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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, November 09, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-11-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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a
VD1. lYI-ILI
COLUMBUS.
omorsATUBDAY
corning: NOV. I
Ml
SIX DOLLAHS PI8 TEAB,
InTaHably la
DAILY. TBI-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
f 6BlIdH)Bli;AirD ?p0fBIII0B,
t : v- i. ' ii .I,,., .n ,:. .
Q Offlo Bm. 8?, 88 and 40, JTortk High It
TERMS INVARIABLY IN ADVANOB. '
Uy ' oo tartar
y u vamer, per WMl, IB MnU.
rri-WMkir
- I 00 per nu,
1 00
Weakly, . - ,
.tLUiO.-A tri tit.
erote of dverUaittg- by the Square.
.qurtmi.iSO OOI One square 3 weeks..4 00
On ". montha lfl oo
On - j
Jne " D months 13 00
3ua " 3 months 10 00
Dnt " 4 month 8 00
nt ' 1 mooth. 5 00
uus
. lwwk... 1 75
3 days... 1 00
9 days... 75
One
On
One ,
.1 lOHfUoa QO
Displayed advertisement half mora tb the above
lej.
f Alve'rltioU leaded and placed lnthe column of
L"'lntt. ",monMfkiro. .
All uolices required to b published by law, legal rates.
I' ordered on tbs Insldeaxelnsrvely after toe first week
ler cent, more then the above fates; bat all inch wll
I'' in-nwiiy wiinoutcnarg.
He1, .'SOiferiliie.'OdtsldeiSt, - '
, per year, In-
Notlosi of meetings, charitable! octetles, fit companies,
Ac, half erica. , n-.i. VT .
All tranthnt advtrtUtmenti mutt It paid for in
swaa,. la. rule will not e varied from' - .
Weekly, suae pric ai tbe Dally.'where the adrertlMf
i the. Want ly alone,- Where 'he Dally and Weekly
are both used, tketrtiie eharge lertbe Weekly will be
lf the rates of tbe Dally - , . . "
Ko advertisement taken except for a definite period.
BUSINESS :CARDS.
f. a. b. Bums,
i,attoraoy Iiaw
C'J 1 1 1 ( ASD NOTARY. PUBLIC, uui
umoeAuiiKH Bonding, oppoilte Oapttol Bquare.
COLUMBUS, OHIO
J."m OSBOHNE, -'
Attorney & Counsellor at Law,
MARION, OHIO. w
'. ' : pOXjtJMHtJjgj'.,
Machine Manufactnring Company
i - fnF-
4 ljjJkf. & 4diiL,
MANOTAOTDKM OW
STEAM , ENGINES-& BOILERS.
CMtlnn, KlU-eeAtlng, Machinery. (
Alio,' -
or iit DBBOBirnoR. -''.'
GOLTTITIBfJS, OHIO.
gaAB. ambob, Bnp't. , . F. AMBOB, Treat.
; deoll. IBM-tf
1861. 1861.
Summer Arrangements.—Time
Summer Arrangements.—Time Changed.
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, & CINCIN'I
RAILROAD.
Conneetlnf at Crtitlina with the PirTBBUBQII, VT.
WAINS A CHICAGO EAILBOAD
fbr rwdmrgh, fhUadUlpMa .and Mainmort. AUo
' foifort Waymond Chicago.
Conneotlng at Cleveland with theLAKB gllOBl BAIL
! fr,-'"i B0 AD ' i
tot Demklrk, Baffal, Albany, Boa.
tou, and Hew Hem.
"'THREE TRAINS DAILY,
' " IXCKPT BUNDAT,
From Columbne, in connection with Iralnion the
I-ITTLf! MIAMI AND COLUMBUS
AINP XtHllA KAltKOAW,
IIRBT TRAIN.
NIQUT EXPRESS. LttTee Columbae at 3.40 A.U ;
will leare pueeugera at all eUUona toath of Gallon,
top at Delaeaie, Ashley, Cardlngton and Gllead, and
. ii luiiiuai Dona oi u&iion. arriving at UleTeland
ttAvl- DonkirkSOO p. M.. Bnir.la 4 8.1 P. M.
Albany 3.30 A. M., New York 8;35 A. M., Boiton 8:30
t. At., Pltttbnrgh via Creatllne 3:20 P. M , Pblladel
Ll J:I0 A. At. Chicago tU Creetllne at 7:0OP, U,
t'.i .)- ' ' SECOND TRAIN.'
NCW YORK EXPRESS Leavee Columbut at 11:10
a. m. Wllletop atlicwtt Centre, (for White Bulphnr
Springs), Delawaie, Cardlngton, Gallon, OreetUoe, Shel
by, Sew London, Wellington and Grafton, arrlTe at
Oleveland at 3:33 p. m.; Dunkirk, 8:50 p. m. Bnf
talo, W:25 p. m.j Albany, HAS a. m.; New Yoik, 1:45
p . ta. ; Boston, 4:40 p. m . This Train connects at Shel
by for Sandntky, and at Gnfton for Toledo, arrlrlng at
Tolede at 8:40 p. m. .
" ' " ' THIRD TRAIN.
MAlC' AND' ACCOMMODATION LeaVes Columbos
at.30 p. m. Will stop at all stations South of
Shelby, and at New London, Wellington, Grafton,
and Berea; arrlrlng at Cleveland at 8:30 p. m.; Dun
, klik,:l)0a. s.; Buflelo, 3:20a. m.; Albany, SrSO p.m.;
. ,, NewYork, 7 AO p. m.; Boeton, 11:45 p. m.j PitUburgh,
via Onetime, at 11:55 p. m.; Philadelphia, 1:00 p. m.,
Chicago, trfo Creetlioe, 0:45 a. m. Ibis Train connects
" at bhelby for Sandueky and Toledo, arrirlog at Toledo
at 8:55 p. mi' '-. - -
.vPttenf Sleeping Canaan' run-on' all
r.v- -Kight Trains to Chicago, Hew
VYotk and Boston.,
Bagga'g ChgtoA Through) 'Mu Tort and -Boston
tltd, Clernlandj alto, to PhUadtlphia and
' i'eto lark via OntUint.
i'iJ-ITV) C : i BE T U R N I N G '
- i 'tV. Right Express artrrea atColnmbns at. ..11:15 P. U.
.,.;. OinoinnatiKxnreeiarrivaaatCiiltimhneatiaiSOA. Iff.
mi Aocommodattoa Kapreaa Arrrresat Colnmbus at 7:50
i,.:i;vy-'ft 'awaa by any other Honte
s ,-.: If for TuktU vU Crailimor CUvtknd.
