Cinoinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolis!
Through to Indianapolis without Change pf Cars
and bnt One Change of Cars between
' Columbtis and St. Lonlfl. '
Four Trains Daily from Columbus.
FIRST TRAIN... I:' ':.'
ACCOMMODATION at 8 a. m.. stooolnr at all sta
tions between Columbus and Cincinnati and Dayton, ar
rivink at Cincinnati at 10 05 a. m.. and at Darton at
8 10 a. m., connecting at Dayton for Iudlanapolls acd
me rresc. .... , , .
SECOND TRAIN. " ' 1 ' '
V. t WDDvaa . . ,1 JA. .1 ll .1
London, Charleston, Oedarvllte, Sen la, Spring Valley,
Oorwln, Freeport, Fott Ancient, Morrow St., Lebanon,
Foster', Loveland and Milford, arriving at Olneinnati
at 4.30 p. m., Dayton ai8. 45 p. m.,oonnectingwltb th
Ohio and MissUilppI Railroad for Louisville, Ky., Tin.
ceonea, Cairo, Bt. Louis, New Orleans, eto.t at Dayton
for Indianapolis, Lafayette, Terr llaut, Chicago aod
all Western point. .i:.Ui. . .
' THIRD TRAIN. "
MAIL at 9.10 n'. m . atonnlns at all stations tatween
Oolumbna and Xenla,and at Bprlng Valley, O'rwln,
Morrow and Lovolaad, arriving at 0 inclnaati at 8 a, m .
. FOURTH TRAIN. , '"
NIOIII EXPRESS, via Dsvton. at 19 00 mldnbtkt'.
stopping at London, Xenla, Dayton, Mlddletown and
uaminon, arriving at utnolnnati at a.vs a. m.;atPay.
ton at 9.55 a. m.i eonneotlng at Cincinnati with the
Ohio and Miasiialppt Railroad lor Louisville, Evansvllle,
Vlncennes, Cairo, Bt. Louis. Memnhia. New Orleans.
snd all points Bouth and South-weet; alao, at Dayton
for Indlanapolii, Lafayette, Terr Dante, Chicago, ate
JO For further Information and Through Tickets,
spply to M. L. DOflEKTV, Ticket Agent. Onion Depot,
P. W. STRADBR,
Peneral Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
.I , ." JNO. W. DOHRRTT,
Agent, Columbus, '
Columbus, July H, 1601. , .
AND Steubenville Short Line
CONNECTING AT BELLAIR8 WITH TBI
BALTIMORE & OHIO,
AND AI PITIBBCROU WITH THB
R A TT.RO AJD:
Shortest, Quickest & Most Reliable
Route to all Eastern Citios !
; Tratua Leave Columbus as follows :
Leaves Columbns 3.30 A.M. from Union Depot, via
Bellairs or Steubenvlllei arrives at Bellalr, 10.30 A
M.i Bteubenville, 12.20 P. M.: Pittsburgh, 3.40 P.M.
Barrleburg, 1.10 A. M.t via AUtntoun, arrives at New
York 8.00 A. M.; via Philadtlohia, arrives at Phila
delphia, 5.10 A. M.; New York, 10.30 A. M. Connexs-
alao at Harrlaburg for Baltljaore, arriving at 7.45 A. M.
Sleeping Cars attached to this Train
Froln Columbus, run directly through to Bellaire or
Pittaburgh without change; and Passengers via Allen
town arrive In New York at 8 A. M.,
inTW0 HOURS IN ADVANCE OF NORTHERN
This Train also connects at Bellaire with the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
Leave Columbus 11 SS A. M., from Union Depot, via
Bteubenville: arrive at Newark, la.oo p. M.i uoanoe-
ton, S.15 P. M.; Bteubenville, 0 P. M.i Pittsburg, 8.41)
r. a. Ki Ihls la the only rout by waion raasengers
can leaveClnclnnatl at 7 A. M., go through to Pitts
burgh m daylight, without change of ear or delay.
" FAST LINE. ' ' i
Leaves Columbus 9.15 P. M., from Union Depot, via
Bellaire: arrives a Newark, S.S3 P. M.J Zanesvllie,
4 33 P. M.i BeUalre.7 .55 P. M.I Pittsburgh, 11.35 P.
