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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, November 23, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-11-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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BiHiWWIWMW ,' -ewe"
I 1
?
M W 4 M r " ' VV . , t
I I l i m.. It I
MlIES
COLUM
f n lolllzs rex TXAH.
DULT. T&I-WXm.Y AfflT
i cr.vi :
M ANYPEMNY A MILLr,!?, ,
f UBII8H) ES AID PB0?IKT0BB.
CT Office In. $9, II and 40, lorth Etgk It.
nBi nmxuBLT ASTAvoa.jl
" l, 1 CtorUr, per week, cents' '
M-Weekly - t So pnmr',
tk hi n, ', .
ni4evAtf f ertiau,c by the 4iMue.
Beequaretyei...f20 00
torn .nfiv month! 18 00
vnatquareSwteki..4 00
" S week.. ) 00
J Jweek... 1 TO
On. 8ys... n
On. ., ,' 1 bnstnion M
Mi " aaonths IS 00
la " months 10 00
-ne - monthi 8 00
DM " 1 1 month.. 6 00
Displayed AdTsrttMments half bot than the ebov
- -s -a"-,- f r"'"-j
'. : AdvuUMnentt leaded tna placed in the eolomft of
C tii NMlo Uu orMnaryraf,.
Ail aottw. mialiM to be pabllihed by law, legal mtof.
1C oidarad on tha Inaae axeiaitwl kftor the Antweek
per eeat, mora than the abort nl; bat all inoh wll
Pfeaf tatharrt-Woeklywithoneharga. ,y
ilia, M to per Una; ontalde tC.
ak0 SIJ i rt""1' olu,rit,,lbta xtt. Ire eonpaniee,
lirtmt adtmrHummit WMMt b void for in
ilm!iffhraieirlUnitbeTrieofreaiT ' , .
t Wecklyieamo price m the Dally, where the adrertleet
ee lhe Weekly alone. Where Tie Dally and Weekly
L1 ,ue4' 'harp lr the Weekly will be
ftalf therataeof the Dally i,r : i r. . '
aoTeruaament taken exoept for definite period.
ilk
BUSINESS , CARDS. -
onuTonai run.
ITU HI CHiriWUUI.
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
NEW Y O HK,..4
Riram to
,. gon. JainM Monotlof, K. T. Superior Court. n.v.v.
ova. n. n. rayna, uiereiana, u. .
Ben. B. H. Hunter. Lancaiter. O. ' '
T- W ITJjIIU.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
NOTARY PUBLIC, ,
Omoi No. IT HIGH STRUT, ODBON BUILD
IN 0, ppoelle the State Home, .
' Collection! and other mattere promptly ktfendeii to.
BefereDoei lrea when required. '...
norO-ly
' (Late of Phalon'i IitablUhment, M. T.,
PROPRIETOR OP THE NEW YORK
Vaahtonable Oharlng, Hair Cutting, Shampooning
Onrllng and Draealng Baloon,
, Soutb Xllitli St orcr Baln'et store,':
where eatlafacUon will be glron In all the-tmIoui
wraoehe!. . .
n4 Ohlldren'i Hair Dreetlng done la the bait
r i i l
U AL. I rl Q USr
C0LUMBTMHI0.'
THIS HOTEL' IS BT ORE AND A
HALF 8QUARIS fro- the Depot, and penone ar
rihf orwUhlng to tak pkang! on any of the train!,
will Oud the Oalt nte decidedly a conrenlent itnp
plsg plaee. -
Faatengenwat' P at all heureof the night for any
f the traine. - ft r i
4- terni modnate, to rait fh timet. N 5 ' i
S estltt - I
NATIONAL HOTEL,
' HEAR UNION O1P0T,; j "
COLUMBUS, OHIO. j
J i
IX- Xt2a3TTaTOIjIjl-
TIEMB
et2-8m''
.ONI DOLLAR PER DAT.
: P. A, B.. &IHLEXRB,
Xttoarxioy at Xjt,-w
- AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
0aor-Amboa flalldlng, opposite Papltol Square. '
OOLDMBOB, OHIO,'
Attorney & Counsellor' at Law,
' w MARION, OHIO. ; !
1.1. ? c
rsooix
LILLCY L 6j
aind Blavok-Book Kanafiuitiireri
KORTWaB nSSXt, OOLtTltBTJI, OHIO
wmrll-dly .- ! 1 . i.. y '.( :
B A OLE; BRASS WORKS,
, Oornr Spring Af le tM -..
Ooiiimtoiaug, Ohio.
