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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, November 22, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-11-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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- ' " .t - .... ri - - '-1 y
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e.izl
- COLUMBUS.0mD. FRIDAY MQBTOfi: KOV; 22r
W. ft V)
rr
1861:
fIZ O0XX1XS 7E3 TUB,
Inrariably la
i -i
V, :i x. .. M v. V m -
DAILY, TM-WEBCIY A5D WJ5EXLI
MANYPENNY & MILLER, ' -M
UBBIBI; AID rBOPtHtOBl,
' ' ITOffiM Im. 36, II an 40, Vorth High It
TERMS IHTAIIABtY IN ABTAN01. '
Uy. ' 00 per year
j mil vw"w "r w"" la "Jnta.
U TV? 7 Par year.
wnuf) J go ii
':ii af Advertlulnsr by ibe Square.
-J' 'MWllW.iiIU OB
Qua " Vaioutha MM
One square 3 week..4 00
On " intU.. 100
On " 1 wk... 1 75
On 3 din... 1 mi
. Jn ,i ft f Month U 00
ine
Oue
Ji
on tha 10 00
U month - 8 00
On " S day. -. 75
On 1 Insertion W
On
I month. S 00
mspljtt.dvrttnaiat half more than th above
(M
sat
!' ; l8'1' Ntloi. "dmbl$ht ordinary rattt. ,
-. M.UMaua require la Bo pnbllahed by law, eral rat.
Ii ordered on the InalAeexolualralv altar hum mh.
pt ct. Bore than the above ralu; bat all suea irll
tppa la th.Tri-Weeklj without oharge.
t IHMrllMl.oBlaldtjJV- ... . .. "
. r "". uuariiaum ocieucs. ore oompanle
o., half prlr. , ...... . '
AttSre. adverUjemsnie mini ikiIJ Am n
Th ml will not be varied frea .
' . !t! I""? prt0" u ,h whor tbinlTrtli
. ,w,?k ?' ' Whar to Sally and Wwklf
' ifZr ' n ehl"ll Im U Wkl will b
M a1.rtuiBi takwt MMpt for a deflnlU pHo;
' BUSINESS CAUDS
cnuTorau run,
F rrnmi cairmoiN.
PINE & CHITTENDEN,
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
QO
Wall
Otreot,
new york:
Eirta to
oa. Jaati Moooiltf. N. T. Saptrtor Court.
o. H. B, p,n., Ol.r.l.od. O.
" In, B H. HanUr, Lnculr. O.
Attorney and Counsellor nt Law,
NOTARY PUBLIC, '
rW 7 HI9H ITItUT, 0DB0N BUILD
J INO, ppoiH.lhStaUHoo.. "uili.
'5iI2!fB! Ml4 f""" Pronptlr attend to.
SanrMeta given thto required. .
-. tt9-lf ..'-.. . . "
Henry IS.oolilor,
s(UUof rhalon'i liUblUhmmt, M. T.,)
PHOPHIETOB OF THE HEVW YORK
Oarllagana SrMln balooD, . ,. . ....
ttonth Bt, oyer Bain'3 Store,
whr attafaetlon will b glrfa In all tb Tarlonl
vrwcaWi
I!' and Children'! Hair Brewing do Je In lh bed
CALT HOUSE,
Ho.' 178 Sorth High 8tre8t,
COLUMBUS, OHIO.
T Hll HOTEL IS BUT OWE AND A
r.?!,01! I'" th peraonaaf
2?'.!I".ti".,0Ifke f-" ' b train,
"i..t!!?U,,0It Dou dwWedlyaeonTenlentitQp
pugpiao. ,
of tbTtrSn? Wk"1 "P " " h,nri ' 0w Blsht for
. Jjro nodrt, to rait th time.
NATIONAL HOTEL.
HAa UNION -DIP0T,
COLUMBUS, OHIO.
3a. nBYNOIiDS.
: TIRH1.
ot2J-Im
0NB DOLLAR PER DAT.
; f. a. b. smxiss, Y
Attornoy -at Xmw
v ' AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
OaotAabot Building, oppotlt Capitol Squara.
'' ' ' " ' -. ; COLUMBUS, OHIOt
:Ap. oqhornzi,
Attorney & Counsellor at Law,
ir MARION, OHIO. '
M. C. LILLEY
Aad Blank-Book Kanu&aturer, .
oiTH hioh mm, colvkbvi, oaio
aarll-dl r,- .
EAGLE 'BRASS WORKS,
Coraer Hprlnir vnrter 8ta., v
W, i D. POTTO ,' 55c OOl
TV! -A. OEEIIJIQTO ,
Ud afaaafaetaran of Bras and OompcdUon Gas tic rs
W .V-. Work of all DvaorliiUon.
Electro latinTTnd; Gilding!
' STENCIL CUTTING, 8tC. !
Ml jmi C .T-TT .
Cfllmks Wholesale Liquor Store
ff Lacelle sosii & co.f ;
;-ISSra:::MElHAOTS,'
7 i t ;JMP0BTEB ND DEA1SEB IS.0 1 "
yreign'kna DomeBUo.Winei,' Brandiei,
.' : i siv v. ii't,'; :; ate. Ate. ' AX80, M -'", i
OLD RYE, MONONOAHELA & BOURBON
WHISKY.
WARIHOUSB AlfDfPIOR, 82 SOUTH Man IT.,
tepVtUylt -
V7M. ILiRESTIEAUX,
(lUCOISSOR TO MoKER Is RE3TI1AUX)
No 106, t3outii i.High; Street,
OoXT3mil3XTa
c n o c e n 1 E s7p ri b d u c c
1
PHOVI8ION8 ' i:'
Foreia and 'Domestic
rto if t:sttiAvpBt etc;
t.' v
TCaAC!
! ." Mi
it cor.iM.3io;i
1 iV4WT-Vy. w
t'il'Sii1
r-t
ROYAL QUARTO BICTIOXAtlY.
P latait-Tha largest Tha Beit,
. ; o vneapeit iJeoauie the Beit,
"The no Iieilabja k tabard Au
taorltr of tba English L,ang;uaf a."
SlaHunt)rtitSniimtiimtorofpklo,
"Til BF.8T INatHO DICTIONABT IXTANT."
ITai ara nnwanla if tti. irv w
ml B,0n,nft d derlrationa, totather
it bafori "i;fi"J"',',ul0Pronl"'"
V- .. ' . :! ' , CVnotenoM VomauroUiI,
RtadfhAEtcUloni of the Mmltri ofttlt OMotitalt
2i((IflAr' AttootaUon.
Ib Mfleralnned, mtatn of the Ohio llato Teaoir'
viauon, adopt and aim to nee In teaching, writing
!, th rthogriph and pronanolatlon ot
"wur-a noval Uaarto Blot onarr. end wa mut aor.