M.; llarrisburg, 9.00 ;A. M.J via AUtntovm, arrive
at New York, 4 P. M.; via Philadelphia, arrives
Philadelphia, 1.10 P. M.; New York, S P. M, Ihli
Train also connects at llarrlabori for Baltimore ar
rivlsgat IP. M. . .
This Train runs through to Bellaire or Plttabnrg with
out change ot Cars; and from Pittsburg there Is BO
change of Oari to Philadelphia, or via Allentown to
New York thus offering . i
The odIt Ronts from Columbus to Baltimore,
rhiladelpnla, or New York, with only
' . . one change of Cars. ' 1 '
Br this Train Passengers arrive In New York flv
hours in advance of th Northern line.
Thia Train alao connects at Bellaire with th Baltimore
and Ohio R. K. " - . r , j
OThlg Route la 30 miles shorter to Pittsburg,
ana more man iuu miles snorter to . -,
., New York, than Northern Lines.. '.
Baggage Checked Through to all im-
portant rolnts JEast. ' j
ASK FOR TI0KBTB TIA ' '!
BELLAIRE OR BTEUBENVILLE.
Ticket Ceod over ellhtr Hsnte,
,. Oen. Ticket Agent Central Ohio R. R.
. f. A. HUTCHINSON, i
Oen. Ticket Agent Bteubenville Short Lin.
VrilliO,XXX JXn Grill
And Seed Store, .
r NAIL8,OLABS, BASH, PUTTY, CORDAOE, i
Onus, rlatele, Weed willow ware
ether and Rubber Belting, lac Leather, Hom and
king. - - oi-aior
lENTLEBtEIC'S rTJIlIf I8HING
Novelties la Neok tws and Basra. 1 '
, . i " . i " Byron and Carrot Collars. '
" Embroidered Pocket HaadkarcUef. -,
Paris Kid Gloves, superior make. . , , . ; t
' Golden Hill Shirt, various stylet. '") i ,
Boya' olda HIU Shlrte, no . j . ; i ,- !:
Driving and Stnat ttlovaa, da
Hemmed Pocket Handkerchiefs, various style. , ti
Hall Uos and Under Garment, " I
'.: .( : VI. - - BAIllasBON, ,
aptJIS ,. . . ., .' , , No. 89 South High ttraat.'
HOWARD & OO'fl.
v - AMERICAN ; WATCHES."
rAtl, AT NO. 83, SOVTH HIGH Ti
V- ' mt TTB '"T VBU HJW llBBiaej W t- '.,1 t
manufactured by I, HOWARD 00., Beaton. Mass,
The watcbe ar nur superior to anytning aver offered
to the public, heretofore. Having the exoluslve aganay,
I can sell them at prioaa to fait the (tmeo. I have Just
reostveuaaarg atooa or e-" vi .i m
v t v AMERICAN WATCHES,' :" .
susaractured by APPLETON, TRACY, A 00 I also,
fln assortment of ' '
EBGLI8H Alii) SWISS WATCHES,
3 ' la fM anA tllm flaaaa.at faBW Arleaa. "
! ni .;.( - j i. 'i .,.J J. . w . aaWAdtm
'I ) pwcCv f,t.U 'J . '
fj..''!"fj rV',J siu vir, 1 .j.dj it ,p , f 1
ilia rs til f'9'if ri-r! I j.t ,i:'jiJl'iCvs.'i b
ii t: f
' j;r. :
.-.li i .' 3ioj"r
' 7. .-......,
Tri weekly, per rear
.. 3 08
Wkl. per year i .
THE GREAT MAGICIAN.
BY JOHN G. SAKE.
, ee ittrum Fikdlui. ,
. Onse, when a lad, It was my hap '
To gain my mother's kind peimlatloo ' ' '
, To go and see a foreign chap
Whocalled hlmaelf "The Great Magician!"
Iy dlvars myatlo eonjuratlona.
And Bow the fellow wrought at will
Th most prodigious transformationa. .
