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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, November 08, 1861, Image 2

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KAJTIPXUIT JULLXB, PuUUlir
filDAY MORNING, NOV. 8, 1801.
The War.
- ani time aloe we spoke of the war m ?
,raieieifcl C9nttBue4 by ofclee Uoldflnreffiw1
oeekeri end contractors, Notlh and South.
We did not lay thetluoh the case on one
aid oqW. bat ou both., For this ,h Sandoiky
Bmuct felt noon ue, tooth and nail, nd charg
d fc a metier st course, frith repreeentlng the
war on the Federal side aa a contractore war.
hnk aa ft oatrlotle one ou the prt ol we reoeia.
( The mallgnKj. which prompted eat charge
We tepeai what h u lh' 11 11 0llr
olooere eouTtotton, that ir the tnnuence aim .u
.ina. of Mitrmctore;iffloe eeekere and office-
"TinU-r. .era out of the way, both North and
South, end the people Jeff, to their own unbiased
judgment end independent action, they would
ipeedily teimlnaU the war, and restore eter
aaoadad Slate to its old pUoe tn the Union. ,
A few more sooh relatione as those that
have been already made, of doings In the De-
partment of the West, will convince the people
that u the war on out part ai well on that
' of the rebel, bae not already become a war for
nuttlnt Immense eum of money Into the pou
etc of favored contractors, end for the gloria-
- cation of certain aspirants to place and power
It will soon, If certain men are permitted to
dictate Ue management, reach that coceumma
tlon. r (...ii-'i -
The lecrot of. the trouble with certain
eohemere is, that they want to prolong the war
indefinitely, and the best plan to do this, la to
make it more and more a sectional contest a
contest of a united North against an undivided
South. The policy set forth in Fmmont'b oei
ebrated proclamation was calculated to answer
such purpose.' Hence, the bitter denuncia
tion of tha President and the Administration
' for his removal.
Fremont Quits the Army.
T. . eejae av. ,
"Notwithstanding Gen. FamonT was earnestly
entreated by offloers and friends to remain wltD
' ih. mv In a anbordinate position, and assist
in the expected battle with the forces nede.
Puoi and McCtTLLOcH, he left Springueia on
the aihinst.. for Si. Louis, taking with him
his body guard and Houiah'b eharpshootcfS.
Three Colonels belonging to bis etan, However,
choee to remain, to participate in the anticipat
ed battle j . ' "
. Before he left, Fsimont issued a patheiio and
' sympathizing address to' the soldiers ol the
Missouri army, and upoke of a victory which
they were about to win. But, either his want
of genuine patriotism or an exalted sense of
personal dignity, or both, did not permit mm w
. remain with the army a few days, and assist it
in winning the expeoted viotory. -
We have heard of military commanders who,
after having been superseded, have remained
with the army In a subordinate position, and
fought gallantly side by side with ( those over
' whom they had just held supreme command.
But Fmmont, it seems, does not wish to take
rank with such self-denying generals and self
sacrificing patriots. ,
President Lincoln Burnt in Effigy.
It seems that on the 6;h lost., the first anni
varaarv of hia election. President Luoour was
burnt la effigy in the loyaf city of Zinesville
Not for any breach of-the Constitution, not for
any usurpation of power, was this Indignity of
fered to the President; bnt simply for doing
what he had constitutional and legal right to
do removing Fsihoht from the command of
the Department of the West.'
This act is denounced by Republicans and
so-called Unionists, who were lately blatant for
the support of the President In all bis acta, as
identical with the eapport of the Administra
tion, the Government and the Union.
Had a mob of Democrats, when the President
suspended the writ of Itabtas corpus, or when
he, without the sanction of Congress, issued his
proclamation for the increase of the regular
, Army and Navy, assembled tumultously, and
burnt him in effigy, what a yell of indignation
and wrath, reverberating acrosa.the continent,
would have burst forth from the Republican
and Abolition ranks. The cry of 'Treason!"
"Treasonl" "Treason!" would have been pro
claimed by every political an ti slavery news
paper, and every fanatic in the land.
The immediate imprisonment, if not the exe
cution of the mobocrats, would hare been de
' Handed, as the just penalty for their audacious
end treasonable amusement. It is doubtful, if
stub, a scene bad been enacted by Democrats a
few months ego, whether the aiders and abet
, tore would have been permitted, at least in some
bealitiee In this State, not excepting the goodly
eity of Zinesville, to survive for twenty four
: boon afterward. ,
ReoublieaneburnineLiNOOLWIntffigyl The
thought h horrible 1 But times change, and
eaen Change with them'.' It is no uncommon
thing for fanatlos and hypocrites, to Tilllfy and
persecute those whom they bare once professed
to love and worship, when they can no longer
jue then to effect their selfish purposes.. Cer
tain Republicans and radical Abolitionists are
now showing, by the abuse and curses they
heap ou President Lincoln for removing Fan-
MORT, bow deep and sincere were their loud
professions of lore and devotion to the Admin
istiatton, the Government and the Union.
They prefer one man and his negro-liberating
policy to the salvation of the country.
JOT The .Cincinnati Commercial is anticipat
ing "great battle" In Missouri, ana esyi: "ll
la this battle our army Is defeated, the people
know where the responsibility lies, and will
autre a reckoning with .the President and head
of the War Department." ,
Suppose, on the other hand, our army gains
. a neat viotory ! , What thenl . Will the Com
mercial give the "Preeident and bead of the
Wat Department any credit for putting a
-d iced General la. command 7 . .Be just, If yon
can't be stnmutt . lt the fortune ef war'
should turn against our gallant army in Mis
souri, what. fine excuse the Commercial and
other Republican papers would bare for pouring
oat their venom on the. Administration. We
4 'kept (heywlll have" no snchexpuse. w.jj
17 In the "Comnierclal and
Monetary" ar-
! ttole of the Cincinnati" Commercial we find the
"t-following: . ) -.!' fti ".-no ,') i.,h .'; j'i j f
" ;Tb removal of Om. Frloiont produced lm
meaoe scomUob, and disturbed confidence to a
, v.wy eondiderabiO extent, and It Is generally
Jaou.iltd that the President ba, Jn this aot,
r-T-tnade a eatlous icisUke.' .-, r t r.i tt. a
!" i ,Tvno ever believed inch bold faced nonsense!
That paper don't say how it affected the price
of wsieij and onions I
Fremont Superceded.