7iT 7. "' h moit rallabla aUndard aa-
iZl r angiun language, ai It It now wrlttea and
liH Arhiw, Freildent Kenyan College. i
. D. JUsorrr, luporlntendenf ZiweiTille 8ch6oU.
"! !? u". ""P"! Manllon Union Bchooli.
. V. OownaBY, Bop't Puhllo SchooU, gaodoakT.
. jinii ltac, Bup'tPnblloBcnooU, Clrolenila. i -M.
BAiiroaD, Principal OlcTeland female Seralna-T-
. , ,
wi. MiTcaait, gup't ubllo ichooli, Mt. Pnlon.
loai Oonin, rrloslpal But Nornal Bohool, Minn.
ClnotanaH0"' ',!1?lp,Jl. ,onrth I""""' Icriooi,
H. B. Uartim, gnp't Canton tTnlon Rcbooli. , ,
T U 'roaUthemalfct, Uhlo-UhiVerllgrir
dui x njy union penoot.
. 0. Dorafw, truxlpol Wert Ulgb lohool, Clew
land
. A. Nokton, Anoeltte Prlnolpal nigh School, Cler-
wuvt
TaaoDota SnxuM, Principal nigh School, Cler
land, t 1 i . !' 1
R. f. BcKiiTrm, Principal ClereUnd Instlluta.
A. aariau, Preildut of Klectlo lnitltuta, HI
ran. .
UnTweity AMB f Chmlitry, Ohio Weileyan
rS' a' BAl"rr' CrualnIoner of Common School,
i Jam) afomtoa, Prof. Rhetoric, Oberlln Collage.
Taoe. Uiu., PreeMent Antloch Oolleire.
a h in CiTBCiRT, Prof. Uathematlca, High
V 0. CaoiiiAMi, Prof. Laognag, High School,
1 j ton
. M. Bif-ura, Sup't TJnlon BchooU, Aihland.
Jfefw thizn Sim Hundred ottar rretiieniM et OnlU.
9tt, rroftuort, Author t and PitUnguUwd Sdwxv
tori, hatt mdorud iKt about tmtimmt.
aaaasaaaBaakaaal
PRESIDENTS OP COLLEGES IN OHIO.
V ARIETTA OoLLBoa "It la trnlv a maraiflmnt wnrlr.
an honor to tha author, tha publUhere, and Ilia wbolo
ountiy." President Andrew.
Ohio Wbilktam Uvivkrittt ." It exceed, my expacta-
hvu. ii win ne m Buiaa in -ortnnvratinw ind ni
a win d my uiae in orxnograpny and pronun'
nation, and will oflenb eonralted by m for It neat
uu muniifl uvunuioDj. rresiacnt laompaoii.
Wbitr' ortboimohv. At a recent neetin nf our
laaolty, It wa decided to changa It to conform to that
of Woroeatar' .Royal ' ftuarto Dletionry."-PTeildeut
Qaraald. . . . . .
Warrna Raanva Comm. t dnn it nril. nr
oordlal approbaUon.1' Preaiueut Hitchcock.
Obcrmh CoLLtaa. "It bum than mmM ,
Uoue. I recommend It th atandard authority In
orthoepy to my children and my puplla." President
Morgan. -
AXTloca CoLLBoa. "I adontaml aim ta baa In (eaeh.
log, writing and tneaklnir, the orthoirDhv and nronnn.
elation of Woroeeter'i iloyal Quart DloUonary."
rivnucoi Aim. i
"In all mr wrltlnr. tneakinff. and iMrnln. T h.vM
dearorad to conform to tb rule for ortbography Ind
pronunciation a contained In Worceiler'i DloUonary.''
Horace Mann, lata President.
Ktmraai Ooucoa, OAMaint. ''I moit cordially, racsm-
mond It aa the matt reliable tandard authority of th
KnglUh language u It now written and ipoken."
Piealdeat Andrew.'
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
from fin. Anton SmirtA, Oommittiontr of Common
OCOOOM tfl VMOt .
"Th Dtetlonarr la an Imnarlihahla monument to th
learning and Industry ot lia auUur,and an honor to the
world of letter. The mechanical execution I far supe-
.ivi w ui.v vi muj uuivr AMAicva wiui wiiicu a am ao.
IqUAlnted."
jmm Hon. u. a. Mitrruv, jat-CommUrtoner of
BchooU ta OMo.
Th most reliable standard authority of tha lan-
guage.,
WHAT TTta
Tjeadins Newspapers of Ohio Say.
' Irom lh4 ClerxHand Herald of llarch 23.
Th orthography of th Worcester Dictionary I thtt
un 07 moil 11 doi an, auuiora 01 uiitmeiion id uiii
country and Borland, and conform to the general uatga
of ordinary writers and speakers.
Whaterer prejudice may bavo existed preTionily, a
oireful study of this Tolume will lnrarlably b followed
by a warm appreciation of It great merits, and a deslrt
to add It to the well seieoted library, b 11 large or small,
It Is a library ln Itself, and will remain an. lmperlshv
bl record of the learning of It compiler.
Irom tho OtneinnaH Commercial 6 April SO.
Here are upwards of a hundred thousand words rood.
bad and Indifferent whoa maltifarlou meantnga and
derirations, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, are ast clearly neror ine eye. in work is
unquestionably tb Eiatet Thesaurus of Xnellah Words
erer published.
Iron th4 ClixUmd VlainitaUr of Sept. 20, 1UC0.
Ryldently WoRonna' Royai, Ooarto Dictioxart it
not only the lait, but th aasT uorJk of (he tind over it
tMtf ,and oao by no possibility suffer by comparison or
oostroTersy. ,.......... , t.
Irom the Toledo Bladt of May Vs. ., ,
AS to PROKOKCUTtOX. WoRGXdTBR U TB &TANBARD
followed by our beat authorsl in definition b leayes
nothing to be desired, and In ORTrtooRArnT It I aufflcient
to say that Worcestrrcu b Mfciy followed. j
IlW0IIAiH& JBIIAGO, ' ' ; '
Pnlllaber, Hookieller dc Statlon.ro,
NO. 101 SUPEBIOR ST., CLEVELAND, OHIO.
BaiO ;
THE MUTUAL BENEITT .
LIEE INSURANCE, COMPANY,
w OP
Nowarls., liT. T."
IllTidendJanuarf 1 1 901, 45 Par Cent.
ABBETS. ............ .1.:...'...,.
....3,812,K0 Sq.