I recollect lh nervoua man
Wilhia who hat the greatdecalrer .
Brok eggs, aa in a frying-pan,
And took 'em smoking from his beaver1
I recollect th lady's ahawl , . n
Which th magician rent aannder,
And than reatored; but beat of all
I recollect the Ribbon-Wonder!
I mean, of course, th funny freak
In which the wizard, at his plesauie,
Spina lota of ribbons from hi ehaek, ' i
(Where be had hid 'em, at his leisure), - .,
Yard after yard, of every hue.
Come blazing out, and still the fellow ' i r
Keeps spinning rlbbona, red and blue.
And black, and white, and green, and yellow!
I ne'er ahall see another show ''
To rank with the immortal "PetteiV .
Ue'a dead and buried long ago, .
And others charm oar aone and danfhiers; ''
Years yeare have fld elal bow quiok, i
Since I beheld the Great Magician ,
And yet I've eoea tba RIbbon-Trtck
In many a eurious repetition!
Tbui, when an anther I hare reed, ;
Who much amused the world ot letters,
With geus hii fluent peu had ahed,
(All nicely pilfered from bis btttera),
Presto I 'til done I and all complete,
Aa la my youth's enraptured vision,
I ve seen again the aUabon-reat,
And thought about the. Qreat Magician I
So, when a sermon I have hesrJ
Made up of bits of borrowed learning, '
Bone sheapmosaiowhioh has alimd ,- .
The wonder of the uudiateroliig
Swift as a flash has memory than.' -J,'.'
Recalled the aooieot exhibition
I law the Ribbon-Trick again, '".
i Aod thought about theOreat Magician r;
Sowheasom flippant man-o'-jokss,' '
Though In b.auelf no dunoe was duller,
Una daxzied all the aiuipie folk.
With brilliaut jeaia of every color
I ve wbupered tbua: ahlle fast aod thick
The Jewels flashed acres, my vision,
" How well he playa the Ribbon -frlck I
By Jove l-be beats the Great Magician I"
, I ne'er ahall s another ahow
To rant- with the Immortal " Potter's ; " i --
H'a dead and buried long ago, '
And other wlaarda'Uke the quarters.
Years years have Oed alaal how quick, :
Blue I beheld the Great Magician, -.
And yet I've seen the Ribbon-Trick
In many a curloua repetlUon I
" Potter, lh Qreat Magician," a elerer conjurer of
lururai gcnanuivn, ii euu vivtaty remembered by many
people In New Hampsbii and Yerment.
[From the National Intelligencer, 22d.]
The President and Gen. Fremont.
We regret to observe that a portion of the
Republican press in the JNortb aod East (we
are giaa to say a small porlloo; Dttray a dispo
sition to raise questions of political discrimina
tion, and to agitate trpics of sectional senslbill
tr, in the presence of the more immediate 'and
grander issues whioh deserve to engage the at
tention of the whole loyal population, as they
must continue to engage the plighted faith and
activity of the Natiooal Government. W al
lude to the dissent which certain journals have
expressed from so much ot the President's re
cent "open order" to Major-General Fremont,
as restrains and modifies the proceedings of
mat, omoer under bis proclamation declaring
martial law in Missouri.
We remark that the exceptions' taken to the
propriety or ine rresident's ruling in this mat
ter proceed in every case from anch newspa
pers as have been heretofore distlnEuished for
the zeal and virulence with whioh they have
assailed not only the political extravagances of
rro-oiavery leaders," Dot the entire social
system of the slaveholding States, so far as that
system depends on tbe institution of slavery.
Ana to such extent (a this animosity oarried by
one most intelligent journal at tbe North that
simpiy oeoause certain papers, not heretofore In
direct political sympathy with the Administra
tion,, and charged with being too favorable to
the cause of the secessionists, have expressed
their warm approbation of the President's decis
ion in this regard, it Intimates lbs hope that the
President will find in this very fact an admonL
tory lesson by whioh to "learn whither he Is
tending." As if praises rendered from aov
quarter to the striol observance of a law passed
dt cue late republican Uongresa ought to be a
source ol shame to Republican President! 1 .