1.8. ?LINT. - v
. gaperinteadeow Clerelud, Ohio.
-JAMES PATTERSON, Agent,
, .1--.1, . Columbus, Ohio.
Colnmbna, June 17, 1661,
Jut Beeeiyadl
' tj1AA HPi OH: GREEN and BLACK
L,U'VV A KAS 10O nags prime Rio Done. '
1 50 pockets old Dutch GoTarnmcnt Java Colee.
.viAbasaCeilon Coffee.- a i '
' tOObbls. standard White fin gar, consisting of Pew
ft-fVi j i ereo.unrujnea, unmniauxiAandBUonee.
60 qulntali George Bank Oodntb. . i- .:. X ,
!. la SObbls. Uesa and Ko. 1 aUckerel."'. ;
K'tinav 6 lea. Pick Bslmon. i . , :' -:i,.'.
n l .100 bs. Layer Raisin. --' t. J '. , - 1 "
a .. 6U M. box do. 1 do i H -.m v : t:. u 'i
t.w ,x' lOOe.r.box do ' d. .-. ..'T-. -
. 100 11 Cigars, dlHertnt brands and grade.
weal aoJ7 v; ,, . WM. atoDOHAlD
' - ii i -- -1 '
wrrau!, M a'CVt'iLl L 1!E Y
. srt aw. And Blank-Book Kannlantnier,'
a I08TH BlflH ITBXZXr COLVKBira, OHIO
Mi' White and -Bine
. . -v ,'r.- .T ... ,t MJBBOJIS
rllLKS,
oi NBCIC TIES. 'S 'if -fi-'esiM
j,,' ., Just opened by
apiSV
No. 89 Booth High treat.
m as. wwa. Biaa mm. !
Haw lust received a aeV make tf .HOOP IKtRTI
. laiabed ta a mannsr fat superior to any JTst jnlrodaoed
IJBABILiTy7aNB i tafi'lCEFULNESS
fCVAU VU isw?lk.kf Wl
WOKQESTER'S
KOYAL QUARTO DI()TtONARY.
i
Tht lateitTho largost Tha Bei
v ino t'neapest Beoaoia tno Beit,
Moat Uollabl' ktandard Au
therltr f EtiKllahLaat-iiate.'-
.... Sim BundrtdSminmttiutatortef Ohio,
"TVi "TEST SJlaLIBH DIOTIONARY IXTAKT."
erory Am Jkeryiciers.'
'He i are upward, of a Hundred Thouaand Words,
whose mullltarlous auaningi and derivations, together
Stbvfw JhTtyaT"' WSWW "J'
). i tA -' I' if (tootnt Gmmirotai
StadthtDtoltiont of tht Ifembtrt of tht OMoBtat
. JtaeAtr't Attociation. j
The undersigned, members ef the Ohio State Teaohera'
Aseoolatlon, adopt and aim to nee In teaching, writing
nd speaking, the orthogrephy and pronunciation of
Worcester's Royal Quarto Dletiopary, and we most cor
dially reoooaneod te as the most reliable standard en
thority of the English language, as It If now written and
spoken. . f,-, ;r .-jr j
Lour Annaiwi, President Kenyon College.
i !. Laeeai i', Snperlntendent laneeriile Bohools.
Taos. W. Haavtnr, Hnp't Matel Ion Union Schools..
M. r. Oowobbt, Snp't Publlo Schools, Sandusky. : 1
. Lt. up't Public Soheola, Oirolevllle.
B. N. Buiroan, Principal Cleveland female Semina
ry. . ,
W. Mrrcwi.L, Bnp't PnfcUo Schools', Mt. Union. '
' oaa OwH, Principal State Normal School, Minne
sota. Otbos NaaoH, Principal fourth Intermediate School.
Cincinnati. .
H. S. MiTW. Sup't Canton Union Schools.
Bowra Raaaa, Principal MsNeely Normal School.
. Xu f . Tarea-j, Prof. atathemaMoa, Ohio University.
Wa. W. Xdwaioo, Sup't Troy Union School.
A. G EoraiM, Principal West High School, Cleve
land, . .
I. A. NoaTon, Ajaoclate Principal High School, Cleve
land ,
THaoooaa. BtfkpMA, Principal High School, Oleve
land,." .. .-.,. ':''(' i
B. f . Hoitltioa, Principal Cleveland Instlrute.
J. A. Gaanaxs, President of Eleotie Institute, Hi
ram. W. Ii. Harais, Prof, of Ohemlstry, Ohio Weslsyaa
University.
H. H. Baamrr, Ix-Oewunlattooer of Common School,
Ohio.
Jambs Momoa, Prof. Rhetoric, Oberlln College. '
Taos. Hux, President AnUoch Oollege.
0. W. H. CaTHOikT, Prof. Mathematics, High
School, Dayton.
B. 0. CaoMnnoa, Prof. languap, High School,
Dayton.
S. M. Baaata, Bnp't Union Schools, Ashland.
' Hon than Sim Bndrti osAer Frttiimf of Wit
W. frofouort. Author! and DUUHguWud Xdwxr
tvrt, havt mdorttd (Ae abovt Mnlimmt, , ,. ,., -
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.
afaaiarra Ooitaaa "It is truly a magnificent work,
an honor to the author, the publishers, and the whole
country." Preiklent Andrews.
Oaift WtsLBTaa Uirmtsn-r .- It exceeds my expecla
tions. It will be my guide la orthography and pronun
ciation, end will often Be consnlteaby me for Its neat
and soap. rate definitions." President Thompson.
W". B. Eoucno OoiAeoe. -"Heretofore we have teed
Webster's orthography. At a recent meeting of onr
Faculty, it was decided to change It to conform to that
of Worcester's Royal Quarto Dictionary." President
Garfield.
Wirmr? Bcnrava Count. "I And It worthy of
cordial approbation.'' President Hitchcock. A
' Omar Oontoi. "It more than meet my expecta
tions. I recommend It as the standard authority la
orthoepy to my children and my pupils." President
Morgan. , - . ., .
Airnooa Collxsi "I adopt and aim to nee la teach
ing, wrltlngand speaking, the orthography and pronun
ciation of Woroee tar's Uoyal Quarto Dictionary.''
Prosldent HllKv , , . i . . . , j .
"In all my writing, speaking, and teaching, I have en
deavored to conform to the rules for orthography and
pronunciation as contained In Worcester's Dictionary."
Horace Mann, late President.