Is 1861, 7 1
tatctuent Janaarr
Balance, per statement Jan. 1st, 18S0...3,4Cv,S0i 30
Rceeited for -Pramlum dur
ing th year 1A0 1783,053 55
RciTd for Interest during J j
tb year .li 8H.0U 19 ,
Total reoalpls' for Ifl00....es77,0u7 74
PaldOlalmabyDeatb,9(i7,05O 00 ... ,
Paid Policies surien-
dered 41,111 S9 ...
Paid Bslaries, Pott:
age, Taxaa, -
change, etc 31,070 M
Paid Ooralaaloua 10
Annt. .......... 51.SJ5 30 . -;- .
Paid Physician' fee. 5.0 7S . .
Paid Annultlea....,' )17 00
Paid Dividend dun .
lug th year 100,500 73 503,001 63'
411,078 14
Net Balance January 1st. 1801. . '..
13,819,558 50
Cuhon hnd...r......... . JOOffli 19 ."
Bond and Mrtgag4on Rear
etata, worth, don bl lh . . . . ,
amount loaned... S,7TTMgs ' ' '
Premium Kota, on Pollcle - f. V . tt
In foroa, only drawing per
sent. Interest.... 1,879.804 17
Real Estate. ........ Xj,u sn
Loan on Scrip -, . uji 4,
PraiuB,NotandOaaht.la ',
sours of transmission;... 45,343 75
ToUt ANeW.
T5T5 PolW fa for, mrarlng...r..tt0iettl838
5 1,435 new Policies bar been Issued during tha year.
After a eareful calculation of th present valu ot th
outstanding Policies of th Company , arid baring th
MeosMOry amount In reserr therefor, the Clrestor
bar declared Divwna of 43 par cent, oa Ui Premi
um paid at th table rat, to all policies for life In fore,
issued prior to January 1, 1800, payable according to the
present rul of th Company.
. Rate for all kinds of Lll Contltgenole, Prospact
uaes, Btatamentt, and Applications, will b furnished
wiTaooT cbaros, at the Olllo or Agencies of th Com
pany . 1 t -' .
B0BT. Li PATTERSON, Preddmt.,
, t :v ... L. 0. 0R0VKR, Tic President. ,
fcENI. 0 MILLER, Baorerary. 1 ' -
. ..v, .; 1 jg, k, UKEBOn,' Agent,' ' '
,,;,(,.-,-. h6 . Johnana atlmlr: --
MarohOS, IB8I1 .
Oolumbaa, 0. .
P h. J,.I .A " ' riGCBEII BLACK.
a vubs aiAiKa, of rrr ink. Th
assortment la tu oily, and at most reasonable rata.
i . .. ... ... AIM 4k aXalT
f"11 ... u. '4 ii'awHlara i
.-T, .' i t'e'.-.'q lvv ijji.is - .V
1861. 1862.
Winter Arrangements—Time
Changed.
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS
AND
CINCINNATI
'Onns'.1:1:':.1'.1.1,:'!1
RAILROAD.
Conntotlng at Creatlln with tha PIITSBUROB, If.
WAINS k. OHIOAflO RAILROAD :
for rUttburgX, fMtadelplUa and Baltimore, Alto
for Ibrt Wayn and Chicago. , '
ConneoUng at Olersland with tb LAKB BH0RB RAIIr
- -'" " ROAH . . I .
..luh r
Fat Danklrk, Baffaia, Albanft Baa.
I ana n.w a a, rat. . -
- i t 1
TWO, TRAHNS DAILY,1
, .. . jxCIPT SUNDAY, '.,
from Colunibu, In oonncctloa with Trains oa th
LITTLE niAmi AND COLCBIBTil
AT" A.rigA HAILRVADSi.
4 .. . f IRST TRAIN.
Wlit aaaaw aasaiiuaaw at all atatlnn ainn at D.Lv.ra
Cardlngton, Ullead, Oailaa, and at all stations North of
Qallon, aad atall other station upon signal, arriving at
vi,T,ikiHiiif.wA. aa.t Aiunairx :vu p. af.. aluffalo
V. M., Albany 0 IS A. U., Maw Ysik 18 M., imstoa
.v r aa. . I .
BB0OND TRAIN
NEW TOES EXPRESS Leaves Columbus at US P.
M.i will leave paaavrgars at all stations. Orsaowlch,
Rochester, Columbia and Olmated btlog Flag staUons,
this train will not atop for passengers sxacpi upon sig
nal. AriT(t0lTland:30 p, M., Dunkirk 1 A. M..
Buoala 4:35 A. M , Albany 4:15 P. M., New York 940
Jai JDUtJiUU A Vs
CONNECTIONS. 1
At Crestline with Pittsburgh. Pt. Wajna and Chicago
Railroad for Pittsburgh, Philadelphia and Baltimore.
Alao for Chicago. i ,
At Shelby, with Banduakp, Mansfield and Newark Rail
road, for all point on that road. Also for Toledo.
At Grafton, with Cleveland and Toledo Kallrcad for
Toledo and Chicago.
At Cleveland, with Lak Bhor Railroad for Eil.
Dunkirk, Buffalo, New York ad Boston.
Patent Sleeping Can art ran on all
Night Traini to Chicago, New '
Tork and Boiton. -
Baggage Checked Through to Xen Tort and Boeton
via Cleveland; alto, to Philadelphia and
Jeu) Torkvia OretUine. :
RETURNING.
Nlsht Express arrives at Oolumtm at.. .1:30 A, jj.
Cincinnati Express arrive at Oolumbuiatl:30P, M.
Fare aa Low aa by anfather Rente.
Atk for Ticlrii via CrttlUne or Cleveland.
. 8. PLINT,
Superintendent, Clerelaid, Ohio.
- ' JAMES PATTERSON, Agent,
- Colombo, Ohio.
Columbus, Hot 10, 1801. .
CAUADIAN ft UNITED STATES MAIL
STEAMERS
TO ANB FHOiTt
LONDONDERRY, GLASGOW,
Liverpool, Montreal, Quebec,
and
annvir; york. ;
Th Montreal Ocean Steamihln aomnanTa lratlaa
full-powered Clyde-built Steamers aail .Terr Hat-
nrday from PORTLAND, carrying th Canadian and
United State Mall and passenger,
NORWEGIAN, NORTH AMERI0AN,
, BOHEMIAN, . ANGLO-SAXON.
NORTH BRITON, HIBERNIAN,
CANADIAN, N0TA800TIAN.
Sborteat, Oheapeat andQalckcatCon
voTance laam
1SSRICA 10 AIL PASTS 0P SVB0PI.'