- . . . , t k I
Tha order for the tllsDlacement of General
PramoDl has iuallv been delivered, and he no
longet bouimanas Ue- Army J "
There was some excitement among the troops
upon the publication of the order, but we pre
ilim l aonn rmbaldrt and that Jobn'vCharlek
Fremont will not long be au object of puouo ai-J
t.ntlnn 11a ha ali a ht lallCQ tO US
expectations of bii itlends in either the tjnall-i
ties or a soldier or a etatesman, wum
polntment was given him for tbelraevopmrn.
iim MiMiti Him hia onmrnaDB. wiiu u
fecutlon which bae characterised him, he lesuee
. aildreaa ta tha arnT. In Which .be
expresses the hope that be will be permitted W
remain as be, Is, or, in other words, that the
soldiers of the republic wm no loroa uim
L. tha nartof a Uiatalor. IHDUWI K uutu
.lafnnarw and ambitious, and we have co doubt
ha arniild hacoma an tuurnar if hethonsbt there
u a reasonable prospect ot success. ui ga
.111 finit no raanonna ta auah ambitious Khemee
Ha ma attain nt Ln aioita the SVmnathT Of the
.itra Rannhiinanaaa havlns been oareeouted for
representing their opinions and their policy In
tha npnaanutiiln ot tha VaT. but WO tblok faC
does not possess the material out of wbloha
bero or a great leaaer can os muti
He will soon pas away aa a day'a wonder, and
will only be icmembered as a man who bad ex.
cited "great expeotatioos," but sadly failed in
fulfilling tbem, although be bad a rare opportu
nity tn ntki ranuution If it could have been
-r - m. -. , il ...... t),.t
tbrust upon bint.- i oe aeiegrapo
General Pjpe hu been placed in eommand-ot
tbe army temnorarily until the arrival ol Gen
eral Hunter at springneia. nawum
John C. Fbimowt has carried on the most ex
tensive business In . the political snd millUry
line, en the smallest amount of capital, of any
man In this country. He -is one msgnlfiosnt
humbug. Mr. Lwooih's great error wm In ap
pointing blm to so Important a command.
[From the Journal of Commerce]
The Sheriffalty.
Mr. James Lynch, one of the candidatee lor
Sheriff, has addreesed a letter to the Tnktmi,
In reply to attacke on hie military character,
which was rstuaed insertion in that paper. Per
.. .... la nnt anrnrlalnir. in View Of
MrVLynoh's way of putting tha oronmanlum erf
komintm. - The letter is too long for our spaoe,
but we give the conclusion, wnten as uwreBimg
as a propheoy, and otherwise:
"I refused to remains first, because, jadgicg
tm m. naai aTnarienoe. there was no certainty
to my mind that a battle would be fought In
three months, and that I had no faith, nor rea
am far faith. In tha statement. tht there would
be an engagement next day; secondly, because
it had been all along confidently asserted, and I
had believed, that we enouia oniy oava a oui
what cbjcruoted and tedioue marob to Rlcb-
ani no nitnhcd hauls, or. indeed, much
if any fighting at all, so that my absenee would
amount to littler and thirdly, because I was a
free man, bad a right to return, and the inter
este of my family, creditors ana sou mpw
tively demand my immediate presence in New
Yorkv -i ,: ''' "'J , ; "
'1 have bo farther explanation to make, Mr.
Greeley, in reply to the persistent demand for
one, which- comes, eertainly, with a very bad
trace from von, who have talked more fight
ainna tha onmmeneement of the war than any
three other men in the Union, but who have
refrained from ehouldering your mueaei, ai
though well-to-do in tbe world, a stool, healthy
niau, able to oeget cnuoreo, auu m ,u -"6
slow at tbe dinner table - If, Mr. Greeley, my
rivals .for tha Sheriffalty and the rascally,
black-hearted Know-Noibinge, who inoited you
to abuse me if they, Mr.Oreeley.and yourself,
bad done aa much tor your country in me neia
as the little I nave done, your criticisms of me
would attract more attention. 1 may as wen
add that if the Reooblioan party, which preclpl
lated tbe country Into tbis war, and wtaloa you
seek to array against me, naa eeni aa many
man Intn tha field, even for three mouths, aa
tbe Democracy, who was oppased to provoking
tha Smith to haaLiuuee. oave aeuaj uib wbi
arnnld haa hfltn OVfir bv this UmO. "
I hava noLhinir more to .say, Mr. Greeley,
evnant that, as far aa this eleotion is concerned
. . '. . . 1 ill n
1 am all rigni. as sure as oe auu wm n
tbe morning of next Tuesday, Just to sure will
I be elected, on that same day, Sheriff of New
York, in spite of all the perverted, distorted
tacts that your friends, the Know Nothings,
and tha other enemies Ol tne unmn-ioTiug
Democracy, by whom I have been nominated,
hava nrooared to be Dublisbed about me. In
the meantime, alio ue to subsoribe myself.
. 11 Your obedient servant,
a. "JAMES LYNCH."
Mr. Lynch was elected by over two thousand
majority, Mr. Gklt to the contrary notwith
standing. We hope Mr. Ltnch will mate a
good Sheriff.
Notice to Naval Officers.
Wa find tha folloarioa- Daratrraph in the Lon
don Dailtf Post of Oot. 18th:
"A somewhat suspicious statement appears
In a Greenock oaoer. The steamer Fineall is
announced to have cleared at that port last
wetk 'for Madeira and tbe west coast of Africa,'
with a cargo of munitions of war rained at
49,000. It Is difficult to believe that 11,341
rifles, 400,000 cartridges, 600 sabres, 'a quantity
of wrought leather belts,' seven tons of shell,
- .... . r . 1 j . t
lour pieces oi aruiiory, anu so rorio, are ueaua
ed for nearoes. African 'trade jtune' are not
usually rifles, and it is just possible that our
Greeoook ootemporary has, by a slip of the pen,
subetitued 'Madeira and the west coast of
Africa,' for 'the Southern States or, flora
America.'" i ..
Notice to Naval Officers. Arrival of Troops-United States
Regulars from Fort Fillmore.
Tha ateatber Jeanie Deans, from Keokuk,
brana-hi down a detachment of two hundred
cavalry, belonging to the Iowa Third Regiment,
Col. Bussey. Tbey are a fine looking body of
meo and horses, and are fully equipped. Tbe
whole regiment, one thousand strong, will ar
rlre here tbis week, in detaohmente of two hun
dred each, by Keokuk packet. They are now
all at Keokuk awaiting transportation.. "v,. . '
Between fonr end five hundred United States
regulars, Major Lynde, who were captured by
tbe secessionists at Fort Fillmore, New Mexico
some months ago, also came down on the Jeanie
Deans. Major Lynde waa with them. These
soldiers, toaether with two hundred which ar
rived here some days ago, composed the whole
of the oommandV-St. Louis Republican, Tar. 6.
