T,'t j .
mm an, a
t'f'?Zm '".r' ArA . - ..
- n w
' ; y()L: VHIr NO.' i37, NEW 'SEBIES.: "
J:' j - COLUMBUS.
OHIO, , SUUD AY' MORNING. JVO V. 17,
in r 02xa3 ria the,
Inrariablj la Advance
DAILY. TELWIIXLT AND WZEKII
V MANYPEMNY & MILLER, '
rUBMlH) SI " AHD FBOfBXITOBI.
tT Office Hot. 86, II aid 40, Horth High It
.O KBMS INVABIABLT IH ATiIT01i:
' ' WOO per
" By the Carrier, per week, 1JU eents.
M-Weekly Jo per year.
Weekly, ':-"'.--.. 1 00
firrrrrA v n. !.-u
(rate ot Aarei
farm l Advertum r th aaaetre.
' m fqatt 1 mi ; . . ta 00
On " V moi.tlii 18 OU
Out " 0 month IS 00
3d "3 month IV 00
On ! month j I 00
On " I month. S 00
On tautre 1 weeki. . 14 00
On I week.. 3 00
On "1 week... 175
On Sdy.. 1 00
On .. . Idy... i 76
On 1 Lneertlon SO
Pliplayed UTerUMktoW hmlf nor than tht abet
fw ' - h .. , . .
Advwrtliemente letted' tad pUced la the eoliuu or
.oeclal Nollcei," doubl tu ordinary raU.
All uotloee raqnlrea to be pabllehed by Uw, legal rat.'
Ic oraeml on the lnelde eiolmlTel j titer the Ant week
- per eo:. Bore thto the tbore ntee; bat all eoelt ail
arwtrto theTri-WeekljrwithoatebarfO. '
Batloeu Otrdt, sot oioeedlii( Are UnH, peritar, la
Ue, i &0 per Hue) onuide , , . . ,
Notice, of meetlnp, ehtrlttMee ooleUei, Are eonptnlee,
- htlf price. . . . s , .
t AU trantimt adMrUummt mewl hi paid h i
t AJftMKU. TirnlewillnobtTrle4fri.v . :
. Week ly, itaie price at the Dally, where the adrerUaer
ettht Weekly alone. Where 'ha Stlly and Weekly
are both need, then the charge tar the Weekly will be
sir the rau-t of the Dally
PINE & ' CHITTENDEIT,
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
00 1 PSrcOX Otroot,
(OffleM f City Judf,) '
NEW YORK. 4
, Bra to
-. -. Hoa. Jane Moneiief, N
T. flnnarfov llnnrfe
noo. it. a. rayne, uiereund, O.
Boo. H H. Hooter, Ltncaeter, O."' .
, Attorney , and Counsellor at. Law,
. , . NOTARY PUDLIC, " .2 !
QShob Mo. tl man btriii, odeov bviu1
IMS, oppotiie the SuU Hone.
elleeUon and other Batter promptly attended to.
Beferenee flren when required.
, , BOT9-ly t
XEoxni-y IXonln.1 ox,
1 (Ut of rhtlonl Eitabllf hment, M.T.J
PROPBIETOH OF THE NEW TOBK
taihlonable BhtTlng, Httr CalUor, ghtmpoonbu
Oarilag and Drew lor, Baloon, ' .
Bcmth Hig: St., over Bain's Store,
"here aaliifaetloa will be glren la all the wtosi
; '. . Ladlea' and Children'! Hair Sreailnf don la the belt
, ityl. i i., . .
ieplWIy; . : . ',.-;, .'
No. 178 North Hign 8trcet,
THIS' nOTFX IS RUT ONE AND A
HALf EQTJARIb from the Deoot. end naraon. tr
linnj or wtthlag to take panage on any of the tralai,
will And the Gait Hoot decidedly a conrenient itop
Fawengert waked op at all hear of the night for toy
w hi. train..
Tenne moderate, to lull the time. " '
- MXAB TJKI0N DIP0T,
' V IIKM8-.
.ONI DOItAK PER PAT.
F. A. B. 8HEKIJfS,
Jlttorney at Law
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
0eAinbo Balldlng, oppoelte Capitol Bqoar.
' 00LUMBU8, OHIO,
; A. OSBORNIU,
, ,. Attorney. & Counsellor at Law,
, r , . MARION, OHIO., r., j
M. C. LILLEY
And Blank-Book Mann&ntnrr,
Atom biob ixbzxt, conntBUe, ohio
EAGLE 'BRASS WORKS,
' Corner Spring-& TTater St.,
W. B. POTTS & CO.,
. - .,,'.-...
lad afanufaoturer of Brat and Oompotttlon Caating
j Vinltbcd Brut Work of all Detcrlptione.
Electro Platinpand Gilding !
" 8TENCIL CUTTING, &C.
. ,0. (eblMl-dly
Colnmks Wholesale lienor Store
f., . 1 i III ! mai in aeamian n II Jtmaajma
LACELLE ROSS dt'cO., Vi
d-x ;.tMp6b.IBB8 AMD fiBA.BM V j
- Foreiga and Domestic Winei, Brandiei,
to.e. A1B0,", L '!
f OLD RYE, MON0piGAHELA B0URB01,
.WARBD0D8B AND OPJICB. SJ1 BO0TH HIQH ST.,
(BTJ0CI8S0B 10 atcSXfl BISTIBATJXJ
, NoT 106,- SoutK?:High-StreeV
. PROVISIONS i
1; r..Fe'reigrr and Pomestio- Trnits, "
fTftr 4 ortPipiiftM
w I witnwM a wwteea.iewwtwia
i' .WORCESTER'S !
ROYAL QUAKTO DICTIOxURY.