X7p - P0TT3 la bo.,
TT J OIUNIOTO,
j Aad Mannfacturers of Braaf and Oompoeltioa Castings
VU ' P ailM rae Work of all Descriptions. . 1
Klectro liisTTaiid , Gilding I
, STENCIL CUTTINC, kC. v
isu vudly
Colniiiks Wholesale LiqnorSlore
.U'fikACELLE ROSS & CO.,
tAUsX. UPOBTXat Jttti SBALKBS IN i '
r..'t r - rt-r-f ff 1 ' to ;..' I
- Foreign and Domestio Wines, Brandies.
ALSO,
OLD flYE, MONONQAHELA tt BOPRBOIf
p WARIH0TJB1 AND pfTI0a,2S4 SOUTH HlflH ST
ItpSdlVli , 7 , . V-,
nLl.;il.3lEST!EAU
WOOBSSOr, TO MoKKB it REBTIIATJX)
; No. 106,- South IHigh'; Streelv
afnr "a-iar'w-ar.r-i f
lui'U'S ' SSALia IN ' j .
t e:c n P C E.B I E fi, Pit O P u c E
PROVISIONS
,::om&ai Domestic , Fruits."
n
is 1 dlTLOO R,S ALT,' LIQUORS, ETC
CTCHAC5 t cor.:;
issiorj
a l:
i
I
'
GESTER'S
7
MALtDlto01)iCnONAriY.'
The lateitThe Iargit-.Tlie Biit,
Ane ineapcst Bocawe the Best.
in raoat Uollabl StandarA A
lbrltr f (he Eng-Ilab LaDKnage-M
.f- Blm lhmtM Bmbieni Educator of Ohio,
"THB BX8I INQLIHH DIOTIONARt IXTiST."
'H.e ereopwardeof a Hundred" Thouiaad Worda.
whoea multirarioni meaning! andderlTatlona, together
wuu wMinia ipuung.aaa pronuneiatlon are clearly
est before the eje. . J '
.0 tlt WOl ftuJ , CTnofwoaif tVinerofdl.
fetid' thtPeeiitont of tha llembtrt of th Ohio at
, ,.dtaMr-fAooumon. 1
''The anderHgnea, memheri of the Ohio State Teachere'
AMocattlon, adopt and aim to ue in teaching, writing
and laeaklng, the orthography and pronunciation of
Worettter'i Royal Quarto Dictionary, and wo moat eor.
Mally eeeommend it ai the moit reliable lUndard au
thority If tha Xnfflllh linmiM. a. ft B ,n, mritimm anil
tpoken. v.v i 7T ' ,
hill.
LpRrn Anparwi, Fretldent Kenyon Oolleire.
T . I.ioorrr, Buperintendent Zanearille Schi
Ta0. W. H.lvrr. Hnn'f IfaaallAM TTnln 0hM..
, M. f. Owdmt, Bup't Ptblle Bchoole, Baodniky,
J0" Itmh, BopH Public School!, OlrcleTtlle. i
o. N. Banroas, Principal Olereland female Btmlna-
,' W. Vrmnni. Bup't Publlo Bchooli, Mfc Unloni
onOaMa, principal State Normal Sohool, Mlnne
on. t
. Oraoi Nabom, Principal fourth Intermediate School,
Cincinnati. t
, H. g. Martin, Bup't Canton TJclon Schnola. , t
' i??1 Pnclpal MoNeely Noimal Bohoof.
BU T. T.rraii, Prof, afathematlce, Ohio TJoinrilty.
W. W-0WiM, Bup't Troj Union school. i
Aa. Houeim, prlnolpal Weat High Bohool, Ohre
land. -.wi :, i ' 1 t
8. A. Noiron, Anoclate Principal High School, OfeTe
land. . . . :
jlawMaaBnairni, Principal High School. Olere
aMdbt 1 U '.;! 1 -U I1. --..:')
B. f . Hdmitom, Principal Olereland Initltute. f '
J. A- Oaaruu, Preildent. of K lectio Initltute, , Hi
ram. W. h. Haijttf, Prof, of Ohemlitry, Ohio Weiliyan
Vnlrattlfar. i .. ..
Ti. H. Bamct, tx-0emmlMloner of Common BchooU,
Ohio. t
- JaJtai Vontot, rrof. Rhetoric, Oberlin College.
Tnoe. Hiu.,preiident Antloch Oollege. '
0. W. H. 0thoat, Prof. Mathematloa, High
Bchool.Daytoi.