Startling News from Southern Kansas--
Rebels Driving Citizens from
their Homes.
[From the Leavenworth Conservative, 30th ult.]
Major Russell, of Osage, ten
Humboldt, arrived here on Monday night.
He gives the most distressing eooouots of affairs
on our southern border. He and hie family
hare been driven from tbelr borne by rebels.
A party of secessionist, said to number four
hundred and thirty-seven, are now in Allen and
Woodson counties, overrunning those counties,
and threatening to sweep through the whole
Neosho Valley. - Major Russell leare that our
next ' news wilt be that Ida and Leroy have
followed the fate of luckless Humboldt. Cltl-
sens are leaving that portion of the State In
tbe greatest haste, lea ring all their furniture
and goods behind.- Boasts from Leroy report
a force of twelve hnnd,?d Miwuriane with
in thlrtv miles of Humboldt, with the avowed
purpose of making a raid upon Kansas.
Major AUSseu ana an auu wars iau out anu
ahown the tree thev were to bang on.. When
a pistol was pointed at nusseu no appealed to
tbe leader of tbe gang, and aekedblm if he
would spatter his wife with his brains. The
family afterward escaped by resorting1 t a
skillful stratagem ... . .'. . .. : ,N
These reoorts show what oerii we are in.
Tbe rebels began by sacking Humboldt, and
have since burned It. This State baa thousands
of soldiers in ths field, but none are left to de-
V- Gis.' Banxsj-The. Cincinnati Timts pub
liehee i picture of eomethlcg, fend says: ''la
(he above engraving we reseat ' porfraif of
Natnanrii-P Ba'skA'? ;What a btfrrosqeel It
looks abouias'much lilte BiNis as "Invisible
Green," or "any other man." ' 1 vr4
Election Returns.
TLe''fitv'hi,i6t!el)eni'crMId bf over One
Thousand Majority for Mayor, and tbe probe
blllties are that the Codotf Ticket at fleeted by
a small majority. flaele Cparw.
NEWS FROM THE SOUTH.
[From the Richmond Examiner, Oct. 29.]
THE BATTLE OF BALL'S BLUFF
. Colonel Featherutonewuo commanded one
of tbe Mississippi Reglmeote Id the late battle
si LeosburghM made atatenient, giving the
raanit of tha notion, and come additional cir
cumstances, addlsg to tbe lustre of our rlclpry.1
ti - ...... ' i.. . . ... . A1 ..MM .hiitJuJ htd
twenty-alt prisoners, lour pieces of artillery,
onetbousaud and six hundred muskets and .
quantity of clothing. Our foroee engaged In
tbe aotion did not exceed one tneusana ana pv
hundred men. The enemy had from seven to
twelve reeimente. Our loss was not more tnan
one bnndred and fifty killed and wounded. Tbe
enemy'e loss in killed, wounded, arownea ana
prisoners, is stated to bare been not less than
nineteen hundred men. . J ,'..,'
[From the Richmond Dispatch, Oct. 25.]
If the aaaertiona of the nriaooere, that there
were not more; than twelve hundred Federate
engaged iu the battle near Leesburg on Mon
day last, bo entitiea to. any creoence, ii wouia
follow that almost tbe entire force was either
killed, drowned or. captured.'., The number of
prisoners already arrived at Klchmond u six
hundred and fifty seven, and It la reported that
more are on their way. The. actual casualties
to tbe eqemy, oil the field and in the river, will
doubtless reach the: cumber, previously stated
on good authority. "We do not, however,' place
any confidence In the representatlone made by
prisoners In regard to Wer numerical strengm.
Our own list ot killed and wounded has not
been aecnratelr ascertained, but we learn from
persona who were In the immediate vicinity of
tbe fight, tnat the nret statement oi tnree Hun
dred was an exaggeration '' ; ' 1
Colonel John ti. Berugga, oi raaquter, woo
arrived yesterday from Lsesburgh, loforms us
that the fighting on both sides was terrific, and
that the enemy contested every inch of ground
with our force. '' The opposing armies were at
rime brought Into close proximity. The Yan
keee ones charged upon our meo, but were re
pulsed by a roHey ot musketry, whlob was fol
lowed up by a counter charge of great bravery
and gallantry. ' ' , -.; ;
The death of General Biker) who command
ed tbe Federals In the battle, Is confirmed by a
statement of a prisoner, one of Biker's "Cali
fornia" regiment, tie says that he was very
near him when he fell, pierced through the
head with a bullet. "This man atludes to the
clrcumstanoe with apparently sincere regret,
and manifests ' considerable respect for his
memory. '.; -' " '.' . ' ':
THE ARRIVAL OF THE FEDERAL PRISONERS.
The announcement in the newnpacers yesler
day morning that a large number of Federal
prisoners, captured in tne oattie ot ieesourgn,
would arrive some time during the day, excited
the curiosity of our inhabitants, and by nine
o'clock a considerable crowd assembled at ue
Central depot with a determination ti wait for
the cars, no matter what time they came in. i A
guard of soldiers, under Lieutenant Bradford,
wae stationed along tne trace oi tne railroad
from Broad street to the engine bouse, and no
one, eave a tew privileged ebaraoters, were suf
fared to pass the line.. .The number of specta
tors was constantly Increased, until a dense
mass of human beioga, of all ages, sexes snd
conditions In lift, filled the adjacent . streets
and crowded the outside platforma, tbe freight
cars, and every other eligible spot in tbe vi
oinity. f. , '. :
Shortly before half-past ten o'clock, the dis
tant whlsile announoed tbe approach of the
train, which soon made it appearance, and It
was with tbe greatest difficulty that tbe senti
nels were enabled to keep the impatient throng
from trespassing noon the reserved territory.