. KtirroM0ottMa,QaBm. ''I most cordially Room,
mond it as the most reliable standard authority of the
English language as It Ii aoW written and spoken."
President Andrews. . v .
....
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
Aora Sot. Anion Smyth, OommliHontr of Common
Sohookin OMo. -
"The Dictionary la aa imperishable monument to the
learning and Industry of Its author, and an honor to the
world of letters. - The mechanical ezeoation la far supe
rior to mat oi any otuer aiezlcon wlta wnlca I em ac
quainted." , . , -. . ' - .
From, Bon. B. 'B. Barnov. X-OmmUotontr of
tohooU in Ohio, i .
"The most reliable standard authority of the lan
guage.- ..
WHAT TBI
Xjeadi&s CTewepaptn of Ohio Bay.
Iron tht CUvtland Btrald of Marc SB. ) (
The orthography of the Worcester Dictionary is thai
need by most. If not all. authors of dlatinotioa In this
country and England, and conforms to the general usage
oi ordinary writers ana speuers.
Whatever prejudices may have existed previously, a
careful study of this volume will Invariably be followed
by a warm appreciation of Its great merit, and a desire
to add It to the well selected library, be it large or small,
It Is a library in Itself, and will remain an imperltha
ble record of the learning of Its compiler.' l -
Jrom. tht Oineinnati Oommtrotat of April 90.
Here are onwards of a hundred thousand words good,
bad and Indifferent whose maltlfarloua meanings and
derivations, to tether with their correct spellins) and pro
nunciation, are Mt clearly before the eye. The work Is'
unquestionably the greatest Thesaurus of Bnglish Words
ever published. - ;
Jrom Ot Oltvtkmd Plainitaltr oStpi. SO, i860.
Evidently WoBoavnat'i Botal Qoabto DiotioxaBt it
not only Ut kui, oi4 tht tan vmrk of tht kind ever -cued,
and ceo by no possibility sailer by comparison or
controversy. . , - i ,
N Iron tht Tbltdo Mladt of Hay 80. ,
A to ntoKDaciATiox. Woacawna is tbs STAMnAie
followed by our best authors; in definition he leaves
nothing to be desired, and in 0TnooaA-nr it is sufficient
to say that Woacarrsa can be safely followed.
INGHATToV BRAGG, -
Fn bllahara, Baokaellera tt Stationara,
NO. 1S1 SUPERIOR ST., 0L1YXLAND, OHIO. -
maio v -i-jjI : . ., ... , , ;..
THE MUTUAL BENEFITS
LIEE INSURANCE COMPANY,
Dlrldend January 1,1 86 1 ,45 Per Cent,
A88ETB. . . .'A A ......... V. 13,813,556 SO.
r Statement January- 1, 1881,
Balance, per statement Jan. 1st, 18C0 3,408,5QJ 39
tteoetvea tor r rem turns our-
ing the Sar lrJIO 7S3,033 55
Received for Interest daring '
the year I860 ............. 814,014 19
Total receipt for I860. ...977,007 74
Paid 0 lalms by Death,S07,050 00
Paid Policies surren-
J.. 41,111 89
Paid Salaries, Poit-
age, Taxes, bx -ebanee.
eto....... 31.G20 54
Paid Commission to
Annu. .......... 51.S25 30
Paid Physlotans' fees. 5.U6S 75
Paid Annuities WI7 OO '.ii
Paid Dividend dur--
log tbe I ear ......108,500 73 505,091 63
411,978 14
Net Balance January 1st. 1801 v.,.. 13,812,538 50
' "'' ASSETS.' ' ". ':
Cash on hand.....'..'.'....,. 96,6284 19
Bonds and Mortgage on Beal.
amount loaned 'DXTT oai as"
aeiasav voru aaaaia..ui. r. : x
P rami nut Note, on Pollcie.'. i.
In loroc, on ty arawing a per
cent. Interest...... 179 884 17 ! "
leal Estate. 90,891 97 ' .
Loan on Scrip.... 5,93144
Premiums.NotesandCash.ui
coon of tranamlailon.... 4543 75 i"
, " Total iassla...
' ' , , . '
J,6T5 PolWos In force, Insuring.. ....g0,4ge,SSe
1,435 new Pellet have been issued during the yean i
After a careful ealcnlatloa of the present value of th
outstanding Policies of th Oosnany.and having th
Moaseary amount ta reserve iharefor, the Direator
have declared a Divtomra of 45 per cent, on the Premi
ums paid at the table rates, to all policies for lire In to roe.
Issued prior to January 1, 1H60, payable according to the
present role ef the Company, .i. . , i. . .
Bate for all kinds of Life Oonttngencle, frospect
ases, Statements, and ApplioaUoaa, will ne farnlehed
witbout cwAR, at th OiBos or Agencle of th Oom
pany.l ' " ' .-.-' 1
liir.-
BOBI. ti. PATTERBOlf, President,
s." O.GMVBnYlee President. .
i.
. NJ.P,BlttLER, Secretary. , ' l f
,
I ,',v.. II B. HfcESOW,' Agent, '
, -i ' , V Ho, 4 Johnson Block, I
tola ii Ann riocRED black
X ' PRESS SILKS, of every trad The most selfvt
assenaaawe an we euy,
..,alU ,T,-,V!.a'
and at meat raaaonabla rate.
BAIN At aOtLrtt
w Ke.Bjau,flijbu,
. - , n.v, ',.
Scrofula, or ICihs EvilJ
Is a coii-titutioiml diwaw, a corruption of -lie
blood, by whil( this nuit Vdotoniea, yltiatedj
weak, aiiil poor. Being' 1ft lite circulatioh, it
pcrvodi' fli wholi) bodrt nni rnar burnt out
in disease on any part of it. Ko orijnti is frc
from its attack", nor U thtre one winch it may
not destroy. The CTofnloartaint i vBtionsljr
caused by mercurial dt8n-f, kw living, dis
ordered or unhealthjr food,' iinpuid; air, Jlth
and Cltliy tiabita," tbe depressing viwea, and,
above all, by thr-vre-iereai-tntectiott. What
ever be it Origin, it 1 hereditary fn tlie ton. .
titutlrm, descending "fi out parent to children'
unto tlietliirdundliuith gciiQrationiV indeed.
It aeems to- be the rod of Ilim-who aaya, "I
will visit the iniquities of the futliers upon
iijnl ;i,l,,i,." i f T ' ' T f .