B. 0. CaoiaacM, Prof. Language, High Bohool,
jPaytoav . .,. , J
( 8. II.. Baia,gnp'ttlnlon School!, Aihlsnd. t
Mor thftn Sim Hundred othtr Pretident of OoHo
ft, ProfMon, Aulkori and PlttinguUhtd Sduca
ton, Aav4 mdorted V14 ataee Hntimmt.
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.
, Kuirm Oouaan "-"It la truly a magnificent work,
in honor to the author, the publiiheri, and the whole
eountry." Pmident Andrewi. j
Onto WauYAMTJifiriitiiTT.--It exceed! my expecta
Boni. It will be ay guide In orthography and pronun
ciation, and will often be oomulted byme for it neat
and accurate deflnitleni." Pmident Xhompaoa. i
W. R. KcLK-no OoiLaua. "Heretofore we hare'uied
Webiter'i ortbogrrphy. At a recent meeting of i onr
Vii-nitv. it iu decided to ehance it to conform to that
of Worceater'i Royal Quarto Dictionary." P rwidenM
Oarneld. ;-.wr i I
Wirrni iUtixra Coiuni. "I find worthy of
eordWapobaUon.'VPreeldentHitcbooca;.,..
OmiiUrOoLuai. "It more than meet! my expecta
tion!. recommend It ai the ilandard authority In
orthoy to my children and my puptli." reiident
Moajaa. t.r. . .....) - j
prrtoot Cotxaaa. 'I adopt and aim to use In teach
Itr. writing and ipeaklng, the orthography and pronon-
iaUon of Woroeiter'i Royal Quarto Dlotlonary."
re?ldnt Hill. , -; ;, ,' t
"In all my wrltm(, irteakmc.and teachlnr. I bar! en
deavored to conform to the rulee for orthography and
pronunciation as contained in Woroeiter'i Iiotlonary ."
Horace Mann, late Preiident.
KurroR Ooluo!, GiBira. "Imott cordially reeom
mond it ai the moot reliable ilandard authority of the
Kngllih langnageai It la now written and tpoken. "
Pmident Andrewi.
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
from Boo. Anton Smyth, OommUoUmor of Common
. - . School! in Ohio. i
"The Dictionary li an imperlihable monument to the
learning and lnduilry of it! author, and an honor to the
world ot letter!. The mechanical execution la far rape
rtor to that of any oiher Lexioon with which I am ac-
Iquaintada'' '. - v " - - :
From Bon.' D. B. Barnmi. JOo-Oimmiutonor of
,;. SchpcU in Ohio. t
The meet reliable itandard authority of the lan
guage.': ; , ; -
' WHAT TBS ' -
Ijoadlxia: NewBiaperB of Ohio Say.
; Jrom th Cleveland Btral4 of March 38. i
The orthonanhy of the. Woroeeier Dictionary li that
need trr moit. if not all. author of distinction In till
country and Kngland, and eonformi to the general usage
of ordinary wrllere ana apeuen
Whatever prejudice! may barf existed prerlooity, a
careful stud of this volume will Invariably be followed
bv a warm appreciation of Its great merits, and a desire
to add It to the well seiectea norary, oe u urge or smau,
It la a llbranr in itself, and will remain an Imperil ha
ble record of the learning of iti compiler. -
trom th Cincinnati Oommorolal of April SO.
Here are onwards of a hundred thousand words good,
bad and Indifferent whose multifarious meaning! ind
derivations, together with their correct .polling and pro
nunciation, are set clearly before the eye. The work is
unquestionably the greateit Thesaurui of Kngllih Wordi
m panusuaov y, , , ? .., i
Iron th Cleveland FlaindtaUr of Sept. V), 1800
idntlv Woaonm'a Royal Odaxto DicnoMAkV i
not only the lent, out th aaaT work of th kind over is
sued, and can by no possibility suffer by comparison or
controveray. j !
From th Toledo Blad of Kay SO
I'"
AXDAal
Ai to JntoraATioH, Woaciwnn n thi Btaxdako
followed by our but authors; In deBnltlom hi reaveo
nothing to be dealred, and in ORTHoaXArnv It li lutncieni
to aay that WoRcxarria oaa be eafely followed
' INOnAITI & BRAGG,
Pnbllaherl, Boekiellera tc S tatlanera,
NO. 101 BOPRKIOR ST., 0LETBLAND, OHIO
maiO , ' rn i '.,
,THE MUTUAL BENEFIT .
IIEE JNSDRVNCE COMPANY,
Of !