Files of soldiers extended down Broad street
for some distance, -leaving an avenue between
for the prisoners to pass through. Tbe train
consisted ot several burden oars, at tha doors of
which armed Coniederate soldiers were station
ed, as custodians to the " foreign element "
within. 4 The escort from Manassas, consisting
of eighty four men, was under command of
LleutCol. T. C. Johnson, of tbe Nineteenth
Georgia Regiment, and Capt. J. B. Andrews, of
tbe fourth rnorth Carolina mate troops.
borne time elapsed before tbe public general
ly waa permitted to eee the prisoners, and tbe
latter, meanwhile, were treated to a few book-
eta of water, which seemed to be quite aooept-
able. In one of tbe care, tbe privilege of get-
tide a droo of the fluid became a auMeot of
controversy, and while one fellow got a kick in
tbe stomach from a comrade, wnioh somewhat
deranged bis powers of suotion, another was in
terrupted in the process of drinking by a gruff
order: ."Don't elabber in der bucket!" The
guard interfered, and stopped the .row before it
became general, .The arrangements for the
march being at length completed, the. first de
tacbment ot prisoners, composed of tbe follow
ing twenty-two commissioned officers, passed
through the lines:
W. R.Lee, Colonel, 30th Massachusetts Reg
iment. . -,
Col. Cogswell, 12th New York. .
E. J. Revere, Major, 80th Massachusetts.
Chaa. L. Pearson, Adjutant, 80th Massachu
setts.
. H. R. Revere, Assistant Surgeon, 20th
Massachusetts. ;
Franoie J. Keffer, Captain, 1st California,
John M. Bradley, Captain, 15th Massachu
sett. .
Henry Bowman, Captain, loth Massachu
setts. ...- r
Chas. S. Simmons, Captain, 15th Masaschu
setts." '' -' "f-'
John Makall, Captain, 1st California.
Timothy O'Meara, Captain, 42J New York.
George B. Perry, Lieutenant, 2Vth Massa
chusetts. 1 " '' ' :, '
J. . Green, Lieutenant, 15th Massachusetts.
Samuel Girereon, Lieutenant. 42d New
York. ;"' ' ' ,: . . . ,
Willtam C. Harris, Lieutenant. 1st Califor
nls. - " .' si a - i'u.u-. i ,
J. R. Hooper," Lieutenant, 15th Masuchu-
eetM. - " - -"'- .,
C. M. Hooper, Lieutenant, 1st California.
1 Frank A. Parker, Lieutenant,' 1st Califor
nla. .' ' i i" " '
Henry Vanvoatt, Lieutenant, 42d New York.
W. H. Reams, Lieutenant, 1st California.
G. W. Kearney, Lieutenant, 1st California.
B, B. Vassal, Lieutenant, 15th Massachu
: These effleera are generally' men of fine per
tonal appearance, and as they passed, along in
tbe presence or tne crowa tney seemed to re
gard their situation as anything bnt agreeable.
The remaining ' prisoners, non-commissioned
offloers and privates, were then marched out in
detachments,' and formed on Broad street be
tween files of soldiers. The whole number of
oaotured Yankees we five hundred and twenty
five, Tlx: Twenty-two commissioned officers,
one hundred and forty-nine from tbe riiteenth
Massachusetts Regiment, nlnoty-tbree (rem
the Fortv-secood New Yorkt one hundred and
seventy-four from the First California; eighty
two and one negro from the Twentieth Mae-
sachnsettsi one from tbe First New Jersey; one
from tbe fortieth We w xorkj one from tbe
Penosylvania Cavalry, and one from tbe Third
Rhode Island Battalion. Tbey were very well
dressed, and many of tbem wore comfortable
orereoats; - Borne few bad lost tbelr hate, and
some were barelooted, baring pulled off their
shoes to swim tbe Potomae during the panlo,
and were rescued front watery groves by our
advanoed forces. - ':
The iureniles among, tbe orowd InduUed In
some derisive remarks, and a portioo-of (he
prlsonere displayed considerable impudebee.-1-
One fellow eaid toat tneir mm wotua come oy-end-bv.
and that Llnooln and Scott would both
be la Richmond before a great while Another
remarked to a Hyetender that tney naa to bunt
for Southern soldiers to make tbem light, and
the bystander reckoned that tbey fought pretty
well when they were found. .; Tbe negro prison
er was an object of no little curiosity, and he
seemed qtrito uneasy He saye bis nams la
Lewis A. Bell, asd that he wae free in the Dis
trict of Columbia; but some of our citizens
thought tbey bad seen bim before,' fend it ie
very probable that he le what tbe Yankeee term
a "contraband.1 &' ,.iln i ,
Tbe guard, commanded by Captain O'Neil,
of Georgia,' formed a square, ' auttV- with the
cspllvee in the center, tnarebed down Broad to
Nineteenth, tbeneCte Main, and down Main to
Twenty-filth street, "followed by an Immeore
multttttdeof person I'After come tittle delaj
the prisoners Were Knar oh ed loto Mayo' Vaoto
n.Mrntr of Tweotr-lllMi and' Carrwtreet.
Where Urey win bare-aniplr opportunity to re
flect open the oncertilotiee bf war- Wbe oon
unfa of another nrieo -in the neighborhood
crowded tbe Window to get a srlew of tbie targe
ribroroinbnl th-eptMleUlsino seem
tOatTwdthemmOOh gttlS0MIC.qo ai-v
formation that Mother lot of Leesborgh prls-1
' inw aowaia awi an -....B .u-
oners were behind, bd picparstiene .were ao
cordlngly made to receive them J A I lard,
commandrd by Weut Lawa bf r!h,f
Georgia Regiment, repaired to the. Central de
potio the arteruooo. ; ,, , v L
It 3i v.iMfc ..l.h three oars fuU of Yankees,
numbering one hundred an V"riLr.Vo W!
whom are oommiMloned officwa-Capt. O. W.
Rockwood. of the IWteenin
Li.ot.i;.;MoPhern, of r.Tfemmany
Regiment, New York. They were attended by
a guard of twenty four men, under Capteal,
of the Nineteenth ueorgia wgiw.
crowd about the depot conversed freely - with
.k. w laAn ab Knk nn riiflfinftM WH Ciuiuifcajvi uu
IUQ VI 1DVUVI ! aMW aa- - L-J -.
ward tbem. Tbey ware very eoon marched off
to tbe factory, to join tpeir jjyw" f r; S--47
Hri,T . - ravirt. tnaW.nl
,1 four prisoners were f
Insula yesterday, by the .Xork River train.