We cite this sinele case to show the orirln
and political animus of the criticisms passed up
on the conduct of Mr. Lincoln ia thia discharge
of his dnty nnder the Constitution and the laws,
and that too by journals which have been among
the first to urge a total putting away ef, parti
san distinctions in the face of the peril beset
ting tne very existenoe or the Uovernment- .
It baa been proclaimed by the Administration
irom the beginning of the hostilities forced open
it, and by tbe National Legislator in provid
ing ways and meana for their vigorous proseou
tlon, that this "deplorable eivll war1,' is waged
witn a stogie eye to toe restitnuoa ot the na
tional authority, and with, tie purpose of sub
verting the social institutions of any State. In
this spirit H was that bath branches of Con
gross, with a unanimity unparalleled in a mat
ter involving questions so delicate, and still
warm with the passions of ootemporary poli
tic, passed the resolution ef Mr. Crittenden,
affirming "that this war is not waged on their
part in any spirit of oppression, Or let aay ear
pose .of eooqaest Of subj oration, or parpose of
overthrowing or interfering with the' rights of
estaDiisnea institution 01 any &tu, but to 0
fend and maintain the supremacy of the Conitl
lutlon, and to preserve the Union, with aU the
dignity, equality and ' rights of tbe several
States unimpaired s and thai a soon as these
object are accomplished the war ought to
cease. ' r . 1 .: .j m -.. ; ,,
True to tbe letter and Spirit of this deolara
tlou, the present distinguished Secretary of tbe
Treasury, In bis spirit-stirring address to the
people or tbe United states, eaUloa for their
material aid in carrying on the. war, held the
following appropriate language: it'ii -vi ,
"is II unreasonable to hope that the ausoi
clous result of peace may be hastened by th re
flections of th cltisens of the fSUtes in Insur
rection! That they will review their aotlooi
weigh their own welfare! consider the disposi
tion or the people or tne whole country to reo
ognise all their constitutional tights aad to al
low them theif full share in the benefit of tbe
common Government, and renew that allegiance
to the Union which, in an vu flour, thev have
been tempted to throw off? Will they not re
flect that the war into which tb eovrntaeal
of tbe Union has been oonitrelaed is sot a war
for their subjugation, bnt a war for National
existence, and that an auspicious result to the
Union will benefit as larr.lv the States In in
surreotloa as the States which have remaiosd
loyalf ''' ' r ! ;i ; - 1 '.-v i. i ;
it passes our comprenension trial any loyal
oltisea should Impute as a fault to tb Presi
dent the fidelity with which he seeks to keep
the faith of tbe Govern mint In this regard a
we Enow that tne atsumoo ana sacetwtoa press
has been ' swift to prediot thai the Admiaiatra-
tion would prov recreant 10 11a duty aod its
pledges nnder this bead, but w had never sup
posed thai professedly loyal prist would be
forward to second the jostle of ooh represent
ations, by confessing to any Mrprlso or regret
at a decision which iorever defeat expectations
so discreditable to the sincerity of the national
Government ander its frent Administration.
Thoee who think It a matter of reproaoh to tb
President that b has, by his firmness, wen th
prate ef his political opponents, might well b
reminds that In falsifvtnr bis constitutional
engagement, so as to merit th applause of
extremists, h would only
justify ' the predlstlena of the stoat avnnd
among thoss m arms gainn in jrovemmeni.
i, ..... ti ,iw.j. i : . ;,! i in!, j.-ii-ai no I
' ,i'y,iiii!! fi K ?(.'' ' J' '' tit tie w
J Jjfcl ol !'. . 5j.T .L)u:i 9d
vadio tooIvi; f-u:-.tuu v: :eof!i."w i
pletae the latter any less than tbe former! for
auva policy wonia On fatal tn all hnn nt aati.
lng the Union, and that th contest, by degen
erating Into a purely sectional conflict between
slaveholding and non-slaveholdlng States, would
henceforth lose that national prettige whioh now
gives to tbe tovernmeut it highest claim to
th SUOPOrt Of all lanal eilizrnm. inihnlit rinnrj In
State Unci, at without regard to former political
uyjtTtHcn, in contest should ever lose the
character now impressed on it by tho whole
luewv 01 uie constitution, and by the" direot
legislation 01 Congress, It would pass Into an
entirely new sphere of Ideas, and would de
mand cew civil as well as new military ar-
uBuuittu to conduct its operations. Under
these circumstanoes, with tbe new combinations
that might be expected to result from such a
dissolution of the political elements, already
deeply stirred by the agitations of the limes.
we should Indeed have "cooluion worse con
lounuea in our distractsd land. U would be
to superinduce, In tbe worst possible form, a
condition of things in which
"Chaos umpire sits, (' !