Rates ot Paaaage to Europe, i
S3o, see. 80.,
Will sail from LIVERPOOL .Tory Wedneedar,
and 'from QURBK0 erery Batnrday, calling at
LONDONDERRY, to lecelr on board and land Mall and
Passenger, to and from Ireland and Bootland.
irTThea Steamer are built of Iron. In wator-rlrht
compartment, carry each an xpnenced Burgeon, and
every attention i paid to in oomrort and accommoda
tion of passengers. As they proceed direct to LONDON.
DRRY, tkieat risk and delay of calling at Bt. John's
Is avoided.
Glasgow paaaengers are fumUhed Witt ran passage
tickets to and from Londonderry.
Return ticket granted at reduced rate. .
Certificate Issued for carrying to and brlniinrout na-
sengera from all th principal town of Great Britain and
Ireland, at reduced rates, Bythl lin of steamers, and
by th WASHINGTON LINE OP BAILING PA0RETB,
leaving Liverpool every week.
Sight Draft for XI and upward pay-
. able lat Enajlandflrelajid, Sooi
' land or WaJea.
Porpassaga, apply at tb Office, 23 BROAD.
WAT, New ItorU, and 10 VATEK ST.,
Liverpool,
BABJTi ft IXARIX, QtBeral igtnU,
Or to- J. R. ARMSTRONC,
nolO-lydfcw Post Offloe, Columbus. Ohio.
GUEHNSHSrS ' BALM)
GUERNSEY'S BALM
REfllOVES ANB PRETENTB in
flammation and pala, and heal the worst burn,
scald, bruise, out or fresh wound of any kind, nrmnta
welling and pain from be (tinge, mosquito bit, aad
poisonous piant, neuralgia, rheumatism, ague ln the
breast, alt rheum, eta. When taken Internally, it will
positively cure croup la children, and gives Immediate
relief ln the wont oaa of tbl terrible eomplalnti alao,
remove hoarsen and (ore throat. Price, as eeate
bottle. Should be ln v iUoueo. Por sale by Drug
gist and Storekeeper. IR71NBT0NB,
Bole Proprietor, N Spruce st , New York '
oeMd&wlyli
No real Justice can be dona th abort preparation
but by procuring an nailing decrlptivepampbleta4
be found with all dealer, or will be aent by Proprietor
on demand, formula and Trial Bottle sent to Physt
dans, who will find development In both worthy toHi
acceptance and approval.
Correspondence solicited from all whole necessities or
curiosity prompt to a trial of th abort reliable Rente
die. ,. . .... ,
Por sal by tb usual wholesale and retail dealer '
everywhere. ' '
JOIM L. HCNNEWELL Froprleto '
CH1MIBT 4KB PHARMAOErTlBTf V '
Ho. 9 CommtTOial Waaxf, Boston, Mrh. ;
Robert A Samuel, N. I. Manila, J. R. Cook, J. M
Danlg, G. Dtnlg ax Sons, A. t. Achueller A Boa, Agent
lor Oolufflbu. Ohio. ' - - ' - avMly
Baltimore Clothing House,
, l MAjrorAOTDRaltl AJ1 D JWK UTAAUS BtiUOU W 7
READY-MADE CLOTHING,
No. 308 W,'Baltimbre.Btreet, "
(MTWtxa UtRRTT.Ajr) IUWAR,)
... . BALTIiriURB, ITld.'
A Lara; a Aawrtmtnt ol PItoo and roraUliloi
'-'doodg ConiUntly ea Band
OctSfldly
Xadiei' linen Pocket-Handk'fi,
TTEBIiTIED STITCHED LINK! BAUD
T
"lb
AA. kercrueia, very wide heme. . ... t.i t:
Bmbroidered Linen lUndk'i all price
Hemmed HtilebadanA ni.in
In do, di
': da da .. hAih.
Moumlnf do black border.
, "V . dl-r r -- awylecro((ttteha;n
r 'ip?If.d :r-wpatm.
Biases' Plain and Hemmmt fciluht a. it
ComDviainv the mm HM. . .i . j
- -.mv.,Hw,wioiin wav an
P"e- - BAIN A BON,
Ba-RO Boat High Street
B OPT It , RIBBONS) TAJM.ANO
RUOHM, new ltyla,aat opened bf"
raik a sm K
Winter Arrangement.
Winter Arrangement. Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia
RAILROADS.
Cincinnati, Dayton ft bdiinapolii!
Through to kdtaupolU withoat Chang of Cm,
aad bat One Chang of Cars betWean
'. Columboi and Si.Xoul.
On and Af ten Monday, Noverabor
v :..:;. a r.'c v.
Four Trains Daily frdiQ Columbus.
t, ' ' i -ivj jii
,, ! ,,, . . t yifofff train; ;;s'v
1 I
NIQIIT XXPRESI. via Davtea. at toPDln(
tt London, Xante, Dayton, Mlddlatowa and IJamlltou,
arriving at Cincinnati at 7:40 a. m.J and at Dayton at
5:05 a. a. aonneetlng at ObxionaU for Lealavllle, Tin.
Cannes, St. Louis, and all point Boathwastt arriving
at Bt. Loul at )1 JO p. b. connecting at Dayton for
Indianapolis, Lafayette, Torre Haute, Chicago, and all
poinie westj arrinig at lnaunapoua at iw:w a. sa. .
; , ' SECOND TRAIN, '"-r V . !
A0C0MU0BATI0N at 30 a. a., (topping at all tv
tlon betweaa Columbus. Olnolanatl aod Daytoa. ar
riving nt Cincinnati at 10:93 a. a., and at Daytoa a
:w a. B. eonneottrg at Olnclnnatl with llaU V.eA
Staeaaboat for LinUv 111, (av at Daytoa tit Iudlinap
II and lb Wait.
. ' - THIRD TRAIN. ;' '
' EXPRESS at 1.15 p. a., (topping at Jefferson, Lon
don, Charleston, Xenla, Corwla, Morrow, So. Lebanon,
Poster', Lovaland and MUford, arriving at Cincinnati
at SftS p. a.,at Dayton at 6 p. a. ; eonnectlng at Clu
with the 0hl and Mississippi Train for Loulsrlll. Tin.
oennes,, It. Loul, ato., to., arriving at Bt. Loul at
10:44 a. m.; oOBnectlng at Daytoa for Indlanapoll, La
fayetu, Terr Haute, Chicago aad all point Wat. , .
- ' " '". FOURTH TRAIN; '
MAIL at 4 p. a., (topping at all stations between
tolumbu and ClnoinnaUi arriving at Cincinnati at 9:x5
p. a.
ppiyto
Por further Information and Through Tickets,
apply to M. L. DOHERTY, TlcketAgent, Union Depot,
voiumou.
P. W. STRADIR,
Genaral Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
JN0. W. D0H1RTY,
Agent, Ooluabaa,
I. W. WOODWARD,
Superintendent, Cincinnati.