Theyolaimto be deserters from the Federal
..m. .nrf .a .a rcirard this a rery sensible
proceeding on tbelr part, we glre them the ben-
r . B t iL.t. Hamaaa A 11 Dnstlll
Blaney, Flret Massachusette Battalloni Dennis
niaa.nn.Naw York Volunteers; A- L. Hart.
a. fife at nnh ntr nn ai iub r usnuassR iain
wall. Sixteenth Massachusetts; and John Tel-
year, First New York. There are now nearly
two thousand prisoners in Rlohmond, and the
sooner seme hundreds ar Sent Souths the bt
. IV ..a In a a I tuition not'Unuas lav man
who got the elephant as a prise In a lottery be
dldq't know woes to po wi .,,. u-,j. 1
"' '
DIED.
EtutasTH, wlf of T. Kwme Koua, on Tbortday,
NoTmber7. lP61,attwoo'olockP. M. , i
, VansralserrlaesoB Batarda, Bovtmbtr 8th, 1881, at
taa o'lock A. M.. at tha boun Mo. S38 Won strtei. 1
Th friends anaacqaalntaaoes ar faipectfuliy fhvlUd
teattwe.' :
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
- SHERIEF'S SALE. I;,;
. ... . t
VI.
W.K. fiose
ftaperlor Ooort.:;
nv VIRTUE OF AN OBDEKOF SALE
13 to in directed from tli Superior Ouurt of
Vmnklln eoaotr, Ohio, I will offer for ale at the door of
the Court hlouae, la mo vuj ot voioaoiu, a .
, Saturday, December the 14th, A. D. 1861,'
at ta aVtruik. p. M." the rollovlnadeasribed real eetate,
Itaato In the oounljr of if nuikllu anU tlune of Ohio, to
The south til I of a lot of land oootalolng eight? aoras,
more or let,; the eld elRhty aoree, of wbtch this put
thereby conreyed, It a traot oilgUully owned by Dr.
George Sterenion, and which by certain proeeedlnge In
tha Donrt of Common Pleas of franklin ooonty, now
parUUoned to and divided among tha children and belli
atlawaf una George atevenion, deeeaied; Hid prem
liei hereby conveyed being known as tho louth hill of
lot No. 17, as will folly appear, reiereno being bad to
aid proceeding! In partition, set rorm in mo vnanccry
record! or Mid uommon rieai, in noos a, page ma.
Appralied at S3 00 per acre, ' i
. . OKORQB W. HUIVMAN, Sheriff, ,
ByKo, Davh, Deputy.
It. Baitu), Att'y. ? a r. , i. , 1 r
Printer'! fees I1
noTS-dltfcwtd
SHERIFFS;-SALE,
. Wllion . ) . ,
V!. - !i Superior Court.1',
1. Hose e tel. ' ) J " J - J
yt.
T-VVlRftJE OPXft ORDEIl OF MALL
1 to me directed, from the superior Court of
Vianklln donnty, Ohio, I will offer for ale at tha door
of the Court Uonao, in tha city of Columbus, on
Saturday, the 14 h day of December., A. D.
1861, i .
At two o'clock. P. M.. the following described reel at.
late, illnate In the county of Franklin, and Slate of
Ohio, to wlK i , '1 . t
The eoutb half of a lot of land containing eighty acres,
more or leee; the laid eighty acr of which the part
heresy oonreyed lia part of a tract originally owned by
Dr. Seori H tore oion. fewer -ot uauarin smory, and
which by certain proceedings in the Court of Common
Pleae of franklin ooonty, wat period to and divided
among the children and belre of laid George Btevoni ,
deocaeed; eaid premliee known as the eouth half of lot
number oeventeen (17). ai willfully appear, reference
being htd to certain proceedings In partition set forth In
the. cnaooery reoorao or said uoun or uommon neae.
In book No. 8, page and being a part of the etme
tract of land conveyed to Jimee P. Bolton by Boot.
Itmory and Catharine Kmory, by deed dated the 13 b day
of Ociober, 1647, and oonreyed by laid Bolton to John
W. Baker, by deed dated the Sth day of Hovember,. A.
D. 1850. . , , .. , I
AppraUed it $55 00 per here. , ,
, ., , UJiuitua n. liurrmar, eoenu.
BySo.DAVu, Pipaiy,'
K. Bniixn, Att'y.
Printer's feea S3 00.
BovS-dltfcirid . . .
lOGl. - 1861.
GREAT- WESTERN
DISPATCH.
United State Expres Co., Proper,
FAST FREIGHT LINE,
Via Hew York & Erie Bailroad,1 ;
And all other Roads Leading West
and Southwest. ,,. . v ?
Chartered Oar over raost Eotds on Pasnngir Trains.'
H. BO TXT. Ag't, I A
SSI Broadway, M. Y.
I. KNIQHT, Ag'f, .
25 gtat BU, Boiton,
WS1, H.
II.
PEEttY, Superintendent, Buffalo.'
FITCIT t BO!, Afrentst '
87 Veil Broad Street.'
COLUITIBPS, OHIO.
.:') w' . 1 v..,..,
sepl3
VM. II. REST1EAUX,
(SUCCES30B TO McEBl It EK8IIIATJX) ,
No. 106, South High Street,
OoXaTTTVTl . U O, . 1
croceri e s, pr oduce
Provisions ,(
Foreign and Domestic' Fruits,
F.L b tt R, 9 ALT, LIQUORS, ETC.
STORAGE & COMMISSION
NATIONAL HOTEL,
MEA UHION
BiPjor,
in
COLUMBUS, OHIO.
"i
XT. XI13TXQTOZaCD.
TEBMB.
oct3-3m
ONX DOLtAB PEE BAT.
Corner "of Broad & FrokrStreets,
COLUMBUS.;
''"vtiLnniX-"-' " ' x
, .- , . 1 .. . Ac . Jf " v'
CHOCERIES, PRODUCE. AND
PROVISIONS
.O " .
FOREIGN &, DOMESTIC FR17ITS7 ,
noun; sAiTaw nauoitsr etc.
(.ra mrreB A IV T trrnVTV flat A SON 1
UlOlahO DI A U JB) VA w A a -
Cranbeirics I 'Crantiemis !
OA BUM. ORANBEKUIISliIJi wya
OH OBDE. on c?nilgnmnt. ,
ForMlelowoj ,',
u ... WM. H. KtlTIIADZ
oetM 100 South Ulgh Bir,et4
TtflNl 'WOFPBi TIOTORINKb anauuvir wa are
ounionaM rars.
eoL,
Ha,tfoatbiliat.