Its tirecti coinmunce by deposition from the
blood of corrupt or Uloeroua matter, Wliich, in
tho lung", liver, and internal orgnhvl- termed
tuburdus iiu the glands, awellings )' and on
the auiiuce, eruptions or sores, linaioul cor
ruption, Which genders ill the blood, depresses
tno energies or. me, so timt acroituous consufu
tiona not only suffer from scrofulous jtom-
plnint", but tliey have far lea power to-witlv-
stond the attacks of other diseases:, cense-
Qucntly; vivst numbers' perish 4 by .disorders
which, although not scrofulous in their nature,
are still rendered fatal by this taint in the
system. Most of the consumption winch de
cimates tho human fomily has its origih,direetly
in. this scrofulous contamination t and many
dcHtructiv diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
are aggravated by 'the same cause. j
(Jiic quarter of all our people are scrofulous i
thctf persons are invaded by this lurking in
fection, and their health is undermined by it.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
the blood by an alterative medicine, and in
vignrate it by healthy food and exercise.
nuch a medicine we aupply In ,
AYER'S
Compound Extract of Sarsaparilhi,
the most effectual remedy which the medical
skill of our times can devise for this every
where prevailing and fatal malady. It is com
bined from the most active remediala that have
bfpn discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the blood, and the rescue of the-
system from its 'destructive consequences.
Hence it should be employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, but also those other affec
tions which arise from it, such as Eiivptivb
and Skin Diseases, St. Anthony's Fihb,
Rosr, 'or Erysipelas, Ppi.es, Pisti i.es,
Di.otc iiei, Blains and Bona, Tumors, Tetteb
and Salt Rheum, Sald Head, Rinoworm,
IlHKt'MATtSM, SyPHILITIO BndMKltCUllIAI. DlS-
Kv.t, Dropsy, Dxspbpsia, Deiiility, and,
indwd, am Complaints abtsino puom Vitia
rr.u on Impcre Blood. - The popular belief
in " impia ily of tht blood " is founded in truth,
for scrofula is a degeneration of the blood. The
particular purpose and virtue of this Sarsapn
rillals to purify and regenerate this vital fluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions.
. . ....
; .a. trim's
Ague Cure,
I J .' , FOR THE SPEEDY CURE Of -, ;
Intermittent Fever, or Fever and Ague,
Remittent Fever, Chill Fovrr, Dumb
Ague, Periodical Headarhe, or Biliou
Headache, and Billons Fevers, Indeed
for the whole class of dfseaaesorlgtiint
ilkjr lit blliarv deranerment. eanai-tl tjv
Plie Malaria of Mlasmatlo Countries. ,
..We are enabled here to offer the commnnily a
remedy which, while it cures the above complaints
with curbiinty, is still perfectly harmless in any
quantity, such a remedy ib invaluable in districts
wnere mesa aitnctmg uisoracrs prevail, line
"Cruis" expelp tho iniiismatic poison of Feveii
and Aoi'E from the system, and prevents the dc-
vclopmcnt of the disease, if taken on the first ap
proach of its premonitory symptoms. ' It is not only
tho best remedy ever yet discovered fr this class
of complaints, but alao tho cheapest. t-The large
quantity we supply for a dollar brines it within the
reach f every body ; and in bilious districts, where
FfviW avd .Ar.rB prevails, every body should
have it and we it freely both for cure and protec
tion. vA t;reat anpi-riority of this remedy over any
other evrr discovered for th( speedy and certain
cure of Intermtttcnts is that it cuntaiiisno Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other injurious ellccts whatever upon the constitu
tion, 'lliosc cured by it are left as healthy as if
they had never hud the disease. ,
l ever and Ague is not alona the consequence of
the miasmatic poison. A great variety of disor
ders arise from its irritation, among which pro
Nemalifia, Rheumatism, Gout Headache, Blind
, J'ootiarie, Earache, Catarrh, Asthma, Pal
pitutiim. Painful Affection of tie Spleen, Ilystcr
ii t, Pain i tlit iiuici-L, C olli:, I 'in ahsis and Vc
ruit(iu)n -ft of tlie .Stomach, ull of which, when
yrl(jii;-i i'v'i.i lids'. Cause, put on the intermittent
tipe, or income periodical. This " Cure " expels
the poison from the blood, and consequently cures
them all alike. It is an invaluable protection to
immigrants und persons travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or daily While exposed to the infci lion,
lit at 'will be excreted from the system, and cannot
accuiimlntc in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
casc.'." Hence it is even more valuable for protec-"
tlnn than cure, and few will ever suffer from Inter
iiulU'iiu ifihev avail themselves of. the protection
this remedy affords. , . ' v
Prepared by Sr. J. 0. AY to CO., Lo well, Mass.
ROBERTS Ac aAMTTEL. flolambne.
And by Draggists and Dealers everywhere.
novv:ira,iwstw - i
NEWARK MACHINirVSfORKS,
n ..-; ...t JIEWARK UIUv. cJ .
aianufactnrere at till kind l Pti
table and Stationary steam F,n
(lnea, Maw mills, Urlst mills,
LABI BODLtt Beattni R. t B. BLASE TBtattnl
r. at J. B. DVYALt Beaten It t C0LVXBV8
MACEIM! CO. Btattntltt BBA2I0BD
' at W.Seatmllttl " '"" i-j
Our Portable Zoslas and Saw Mill
Wat awarded the first premium of f30 at the Indiant
State fair (or 1860 over Ian It Bodlsy's on . account ol
Price, lightness, simplicity, economy of fuel
and snrer!or character of lumber sawed.
' Oar Stationary login was awarded at tbe same fall
lb first premium of t&X). .'Wf I
Onr Pfkrtehla Bntn. em. Mmrded the first nremliMi ai
ew at toe rair at atempnia. xenn., over vianoy a uu
vail', Oelambo Maahin Oo's., and Bradford at Cot.
by a committee of practical Kaliroed Engineer. ,
- orpnceanaaaaree
WUOiABJ) WARNER, Treasurer,
dooS-daiwlyect. ..
Newark, Ohio
Oo-Partacr8hip.
V stA-WW! rtta Hi anariTnm tntr
X onIAlUESADOnBAr mm I. kud.
owe, which will bet afm be eondturMd emdee the fin
Of Bala at Boa. ' ' ; P. BAIjf, 89 Month High It."
B.li' ''RIB.'TAMa
y EUOHES, aef gtyls,aet opened by T-'
; ',. Ivqtfc ixi aajesevS
Summer Arrangement.
Summer Arrangement. Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia
RAILROADS.
For Clntrlnnttl, DaytOH ft Indianapolis!
Tbrongh o IndlanirDella wltooat Change Of Can
, ud put One Change of Cars between '
Four 'i!rain Daily from Columbus.