DlTldena January 1 186145 Vr CtmU
ADO A IP
a !'rea aJ38l2. 556 50 1
Statement Janaary
iriseii I,
Balance, per statement Jan. 1st, 1860.
......3,406,361 3
Raoeised for Premiums dur- .. ' i"- imi
mi thi lear !HWi....i...avod,us3 u id
RaoalTed for Interest durinx 1
the year I860 14,014 19 uu
Total rioelnfi' for l'860.,.-.S977.007 T '
Paid Claims by Deatli,207,050 00
Paid rolloies surren
dered . 41,111. a
Paid Balarieii Pott- i'-lfa
age. Taxes, sx
ehanae.elo 31,620 54
Paid Commissions to
Annts. .......... Bl,a 30 ..
Paid Physician!' ton. 5,960 75 ; .
Paid Annuities. 1,3 w uu - i
Paid Dlrldanda dur-
tog the gear ...... 166,500 73 565,091 63 41UJT7B 14
?. Hot inoe ianuiry 1st.' IMk Uf 3fittJK 50
. ABHIIB.
1
Oaahonliand 16,0284 It
Bonds and Mortgages on Real
. Haute,, worth double the
7 f. ,
1,387,941 68
amount loaned.
Premium Notes, on Polieies
Ih force, only drawing (per. .,
' cent. Interaat. ........... 1,079,864 17 - i
Real HiUte 90.H93 07
LoanaonBorip..... 5,031 44'
Premium!, Motel and Oaeh, la
. eourw of traqsmisilon.... 45,343 75
.... Total Aeti. ...,., 13,812,558 50
T6T6 Polloies In fores. Insuring tSat426539
, 1,435 new polieies have been Issued during the year,
After a careful calculation of the present value of the
outstanding Pollctee of the Company, and having the
aeoswary amount In reserve therefor, the Director!
have declared a vmnm or as per cent, oa the Prfml
umtnald at the table rates, to ill policies for life In force.
leaned prior to January 1, U60, payable according to the
present rule of the Company. , '
Rate! for all kind! of Life Contingencies, Prospecti
swes, Statements, and -Application!, wtU.be furniibed
Without cnaaa, at the Olhoe orgenolos ot the. Com
pany.;
IT.'t.
ROB'
PATTIR80N, Prerli
dent.-'
L. O. QROVBR. Vice President.
RHJ. 0. MILLRR. Beeretarv.
IS. H. HKRajON. AnimL
w wit 'w-, No. 4 Johnson Block,
. March J8, 1881,., , , ,, , . , Oolumbua, 0
T I. A I ft ' A N J ' riOVKEtl BLACK
X VUKBB ETLuB, of every grade. Th meet tell
assortment In the city, and at most reasonable rates., ,
':.l t f-, BAIN At BON,
'.- - ' ''"'.et.j.J
'' ' ' ' lit !,- , .tt
1861. 1862.
Winter Arrangement—Time
Changed.
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS AND
CINCINNATI
RAILROAD.
Connecting ilOmtiae with the PITTSBURGH, ifT,
WATN1 fc 0HIOAOO BAILROAtf rb
lor PUteburgh, Philadelphia and Boltimor. Alto
'''J for Port Waynooni Chicago'.' j ,ii
Connecting at Cleveland with thoLAKI 8HOR1 RAIn-
m ?ai - ,
Far Dankirk, BnffaU, Albaaif Bos
.ifaniutHta Xr,. . ;
,;.
TWOTRAINS DAILY,
riciPT BtraDAT,
from Columbus, In connection with Tralnion tbjt ,
a.lTTIf! miAini AND COLCDIBrJI
i An as AanM taAviL,iauAiia.
M,
mUUI nXPRBBB Leavea Oolumbua at S SO A. U. 1
will leave paseangen at ail itatlom, itop at Delaware
uaraugunt uneaa, uanon, and at all itettoai north ot
Oalloo, and at all other itatioui upon signal, arrlrtog at
Cleveland at 0:00 A. af.. Dunkirk 4:M If. at.. BuOala
8:05 V.U.. Albany S:IS A. at., New Votk 18 M.,lloiton
.,y SBOONDTJUUr..' j
NEW TORE BXPRR88 Leaves Columbus at 3:13 P,
H.i will leave puerngers at all itatlom. flreenwioh,
Rochester, Columbia and Olmsted being Blag station!,
this train will not stop for passengers except upon, sig
nal. Arrive at Cleveland 8:30 P, U., Dunkirk I A. M.,
Buffalo 4:3$ A. U , Albany 4:15 P. At., New York ,9:50
P.M., Boston S0 A. M.f . ,vi..--
C0NBHCTI0NB..; , .... iij
At Crestline with PIttsbargh, ft. Wayne and Ohleagf
Railroad for Pittsburgh, Philadelphia and Baltimore.