The Vait a : pc;.. jv$Sx. i -
iUHHTO)N,,B0LiBv
JOHN-L, GILL & BOIIp ,
1 172 i -it wiii fo'MB.'to'j;:) B
Nps. 90, 92,'rb4;& 96.:
: WOBTH niOIl' STREET. '''"
Thi neateit and moat complete Rtote for Offloeri'
Tonki rar manufactured. f 1 ' 1 1' .i"i' '."'j.
Bold ata Tirj low figore. f, ' .. . I
0ll and exemlne beloie purchailog elsewhere. ,
ootsa-dtf , . , ' ' ;
C ALT HO USE, i
f'Ko;' 178 portb; High' Street; ';'
columbfs; on io.:: I
THIS HOTEL IS BUT ONE AND A
HAL 8Q0AKK8 from the Depot, andperaonsar
rlrlng or wlhlDf to take paewir on any of tbe trains,
will And the Ualt lions docidedly a ooDTanlent stop
plngplac. ., .-, .. .. . .
Paiiengers waked np at all hours of the. night for ear
of th train. " . ' ' '
i Termi moderate, to salt the times.' ' I
ectiB'f'.i ..... ' t mi,. '. . !! i I
AKIN & EMERY,
, 102 SOUTH HIGH , STREET, !
'' V Hare a fulY and Oonpiete Assortment of
.1'.-!, , - . a. ... 1
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
Gto-vroia tSo Qratos,
: TIN. AND C0PPES W AilE, !
JAPAIST'D GOODS
'," ' ', " Of almoitsTory kind,.." ' Jl
'! 1 - ' 1 ' ' '"' '
Elegant Chamber Sets.
SPICE AND SEED B0XE3,
Tin Toys, and Articles in that Line,
. For ttttla People.
Knives and r y6riis.' Epoons, Tube,
j puoKet,Bhovel and Tonga,
.", 'Oo3li.Hodj,tO,''
. im"i i : ' f tot the largerOoei. .
f'.tf a,'
r ...
We'wottld call yonr further attenllon to the fact that ir
; are SOLS AQENI8 for the rale of the
.It,' ...... ...,.'U ... 5.l n
STEWART,' COOK STOVE.
Whlchla-lnallreipect). clearly the "AUTOCRAT Of
THE KITOHKN.biTlDg no eqnal In th omnpleteneai
of It performane and economy of fnel. Theeleamt
teitbnony af lta enperlority In tha fact that mannfao.
tarera and dealers ar oonitantly Imitating It, coming ai
near Itas posiloi in ATbi Au Ari-KAKAWUJt.
Call and examine onr stock. It Is no trouble to ihow
oflriroodi.-' ' :,,' .r:-. ;
- AKIN & EMERY, i
cctSS-dlm ' " i
NEW O OAL YARD. 1
rpnfi kTNOEBSIONED KEEPS omia
X 8IANIL1' on hand and for sals, the beit quality of
HOCKING GRATE COAL, r
whlohhowlU nil at the lowest market prloee. ( !
Call and examine my Coal belore uarchaalnc else
where, i . .
Office at the store of Bradford, BujJim ti Co., head
of Canal. . , i , , - . . . . ,
-. . .. . 'vr-h i . D. F. 8DTDAM,
ep00-3m ' ', . ... , '
, BOARDING ! BOARDING ! 1
GOOD BOIRS oV PLEAiANT BOOMS
for eight ir ten pennna, eao be hid by applying to
Q. PATTERSON, No. 118 sonib Front Street, between
Btata and Town Street
Being bnt one iquare from the State Home, makes tt a
deiirable placi forbnainees men. i
octiw-dlm .... ..... . , , . ,,i i
T
SPECIAL NOTICES
A GREAT STOItm, " t
Mot of rain, hall, or snow, but among the cooks who
hay been Imposed upon by tbe fenders of bad Baleratus.
Ilk that commonly found In market.. Jamei Pyte'i
Dietetic has fully satlsfled tbem and quelled the disturb'
snca. Depot, 345 Washington Street, New Tork. Bold
by grocsn everywhere. I
TO MARRIED MEN;
Or 'these Contemplating Ittarrlftsre.
THH undenlgned will give Information on a Tory in-
Urssting and important tubjeot, which will be TalU'
ed more than a thousand times Its ooit by enry mariflcd
couple of any age or eondltlon la life. Tha Information
will be sent by mall to any address on tbe reoelpt of SS
cents (sitter) and on red stamp. '
All letters ibould be addreswd to
H. B. H0RBI8, M, D. (Lock Box 60),
ool31-ly3twdfcw . ih. Boston, Mara.
' JATNE'S AOCE MIXTURE,
Is an Infallible remedy for Foyer and Ague. The ex
perlence of many yean, In almoit erery ollmate, prorei
that where mea in strict accordance with the directions,
It has rarely fallwi to cure, not only by. breaking the
chilli, but by remoTlng the morbid habit of tha jryitem,
prsyentleg tho recurrence of thedlieaie. j
FEVEE AND AQOB , though not In llseifTangeroui,
is apt, unleis speedily lemored, to hare such a pernf
dous effect on the syitem, u to engender disorders mueb
mors baneful than ltielf, and which not only render the
after-life of the patient miserable, but ar tn themselTes
often fatal. I A prompt and effectual remedy ! therefore
what Is wanted, and as such Da. D. JiTitr'i Aaoc Mix
tosi Is confidently recommenJo 1. ?or sale by Meiiri.
Robxbti t SiMurt, Ooluuibui, and by agent erery
whi.. v , '' j i
iepld4wfr.kstkw4w y I ' . " r
ii ii 'i ji iiij.
For Female Generally, The Brandreth
PUle cannot be too highly spoken of. They remorsall
obstruction!, give energy and strength; rare the die-
trenlng headache, Unfortunately so prevalent with tbe
itx( depreulon of spirits, dullness of sight, nerroui
silecUons, blotches, pimples, sallowneas of the skin, are
rrmored, and a Jurenlle bloom and general sprlghtllnees
lndloate ths powersnd healthfulneis of BBANDBETfJ'S
ttdies. atdellcite periods, will find them. anrlraled;
they are the beit medicines for mothers and children,
snd cure worms and ooitlreneii. ' - ' J a
I let It be yemtmbered,' that BRASCRETIl'l Pit LB
are easy In their operation, 'and yet unit mlldnees with
efflclency, anil require no alteration of diet during tbelr
me," .! ii w t :y.. l
. r? .i' I'. - .
Hr. Morgan, corner of, (S In street soil. Union Square,
New Tork, was dying apparently, of OoRionmoM.