. ..'-.'"nRsrraAiN"-' ;'
AOCOMMOOATIOK at S a. m- atonnln at all ita.
Hon between Colombo And Cincinnati and Davton. ar
riving at Cincinnati at 10 .05 a. ., and at Dayton at
8.10 a. m., connactlag at JDartaB to Indianapolis and
?. ff . - ... -' -v....-:
SECOND TUlii; r., ..
Va 11VDDDDI .1 U Atlt & -a A 1J9, m
anve mi4B. SWLaaun Mt lrUB t VyVUl& 'WOOUUf
London, Charleston, 0darvlite,Xeola, BpringVallry,
Oorwin, f reeport, fort Ancient. Morrow St., Lebanon,
Foster's, Levelsnd-and Mlirord1, arriving at OincinnaM
at 4. 30 p. m.,DaytooAB.4Sp.ai.,ooariaeUnKWlth the
Ohio and Mississippi Jteilroad for Louisville, Ely., Tln
cenne. Cairo, St. Louis, Hew Orleans, etc. I at Dayten
for Indianapolis, Lafayette, Terre Haute, Chicago sod
all Western point. - -r .i-i i3- ' ,
v . " THIRD' TRAIN. , ' '
MAIL at 9. 10 p. m , stopping a a 1 stations between
Columbus and Xenla, and at Bprlng Valley, Oorwin,
Morrow and Lovelaid, arriving at Cincinnati at 9 a. m.
, ,'. V. FOURTH TRAIN. "
SIOUX EXPKKig, via Dayten, at 12 00 nJdnlihT.
stopping as London, Xenla, Dayton, Mlddlelowo and
Hamilton, arriving at Cincinnati at 5.23 a. m.; at Day
ton at .65. m.; connecting at Cincinnati with the
Ohio and Mississippi Ballroad tor Louisville, Bvansvllie,
Vlnoennes, Cairo, St. Louie. Memphis, New Orleans,
and all point Sooth and Boata-weet; also, at Dayton
for Indianapolis, Lafaydte, lete Uaate, Chicago, eta.
0 for farther Information and Through Tickets,
apply to M. L. DOHERTY, IloketAgent. Union Depot,
Columbus. ......
P. W. 8TRADKR,
General Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
JNO. W. DOHEBTT,
. Agent, Columbos,
. W. WOODWARD,
Superintendent, Cincinnati.
Columbus, July 11, Ibol.
RAILROADS. EAST.
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AND
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COMBINED!
l'; CONNECTING AT BELLAIRB WITH THE
BALTIMORE & OHIO,
.. - AND AT PITTSBURGH WITH TUB
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fORMING THB u, i . v
Shortest, Quickest & Most Reliable
Route to all Eastern Cities !
Trains Leave Columbos aa follows :
4 v. MORNING EXPRESS
Leaves Columbus 3.30 A. M. from Union Dspot. via
Bel lair or Bteubenviilet arrives at Bellalre, 10.20 A.
M.j Steubenville. 12.80 P. M.; PItteburgh, 3.40 P. M.;
Harrisbunr. 1.10 A. M.i efa AUmtown. arrives at New
York 8.00 A. M.) via Philadelphia, arrive at Phila
delphia, 5.10 A. M.j New Kork, 10.30 A. M.' Connect
alao at Harr isburg for Baltimore, arriving at 7.45 A. M.
Sleeping Can attached ' to this Train
Proln Columbus, ran directly through to Bellalre or
PitUburgh without change; and Pasiengers via Allen
town arrive tat New York at 8 A. M-, . ,
TTPTWO HOURS IN ADVANCE Of NORTHERN
LINES.
This Train also connects at Bellaire with the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad-
PITTSBURGH! EXPRESS.
Leaves Columbus 11 25 A M , from Vnlon Depot, via
Btenbenvlllcj arrives at Newark, 13.50 P. M.; Ooahoc
ton, 8.15 P. M.; Steubenville, 6 P. M. PltUbnrg, 8.40
P. M. irTThie I the only route by which Passengers
can leaveClnclnnsU at 7 A. M., go through to Pitts
burgh In daylight, without change of cars or delay-
- PAST LINE.
Leaves Columbus 9.13 P. M., from Union Depot, via
Bellaire: arrives at Newark, 3.23 P. M.: Zanesvllle,
4 33 P. M.; Bellalre 7 .55 P. M.; PItteburgh, 11.2 P.
M.) Harrlsbarg, 9.00 A. M. ria AUentovm, arrive
at New York, 4 P. M.; via Philadelphia, irri Tea
Philadelphia, 1.10 P. M.i New York, 0 P. M, This
Train also connects at Harrlsbarg for Baltimore, ar
riving at IP, M. "
This Train runs through U Bellalre or Pittsburg with
out change of Cars; and from Pittsburg there Is no
change of Cars to Philadelphia, or via Allentowa to
New York thus offering
"The only Route from Columbus to Baltimore,
Philadelphia, or New York, with only .
; " " one onanga or uary "
By this Train Passengers arrive In New York five
hours In advance of the Northern line.
inis Train aiso connect at jseiiaire wnn ins Baltimore
and Ohio R- R. . .. , , ,
ILTThia Route ia 30 miles shorter to Pittsburg,
ana imore tnan auu miles shorter to '
- New York, than Northern Lines.
Baggage Checked Through to all im-
portant f olnta East.
ABK f OR TIOBJITS TIA
BELLAIRE OR STEUBENVILLE.
. . . .j i .
Tickets Good aver ember Route.
- -. JNO. W.BROWN.
Oen. Ticket Agent Central Ohio B. R.
. I. A. HUTCHINSON,
den. Ticket Agent Steobeuvlll Bhort Line.
. . k ' . , '.: . -i . .
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No real losUce'ean be don the above preparation
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ve,;f y yax-.(.... ....... I op'
THE CIVIL WAR IN AMERICA.
BY WM. H. RUSSELL, LL. D
WASHINGTON, October 10.
'
no movement of anv
Importance has taken place lately, tbs remark
most bs supposed to refer to active operation!
calculated to bring . the war to a close or to a
definite Utne- The Confederates bavs osten
sibly retired along the whole of their line, and
General MoClellao Is out to-day In the drizzling
rain with a strong column In tbs neighborhood
of Lewlnevllle, which la on the road from tbe
Chain Bridge to Fairfax Court House, to pi.rce,
If he can, tbe great mystery of their position.