T7 ! ,
The lateit Tha Itnreit Tie . Beit
' .The Cheapeit Beoaoio the Beit. '
The Moat BellaWa tMaurl in
, tUorltr Of the Enfllah l.BaTMr
' ' "' '' Bim Handrml JPmUunl Sduatvrt of OUo,
"IHB BKBT BNQLIBH DI0TI0NABT BIT AST.
, rry Jf AVarywAar.
"Hei are apwardi of a Bandred. Thontud Word,
Whoee maltinwlou BetAlnea and AartTmiloiia. kwather
with their eomot ipelllng, aud pronnnelatloa ar clearly
oat kef or the ere." ; ; , i ..i ii-i.,;, h j t
Stad thtVtelilont of the MmnUrt of tK Ohio BUO
- ItaeAtr't AuooiaHon.
The ondtnlgned, member of the Ohio Btat Tohr'
AeioolaUon, adopt and aim to nee In teaching, writing
and paklng, the orthography and pronanoiatlon of
Woroeetor'a Boval Qoarto Dlotlonary, and we Boet oor.
tally reoommend It aa the molt reliable ttandard an
thorlty of tha Bnglith laagaagt, aa it I now wrltua and
Iiotnt Ainmiw, Praaldcnt Kesyoa Oollere.
' H. D. LawaTT, Bnperlntendenl Zaneerille Bohool.
Tiioe. W. Baarar, Bop't U teal loo Union Bchool.
at. V. Oowraay, Bnp't Pablle Bohool, Bandoaky.
Joaatraca, Bop'l Pabllo Bchool, OircleTlll.
- B. M. Baaroao, Principal Olereland Bemal Benlna
fy. .ii. ',, i
'oaa Oaoan, Prlnoipal Btat Normal Bohool, Mian.
Otbdi Mtioa, Prlnoipal lonrth Intermediate Bchool,
Olnolanatl. . . j
H. B. MajtTDi, Bnp't Canton TJnlon School., i
Bownkaaai, Principal McNeely Normal Bchool.
Bu T. Tarraa, Prof, afathemattoa, Ohio Unlrerplty . '
Wat. W. Sawaaaa. Bep't Toy Uoloa Aekaoi.
A. Q. Bonua, Principal Wort Bigb Bohool, Cler
8. A. Mmtor, Amoclat Principal High Bchool, Olere
land. ! i i
Xaaoaou Btwxom Principal Bigh Bchool, Cler
K. J. BmlaroK, Principal Olereland InrHtnt. .
J. A. vaariau, Prldnt of Bleotlo Inttltut, Hi
ram. W. 1. Huum, Prof, of ChemUtry, Ohio Wetleyaa
B. B. Baaan, Ix Oemmlailoner of Common Bohool,
Jaara Hoasoa, Prof. Bhetorto, Oberlln 0olle.
Taoe. Box, Preeldent Antloeb Oollen.
O. W. H. OtTBoirr, Prof. lUthtmttlce, High
Bchool, Dayton. ......
. B. O. Oaomaoeia, Prof, Language, High Bchool.
. B. M. BAkaam, Inp'i Unkm Bchool, Aahland.
' Jtoro them M Bundrod ottor PrtH&mt of OoU
f, froftuort, Jmthori urn IHttinoultlttd Sdwxf
tort, kav4 mdernd 1A4 abov untimtnt.
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.'
afAXirrra Ooujtai "It I truly a magnlBeent work,
aa honor toth author, the pnbUher,nd the whole
eountry." Pretident Andrnr.
Ohio WaSLaraa TJeumiiTT "It eineede m zieota-
Hon. It will be my gold In orthography and pronun
elation, and will often be eooralted by m for It neat
and accurate deAnlUon." Preeldent Ihompaon.
W. It. Iciacno Couiaa. "Beretofor w hare need
Webetor'e orthography. At recant meeting of oar
Faea lty.lt wejdeoMed to ehanio it to oonform to that
of Worotr' Boyal Qoarto Dlotlonary." Preaideat
SarBald. . . ;
. Wemxa Banara Ootxwe. "I And It worthy of
eordlal approbation." Preeldent Hitchcock.
. Oaaxua Couiaa. "It nor than meet! my erpecta
Done. I reoommend It aa the itandard authority In
orthoepy to my children and my pupil." Preeldent
Ajrnoca Couaaa. "I adopt and aha to a In teach
ing, writing and apealdng, the orthography and pronun
ciation of Worotatn'a lloyal Qoarto Dictionary."
"la all try writing, (peaking ,and teaching, I bar en
dearorad to oonform to the m lee for orthography and
pronanoiatlon a oontained In Worcester1 Dictionary."
Horace Maaa, late Preeldent.
Kaaroa 0 oils. a, GiKjiia. "I moat cordially raoom
mond it a the meat reliable ttandard authority of the
Bnglith language a it 1 now written tnd ipokea."
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
From Boo. Anton Sniyik, Oommittiorur of Common
Beioott in Ohio.
"Th Dictionary b) an baperlthabl monument to the
learning and Induttry of ita author, and an honor to the
world of letter. The mechanical execution Ufaraupe
. rior to that of any other Lexicon with which I am ac
From ilon. B. a. eamov. Mfs-uommuMontr or
tichooU in Ohio.
"Th moet n liable ttandard authority of th lau-
Ijeadlnx TfewBlaier of Ohio Say
Mrom Ikt Olttnland Beratd of March 38.
Th orthography of th Wore eater Dictionary 1 that
need by moet. If not all, author 01 diatlnetion In thi
country and Bngland, and oonform to th general naage
of ordinary Writer ana apeater.
Whatarer prejudtoea may bar Mined prtrtontly, a
careful ttody of tali roltun will inrariably be followed
by a warm appreciation of It great awritt, and a deal re
tc add It to th well Mieotea imrtry, be it urg or mau,
It la a library tnltoelf, and will remain an Imperitba
bl reoord of the learning of It compiler.
rem th OinoinnaH OommtrokU of April SO.