She was given up V lle by hr PbystcLus, and all tor
friends, tut after, ailnc BuuiDarru'i. Pou. for a few
woska, the cough left bar, and ah begin to regain her
strength, and la now able to attend to herdotlei, and
feel inr of sooaattainlcg Toboat health. .
Mr. W11b, of No. U Beaaa Street, Hew Tork, nas
en red Dyipeptla, taall Ftz Meajlea, Dropsy and Ty-
phutlerer. and all Headaohei.aad Bilious dlssas,'
With Baaaparra'a Situ, f Ul be pleased to answer any
questioner it l fJwsia m v w n. -ui (..-3 j .i :
Sold by JortH B. Oooa, Dntrgtit, Oohrmtms, artii tr
ail reirpectaHo dealers la medicine. ';. v.. . ,l j .
.OBiO-dlr ' 1 " " ' U7 .'
l.'-fl'..')..!'
Cnamiiirii " B0Br LOgT- HQBr "TFTt ,
Just Fabltihad la a eled tmalotiai Prio B ete.f
A LEOtUBB OH TH1 NATTJRH.'TRBATlfwwT AND
H.AL
blOAl ODR1 Of BTMBMATORRHBA Or Seminal
tVeakaaaS, lBVOimMarp atmuaionsimnal Debility, and
Impadlaient to Marrtag BBrsllly, Mervoosneas, Oon
suapUoa, Ipllepsy ami fits. Mental rad Pbrsioal Jn-
eapadty, mulling from Self-abase, A0.1 By AWknV X.
H.ru. at. t-raataasa-iaa Ur.sn 8nnk, i ,. I a
Sent annafasal, taa pialw aloa, .to any t'm,
fcael (hid, aa reoelpt of two (tamps, by Iir. bilAS.
. O.'KLUIB.'JW Muery, Mew Y.,k, Poat -CflloeBoa
M
L.
aMTnUAll imOSPBCTUS
-,'
I I
wad
e -irOW IS' THU'TIHE TO SUBSCRIBE I i b
Ml m.
f. tMtf ' it1 ?Jrl
, is
sjvOitx v.iOP. ooiAtTnMaaTJs,' orno,
ix. a' tin.
t
,Th DAILY, at , . -
The TRI-WEEKLY; af:,ur : . A"
The WEEKLY, at the low rate of '
Subscriptions to the Dailt and Tbi
r.T V-IS
EOR : THEEE OE SIX MONTHS
t :..i!,i . : . , """ "';''' ' ' ..... . .
. "... ' Atthekbovfl'iateB: ondthaipAii.i,'willbofurnislieil
; TO - CARRIERS IN ANY PART, OF THE STATE,
.w.cfl 5 r.n ,1 a .':.:.. ,t-j '.!' ' , . .....
", I At the osaal rat'o. J As au established and reliable organ of the Democratic party, -
THE STATESMAN IS WELL KNOWN.
r .In the future, as in the past, it will uphold and defend tbe . '. . .'
PRINCIPLES OF THAT GRAND OLD PARTY
Which has been, ao fruitful of good to the PEOPLE OF THE UNITED 13TATE8; and will
' faithfully urge the re-establishment and supremacy of the ' ,
Mmo'cr atic Meed and policy 1: all "the states.
:,.,.r i. '. A essential to tho complete, and perfect ra-contruotion of the
tp es id isxl Ail- trrT ion,
? . .-..:) I'.-r' :''; .,-" ' ; ' ' ,. i , M ,1. , i- . .,' r . 7 y
. On the basis on which, that Union was originally formed. - . t
-'.' r oO i':'." "i .. t, , .v - , ; - , :,j '
. .. -i. : nn .
'"'''"' ' ""' ,': ..." .' . t i . ) :'
, The Statxsman will support (he Administration of the General Government in all legal and
constitutional effort to put down rebellion ; and sternly resist the eflbrta made in some quarter
to oonrert the present unhappy war into an Abolition orusade. .
It will eonstantly urge ecoeomy in the publia expenditures, nod the most rigid accountability
'of allpobliooffioera.' ..";;;'' '....'-
A medium of general news, "the Statesman will endeavor to make itself acceptable to it
. numerous readers, end at nU times supply them with
( Tlieii Zsnteatr na - most Xt,ellVklo Reports
ic ii .j notn, ft'n)j foreign markets'. ' In ita columns , ;
THE -BUSINESS MAN, TIIE fARMER, MECHANIC AND LAD0RER
.Will find their interest eonsulted and attended to, ond no effort will be spared to make it a first
i elase newspaper. '-ct. : , -.wr' "' ' ' " " " "
"' During the approaching eeesion of Congress we will have a tnlentf d'and accomplished eorree
pondentat Waahington, through.'.w'hoin our readers will be furnished with muoh Tftlnnbl end
reliable information. . - - .,-
The doing of our own State Legislature will b fully reported, and the local1 news uf the
State and our own immediate vioinity, will have a due share of attention.
-We nrge upon our friende in all parte of Ohio, and the Worth- Western States, to aid in extend
ing the circulation of the Statebjiak, sinoe by ao doing, they will assist in the promulgatioti of
sound political doctrines and reliable general intelligence.
THE WEEKLY OHIO : STATESMAN IN CLUBS.
, 1 .:? I . i i , , i . .. . .-
. To any person raising a' Club of Ten Subscribers to the Weekli Onio STATisAif, and
aending na the money ton dollars for tbe) same, wo will send one copy gratis.
All orders will be promptly attended to. ,
" ' Address, 1 i . ' MANYPENNY & MILLEkj ;
I Publishers of the Ohio Stateeman,
November 1,18C1. ;
IIIII
'I , .v'
nns r ,
-
,,.
1 ? "
, Six Dollars per Annum;'
Three Dollars per Anaum;
One Dollar per Annum.
- Wisklt Statesman will Le reoeiyetl
.
SU3SCRIBERS' 1TAME3.
NEW STORE.'
HEADLEY & EBERLY
HAVE HEiriOVCD TO TI1E1R TiUW
8IOK1,
Noi. 250. and . 252 South High Street,
and hive aeiodated a Itb tbimielves WM. RICIIAHD3,
ncder the firm of . .. . . , . .
Headley,'Eberl7 & Richards,,
J. .. ; . ! ,. 1 .'I. '
Forming d o tbe larteit Par floods Jionscs In tbe
Weit. I .