It woald bo a strange thing almost, I believe,
unprecedented if two battles were to be fought
00 (he same ground. Bat tf tbs Federalists ad
vance toward Man ass ai there aeems no alterna
tive-, and If ibi'T advmce at all titer can taka
no road bat that whist will lead them to Ma
nassta, unless a stroke of Inventive daring dis
covers anctbe ' not now vUlble. The Southern
army baa Obvl'ioily drawn in Ita horns and lis
feelers, and McClellan la putting oat hit in tbe
places they occupied. Wbata moitiScation it
would be to a mere ambitious soldier if. after
all bis studies at West Point and fala Inveetiga-
. .,. . a ... . -
tion oi military science, ne iouna nimself, as
Diciioiian noes, ai me ncaa ot an Immense
army, wblcb la, however, not nt to work out
and to oarry into' practice the movements be
nas wrought out on paper, wherewith to Sur
prise tba enemy and tbe world, and to earn the
favor and gratitudu of his country! Bat the
General does not appear to be the man who for
mere glory would run the risk of loalng all at
atake by failure, and be is actuated, doubtless,
by sounder, more solid, and nobler motives than
the desire to achieve victories. lie knows that
tbe very magnitude of the mass ia one of the
foremost difnonltiea in the way of managing it.
Bat Irregulars, and undisclpllutd men will not
fight against odds aa a general rule, although
tbe Federalists established a theory from the
defeats of poor Lyon and of SIgel, that because
thoy had faced odds and been beaten, therefore
they could conquer against odds, or, as their
writers said, that "one Uniop man waa tqiul to
three rebels." As a similar belief is said to
exist among the men oa tbe other aide, it i like
ly the feat will never bs tested, as each will
make tuts of being tolerably even in all en
counters.
There has beer, on doubt of the fact that Beau
regard hag concentrated big army I use hit
name for that of tbs Confederate Generals,
whoever they may be at Manassas once more,
and that he has been merely advancing and re
tiring to amuse his troops and Induce tbe ene
my to attack him; but it ia also the fact that be
meditated an irruption Intj Maryland, and an
attack, either to screen tbe attempt or to be
converted Into a real demonstration in event of
any nnexpeoted success, on the lines between
Alexandria and the heights in front of George
town, and that, Coding the strength of the Fed
eralist position tu ground, men. and works, he
abandoned tbe plan, at least for tbe time. The
Indian summer will soon arrive, but In January
tbe rainy season, alternating with frost and
snow, begins, and there ia bnt little time left
for active operations between thia month and
tbe American winter, which rendera it. at all
events, not easy to move troops and gnna in ibe
open country , ji utntrai mcLUHlan can see hit
way to a battle to clear hi front, with a Teuton
able chance of tuccat, he n doubt wiU fight ti
tle must defend tbe Capital against all chances,
and prevent a Confederate army getting into
Maryland: but with these conditions alwava in
view it will surprise na it he does not strike the
blow from tbe river aide, on the enemv'a rltbt
flank. There waa every reason to make Fort
ress Monroe a base ef operations, but for the
difficulty of procuring provisions, and the delay
and notoriety of collecting an army there by the
rivers, ine toss of Hampton, and the concen
tration of Confederates in tbe vicinity, will ren
der that point less eligible in all respects, and
tbe long tbreaterioe of NewcortNewa by Ma-
grader may como at last. Notwithstanding
toe strong bodies and serviceable qualities of
the men, tbere was an unsteadiness about tbe
artillery and cavalry at tbe review the other
day which did not speak for their thorough con
trol at yet by their officers or of themselves.
, Tbe Parrott gun, made by the eminent found
er at West Point, is a simple, workmanlike
looking piece of artillery, with a thick iron band
shrank on over the breech, and Ita range Is
nearly as great as tnat or tbe Armstrong, and
Ita cost very much leas. The force of field ar
tillery under McClellan Is now very . consider
able, and it will aurprise me very much If tbe
Confederates have anything like eajal metal.
ids uenerai nas eierteu mmseu greaiiy to aa
vanoe this arm of his service toward efficiency,
and he has been much assisted by his chief ot
field ordnance, Brigadier-General Brry, of the
regular united states artillery. Unquestion
ably, If these gang are well handled, there will
be tome thirty batteries In support of an ad
vance on a narrow point, whiob, conaiderabls as
tbe number may be, will leave field batteries
till available tor tbe flanks, and forco-onera-
tion with detached columns. - , . . .....
In a former letter I txoreased an oninion.
which nothing have tern or hard ha induced
me fa sUer or to modify, that tht North could, i)
it put forth all ill ttnngth, overrun the South, h
hat never occurred to me for one moment that
the North could hold the South as a military
province if the people in the Confederate States
were as unanimous in their resistance after
their armies were overthrown as they are at
present. Tbe intensity of feeling in the South
la described to be greater than ever. Their
resolution Is adamant, and If ibey have, like the
federalists, Blair and fremont controversies.
they are kept in the dark. The discipline ot
both armies may be on a par, but I am inclined
to think that in actual drill tht Northern troops
do not improve more rapidly, and art not betttr
in hand than, th Southerner.
It ia a aomewhat quaint ttudy to observe tbe
prostration of the journals before tbe military
power now mey lawn, ana cringe, and natter.
But all will not do.1 The puissant finger Is on
their nostril, and they are well nigh amothered
for want of fresh air. It ia now the fashion to
despise politicians, and to affect to contemn the
olvil power when in any way opposed to the mil
itary. ...- ..;.: . . ,,
The Americans, having made aome very
feeble experiments long ago on targets of aheei
iron bolted together and screwed on wooden
backs, arrived at the conclusion that taey bad
exhausted tbe question of Iron-cased ships, and
looked witn loamerence at tne experiments ot
France and England to teat the resisting pow
era of rolled Iron slabs: that la, the government
departments did. But many naval officers were
solicitous tnat tanner uiaia anonia be made,
and that one gunboat or large vessel at leaat
ahonld be built on' the Improved principle of
either the English or the Frenoh .construction,
or on plans of their own.' . It seems to be tbe
onUiion, however, among tbe American naval
officers that the increase in tbe site of ordnance
mast always, prove superior to any resisting
powers ol iron, and, by a smashing blow of a
large projectile at a low veloolty, they think
they oan break and crush In, not so much tbe
plates,) as tne wnoaa aide i the stroctnre to
which they belong.- There ia no more exhaust
ive work on tbe making; of lara-w ordnance In
ths world, than tha Reports on tba Properties
of Metals for Cannon, and the Quantities of
Cannon Powder, with an Aoconnt of the Fabrl
cation and Trial of a 15 Iooa Gam By Captain
T. J. Rodman, of the Ordnance Department,
United States Army. , By authority of the Sec
retary ef Wat. !. Boiton, Mas.- C. H. Crosby,
1861" a quarts- of upward ef three bnndred
page, cop iooa! y illustrated, and got op by the
government at anvenormous tost. In thia work
are explained the principles en' which (he
Rodman gun, now 'at Fortress Monroe, was
easU -but-h details.: though most Interest-
lag and important to professional and scientific
'men, are m teohnical as i o krltite.the bullr.