Hera are newardt of a hundred thousand word cood.
bad and Indifferent whoea multlfarion meaning tnd
deriratlona, together with their correct ipelllng and pro
nunciation, ar eet olearly before the eye. The work 1
anauetttonabiy th greatett xnoeaaru 01 jsngiun woro
Jrom th OUvdand PlaindtaUr of Sept. 80, 1800.
Xrldentlr Woarjtvm' Bof al QtraRTO Diorroaaar It
not onlv tht tatU out th aarr vork ofthtkma arte
avd,andcan by no poaalblllty infler by oompariion or
. . . frtm Vi TbUdo Eladt qf May X9.
Aa to HoainjciATioK. Woaostraa i th BTAKBaa
followed by our bett author.! In deAnltlon he learee
nothing to be deiind, and In OaTnoaaaraT It I lufflclent
to eajr that Woacmmta oaa ba aafeiy followed.
. ' INGHAM Ac BRAGG,
Pn bllaliere, Bookaellera dc Stationer,
NO. 101 BUPBEI0R BT., CLIVBLAND, OHIO.
THE MUTUAL BENEFIT
LIEE INSmUJfCE COMPANY,
Ne'WAX'lS., S3". T.
Dividend Jannary 1, 186 It 4S Per Cent,
ASSBTS. B3,81S,35o 50,
. Statement January 1, 18OI1 ''
Balance, per ttatement Jan. let, 1880 3,06,581 30
Hooetrea lor rremium uur-
Ing th jet lBrt)..... 7a3,053 53
Beceired for tntereit during
the year IStiO ,0M 10
Total receipt for lRfiO.... $977,007 74
Paid Claim, by Deth,207,05O 00
Paid Policlet lorren . 1
dered 41,111 29
Paid Balarie, Pott
age, xaze, jes-
Chan re. etc 31,620 54
Paid Oommiailon to ' -
Arenta 51,335 30
Paid Phyilclani fee. 5,tM18 75 -.
Paid Annultlei 1.517 (lit
Paid Dlrldend dur- ' ' . '
Ing th year ......160,300 73 5o5,0Sl 03
Mat Balanc .Tannery Ut. 1P61... ....... 13,813,550 SO
AB8RT8.' ' : '
Oath on hand...,. ..r.... 6,(S84 It
Bond and Mortgage, on Beat
a.iaia, worm donbi to
meant loaned. 9.33741 Cfl
PTamlam Kotet, on Policlea
In (one, only drawing V per
eent. Intereet. 1 1.S79.804 17
Baal Bitai 90,69117
Loanion8rlp...r'....... 4,031 4A
Premlnmi, Noteeand Oath, In
eonnaoi tnuumlatlon,... ; 45,3U 79
.. Total Anttl.M., S,81S,5J0 30
f ,5VPollcIeln force, lniur!ng......85,48e,63S
1,433 new PolidM har ben leaned during th year
After a careful eakmlttlon of th preeent rain of the
atatanding Policlet of tha flompany, and baring tht
tieoasaary omotmi to rrr therefor, th Director
bar declared a vitibbwb oj per oeni. en tha rreml
uma said at the table rate, to all pollolea for life In force.
laaaed prior to January 1, I860, payable according to th
preeent rale of th Company.
Bate, for all klnda or Life OonUngenetea, Prolpeot
aan, Statement, and Applloattcne, will be faroltbed
without CBaaea, at we unto or ageaeiet ei ue vom
r .' e-a K0BT. 1. FATTBBBOM, Praddjnt.
L. O. GBOVBB,TloaPrldant.. .
MNJ. B. inxi.lt R. Beeretarr.
1 vnaevn, 40,
No. 4 Jehnioa Block, '
" " Oolaaaba, 0.
Tl L A 1 1 ArlD riGDRED. BLACK
A DRIBS BILKS, ot wrar grade.- She meat teUot
aMftinat la th lty. and at moelrcannable ratea.
... - ' BAIN A BOM.
. . ran Li ,
'.'W. MhlWj . . '
Xo. M Bcalk lUgbaue i
Artificial irl ' to the
Uttou Mlftat AaTented.
, . , JOSEPH 8, PEHIEY, , ;
PRACTICAL A SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN,
KEEPS ' THE LARGEST ASSORT,
sent of tha moil Improred kind of Spectacle.
All hi Olateea, whether for near or far-lighted, ai
ground la concaro conrn form with the greateit care,
to aa to tult tha Bye of all caeei, ourlog Weakneta
Diaalnett or Inflammttloa of the Bye, and Imparting
itrength for long reading or An tewlof
Office, 13 But Btat itreet, at Bltar As Webiter'i
Ifutlo Btor. . . ' '
CANADIAN ft VNITEO STATES MAIL
:- TO ANO I'MOirl: ..
''ltvn4'"., " ! ,
The if on trial Ooean BtetmthlD Oommnr't Arttlaia
rail-powered Clyde-built Btaamera tall every tat
y from PORTLAND, carrying th Canadian and
United Btat Hall and aataaagtr,
, MORWIOIAtf, , , NORTH AMIBI0AM,
.BOHDMtAN. " ANGLO-IAXOMa , . .
K0HTH BRIT0M, UIBKRtllAN,
., CANADIAN, N0VABC0IIAN.
Bbrteet, Cbeapeat andanlckcatCen
. . verauace front .
AKXSI0A TO AU PARTS Of BTTB0PB.
Kates ot FaawaKe) to XMrope,
. 830, 888. 880.
Will tall from tITBBPOOL orery Wedneadan
and from QOBBHO every Saturday, tailing at
LONDONDERRY, to recelre oa board and land klatla and
Paatengere, to and from Ireland and Scotland.