Alao for Chicago. ' i
At Shelby, with Sandusky, Mansfield and Newark Rail
road, for all points oo that road . A Isofor Toledo.
At Qrafton. -with Cleveland and Toledo Railroad for
Toledo and Chicago- '
At Cleveland, with Lake Shore Railroad for Kite,
Dunkirk, Buffalo, New York and Boston. . j .
Patent Sleeping Cars are run on all
Night Trains to Chioago, Sew i -i
"v-v, i;. York and Boston.
Baggage Checked Through to Koa York ami Botton
- ... wit Vltteland! alto, to Philadelphia and
Hev XorkiOrttUn,
?! A RETURNIN G.. '
Night Kjpreaa arrives at Columbue at... 1:90 A. M.
Cincinnati Bxpreai arrives at Oolumbua at 1:30 P. M, '
.... .i . i ....
tare aaj Low aa by anratber Rut
I ...
Aik for Ticluit via Ortttlintor Cleveland,
- I. B. f LINT, !''
. i , -. , euperintendent, Cleveland, Ohio.
". ; v1 O l JAMBS PATTERSON, Agent,
Columbus, Ohio. ,
Columbus, Hor 16, 1861. " ' -
CANADIAN ft UNITED STATES HAIL
STEAMERS j
- . TO ANI. rHOITI ; i
LONDONDERRY, . GLASGOW,
Liverpool,. Montreal, Quebeo, ,,
"and !
The Montreal Ocean Bteamahlp Company's first-class
ill-powered Clyde-built Bteamera eall CTery Rata
rdaw from PORTLAND, carrying tha Canadian and
United States Mali and passengers,
NORWEGIAN, NORTH AMERICAN,
; , DVUbOllAfl, AnUUVPAAUfl
NORTH BRITON,
HIBKRNIAN.
CANADIAN,
NOT A BOOT IAN, .
Shortest, Cheapeat ana (lalckcat Can
weranca irana
A1GEBICA TO ALL 'FASTS OF IXTB0FX ,
Kates ot Puawaugej to Kuropet - -.
Sao, oe. ao. v,
Will nil from LTTERPOOL ererr Wetfneadari
and from QUBBR0 evarf Saturday , calling at
LOMAJNuanm, to receive on ooaraana iana aiauiana
Paaaengen, to and frenv Inland and Bootland.
TDPThee Steamer ar built of Iron. In watar-ttiht
oompartmante, carry each aa expenenoed Surgeoni and
every attention Is paid to the comfort and accommoda
tion of passengers, as tney prooeeo aired to iajk uvei
DEUY, tfctzreat risk and delay of calling at St. John'l
Is avoided. , . 1 '
Glasgow pusenrers ar rurnlshid with rxxx paaaara
tlokets to and from Londonderry. - - i .
Return tickets granted at reduced rate!.' !
Oertllloates Issued for oanyint t and brtnilng out paa
aengen from all the principal towns of Great Britain and
ire land, at renuosa rate, cy wis line oi steamers, ana
by (h WASHINGTON UNA Of SAILING PACKETS,
leaving Liverpool every week.
Night Draft for jejanditpvrardapay-.
Uud r Waleir f
for passage,' apply at th Offloe, 9S BHOADa
ii
WAIiN
W. works and ID WA'l'iMlt ar.,
lvlverpoal, x- ; .,";) ' ' iV 3 t
i wii . IABXI ft KEARU, Otmtnl 4fnta,
v,:;siJ R. ARMSTRONG, , t
nolO-lydfcw ' t,., ; -..Peat, Offloe, Columbus, Ohio.
GUERNSEY'S BALM!
niifntlAfirtiia K a a a at
l'r
U U t IS No 1 1 O 13 ALfil
DGnvm AND PREVENTS
IN-
Bammation and pain, and heals the wont burn.
aoaldi bruise, cut or fresh wound of any kind, prevents
swelling and pain from bee stings, mosquito bitss, and
poisonous plants, neuralgia, ineumauem, ague In toe
braaat, salt rheum, etc. ; When taken Internally, It will
positively cure croup lit children, and gives homed late
reueim tne worst case or isis lemoie oompiainv, aieo.
remove boarssneas And acre throat. Prloo, 85 . ooatap
bottle. Bhouldbelneva.iihoua. f or sale by Drug
gist and Storekeepen.' ' ( , iRTLW BT0N1,
P .. noie rroprwuir, n i pprucesagaew xora
miuiiwm ... j
No real iustloe ean k don th above preparations
bat by procuring and reading descriptive pamphlets.C
be round with all dealer, or will M sent by rroprletor
oa demand. - formulas and Trial Bottles sent to Physl
clans, who will find development In both worthy tb'Ai
aoeeptaaos and approval.! t 1 1 mi .