.w.w9 tlxZ ".f-'V trl wift lot f-f frJi! I
newspiper readers by algebralcal formu'a aod
seven oclumns of figures and decimated bat
talions.i One Motion relating to the trial of
two 10-lnoh guna, oneoaat solid and cooled fom
the exterior, the other cast hollow and cooled
from the interior, Is mot valuable, slJ goes
far to Justify Captain ttodman'a opinion In favor
2f 50l,;iT C? J?!0' NorU n''Dff of the
kind with which I am acquainted equal in re
search and value to his experiments on cannon
powder, and on the material for cannon; In
cited; the papers are a monument of scientific
Industry, patient investigation every atep
marked by diagrams and Illustrations of the
most finished cbaraoter. The resulta of his
labor may yet be undeveloped, but feoommend
our engineers, artillery officers, and gunmakers
to study them. One result, however, is tbe
nfJS.u !' P'.0-' of wdoanoo, once
celled ths ''rlojd"guo, from the unsuccessful
strategist of the Southern army, who wag Sao
retaryof War fmijiore Buchanan, la one hun
dred and ninety inches long, has a maximum di
ameter of forty-eight and one tentb, and
weigha forty-nlne thousand and ninety nine
pounds. Tbe aUr-guage doea not show a va
riation ol 1 OUOth of an inch in the whole length
of bore of fifteen Inches. .
The firing was commenced with 25 lb.
charges of powder, .6 in diameter each
grain, and shells weighing 320 lb. and 340 lb ,
strapped to oak eabots of 11 lb. The charges
wcro increased by 5 lb. Increments of large
grained powder np to 40 lb , and trials were also
made with a peculiar powder called perforated
cake np to 60 lb. At 28 deg. 35 mln. tbe per
forated oake 50 lb. charge threw a 345 lb. abell
5,208 yards; 40 lb. of coarte powder, with more
than twice Ibe maximum pressure of gas, threw
a 330 lb. shell, at tbe same elevation, 6 088
yards; 55 lb , at 6 deg. elevation, threw a 32d
lb. abell 1 .976 yards. 1 be lime of flight of the
first was 26.43 tec; of tbe second Sfj.37 tec.)
of tbe third 6.93 sec. The gun is intsnded for
direot fire at short range. Iloriaontal fire,
range 1,75 yards, gave four lichochets; mean
velocity, 747 feet per second; greatest recoil 90
inches. Tbere are numerous experiments with
the gun and Us effects, and the conclusion
seems to be that no construction on tbe water
could stand tba impact of snch masses of iron,
and that thick shells (one third of exterior di
ameter) wonld be more effective against mason
ry or iron-clad ships than solid shot; tor Cap
tain Rodman disbelieves that a perfectly solid
sphere of cist iron of even eight inches in di
ameter, and of proper hardness, has ever been
made. As soon as Captain Dablgren hag any
leisure be intends to try tome of his heavy guns
against (he strongest dtaorlptlons of iron plates
on sections of shipping, and he Is quite confident
tbe large shell, fired at low velocities, will de
stroy them. In the qualities of iron the Amer
icans say our standard la much loner than
theirs, aud Captain Dablgren Informed me be
wat surprised to had we were content with iron
In our guns of such interior fibre.
October 9. Having nothing more exciting to
do (be other day, I eat down to look over tbe
reports of General McClellan, Major Mordectl,
sua isoionei ueiaueia, wno were sent as a mili
tary commission to Europe, by Mr. Jefferson
Davis, at the close of tbe Crimean war. Per
Daps tne American people do not know that
their commission was treated with netrleet. If
am wuu numowiDg worse, Dy tne r rench author
ities, and were not even permitted to ace Mar
euall Fellisaier; while the English gave tbem
quarters in tbe Camp ot the Fourth Division,
near Catboart's Hill, ration and nARHtfa. and
horses, and detached a staff officer to wait unon
them, and gave them passages in their steamers
whenever and wherever they required them.
General, then Captain McCUllau'u report oo tie
wiiiuca is vuuiainta in tweniy-iour quarto
pages, woll written, clear, aud not destitute oi
a modest self-confidence. In many points the
General was misiulormtd, but many of bis ob
servations, conceived though tbey may ba in a
spirit ancnuy aiooaeur. aa lar as the allies, or
rather tbe bugliah are oonoerned, ehow consid
erable quickness and miliurv .knowledge..
There were many things be could not have
known without great trouble, aud perhaps
ought not to have criticised, as, fur instance,
bis alleging that tbe English ought U have
taken Kazatch instead of Bilaklava. What
would have become of tbe South of the Dlatcan
on which we were encamped?
As it waa, Kazatch wag in bad weather quite
unaerviceablt, and Kazitch was nearly under
fire. We had a joiut occupation with the
French, jant as the Sardinians were joined with
ns at one time In shares with Bilaklava. It
was not Neil, but Burgoyne, who first indited
the importance of the Malakboff, and perhaps
it may be as well to add that on tbe 8th o!3ep
tember toe fall of the Redan would have deter
mined the enemy to precipitate their retreat to
the north side as effectually as the loss of tbe
Malakhoif, with tbe addition of causing tbem
very great loss, and a possible surrender of
masses of men, from tbe command ot the Re
dan over tbe bridge, which could not be touched
by the Malakboff. . How little did tbe -young
officer dream of bis future destiny, or the events
in his country aa near at hand, when he wrote
his "Second Deduction from the Siego of Se
bastopol" that mere individual courage oan
not suffice to overcome the lorces, "fcc," but
that it must bs rendered manageable by dis
cipline, and directed by that consummate and
mechanical military skill which can only be ac
quired by a oonrse of education instituted for
tbe special purpose and by lone habit, and earn
estly advocated the extension and improvement
of militia and volunteer systems. Tbe bulk
his report relates to tbe organization of Euro
pean armies, in tbe cavalry arm especially, and
does infinite credit to his Industry, ia well writ
ten and must prove valuable to the officers
me regular army who read it.
Gil JUT CUBE.