, And by deoitlon more embroils the fray
v lly which he reigns."
And those who assail the firmness of the
President lor malntaiulng intaot, as far as pos
sible iu tbis revolutionary crisis, the Constitu
tion of tho country and the law of Congress, ap
pear to forget that to allow a different course
on tbe part of the Major-Generals under bis
command would be virtually to abdioate his
iunciious as the executive head of tbe nation,'
and as the Commander In-Chief of all the forces
now in the field. It has been well said by a
New Yorkcotemporarv, which ardently sustains
at once the Administration and the Government
we allude to tbe World that "unity of
acuou is mutspensmie to military success,
and unity in military movements can be
attained only by submitting them all to one
directing mind " - These who dissent from tuo
wisdom of the President's order, restraining the!
proceedings of General Fremont witbin tbe lim
its of tbe law of Congress, are ready, it seems,
to acquiesce in the parceling out of tbe national
authority into as many MJjor-Geoeralahip as
w have Major-Generals in tbe field. JAesc lat
ter, in their several military districts, and not
the Pretidtnt aa their Constitutional Commander-
in-Lhief, are to control, without Ut or hindrance.
all military operations, and decide aueitiont of
-.'..I J I l -.I. .1 . ..V t
una .uetui taw tcfticn euoer 1710 touruiuioa
nor A lawi i,f Cot art hive remitted to the md.
judication of the one or the ether.
u cannot be doubted, ax uas been well said
by another of bur New York cotemporaries,
iuai an auvancing army will necessarily make
what use it can of all property of "rebel in
arms,'.' and in dome so will, without waitina
for the processes of courts, seize and consume
provisions, transfer to its own use all arms and
munltiooa ot war, horses, wagons, and availa
ble goods, and, of course, under tbis general
rule, as tbe Government has already declared,
rights tj slave property, ''dependent on the
laws of the State within which military opera
tions are eonduoted, must be necessarily sub
ordinated to the military exigencies created by
the insurrection, if not wholly forfeited by the
treasonable conduct of parties claiming them.'.'
Tbis may effect the virtual freedom of many
siavee; nor do we see Dow a people in arms
oan expect any other result than this in the
immediate localities where the war is carried
on. But this, which may be called an tnn.
dental effect of the war, is a very different mat
ter from confiscation of property, a that phrase
ia ordinarily and prooerlv understood, to the vcr-
fectkn of which a legal proceeding is necetiary,
involving a conviction for treason, or a -decree
of confiscation on aocount of treason by a com
It must be obvious to all who pause tofrQect
on the relations of slavery in this conflict, that,
so far aa they may be suspended or destroyed
by war, It must be mainly due to such incidental
effects aa are likely to result from the exieen
oiea of military movements made in States
"wholly or partially under insurrectionary con
trol." Even if the liberation of slaves were an-
avowed object of the war, it could be accom
plished only in the track of a liberating army,
as mere edicts of emancipation would be utterly
powerless, except so far as they were carried
into effect by tbe law of force against the
wishes and interests of the parties concerned as.