JJj'Theee Steamer ar built of iron. In water-tight
compartment, oarry etch an experienced Burgeon, and
every attention la paid to tha comfort and accommoda
tion of paeengr. Ae they proceed direct to LONDON.
DBBT, thiteat riik tnd delay of calling at 81. John'
Qlaigow PMtengeri ar lumlahed with ran patngt
tlokett to and from Londonderry.
Betnm ticket granted at reduced ratea.
Certiflcatel Inoed for carrying to and bringing oat paa
tengert from ill the principal towna of Great Britain and
Ireland, at reduced ratea, by thi Una of tteamen, and
by th WASHINGTON LINB Of BAILING PAOKBTB,
tearing Llrerpool arery week,
tsig-ltt Drafte for- 1 and upward pay
. able In Bntrland, Ireland, Scot
land or Walee.
for paatag, apply at the Offloe. 88 BROAD
WAY, Nojw York., and 19 WATKK 8T.,
IABEX a bBABIB, General Agente,
Or to- J. R. ARMSTRONG!,
uolO-lydtw . Pot Offloe, Colombo, Ohio.
NEWARK MACHINE WORKS,
. MIWABK OHIO,
RIannfactnrere of all klnda of For
table and Stationary Steam Kn
rlnea, saw nulla, tirlat M1IU,
- eVc, eVo.
LAKXdb BOD Hi Btatml B.&I. BLAND TBeaiml
J. AJ. B. OUT ALL Statin HI COLUMBUS
MACEINS CO. Btatmltll BRADtOBD
CO. Btatml Ull
Our Portable Boglne and Saw Kill
Wit awarded th flrtt premium of S50 at tha Indiana
Btatefalrfor lS60oTerLtne.Bodlej't on aooountol
Price, lightnesa, simplioity, economy of fuel
and tnperlor character of lumber sawed.
Our Stationary Bnrlnewa awarded at th tamo Pali
the fint premium of t'JOO.
Our Portable Boglne wa awarded the Brit premium ol
11U0 at tha fair at Memphli, Tenn., orer Bltndy't Da
rall'a, Columbu Maohlne Co .. and Bradford Jr. Oo'l.
by a committee of practical Railroad Bnglneert.
for price ana temu addrett
WILLARD WARNER, Treaiurer,
decS-dtwlyeolt. - Newark. Ohio
GUERNSEY'S ' BALMI
REMOTES AND PRETEXTS IS
Sammatloa and pain, and heal th wont burn.
oald, brutae, cut or freth wound of any kind, prevent
(welling and pain from be a tin re, motqulto bite, and
poitonou piano, neuralgia, rneumatiam, ago in tna
brent, aalt rheum, eto. When taken Internally, It will
poiluvely ear eroup in children, and gtvet bamedlat
reiiet m in worn cato 01 uua ternoie compiatnti alio,
remove hoaraenem and tor throat. Prioa, S3 eeatii
bottle. Should be In ere ijhoute. for tale by Drug
giatiandBtorekeepera. IRYIH BxuNB,
bow rropnewr, n aprucon ,atw xora ' .
No real Initio can be don the abort preparation
but by procuring and reading deecrlptivt pamphloti.t
be found with all dealer, or will be tent by Proprietor
on demand, f ormolu and Trial Bottle tent to Pbytl
oitoi, who will find development In both worthy tbrir
aoceptano and approral. - .
oomeponoenoe oncitea rrom an wnoee neceutiie or
ourloilty prompt to a trial of th abov reliable Beme
for tale by the uiual wholttal and retail dealer
JOIM V, HUNNEWEI.Ii, Proprieto
CHEMIST AND rHAkMACIDTlBT,
Ho. Conunsrelal Wttarf, Boston, llass.
Bobtrt A Samuel. M. B. Mamie. S. B. Cook. J. at
Denia-, O. DenU k. Buna, A. 1. Bchueller m 80a, Agent
lor Oolumbua. Ohio. myl-dly
Baltimore Clothing House.
auaoraoTomnt in wapuaua muui
No. 308 WBaltiinore-strect, .
- (arnrnta uioitt ana aowutn,) '
A targs Assortment ol flees and Furnish lot
aoods Constantl oa Band 1 ,
Ootawiy . .. , ., ..;.. .
Ladies' Linen Pocket-Handk'fs.
HEIWITIEDSTITCHED LINEN UAND
kerchief, very wide heme., v . . c,i ,
. Bmbroidered Linen Handk't til price. I
, Hemmed Stltchedtnd plain do, do
do - do colored border. , ;
' Mourning do .' black border
do do new ityle croet itltched.
. . Pine Apple do newpatterna. i
-' " Mian Plain and Hemmed Stitched do all price.
Oomprielng th Boet lot tavortarant In tha city and
atlowettprioaa. BAIN A SON,
fcbS - Booth High Btmt.
NEW HOOP SKIHT,
. ve. t, BQcxa aiaa itbikt. .
Bare luat reeelred a new Btk of HOOP SKIRTS
Inabea a a auumer taf taptrio to any yil introduced
JPURAEILITT AND GRACElfULNESS.J
It SB, ""- af:--y.i s- 1-; j " A:
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia RAILROADS.
For Cincinnati, Dayton & Indianapolis!
Through to Indianapolis without Change of Carl,
-' and bat One Change of Cars between
'. . : ',' , Columbus and St. Loalt.
On and After Monday, November
Four Trains Daily from Columbua.