DR. LELAND'8 '
ANTI-RHEUMATIC BANDS
IS THE ONLY KNOWN REMEDT FOR
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rate B,UU, to be bad of Druiralsts .enenllv. or
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N. 8. Descriptive Circular Sent Free. f
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, -.. Paints In bulk. , .. j , T,
brushes ot every variety & quality.
'.'. ,r.!
A Splendid Assortment of
MACHINISTS : TOOLS.
, ........ .
carriage materiads. .,.;, , "
AXES GRINDSTONES, aw. " .'
GUNS, PISTOLS, SHOT, Ac
. . FISHING; TACKLE.
ROPE A CORDAGE
I EATIIER AND INDIA RUBBER.
BELTING. V .
EDGES, MAULS, PUMPS, J '
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENT,
SCYTHES, &o., . . - ' ; , ... .,'
SCALEd, BELLS, 'CHAINS
Xnbla and Pocket Catleiy.
especially Invito the attention of all taagrested to my
dock of Pocket and Tabl Cutlery, and
HILVEK PLATED FOKKS,
table, Desert, and Tea Spoona,
Butter Knives, &c,
of HOOBRBo a BRO'B. Manufatare, warranted to be
extrahsavy, Electro-Plated, on genuine Albatta. '
Country Merchant, Mechanics, and other, are Invited
i0 call and examine my Stock, as I am prepared to sell
Jholoaale and Retail. Wffl. A. GILL.
Columbus, Ohio, May 8, 18(10. - -
PROF. L. MILLER'S
HAIR lfl VIGOR ATOii
An Effective, Safe and Economical
Compound,-" , r.
FOR RESTORING GRAY HAIR
To Its original color without dyeing, ant prerentluj ,
Haur troiu turning gray. . ,.
FOR PREVENTING BALDNESS, ,.
And oaring It, when there la th least partlole of vitall
or recuperative energy remaining, '
FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDKI-
And allcntaneooaaffctlon.of the Scalp. t ;
FOR BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR.
Imparling to It an uneqaled glosa and brilliancy, making
it soft and silk; in its texturo, and causing it to cur'
readily. .
XL. great celebrity and increasing demand lot this an
equaled preparation, convinces the proprietor that one
trial is only neueasary to sUfy a discerning public of it,
superior qualities over any other preparation in mo li
oieancea the bead and acalp Iroia d.ndranT airl ath.r
cutaneous diseases, causing the bait to grow luxuriantly
giving it a rlcb, soft, glossy and uexiolo appearance, an
elso, where Uie hair is looseuing aud Ibiuniug, it will giv
hrcugui ui& viuf vj uie room &u restore i:ie growth to
hose parts which have become bald, causing It to yield
re,h ooverlng ot hair. . ...
Iliera are hundreds of ladles and gentlemen iri Ner
Iork who have bad their hair restored by Uie as of tbi.
lovigoralur, when all otber preparations have failed. L
31. nae in his possession letters lunumemnle testuyin
to Uie above facia, from peraona ot. tbe higlieet redaectn
billty. It will effectually prevent tbe bair from turniov
until tbe lateat period of life) and In caats where ihe nair
baa already changed its color, the use of ta luvigoraior
will with certainty restore it to it to its original hue, git
Ing it a dark, glusay appearance. As a perfume for Uie
toilet and a liair Restorative it is paruculsriy recom
mended, having an agreeable fragrance; mid tne great fa
cilities it aff ords in dressing the nair, wbich, wnsa moist
with the Invlgorator, can be dressed in any required
form so aa topreserve Its plane, wneuier plainer In curls
hence tlie great demand for It by tbe ladies as a staudard
toilel article which none ought to be wltbooUas the price
place it within th reach ot ail, being e t . , ,
Only Twenty-Five Cent
per but tie, to be had at ah respectable Druggists ami
Perfumers.
L. MILLER would call the attention of Parents and
Quardlana to tie nae of his Invigorator, in case where
tbe children' hair tnollnes to bs weak. Th as of it
lays the foundation for tgood head of hair, as it re
move any impurities that may have become oounocten
with the scalp, the removal of which is necessarv not;.
for the health of the child, and the future .appearance of
Itsuair.
Oictioii. None genntne without the fac simile torn
MILLER being on tt-j outer wrapper; also, I,. MIL
LER'S BAIR INVIUO1UT0R, N. Y., blown In th
glsa. r .. ... 4: T
Wholasal Depot, 58 Dey street, and sold by alt th.
principal Merchants and Druggist throughout the world
MricruwecvaDiwpuraruiseCT Dyne quantity. - .
I also deslrs to present to th American Publlo my
HEW AUD IMPEOVED : rXSIAHTABTCOUa
LIQUID HAIR DYE,
which, after years ot Scientific experimenting, 1 bar,,
brought to perfection, it dyes Black or Orowoiinttantly
without injury to tbe Bair or Buin; warranted the bent
article of the kind In existence. . ' '
PRICE, ONLY 50 CENTS:" N
Depot, 5C
"Dey St.. New York
oet8dwiy. ' -
EXTRAORPINARV
BARCAtNS
i .jjj i m :.J.:.".:?;it, s
BAIKTfcSOiSr,,1
HO jSD . eouib mGH 'mm!6,
AB NOW OFFKRINll
1,00') yard Saner Plain Black Silks at tl 00 value
1 8S per yard.. ... ".,.'
2,500 yards Traveling Drew and Mantle Good
13 18 cents value 80 cen:s per yard.
3,000 yards White Brilllantea at 12 1-t cent -
value 20 cent per jard.
3iO0 yards Tina and Donettis Otagbams greatly no.
der value. a .1. h"S CC
- : ; :-AL84-wi .;
LARGE AND ' DESIRABLE LOTH OP
KOZ&tXBIQXTES. BAlZOBIHE8,f 'T'
CHAILIS, rt)trtARO 'BILSIJ V
EH0U8H "BARQES,LAVEULAS,
' UWXt, CAUC3ZS, 70PLDCI,
And al' bfHEn, v
Naw arid JsionW;i3po4
la th moat daslrabt style and at very aer urke.
Of aft material, made In the most sty flail kotMsar sftet
the latest Pari Faihlcn in aot eUgaot tyla.
tbe city
baiw ecMtsr, '.
So. S9 South nigh street.
MALTESE dTllllKAO LACK MIT'B'iW
of tlRnt qnalltr-tbrldievto, Miam' Mil.ia
a gnat avrwet'.-. t;iJ,ri':a "C!.181'''
catw ti?w vvi!
fuel ) fW,

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