Slaveholders; and tne theoretical contradiction
of any Such policy, proceeding as it would on
tbe principle that "the boon of freedom" is to
be given only to th slaves of "rebels iu arms"
against tbe Government would seem to discredit
the philosophy as well as the feasibility of the
scheme it proposes. And as the scheme could
not be carried into execution without to some
extent impairing: the tenure of slave property
held by loyal masters (for what would be tbe
condition of tbe loyal planter with the slaves of
neignooriog rebels set free aronnd him!, It fol
lows that, any such theory Is as partial and in
adequate when viewed In its governmental as
in its philanthropic relations. It only remains,
therefore, for the patriot, equally with the hu
manitarian, to sustain tb taaoas 01 tbe presi
dent la the just and legal attitude he has taken,
in conformity with tbe Constitution and the
laws nnder tbis head. And the more vigor and
determination he shows in the maintenance of
his own honor and of the plighted fai;h of the
National Legislature in this matter, tbe greater
will, be tbe respect he must receive from the
great mass of th loyal population, upon whom
his Administration ia this day of trial depends
for Its support, 1 ; ,-.?vi u .-; w
[From the Philadelphia Press. Sept. 24.]
Tb Cohort family hav made their fortunes
by marriage.. One of them ia Queen of Eng
land, another is Prlnoe Consort, a third is King
of the Belgians, a fourth is King.of Portugal,
others wedded into the royal families of France,
Prussia, and Austria. In fact, whenever any
Prince or Princess wants wile or husband there
is a Cohort: at hand and, to suit all religious
denominations, on branch la Lutheran and the
other Catholics. The policy of making advan
tageous marriages has so muoh built up Aus
tria, that a well-known Latin couplet commem
orates how, while other States grew great by
the triumphs ot Mars, Austria achieved pros
perity by means ot Venus.
Victor Emmanuel, of Italy, bids fair to carry
out the Cohort: example of forwarding his fam
ily interests by bymeaeai conneotiont. tie baa
three sons, th eldest of whom, only seventeen
years old, has not yet committed matrimony;
but his eldest daughter, CJotilde, married Na-
noleon (Jerome) or trance in her Sixteenth
vear. and her sister, the PrlnceeS Maria, not yet
fourteen. Is spoken of as engaged to become
s'oond wife of the young' King of Portugal,
7 Ati accounts xor tne recent lecoarnition. bv
Portugal, of the Kingdom of Italy, while Spain
and some otner Ultra amono countries will
hold bck, In the vain hop that Francis If. may
regain Naples, that the banished Italian ruler
may got back to tneir uuonies, ana that rope
fiui may recover nil lost estate or tne Chnrcn.
It will bs desirable for the Princess Maria
Pia of Sardinia to have a capital memory to
bear In mind alt the baptismal appellations of
berjuiuf. They are simply redro d'Aicantara
Maria Fernando Miguel-Rapbael-Gabriel-Gon-laea
- Xavlar Joan - Antonio-Leopold-Victor
Francisco d'Asslse-Julio-Amelio. Fifteen names
such al these are no trifle, but tbis is no more
than the averag bestowed upon the prince! and
prinoetse ol to nous or uraganiii
Sao MokTautr. Oae of tba saddest casaa
of.moruUty that Iras com to our notice) is
found tn th Millet family, which rratde 1b
Mioot, witbin a radius of two, mile. . The lam,
Hy has lest fi)0rleeo ebihlrea by dlptbrla with,
la lb past fw months i and not a ilofila child
e peraoaof any otbet lamlly in th ioioity or
town ha died of thl disease. Two of the
children In tbe same branch of tbe family died
the same day and same hour. . Three brothers
of tbe family lost each three children. . A sis-
ter ol lb brother lost thr' children! two
othar loateachof them on: mtkloa fourieen
children 4n all out of one family, who have
died f dipt her la within a few montbi. iJoffsn
jov.tf.at. ,v :. - r -
,:!..'...; ') . ,vif'.'.l,.:-I .,1-; . ct.,- Kt
1:9. .aliO wit n if. ? , i i. i.'rn.t.
os ?r.Ji let: ';):.; tt , .-) : i'.m
.ti.'tfvV ts,'Hi f
: - T--- -
Buam Zatvaan Tralavirl ..rl aaiaf
NEW YORK, BOSTON AND GALWAY:
. '-1 -.',' , - T
The following new and magniaeent firat-classpaddlt
Wheel Btsamahlps compose the above fine:
ADRIATIC,, i .S.8BS tons burthen, - ,Oapt, i. Mans
r I , (Fornierly f th Collins Lin.)