. FIRST TRAIN. J
NIOHT BXPBBBB. rla Darton. at S a. m.. Itopnln
London, Xenia, Dayton, Middle town and Hamilton,
arrtrlni at Cincinnati at 7:40 a. m.; and at Dayton at
5:05 a. m. oonnectlng at Cincinnati lor Loulerllle, Vln.
oennea, St. Louie, and all polntt Bouthwetti arnring
Bt. Lonlt at 11:30 p. m. oonntotlng at Dayton for
IndlanapolU, Lafayett, Terra Haute, Chlcano, tod all
polntt Weit arriving at Indlanapoli at 10:40 a. m
ACCOMMODATION at 3:i0t
1 (topping at all ita.
tiona between Columbu. Cincinnati and
. Dayton, ar
rlrlng at Cincinnati at 1033 a. m., and at Dtyton at
8:SS a. m.; connecting at Cincinnati with Mall Line
Bteamboati for Loulirllle, tnd at Dayton for lodlanap
olli and th Wait. ,
BXPRESS a( 1:55 p. a., itoppiog at Jeffenon, Lon
don, Oharleaton, Xenia, Oorwln, Morrow, Bo. Lebanon,
otter, Lortland and mllford, arrlring at Cincinnati
0:45 p. m.,at Dayton at 3 p. m.; connecting at Clo
with lb Ohle and Miitlatlppl Train for Loulirllle, Vln.
oenne,, Bt. Louit, etc., eto., arrlring at Bt. Loult at
10:45 a. m.; oonnectlng at Dayton for Indlanapoli, La.
fayette, Terr Haute, Chicago and all point Wnt.
MAIL at 4 p. m , ttopping at ail lUtloni between
Columbu and Cincinnati; arriving at 01nclnoat! at 9:S5
JO '0' farther Information and Through Ticket,
apply to M. L. D0HERTK, Ticket Agent, Union Depot,
P. W. BTRADBB,
Oeneral Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
B. W. WOODWARD,
Columbu Nor. 10, 1801.
" ' :. AND
STEUBENVILLE SHORT LINE
CONNECTING AT PITTSBURGH WITH TOE
Pennsylvania Central Railroad
UN II ED.
Sborteat, Qnickeat and nioat Detlra
ble Route to all aaatern Citlea.
Trains Leave Columbus as follows:
13 35 P. M.
8:20 A. Mi
4.C0 A. M:
aaaira at ituaiaa
iRRirx t rrrriBckon
4:10 P. M. 10.00 P. M.
ARRIV AT BAtRIiacRO
3:10 A M. 3:15 A. M.
ARRirt AT lAIriMORB
8:JO A. M.
ARRin at raiiAnixniiA.
- 7:40 A. M. 18:50 P. M.
IK YORK VIA AUIHT0WN
11:00 A.M. 8:00 P.M.
1:45 P. tf
Panengeri by thi lint reach New York la advance of
any Northern route.
13:33 P. M. train I the only one from Oolombu at
thi hour, and tha only train by which putengera can
reach Baltimore or Washington tha following day, and
arrive in Philadelphia or Hew lor neior aar.
UySleplng can oa all nignt iraina.
Tlio Only Ronto from Ctlnmftni to
Baltimore, rniiadeipnia or
Now York -. '
WITH ONLY ONE CHANGE OF CARS.
thi train alto connctiatBllalrwltb the Baltimore
tad Ohio Railroad.
IDPTnli rent i 30 M1LEB SHORTER to Fltteburgh
nTmore than 100 MILES SHORTER to New York,
than Northern one.
' UT Baeeaee Checked Tbroneh to all im
portant points East. .
oOTAek for Tickets ria Bellalre or Steu-
benvllle. i . . , '
IT Tickets Good over either Route.
JOHN W. BROWN,
General Tlckt Agent Centra" Ohio R. K.
IRA A. HUT0HINBON,
Oantral Ticket ArentSteubenriile Short Lin.
Columbu, Nor. 13, 1801. .
WtlUAM h; restieaux,
Groceries, - ; I
Foreign and Domestio Liquors,
Fruits, etc. etc., '
BAB BBM0TBD HIS ST0RB PROM
I ' ' '
NO. 34, NORTH HIGH STREET,
; :.'-'' TO .
No. 196, South High Street,
Theolditand recently oocupled by.WM, McDONAXD
He li In dally rolpt of - . '
NEW AND FRESH GOODS
...... Which h will Htr ' ' --'i.,-
Dbeap for Caen or Country Produce.
JJj Ooodi delivered to City trad fre of charge. 3
' l ' - .... ' '
UOLUmttUB, OHIO) ;
. ... And Seed Store,
MAILS, SLABS, BASH, POTTY, CORD A0B,
etmoi Pistols, Wood A Willow Ware,
, ether and Bobber Belting, I as leather, Hoe and
vtiiy, per year
. 1 00
Weakly, per yeat
-- niYi WT far.... .
, At midnight, on my lonely beat,
When ibadow wrap tha wood and lea, '
A rliloa aeemt my rlew to greet
. Of one at homo that pray form. j
Mo roMi bloom upon her ehetk t
, -I . ' Her form li not a lcrer' dream
But on her face to fair and meek, a
A noil of holier beauttei gleam.
. f . .it: , , , . .... .
. For toftlyihlneeherillver hair,
A patient imlle la on hn face;
tnd the mild luitrou light of prayer,
, . Around her ibado a moon like grac. ','
h prayt for on that' far away ' '
.. Tha toldler In thlt holy fight
And beg, that Heaven in mercy may
Protect her hoy and bleu the Right. f ,
' Till, though th lriguet lie fir between, '
1 tble illent Inoreaie of her heart
. Steal o'er my aoul with bretth terene,
w And w no longer are apart,
.'' 80 guarding thui my lonely beat, '
' By ihadowy wood and haunted lea. ' 1
That riiion teem By view to greet
CAMP CAMERON. Harper's Weekly.
Not Beyond the Power of Love.
[From the New York Tribune.]