Columbus, Nov. 10, 1881.
1861.
1861. EAST.
UNITED ARRANGEMENTS.
TIME CHANGED.
CENTRAL OHIO
AND
STEUBENVILLE SHORT LINE
RAILROAD,
CONNECTING AT PITTSBURGH WITH THE
Pennsylvania Central Railroad
UNITED.
orria the
Sborteat, Qnlekeat and Moat Deiira
ie tsoate to mi Pattern Cities.
Trains Leave Columbus u follows:
VIA SaXLAiat. . I VIA rracsDrvrtLE.
Iflerning; Expreaa.
f at urn.
4 00 A. M. 3.C0.P. M. 4:00 A. ib 19:35 P. M.
ARRIVR AT BXttAtRa
10:18 A.M. s , 1UI5P.U. ,
' ; arbiv at nrrssnRoa
4:10P.M. CIO P.M. 10:00 P.M.
arrivb at lARRisaoaa
3:10 A.M. 3.10 A M. 3:15 A.M.
ARRtVR AT BALTtltORI
8:90 A.M. 8:20 A.M. 1;40P.M.
ARRIVB AT rair-AOtLHTtA.
7:40 A.M. 7:40 A.M. 12:50 P.M.
riw torjc vu Aumrrowit
:i:C0A.M. 11:00A.M. 8:00 P.M.
via rarLAiaxniA
1:45P.M. .ls4fF.lt. 613P.U'
VIA AIXtRTOWlt.
Paaienrer by tbl line reach New York la advene of
any Northern rout.
lii:35 r. M. train I tb only on from Colombo at
tbl hour, and th only train by which paasagr( can
reach Baltimore or Washington the following day, and
arrive in Philadelphia or New York before dark.
UrBiping ear oa au night trains.
Ttao Only Rente from Colnmena to
Baltimore, rmiadeipitia or
, now York
WITH ONLY ONE CHANGE OF CARS.
This train alao connects at Bellaire with tha Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad. .
TTThla route Is 30 MILEB SHORTER to Pittsburgh
and aor than 100 MILES SHORTER to New York,
than Northern line. .
HT Baggage Ubaoked Through to all Im
portant point East.
H7 Ask .for Tickets via Bellaire or Sten-
benvllle. v . ,
O Tickets Good over either Ronte.
JOHN W. BROWN,
' General Tlckat Agent Central Ohio R. R. .
IRA A. HUTCHINSON,
. General Ticket Agentlteubenvllle bbert Line.'
CJlumbus, Nov. 13, 1801.
REMOVAL. ;
WttUAM H RE0TIEAUX,1
DEALER lit .
Groceries,
Produce,'
v. i ' Provisions,
Foreign and Domestic Liquors, ;
Fruits, etc. etc.,
HAS REMOVED BIS STORE IROM
NO. 34, NORTH HIGH STREET,'
No. 106, South High' Street, ;
Tb old stand recently "occupied by WM. McDONAXD .
kta'aMlp'raottpt of
NEW AND ' FRESH COODS
- -Which h Will Mil " V
Oneap for Caah or Connrry Frednce.
ICT Goods delivered to City trade fr af oharr.jfr
WllUam uSL. ; Grill
i'i t v; viZ COLTJBSfBrji, DUIOJ i- ,
A.6RICULTU1ULWAKEH0USB
:,r Aiid.Socxl 'Store;
GEnERAL HARDWARE,
S .; BAiia, qusi, lAfiB, rem, ookdaqb,. : ;
Chxai, ClaieU, troodettrtuew Ware,
afbaraad MUMlBeltUg, I a lottatr, Bo and
4 -i'
10
an
TIBMI,
Dally, per yar.l......,.
Tri-W
Weekly, pet rear.
...tlo
Weekly, par yew
n. IDO,
AO... .,.. .M.k j uu
The Democratic Party.
Not a day passes which does not reveal soma
event or tendency In politloal affairs vxhioh de-
uonsiraies in aoeoiute necessity of the tsmo
oratio party. Tha divided ( h.ini
lion of tho Republican organisation the total
rallnre of tbalr leaders to oomprebsad the str ng-
p-. ..U(IUU. opposition to tne rrssideit
because be baa followed tha init.M. ...i. .
tlon which force Administrations to Democratic
pollcles--the growing monarchical spirit in one
t. orgauiBtuoo, ana tns disregard ol
ths Constitution by another. U tnva that a
strong radical party, devoted to the Coaititu
tloa as It Is, is now, as in the days of Jackson
and Jefferson, an imperishable nsossslty of tbe
oountry. We sy radical, because the eonserv
stltm of Amerioan instltations Is the most radl
oal support of the rights of men. Suoh a parly
are tne uemoortoy. as in tbe past they bars
been, so In the pressnt thev are. the onl or.
ganlsatloadsvobd to free Institutions los white
men, and who are uninoombered with policies
aod Isms vliloh render tha Union of tha flt.taa
imposdhle. Tbsy sre tha only party which hts
entered the wsr with entire eotistitatlonal loy
alty, and who have cell her by word nor deed
emtierrasssd the Administration la tie proeecu
ti of It. They weU knew that this mass be a
Democratic war la order to be a successful one,
and they have made It a Democratic war.
Whoever doubts this, let him look at the com
position of the srmv: let him mark tha eondunt
of Dsmocratio Generals; let blm listen to the
tesohlngs of Democratic leaden opoa tbe stump
and in all tbe efforts which have been msde to
supply the Government with men at 4 money.
These are faota spread npon the page of Ameri
can history, there to remain forever, with all
tbe otber chronicles of glory, power, and pros
perity already prolusely recorded by the Demo
oratio party In their loog administration of tbe
country. They stamp them as tbe governing
power., snd the very trains of the nation, and
prove tbat, while eleotiooa may go against
them, they still govern tbe oountry, because
tbey are true to its greatest necestltiaa.
We say that at this very instant they govern
the country. Tbey ara the tie -which binds
Kentucky, Missouri, East Tennessee, Msryland,
and the loyal parts of Virginia and North Caro
Una to tbe Union. Tbey, and thev alone, con
stitute the support of tho President against the
tutnuient factions wblcb now assail blm. If It
were not for tbem. tha abolition tide wonld
sweep away for ever every vestige of loyalty
south of Mssoo aod Dixon's line, and wonld In
volve tbe North in strife the consequences of
which we hardly dare name.