HIBERNIA, ' 4,400 ton burthen, Capt. M. Paowaa.
COLUMBIA, 4.4r . k. lVitobT
ANOLI A, 4,400 , Nreaouoa
PAOIFI0, B.OOO I. Bauin
PIUNOH ALBERT. (Screw.) ..
3,305 .. . ." J.WAUtam. .
One of the above ships will leave New York or Boston
alternately every Tuesday fortnight, for Oalway, car
rying th government malls, touching at Bt. Johns,
N. F. ' .......
Th Bteunen of this 11c have been constructed with
the greatest care, under the supervision of the govern
ment, bav water-tight eompartmanu, and ar unexcel
led for comfort, safety and sveed by an a teaman afloat.
They are oommanded by able and exprlaoed offioers,
and every exertion wlU be mad to promote the comfort
An;experlencd Surgeon attached to each ship.
HATES OF PASSAGE.
First-claee N. Y. or Boston to Oalway or Liverpool Slliu
Beoond-elass, -., " 75
Flrst-olasa, " " to St John's 35
ThlM-clasa, to Oalway or Liverpool,
or any town la Ireland, on a Railway, - - - 30
Third-class passengers are liberally aupplled with pro
vision! of the best quality, cooked and served by the acr
vant of the Company.
Parties wlahing to send for their friends from the old
country can obtain tickets from any town on a railway, In
Ireland, or from the principal cities ef England and Boot
land, at very low ratas.
Passengero for New York, arriving by the Boston
Bteamera, will be forwarded to New York free of charge,
For passage or further information, apuly to
Wa U. W1CKUAM,
At th omo of tit Company, on th wharf, foot of
Canal atreet, New York.
HOWLAND Ac ASPINWALL, Agent.
Fur all Throat ud Lung Complaints, iucludnit. with
most perfect reaults, Waoortaa Coitoh, Cuaoato aa
Oohmoj) CoroHe, BaoacwAt. ajio Turoat Oum plaints,
always foreruuuers of Consumption, as a boothi
bvaor it has o superior. Freed from all Opiate or
Emetic properties, may be used by moat delicate constl
tuuons, ana witn periect eonnneuoe.
Tnt Greatest Natural Orur evar oilerei to ti e
world, oontalnlng not a particle uf Opium, nor any su'j
stance but its atrkttly vegetable anu lOt-llml , ro-rtits.
A aura Remedy for NarRALnu. Kilt, iutim, Qoct,
Tooth ad Eau aubb, Caiamm, b.ua -.a UaV Jevin,
and all minor Nervoua Complaint.
Foa Loaa or Blast, and Headache fn ait in vartetiee,
It has no equal, and to which not', undoubted leitiaoi l
ala are offered.
Foa Daiiaitm Taranis It Is a moot perfect remedy.
Foa BoaraL CoarLAurrs. after rem .vL-e uu pain it ajts
aa a physic, a moat important contnut sun thoconetlpa
tory effects ot Opium.
To Physicians, Formulas and Trial Bottle, wlil he sent,
and to Dealer or Invalid a descriptive pampalet without
Prepared under the special supervision of
JOH!V Ij, HlSSIiWCLL,
. CHXMTST AMD nUakUOIDTIST,
Ko 9 Commercial Wharf, Boston, Mats
16 whom please direot alt communications.
Prices Large Cough Remedy, 50 cents per battle
Small " 85 ,; .
Tola Anodyne, Ml " -
For sal by tba usual wholesale and retail dealers,
ROBERTS fUUCEL, N. B. MARPPI,
JOHN R. COOK, J. M. DKN10,
0. DEN Wet B0N8. A. J. SC11UKLLBK At BON,
may!7-wly Agenta for Columbus, Ohio.
W. A. Batchelor's Hair Dye!
This splendid Hair Dye has no equal Instantaneoua'.lu
effect Beautlfal Black or Natural Brown no staining
the skin orinjurlng tie Hair mncaieatneawar an
effect of Bud Dye, and Invigorate th hair for lire.
Nona are genuine unless signed "W. A. Batchelnr."