Mr. Gongh, in one oi hie recent lecturer, dot
ceeded to refute the idea that drunkards are to
far brntes as to be beyond the power of Chris
tian lore, saying: No, they are not brutes. I
hare labored for eighteen years amoDg tuem,
and I have never found a brnte. I have bad
men to swear at me j I hare had a man dance
around me as if poMeosed of a deril, and epit
hit foam in my face; but I never found a man
that I would give up. It may take a long time
to reach bl manhood, but he la not a brute. I
think it is Charles Dickens who says, "Away
up a great many pairs of stairs, in a very re
mote ooruer, easily patted by, there Is a door,
and on that door is written 'woman.' " And so
In the heart of the rileet outcast, away up a
great many pairs of stairs, in a remote corner,
easily passed by, there Is a door upon whloh is
written, "Man." ( .
Here Is our business to find that door. It
may tike a long tlmej but begin aad knock.
Don't get tired; but remember God's long suf
fering tor us, aud keep knocking a long time if
need be. Don't get weary if there is no an
swer; remember Him whose locks were wet with
the dew. Knock on just try it too try It;
and just 10 sure, by and by, will the quivering
lip and starting tear tell you bare been knock
ing at the heart of a man, and not of a brute.
It is because these poor wretchet are men, and
not brute, that we bare hopes of them.
I once picked np a man in the market place.
They taid, "He it a brute let htm alone." I
took him home with me, and kept the "brute"
fourteen days and nlghta through his delirium,
nd he nearly frightemd my wife out of her
wits, one night chasing her all about the house
with a boot in his hand. But she recovered her
wita, and he recovered bis.
He siid to mr: "You wouldn't think I had a
wile and child, would you?"
"Well, I shouldn't."
"I bare, and God bless her little heart my
little Mary is at pretty a little thing as ever
stepped," said the "brute."
1 asked, "Where do you live?'
' "Two miles from here."
"When did you tee them lasl?"
"Two years aeo."
Then he told me his sad story. I said," You
must go back agalu."
"I can't go back. My wife io better without
me. I hare struck her, kicked her, and abused
ber. Can I go back?"
. I went with him to the house. I knocked at
the door, and bis wife opened it
"Is this Mrs. Richardson ?"
"Well, this Is Mr. Rfohardson: and. Mr.
Richardson, this is Mrs. Richardson. Now come
into the bouse."
Tbey went In. Too wife sat on ooe side of
the room, and the "bruto" on the other. I
waited to see who would speak first, and it was
the woman. But before she spoke she fidgeted
a good deal. She pulled up her apron until she
got bold of a hem, and then she pulled it all
down as-ain. Then she folded It ud close and
jerked it through her fingers an inch at a time,
ana men sue spread it all down again; and then
she looked all about the room, and said, "Well,
The "brute" said, "Well, Mary." '
He had a large handkerchief around his neck,
and his wife said, "You had better take the
handkerchief off, William, you'll need It when
you go out " ...
He began to fumble about it; the knot was
large enough; he could bare untied it if be
liked- but.be said, "Will you untie It,
She worked away at It, but her fingers
were too olumsy, too, and she could not get
While thus occupied, their eyes met.. The
lore-light was not all quenched. She opened
her arms gently and he fell into them.
If you bad teen those white arms clasped
about his neck, and he, tobbiog on ber breast,
and the child looking In wonder, first at one
and then at the other, you would bare aald, "It
is not a 'brute,' but a man, with a great, big,
warm heart io bis bosom."
The Catholic "Home Guard."
Our brethren are In the field marching,
fighting, standing guard, in Virginia, Kentucky
ana Tennessee. The "Home Guards," their
wires, children and parents who remain, hare
something else to do betide looking anziouely
Irrthe papers for news, or sadly at the vacant
place by the family fireside, We must pray
for their safety and success. We bare seen it
in figures, it is true, that the strength of the
Union exceeds dt far that or the rebels hut
after ill unless God smiles on our . cau4e It is
lott. Just as it is, that cause may be imperil
led by the injustice and pride of those who hare
espoused it and the nation may be humbled to
the dust in punishment of publlo eorruption.
The heart sickens at the accounts of publlo
plundering by those who make the war a ladder
to fortune at the slanders and calumnies to
which it gives rise, at the violenoe, drunken
ness, blasphemy that la too many places accom
pany it. we that stay at borne, must pray that
God may not regard our Iniquities, nor visit us
in wrath, but that he may strengthen the arms
of our soldiers and uphold our oause against the
violence of enemies and tha treacher of ore-
tended frlende. The Home Board must ngbt
with their orarers. Cisannat LatlMic 1 tit
[From Dickens's All the Year Round.]
How to Walk in Comfort.
The bootmaker, Ignorant of the relative use
and importance of the different parts of the foot.
has steadily persisted lor centureis, and at this
day usually persists, in so shaping the shoe that
the great toe is forced upon the other toe more
c lest out of its right line with the heel. Nine
oiv lilted people In ten, perhaps, hare their great
toet thuaby a course of submission to misshapen
boots acd shoes, so far turned inward, that a
line run down in the middle of them from point to
ball, if continued, would aot fall anywhere in the
heel at all, but several inches away ootshle the
body. The necessary consequence le, that the
full strength of the natural lever for raiting the
body la destroyed, tht effort has to be made at a
disadvantage, wed with pretiure; the act ot
walking loses some of its grace and maohof
Its ease; so that although the boot may bo so
well adjusted to the spoilt shape of the foot as to
came no pain, an honest twenty or thirty mile
walk Is mors than the hampered foot machinery
hat power to sustain. ' --
For this reason, says Dr. Meyer, it is wrong to
anrmoi that baeaute a tho is east it Is right, or
that a east of the foot, unlets it be a healthy one.
would make the best last tor tb ifcot it is to
wear. AllowftDce ihoald be mad for tht grada-
m I tatanm At1 tks a.i i a. Ii ..1 .
v, his great too in piaoe, DT learing
its place (to some extent at least) vaoaot lor i"
and permitting geotle pretiure where the joint
has been forced Into undue projection. When
the shoemaker now tells a customer that he
treads very much on one side, he In faot eom
pllmenti bim by the Information that he has a
healthy and uosnbjugated foot, determined to
oiraigm. it 1 precisely became children's
feet are only io the first ttage of injury, and are
more nearly at God made them than as tbey are
destined to be made by the shoemaker, that chid
ren especially come Into trouble with tbe shoe.
uiaaer, or wun toe parents and guardians who
believe rather In shoee than In feet, for "treading
on one side." A strong and healthy foot tram,
pies a foolith thoe outlet far as possible Into tbe
shape it ought at first to have had. Even the
distorted foot, alter the shoemaker has done bis
worst, will often tread over the leather of the
loner side of tbe boot-bcel, because of a natural
effort of the foot-heel to bring itself into some
approach to tbe right line with tbe great toe.