Tbis . pout . ii coaitutlj receiving New Goods,
NEW S1YLE3 OF DRESS GOODS,
v IRISH SILK AND WOOL POPLINS,
: PLAIN, AND FIGURED REPP GOoD3
'IC' PLAIN AND FANCY SILKS '
... v ... . .. i
Ths Newest sod Neateit styles of ''"'.' . ''. ."' .
Hamilton, Manchester and Pacific
.I i" , 'Delaines V' : ' .
In the City, can be foubdat ' v. '. j. . ;
HEADLEY, EBEUY & UICHARDS.'
M'j :.:
Balmoral Skirts, . !
In great variety, Juit received by ' "...
".' HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS,'
fdSiM) 'iV.AMp.J'j.!. t
ZEPHYR WOR3TED3,
' EMBROIDERIES,' TltlMMiNQii j
v' glove'9 ii' hosiery; M J i
LADIES CLOTH CLOAKS,'
Or tbelfeweit Styles. Just received, And alio mad to
order, by .-M r, ' . ,' ..', I '
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS,
' '' AHO: '
SHAWtS, ,. CLOTHS, " '
i'" i
I
MKRINOBB, CA8SIMSBEB, - .
PLAIDS, BILK fcYBLVET TE8HN03,
CHINTZ, , SHIITINOS, '
MBRRIMA0 FEINTS, BOOP SKIRTS,- ;
COTTON CHAIN AND 0AEPET WARP8. , '
Uty t '' - ... - ,. i 'k
" This firm, havtrj adoptett (be Cash syitem In the par.
chue and sale ot Good!, an enabled to eell from IS to SO
percent, leas than other urates nnder the credit iji tern.
HEADLEY, EBERLY & EICHARDS,
250 and 953 South High Street, ' n
v.; CslBiabBii Vltlo.
'... .r.:tj I
cct8 dly
M- -jtmmt '.t"ri
AUCTION AND COMMISSION
' O O Jk& 'm
rpnk? STJBSCttlBEB HATIWC? TAKEM
J., aleae.eo.the Stojr(Boomii;i,)1 j
. . f - ... r . l Lai av'-.Aii4 . mmmtm I
Anctioir ArxommissioB ltooia.
He I bow prepared so reoelv en 0 ommlntoa every
deacrlptlon ol property, men a vry novas, wroeenes.
Lienors. -llr, Carriages, Horses, eic. Be also
taundi to devote hUatteotloa to sales of Real Islat
and r-ereonal Property, at any point, wifhla twentf miles
the city..
-. C.l P.TrjLJ l
'J a) iiiLtitrM i i
. 'i7"" J . r
-,a !.."-n H . Ul ,'' l-1 -
flaaaimmeahi reepwifally solicited.
h .' -91 rr a. nam, aaeiioai.
eetw
. ,. Ooiitmbo, Ohio.
POST OFFICES.
Domestic Cotton Goods.
BAIN & SON
OFFClt tbe iuoj( Extensive Assorte
Bent of ...,
Brown and Bleacbul Col on Flanntli;
". " Aluallni;
Barniley Cotton Sheeting;
Soiect Btylei of Callco'i md Pdalnei;
Ticking!, 8liirtlngi, Glngliami,
And Cotton Battlnge.
Also, lilinketi, Flannels,
Canlmerea, Cloak Olothi, eto, etc.
Much- below regular prices.
i, s BAIN k. 0N,
octIO 29 South Hlgb. Street.
Flannel Shirtings.
Pf'AIN.PLAin, STKIPEIVTW1LL
El). The moit exleniive stock In the lly
Army Woolen Bocks. ,.
Iliakcr Kibbed Socki.
tinder ShlrU and Dnwt in. '
. , Cuttoa and Merino bocki. .
(lolden Hill Shirti. . . '. .
. . Qent'iKidaiovet. , .
, Oent'i Linen Collar!, Neck Ties.
,, BAIN At SON,
ootlb No. 0 South High Street.
COLUMBUS
OPTICAL INSTITUTE.
The Ilea. Artificial Help to the
Human MiRUt ever lawnies!.
, JOSEPH 6, PESIEY, '
PRACTICAL & SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN,
KEEPS THE LARGEST ASSOBT.
ment of the moet Improved kinds of Spectacle.
All hie flluiei, whether for ne or far-itRhted, are
(round In eoncavo oonvex form with the greatest care, '
o as to suit the Byes of all cues, oaring WeeksoM,
Dlrilnesi or Inflammation of the Hyei, and Imparting
Itrength for long reading or One sewing
Office, 13 Eait Stats street, at Beltser c Webster's
Hnilo Store. ,.
angS-dly
.. . FIRST
OPENINO OF THE SEASON
or
SPRING SUMMRGOODS
A.T Pa ROSE'S.
T AGAIN OFFER TO THE PUBLIC
A;n entire new stock of Qoode in my line, Jmt porch
ued In New York'at the cheapest panlo rates,alt of which
I shall eell at thesmalleit profit, for Caih. My euitom
era and friend are respectfully invited toealland exam
In my Goodi and Prioai, aa I am determined to Mil aa
cheap or cheaper than any other hone la the city; and
ai I do my own Onttlng, and superintend my own holi
ness, I feel snared, from my long experience In bail
Bras, to glva general is tlif action. Tbe finest of work
men ar employed, and all work done strictly to time and
on short Botioe, and warranted to fit. Strangers visiting
oar eity woo Id consult tbelr interest by giving m a call
kef or pasehtiing elsewhere.. - ,-- tr. BU8B, r
' Merchant Tailor,
marchSKI dly , k .... Cor. High aadlewn it.
Henry ELoqlilor,
. K ,(I,tt of Phalon'l Eitabllehment, N. Y. ,)
PROPRIETOR dF THE NEW TORK
fashionable Shaving, Hair Cuttlag. SoampaooUig
Curling and Dressing Saloon, , , , ' t ;
South Hizri St., over Bain's Store,
MtUfactioa will be glvea la all the varies
branches. J 1 ' ' 75
1tdiei' and Chlldren'i Hair Dressing don In the best
style... '
.epl3dly ... . . . ,
GEHTLBOKNtl urfJHBlaiUNO
UOOOM.
'j Monttle in Mk Ties dtearr. - .
" Byron ami earrote Ootiar.
- " M Xmbroldervd Pocke( lUndkarthleCi.
Parts Kid Olovea; raperlor make. -Ti
'OoUag HillbirU. vartoo sttlM, ;,0t -.:'.
l.w 1 Boy Oekton Hill Shirta, do s,m , m t '.diW
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vnvingana strsai w tores, 00
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