OH AS. BATCHELOR, Proprietor,
Jyliwly : fl Barclay Street, New Yor.
HAIR DYE HAHl DYE.
Wm. A. Batchelor's Hair Dye!
Th Original and Belt In th World!
All others ar men Imitations, and should be avoided
If you wish to escape ridicule.
ORAY, RED OR RUSTY II AIR Dyed Instantly to
beautiful and Natural Brown or Black, without InJ ury to
Hair or Skin.
FIFTEEN 1IEDA18 AND DIPLOMAS hav be
awarded to Wm. A. Batchelor sinos 1H39, and OverSO.oo
application hav been made to the Hair of bis patron
of hi famous dyei
WM. A. BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE produces a cot
er aol to be dlatlngulahed from nature, and is warranted
not to Injure In the least, however long It mar be contin
aed, and the 111 effect of Bad Dyes remedied; th Halt
invigorated for life by this splendid Dye. ,
Bold In all cities and towns of the United States
Druggist and Fancy Goods Dealers, : '. '.'
' Uj-Th Genuine ha tb name and address upon a steel
plate engraving on four side of each box, of WILLIAM
A. BATCHELOR, Address
- CHARLES BATCHELOR, Proprietor.
JylS wly SI Barclay street, New York.
GREAT CUBE .
IS THE ONLY KNOWN REMEDY FOR
Bheumatism, Goat and neuralgia,
; AND A BURB CURE F0&
All ' Mercurial Diseases.
It Is a conveniently arranged Band, oontalnlng a med
icated compound, to be worn a round the Waiat, without
Injury to the most delicate persons; a ehaos la habit
at living aa required, and It entiveLv remove the dia
as fromtb system, without producing th injurious
electa arising from lh us of powerful Internal medi
cines, whioh weaken ana destroy th eonstltutkoa, and
give temporary relief only. By this treatment, tbe med
icinal proparlie contained In the Band come to contact
with the Mood and reach the disease, through the pores
of the akin, effecting la emery Instance a perfect ' cure,
and restoring tha parts afflicted to a healthy evadltlon.
This Band Is also a mostpowerful ASTl-aliaooaiAj. agent,
and will entirely relieve the syatea tram thaperaMioex
effected Mercury. Moderate case ar cured iu a few
days, aod we ar constantly receiving testlmoniala of its
eIB''sy la aggravated caws of looy utaadlng. .. '
Paic t'.OO, to b bad ef Druggiat generally, vt no
be sent by wail or express, with full diraoiiona (ot ase,
to any part of the country direct Irom tha Principal
oaes, .. s
Ko. 409 BROADWAY, Hew York.' 1
G. SMITH V CO., Sol Proprietors."
: N Descriptive Olrcular Beat Fret; ,
A. i. SetTTjEIiLBft It BON. Daoewun. Aoaaia, No.
K7T S. High St., bek Friand aaJ. alound, Oolumbua, 0.
2j Agaata Wanted Everywhere.
! tubSS'lylaorteto.aaw , v .
Irish Linen Goods. i ;
WJBftATED rBKIO . ' .- ii
Llnan abtrt Bosom Piala aad Faaoy,
. BhirUng aad Bosom Linen
i , Linen nhntlogs and P'llow Casings.
' Linen Cambrice and Long Lawns.
-i I am eket-baadarra, all aisea.
r' 'H - V j Una ToweiliasaandDiaparl
. . , - - tlnen Napkin aad ti Oy lies. ,
' Lbjea Table Olotlisand satin Danuelr. '
''' lytn Trmf mth oolond eonlere. "
:.J tvj '- , . Linen Stair Oovrtnaaod Crash,.
J .".!:: Fotaalatlwpnoe.
BAIN At SON.
No, 89 South High tret.
7TT " T. - a, '
;J .' 9. 0a H.T. CHITTENDEN -
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. , .,, , .
JD braces, 889 Broday New York City, ant
rAasoaa'BoUinw,JoIauiiratPV . " '
' nTfrt,uJAtPntloB paid to Ouliaotlon.
I iia.A .
.1 (,i "in
. C. : I
I : !.' .i (Hit
-.': -U a! ev
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