Tbey have from the outset been in favor of a
vigorous prosecution of the wsr. They requir
ed real vigor, such aa would have characterised
Jackson or Douglas under similar oiroumstan-
oes. 1 hey understood tbat all talk ol emanci
pation, banging, and coofUcatlon would be
mere iiuueenef m ids ears oi men woo,
turning rebels, dared emancloatiun. oonflaci.
tion, aad banging. To tbem this talk was like
isjing to a soldier, "Yon may be killed if you
go into battle." The soldier would reply, of
course, "I know that as well as yon." What
was needed was men and money actual fight
ing material; aod this they resolutely labored
to give tbe Government. They struck at once,
as tha Democracy always do, at the trno busi
ness aspect of the situation. Tbe a-reat neces
sity of the country, after Sumter fell, fight
ing That was tbe Democratic view, at least,
so they have gone into tho fight, while tbeir
ADoution opponents bave gone into tbe talk
Bat tbey have gone into tbe fight for the sake
of the Constitution. Tbey therefore deny the
power of the Government to alter the Institu
tions of States. Tbe Administration has as
sumed the same grounds. They were obliged
to do it, because they oould not carry on tbe
war in any other way. Eveo tbe preaint Man
cress, after tbe defeat of Bull Run. were com.
polled to occupy the same position by the adop
tion oi too ontienaen resolution, and to recog
nise, with an emphasis unknown in our nation'
al legislation, tbe great legal faot of property ln
man. 1 ney eouia not neip tnemaeives. iney
were obliged to do that, or to make every man,
woman and child south of tbe Ohio, the sub
jects of Jeff. Dsvia. Theory rave way to fact,
and tne dogmas on wblcb tbe (Jonerese bad car
ried the election were swept away by tbeir first
aota of legislation. Tbua tbe Domocracyare
triumphant, even when the Ropublicana bold
tne uovernment. Tbey cannot oease to VtV
urn ph. without the destruction of tbe Govern
ment. When their Ideas snd spirit noloaO
dominate in tbia terrible crisis or tbe nation,
the end will bare come. CAicajo Tumi, .
A Speech from Gen. Patterson.
HIS CAMPAIGN DEFENDED—STATEMENT OF THE ORDERS
WHICH HE RECEIVED.
At Philadelphia on Saturday afternoon. Nov
lo, the members of the 1st City Troop met la
commemoration of tbe formation of tho com
pany in 1774., After assembling at their armo
ry, tbe Troop proceeded to the Continental
Motel, where tbey partook of the anniversary
dinner. t .-. . i - .,.: ,: i .
Upward of eighty memben, In tbeir hand
some uniforms, were seated around tbe table.
At tbe further end of tho room hung the old
flag of tbe Troop, which was borne through the
battles of Tronton and Princeton.
After these bad been ablv discussed. General
Patterson, in response to a toast and three
obeers, made a foroible speech, explaining his
reasons for not Intercepting General Johnston,
previous to tne name ot Manassas Junction.
He said ha was not in the bablt of el vino
reasons for anything be did or did not do, bnt
in the presence of men of so much Intelligence
a part c his command in tbe short oampalgn
in the valley of Virginia, he considered it due
to them aa well as to himself, to give a short
statement of facts. . . .. . v i s
THE SLANDERS AGAINST GEN. PATTERSON.
Duriug the latter part of July, all August,
and part of September, there was no slander
against him so gross that it oould not bo as
serted ana reiterated wtib impunity and swal
lowed with avidity. Tbe gentlemen of tbe
Troop knew how false these slanders were.
He had submitted to them in quiet, although
he had the documenta ln hla poaseeaioa to
prove that ho did all tbat be was ordered
to do, and more than any one bad a right to
expect under the circumstances in which be and
his command were placed, and he defied any
man, high or low, to put bis finger on an order
disobeyed. -'t.r , .... ;',,:
NO FALSE STEP MADE.
The gentlemen of the Tioop were witnesses
of what wag done, and be asserted what they
knew to be true that the eolomn was well con
ducted. There wa not a false step made, nor
a blunder committed. The skirmishers were
always in front, and the flanks well protected.
They were eaught in no trap, and fell into no
ambusoade. Tbey repeatedly offered tbe enemy
battle, and when tbey accepted It, tbey beat
them. . There was no defeat or no retreat with
his column. . - - . .
A FULL INVESTIGATION DEMANDED.
It might be asked, "Why have yon not mads
this statement sooner i" , Because tbe pubuoa
tion of the documents sooner would have been
most detrimental to the publio interests.'. H
preferred bearing the odium so literally bestow
ed on him- rathsr than clear himself at the ex
pense of the cause la which we were all engag
ed. Tbe time bad arrived when the matter
could, without Injury to tho service, be inquired
into, and he waa determined that it should be
done, and tbat before long all tha documents
referred to should be published, and spread be
fore the Amerioan people, anises those whose
duty It waa to do so should to the meantime do
him Justice.; ..,;.- ; . ,. ...-; v.:a
SOME OF THE FACTS.
He would state a few fact.. On tbe 3d of
Jane he took command at Cbambsnburg. On
the 4th, ho waa Id for si ed by ths General-ia
Chief that he eonaidered (be. addition to his
fotee of a battery of artillery aod some regular
IfitanlrT IndlaDanaahlav On th Hik mt t.r.
letter of loatriotioas wai aent him, In ohlob Be
waa win mat ttiar matt be no rwrene; a obeok
91 ' If.f Utu" wonld htorj t the oa
my, Oliing hiB heart wltb Joy, bis ranks with
ea aod bit magaalBea with rolunUfy eontri
buUoosi and. tbartfore, to take big measuro)
rDuni.poiiy ana attempt nothing witkoat a
lear ptoipeet of aoeeu. Tblg was good. In
atrnotlon aod moat senaible advio. flood or
wi, nawaatoooejj aadbedld. , ,
IMPORTANT ORDERS.
Oa Friday, tha 1.1th. h irn.-.A ,..t
the auppodtioo that be would croe lbs river oa
the neit Monday or Toeaday, G.n. McDowell
wonld be lotrnctiil tit m.k. j....,..ii.
en Manaaaas Junction, tie was inrpriaed at
tbe order, bnt promptly obeyed. On the 1 5th
fuir5 . ?.HgerBl0u Md- on IBihs two
thirds of bis forces bad oroaaed tha Potomao.
Tbe promleod demouatratlon by Gen. McDowell,
in tbe direction of Manaaaas Junotlon, waa not
made; and on the lCib, juat three days after be
bad been told be wag expected to Croat, he waa
telegraphed by thsUaoeral-ia-Chlei to send him
"at once all the regular trofrpi, hone and foot,
aod tbe Kboda Inland Regiment and Battery,"
and told that be was strong enough without the
regular, aod to keep within limit until be
could eatlefy him that he ought to go beyond
Jbfn 0a th 17,a 08 wu rJln telegraphed,
"VVe are petted here. Send tbe troop I bare
twice called for without delay." This waa Im
perative, and tbe troop were aent, leaving blm
without a aingle piece of artillery, and, for the
lime, a single troop or cavalry. It was a gloomy
night, bat they were all broueht ever tha river
again without loss.