Io a properly made ahoe, then, tbe great toe
and the beel have their right relative places fur
nished for them., And slnoe they are to be In a
line together, it must follow that if a well-made
pair of booti be placed side by side so that their
heels touch, their sides also aill touoh through
tbe whole space io front of the instep from tbe
place of the ball of the great toe to the very end
of It. They will diverge only at the rounded
ends.wbere the great toe rounds off into the little
toet, along whose line, and no where else, any
possible pointing of the shape of tbe boot sole
can be got. . .
"The following is from the Chicago Time of
tbe 15th lost. It might well be termed a gen
tleman in pursuit of knowledge under great
A grave practical joke was Dernetrated a
night or two since on a rustic individual who,
under the Impression that he possessed remark
able keenness, entered Into tbe detective busi
ness on his own hook. Havins -heard about
town, and read in tbe papers, about tbe K. G.
C's the Knights of the Golden Clrole he
conceived tbe Idea that he was born to lead a
crusade againtt that damning iniquity. He
communicated the fact to one bigh la authority,
and added that be was on tbe track almost
ready to reveal. He was told to go sbead, for,
although no sensible person entertained the idea
that such an association existed In Chicago,
there was a project of fun ahead.
- Unluckily lor his scheme, it obanced that he
bad fallen among a merciless set of wags, who
had played upon his credulity so as partly to
lead bim on, and he wae now ready for the sac
rifice. Haviug reoeived the eanctlon of au
thority, he determined to go through with the
Initiation. With this end in view, be was con
veyed mysteriously to a private room on Ran
dolph street, where he was put through the pre
liminary ceremonies. He swore by all the
saints to support the Southern Confederacy, to
act at a spy on tbe North, to communicate at
all possible opportunities with Jeff. Davis, and
in all things to conform to tbe seoeeeion creed
In letter and deed. . He was then stripped na
ked, and, while (bo room was enveloped Io
darkness, anointed with a escred oil composed
of equal parts of molasses, coal tar, and pound
sd glass, which was poured orer bis bead and
suffered to trickle down In fragrant rivulet to
bis feet. He calmly bore his fate, and asked
what came next. The gas was turned on, and
he found himself sitting vis-a-vis with a female
figure which looked so much like life that be
turned a back somerset from fright, and seUup
a series of yells which threatened to bring in
tbe police. .The company soattered in a sudden
panic, acd tumbled down the back stairs as wetl
as they could from laughter. The proprietor
of the premises kicked out the devotee to pro
fane mysteries, threw his clothes after bim, and
turned on the eas. Tbe police found bim on
tbe stairs diihabiue and marched bim off to
tbe lock up. He managed to discern the point
ot toe jose tne next morning.
Blackwood on Abolitionism.
The Detroit Fret Prtis quotes the following
passage from s late number of Blackwood's
Edinburgh Magazine, and then adds the com
"Mrs. Beecher Stowe is a veiv clerer woman.
and has written a very clever novel; but she is,
by the success of that novel, committed to san-
tlment. more adapted to fiction than to politics.
She evidently looks on the South as a vast con-
leaerat;ou of Leerees, keeping millions of vir
tuous Uncle Toms In horrible subjection; and
quotes Mr. Wendell Phillies as if she btliered
that misoDievoue monomamao to be an inp red
apostle. But statesmen must ask themselves
bow tbe difficulty presented bv the condition
of the African race would be solved by setting
tuem iree. w oat is 10 oecome ot tha liberated
slaves? and bow is tbeir labor to be replaced?
are questions tbe very first to be es'-ied, but
which we must not expect a orazy abolitionist to
answer. But such considerations d3 not occur
to those enthusiasts Dhilanthroniata who testify
to their love of the negro by their hatred to tbe
I rue, every word. Who ever saw an aboli
tionist who testified his love of the negro in
any other manner than by his hatred of tbe
planter I Tbe negro It spurned, and the clanter
denounced and villified, and that is abolition
philanthropy. Tbe underground railroad it
kept In operation not to aid the negro, for when
he escapes he is sent away to suffer In the cold
climate of Canada unprovided, the end being
the gratification of having robbed the master
r t - m . . . . .
01 uia property, instead or otiog animated oy
philanthropy, tbe impulse Is pure vmdictivenese-
Agaln, who ever beard of an abolitionist answer
the question, "What is to become of tbe slaves
If liberated? and bow Is tbeir labor to be re
placed?" These are questions which statesmen
must examine and satisfactorily answer before
they can ask aotion on so momentous a Question.
But abolitionists, one-Idea men, who never see
but one side of anything, who are incapable of
comprehending any questions in all tbeir bear
ings, cannot and must never be expected to an
swer sny such practical questions.
The Tone of Bullets.
A soldier writing one of the camce
on the Potomao, thus alludes tothepeculiar mu
sio made by bullets passing through the air:
It is a very good place to exercise the mind
with the enemy's pickets rattling close at hand.