A PLAN OF OPERATIONS PROPOSED.
Oa the 20th of June, he was eekad bv tha
Geoeral-lo Chief to DroDMe. without delav. a
plan of opsratlooi. do the Slat, be submitted
to tbe Ueneral-ln Chief bis piao, which was to
abandon ths present lloe of operations, move all
(uppliet to Frederick, occupy Maryland Height
with Major Doubledaj'a heavy gunt, and a brig
ads of infantry to support them, and with ev
erything else horse, foot snd artillery to cross
toe rotomao at roim ol Kocks, and unite wiib
Col. Stone's loroes at Leesburg, from which
point bs oould operate as circumstance should
demand and the Geoeral's orders should re
quire. No reply was received; but, oa ths
37th, the General telegraphed to blm, that be
supposed be was tbat day crossing tbe river In
parault of tbe sosmy.
THE FORCES.
dvjcom. On the 24 o July he crossed, met ths
0a that day tbe enemy was in condition to
cross tbe river In his pursuit. He hsd over fif
teen thousand men, and from twenty to twenty
four guns. Gen. Patterson bad about ten thous
and men and six guns, the latter Immovable
for want of harnet. Oa tbe Sdtb he informed
the General of the strength of tbe enem and
of bis own force; that be wonld not, on bis own
responsibility, attack without artillery, but
would do. so cheerfully and promptly if he wonld
give him aa explicit order to that effect. No
order was given. Oa lbs 30th be received tbe
harness fur his eiagle battery of six smooth-
bore anna, and An the RCIih aava lha ArHe in
enemy and whipped them.
PROPOSITIONS.
Oa tbe 9th of July a oounoil was held, at
which all the commanders of divisions aod brl
gades, and chiefs of staff, were present. Col.
Stone, tbe Junior line offloer, spoke telce and
decidedly agaictt an advance, advocating a di
rect movement lo Sbepberdctowo and Cbarlea
town. All who spoks opposed an advaooe, and
all voted against one. On tbe same day be In
formed tbe General-in-Chief of tbe condition of
affaire ln the valley, and proposed that be
should go to Charlestown and occupy Harper'a
Ferry, and asked to be Informed when be would
attack Manassas. On the I2th he was directed
to go to where be had proposed, and Informed
tbat Manassas wonld be attacked on Tarsdav,
ths I6th. On tbe I3th he was telegraphed: ' If
not strong enough to beat tha enemv early nsx
week, make demonstrations so as to detain blm
in tbe valley ol Winchester." He made lbs
demonstrations, and on the loth, the day Gen
Scott said ha would'attack Manassas, bo drove
the enemy's pickets Into bis entrenchments at
Winchester, and on the I7th marched to
Charlestown.
On tbe I3ih he telegraphed the General-in
Chief that Johnston was in a position to have
his Btrength doubled just as he could reach him,
and that be would rather lose tbe chance of ao
oompllshing something; brilliant than bv haz
arding his column, to destroy the fruits of the
campaign by defeat, closing bis telegram thus:
"If wroDg, let me be instructed." But no In
struclions came. This was eight days bsfore
the battle of Manaaaas. Oa tbe I7th Gen.
Scott telegraphed: "McDowell's first day's work
has driven the enemy beyond Fairfax Court
House. To-morrow the Junction will probably
be carried." With this information be was
happy. Johnston had been detained the appoint
sd time, and the work of Gen. Patterson's col
umn hsd been done.
On the I8th, at in the morning, he tele
graphed Gen. Scott the condition of the (ene
my's force and of his own, referring to bia let
ter of the I6th for full information, and closed
tbe dispatch by asking, "Shall I attack!" This
wts plain English, and oould not be mtsiinder
stood, but he received no reply. He expected
to bo attacked where be wu, aod if Manassas
was not to bs attacked on that day, as stated In
Gen. Scott's dispatches of the day previous, he
ooght to have been ordered down forthwith to
join in tbe battle, and the attack delayed until
be came. He could bave been there on the day
that tbe battle was fought, and bis aseistancs
might bave produced a different result,
.On the 20th he heard that Johnston had
marched with 35,000 Confederate troops, and
large artillery force, In a south-easterly direc
tion, lie immediately telegraphed the informa
tion to Gen. Scott, and knew that be received it
tbe same day.
United States Ships and Precautions
against Privateers.
The Liverpool correspondent of the London
Newt, writing on the 30th nit., says "that all tbe
United states Bbips, bound irom Liverpool to
any oi toe in ortnern ports, undergo, before leav
ing tbe Mersey, a system of piercing, in order
that tbey may be able to carry guns. The upper
deoks and bulwarks are generally strengthened,
and oannon, constructed oa the most recent and
improved principles, put on board. In order that
the guns may be worked, ao aa to do as great
execution as possible If the Teasel be attacked
br any of tbe Southern prlrateets, practical
gunners bare boen engaged, and ln most paaes
tbe number of bands increased. The eargoea,
too, of many of these vessels are sot of the
most peaceful character, a la well known to
those engaged in theirstowage. Within tbe last
few davs several ships have left the Mersey for
New-York, which will prove Tartan should
they be molested by privateers."
Briobam TotmoLooxmo Forward to a Lou
Was. Brlgbam Young has aent three hundred
Mormons, with tbeir families, to colonise tb
southern portion of Utah Territory, la order te
strengthen tbe settlement already there, "in
view." save the Dettrtt Neiot, "ol tbe groat de
mand there will be for cotton and otber products
of a warmer olime than Great Bait Like and tbe
surroondior valleys, lu the event that the civil
war in the Ess- aboild oontinu for a namder of
yean." This la a sagaoiona movement on tbe
out of the Mormoa Prophet; but Government
has recently set apart this section of the Country
for an Indian reservation, and Brleham's squat
ter will bave to vacate. . Tbe Gentiles have got
ahead of him this time, and the "patrlarohal
Institution" will sot havo ao opportunity to
apread itssii over tne lerttio and genial valleys
ofBoatnernutan. .
. IT Twelve Ladlee in Europe, and twelve
only, are eligible to tho hand of the Prlnea of
Wales. 1 be requisites for tbe honor are royal
birth, Proteatautiam , and youth. A prlooesa of
Dearnvk Is talked of aa the most probable fa.
tare Queen of England. . i .., ,;-r :
.,-') ii iwii 1 1 i i f. : ';.t
The New York Baptitt baa nominated John
C. r remoot for President la 1864," a i
AUrute: .
UAKD7ABESTC3C
. ioit
JUST RECEIVED BY
WU. A. GILL,
fTo. 30 North High Street,
Owe el the Urgwrt anl Best Wle4 bsert
' Of
Til 0PTERBD U THIS OltiT
House BuiJderV FBmishiiif,!
OP EVERT STTXI AMD ftOALITT.'
e
rrenenAVnerlean
TOriXtao-W1 , GsVlCUSfBl
PAIFlTej OBOCND II 4PXf '
tad pat ap la half pound cans for 'family an, snd Off
Petals la balk. ,
Brashes of every variety & quality.
A Splendid Assortment of
MACHINISTS TOOLS.
CARRIAGE MATERIADS.
AXES GRINDSTONES, Ate
GUNS, PISTOI. SHOT, Ao
FISHING TACRLK. ,
ROPE A CORDAGSg
LEATHER AND INDIA RUBBEI.
BELTING-.
W EDGES, MAULS, PUMPS,
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS
SCYTHES, A.,
SCALES, BELLS, CHAINS
Table and Pocket Cutler.
1 especially Invite th attention of all taterct4 1 ay
(took of Pocket and Table Cutlery, and
NILVKK PLATUU PORKS,
Table, Desert, and Tea Spoons,
Butter Knives, &c,
M BOOERR A BRO'l. Manufacture, warranted tsk
sit ra heavy, lleetro-Plated, oa genuine AlbaUa.
Oountry Merebants, Median Ice, end ethers, are arista
loeall aad
In my Stock, I sa prepared at salt
rwlel and Retail
Win. A. UILL.
Ooliuabua, Ohio, May 8. IBM.
PROF. L. MILLER'S
HAIR MVIGORATOR
An MectlTe, gelt and Economical
Compound,
FOR RESTORING GRAY HAIR
To It original color without dyeing, and preventls
atairrroa naming gray.
FOR PREVENTING BALDNESS,
And curing It, when there la the least partial of vital
or recuperative energy reaulnlng.
FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDRIT
Andalleutaneouiaffectjon of the Scalp. '
FOR BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR.
(Imparting to It an antqaled gloa and brilfrlncy, roaktnf
rt soft and silky in It suture, and anasug It te emt
The great celebrity and tncreastn. demand for rhla .
equaled preparation, eonviuoaa tne proprietor tbat eae
trial I only necessary to satury a dlacerniog publio of lu
superior quaUUee over any other preparation la st It
oiasnsa th bead and scalp from dandruff and otber
eulaneou diseases, eauetng the hair to trow luxuriant!
giving It a rich, soft, glossy and Bexibleappeareaoe,aaej
alao, where the hair la looeenlng and thinning, it will a,
strength and vigor to the roots and restore the growta te
hoetarta which bave become bald, causing It to yield
reah covering of hair.
There are hundreds of ladies tad geatlaman la Slew
Tork who bave bad their hair reetorad by tbe use el that
Invigorator, when all otber preparations have fallal. L.
M. baa In his possession letters Innumerable leatifyUag
to tbe above facta, from persona of tbe highest mlmnia
btlity. It will effectually prevent the hair froa turning
aoUl the la teat period of life; and In eeeso where the ktatr
baa already changed Us color, tb as of tb Invigorator
will with eertainyr restore It to It to lu original hue, giv
ing It a dark, glossy appearance. Aa a perfume foi ina
toilet and a Hair ReetoraUre It la particularly rerea
raended, baring an agreeable fragranue; and tbe great tm
oilltiee It afford in dressing the hair, which, whan aotM
with tb Invigorator, can be dressed In any reqeh-e
form ao aa to prearve It plaee, wnether plainer In our as
banco tbe great demand for It by th lad lea as atandaid
toilet article which none ought to be without tbe iMo
plaoee It wlahin th reach ot ail, being .
Only Twenty-Firt Cents
per bottle, to be bad at alt respectable Dmgglata sad
Paifamara.
L. MILtBR would eall the attention of Parent cad
Ouardlana to then of hi Invigorator, In m whan
tbeeblhlren'ahairlnellnee to be weak. The Bee of 1
lays th foandaUon for a pood head of hair, aa It re
Bove any ampullae that may hav become ooaneeted
with the ecalp, the removal of which Is necessary Both
for tbe health of the child, and the future appeeraaos C
ItsHalr.
Caotioji. None genuln without th rao-slm!l lOOTE
MILLER being on the outer wrapper; also, L. a,n
LER'S HAIR WTIUORAIOR, N. I., blown la the
gls -
Whole) Depot, St lHy street, aad aold by all She
principal Merenaut and Sroggisi throughout the worM-.
Liberal discount t parebaaer by the quaaUly. .
I abw desire to preecnt to the American publio my -IJW
AID DffROVXTJ IffCTAOTATOOlTI
LIQUID HAIR DYE,
whlob, after year of seJenHBe experimenting, I have,
brought te perfection. It djes Biaok or Brown Initaualy
withoutinjury te tbe Heir or Skint warranted th east
article ot th kind laaxleUuic
PRICE, ONLY 50 CENTS.
Depot, 66 Dey ' St. New Yorl
ottedAwly.
BAnSTafcSOJSTi t :
B0. 21 I0UTH E7Q3 ITRKXT, ' .
ARID NOW OFFKItJ KQ
1,000 yard lanar Plala Black Silk at tl 00 vans
11 flpetyard. r ' i - t l i -i j-ti .-:
1,800 yard Traveling Dreei and If.anUt ' Ox la'
II ! eents-aU PO oeo' per yard, "v" '(
1,000 yarda'WbJta Brilliant ei 13 ! ta-j
. vain 80 sssdjjjetd, t .... ;- , u; ;; -t;
8,OCO yard Bia sad Iieojestle eingbares greatly as
et value . .. . - i . ; a i , . , v. .: .
IARGJS AND DESIRABLE LOTS OJ
KOlAjmftTJBL aUlZOSDrXS.J - r
0BAUI8, wovuxo irxrj,
' tsetm BiJtEaji.umui, " " .
, -. uwn CAUooxa, . Topinra,
; AND ALL OTHER
New and Faahiorutbla Ireaa Oooxl
fa Sue aost deslraatortyle and at very fowsrs prfcea, :
Of alt aatortal, ana bt the neat stylish Banner tfttl
tb latt Paris Pth!c tb most elegant styles '
tb ell. .'--. - . '
.'..u ,4 .t- BATJf tt UBTIt"'
Bay W i it, .: .-SB Smth HI earwt.
MALTESC Til ft E A D LACK miTTBI
4 legBt qsalitte tar Udta; also, si!ss, ?; 4 a
BgreatvaaaT ktlZi.
aarst i

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