A musical ear can stud tbe different tones of
tbe bullets as tbey skim through the air. I
caught the pitch of a large sited minie yesterday
11 wutiveu irow c uat to r . ana as it cassed
Into the distance and lost ita velocity, receded to
D a very pretty change. One of the moat start
ling soonds is that produoed by the Hotchkint
shell. It comes like the shriek of a demon, and
the bravest old soldiers feel like ducking when
tney nere it. 11 is no more destructive tban some
other bullets, but there is a great deal in mere
sound to work upon men's fears. Tbe tremen
dous scream is caused by a ragged edge of lead,
whloh is left on tbe shell. Ia f avorable potitions
of light, tbe phenomenon can sometimes be teen
aa von stand direotlt behind a bud, of tbe clincr
ing of tbe air to the ball. .The ball seems to
gather up tbe atmosphere and carry It along, as
the enrtn carries its atmospnere through space
Men are freanen.lv killed by the wind of a can
non shot. There is a law whloh causes the at
mosphere to oliag to the earth, or which presses
upon it with a force, at the surface, of fifteen
pounds to the square inch; does the same law,
or a moiinoalton, pertain to eannon balls in
flight? I d not remember of meeting with a
discussion of tho subject in any published work.
11 is certainly an interesting pbilosopbio quet-
Red, White and Bine
NBCK 11 ESI.
Juit opened try -
XAUf ABOI, "
No. Booth nigatret.
V'U fit S3
JUST RECEIVED BY ' "
WM. A. GILL,
No. 30 Noith High Gtroet,
One oi the largest and Bsst leleeted Assert
a vb a orfXBED nr this orrn ,
House Builders' Furnishing
Of BVXBT BTYLB AMD QUALITY. .
reach & American ., '
PAINTS) GROUND IN OFX, '
tnd pnt up In half pound sana for family ate, tnd Dry
Paint In bulk.
Brushes of every variety & quality.
A Splendid Assortment of
AXES GRINDSTONES, dtc.
GUNS, PISTOLS, SHOT, Ito
ROPE k CORDAGE.
LEATHER AND INDIA RUBBER.
WEDGES, MAULS, PUMPS,
SCALES, BELLS, CHAINS
Table and Pocket Cutlery.
1 especially invite the attention of all Interacted tc my
clock of Packet and Table Cutlery, and .
MIL.VEK PLATED FORKS)
Table, Desert, and Tea Spoons,
Butter Knives, fcc,
uOGIRRb a BRO'S. Manufacture, warrant! ...
xtraheary, Blectro Plated, on genuine Albatov.
vountry Merclianta, Mechanic!, and other, are Invite.)
call and examine my Stock, a I am prepared to tell
tuleeale and Retail. WJH. A. G1L.I..
Colombo. Ohio, May 8, I860.
PROF. L. MILLER'S
An Effective, Safe and Economical
FOR RESTORING GRAY HAIR
It original color without dyeing, and preventing
out irom turning gray.
FOR PREVENTING BALDNESS,
And caring It, when there It th leatt particle of rltall
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FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDRUF
Andallcutaneouiau'ectloni of the Scalp.
FOR BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR
Imparting to It an nneqaled gloet and brilliancy, mik lot
toft and tilky In it texture, tnd eauiing It to cur
Tbe great celebrity and Increaaing demand for thii an
equaled preparation, convince, tbe proprietor that one
trial it only neceawry to eatury a diaceraing public or iu
uperlorqualltiee orer any other preparation In ute It
Cieaote tbe bead and toalp from dandruff and other
euianeoui diieatet, eauiing the balr to grow luxuriantly
giving it a rich, toft, glouy and flexible appearance, an -alto,
where the hair it lootening and thinning, it will giv
trength and vigor to the root, aud reotore te growth to
bote part which have become bald, canting it to yield
rein covering of hiir.
There are bundredi of ladle and gentlemen in New
York who bare had their balr restored by the ue of tint
Invigorator, when all other preparation! have failed. L.
at. nae in bit poneailoa letter, innumerable teitirylni
to the abov tacit, from peraona of the higlieet reuaecta:
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antil the lateit period or lUe; and Inoatee where the hair
baa already changed ltocolor, the uw of the Invigorator
will with oertainty rottor it to it to ita original hue, riv
ing it a dark, glouy appearance. A a perfume for the
toilet and a Hair Reatoratire it It particularly recom
mended, having an agreeable fragrance; and tne great ta
oiliUea It aflorda in droning the hair, which, when moltl
with th lavigorttor, can be dreaaed In any required
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hence the great demand for it by the ladle ai a itandard
toilet artiole which none ought to be without,, the price
placet it within th reach of all, being
Only Twenty-Five Cents
per bottle, to be had ai alt resectable Drogriiti and
L. IIILLBB would call the attention ef Parent! and
Suardtana to the ute of hit Invigorator, in caaet wheie
the children'! balr incline, to be weak. Tbe ute of it
lay! tbe foundation for agoodAeaol of hair, ei It re
move any unpuritio that may bar become connected
with th tcalp, th removal of which ii neceatary twin
for the health of Uw child, and tbe future appearaooe ol
Oaotiok. None gen nine without th fac-rlmlle LOD1B
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HEW A5D IKPEOTED IHITAaTTARoEt
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PRICE. ONLY 50 CENTS.
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AKK NOW OFFKRINO
1,000 yard! Snoot Plain Black Bilks at tl 00 raise
1 85 per yard
2,500 yardi Traveling Dnti and Mantle Ooodi
18 1 cent rl go oen: par tard
3,000 yards Whit Brilliant at 13 1-9 rent
value JO eenti per ard.
3,000 yard fin and Domeatie Gingham greatly an
derralo. '. -...' -. '-;
- , t -ALSO:-' - , .'
LARGE AND DESIRABLE LOTS Of
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la th moet detlrable atyle and at very rowan prior.
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f entrant qaaiiue for Leditr, al at lam' atit k
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