Correspondence soiioitea rrom au waoe nsoessitie or
eurioiity prompt to a trial of th above reliable Rem
dies. . . ., .1
for sal by toe uaoal wholesale and retail dealer
mrywh.,' .:x';-.vvv,;-.
yortu ,x ui;j(neiei.i.( Prprita -
So.' 9 OommarOlalWnarf, Boiton, Ksaa. "
RoberU A Samuel. N. B. Mania. J. R. Cook' I. M
Denig, G. Denlg k,8ons, A. J. Bohueller A Son, Agenu
for Oolumbua; Ohio, s i :'j ; 5 aayl-dly -
- Baltimore i Clothing' House.
IIES9 .ctJ XXXATTZaO.
:a;
urAtTTtmirj Ain wboumaxs bkalkm w
J V -.fc. , . a. 4. -,t I
READYtMADE clothing:
Nov i508 W,-BaJtunoreBtree4
(stwx ranum a nowAxn,)
f
A Largo Aioorf nt ol Floos Ani faroUhln
OotSddl,
i.nirn.
. ladies' tines Pooket-Eandk'fi.
rrr.rfliri-EDSTITOIIEDt.INEn.nAND
ax xercnieis, very wide hems. -
Embroidered Llna Haadk' all prices. '
. Hemmed Stltchedand plain do, do.
!T ' ' do " do -i fc- colored border, tl
Mouming do black borders (
do do,. .. new style oroesitltched. U '
Pin Appled- 1-newpatterni. - ' j
Mtasea' Plain and Beamed Stitohsd d all price, r
Oomprislng tha most select assortment In tha city and
at lowest price. BAIN A SON, '
lebS Bo. JOBonlAHIghStreM."
R NN, S " ", 'J TABS, ANft
-ef
;BU0Ua, nes;stjle,lajtoi.oMbr
v .:4 Ik ,i .. .. . bAttt a ariat.
aprlU n.u vij. j.No. WBuuuah!Uea,,,.
A Jiv .fc i' .!! SAJ 0 .-, . i
ti nil r-ui'.tt- .wit .tiAi
Winter Arrangement.
Winter Arrangement. Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia
C?r-""i"" ' "' "i
Winter Arrangement. Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia RAILROADS.
For ClnclnnatlDayton 4 Indianapolis!
Through to IndUBADolis w)Uob Change of Cub,
. l" And bot One Change of Can between v-,
IIX::-1; Colombns'wd St. Lontt, ' ju.
On and A tnr Mondar.rNpvemlp
.;.1-..;Vilunt-,Xl',XWeA..! J Ml in -ris ,vl
i 'i.jl ft''i!i" pi.jtJ a i wl a i a.'ei
Four jTraioa Pany fr'dmColupiTbua
. . Knit t' fia I
a .t..,j a nnoK ifM . e:ir'j aa I ;
it.tu.-rl ,.-. 1 1 '
RIGHT EXPRESS, via Dayton, at a- m., stopping
at London, lenla, Dayton, Ulddlstown and Hamilton,
arriving at Cincinnati at 7:40 a. m.; and at Dayton at
5:05a.m.; connecting at Cincinnati for Lenisvlll, Vb
eennaa, St. Louis, and all point Southwest; arm log
at St. Loull at 11:30 p. m. conneollng at Dayton for
Indianapolis, Lsfayette, Terra Haute, Chicago, and all
points West; errlvlog af Indianapolis at 10:40 a. at,
' -.'.I ;.i I " - -("if-g.-vTAl .1!
' " i SECOND TRAIN- ; ..
AOOOMMODATION at M0 .':; stopping all it
tloni between Oolumbai, Olnclanatt and Dayton, ar
riving at Cincinnati at 1033 a. at., and at Dayton at
8:38 a. a. oonaectlng at Cincinnati wild Mall Lin
Bteamboats for Loalsvlll, and at Dayton for Indianap
olis and th Wast. ' -'.-
THIRD TRAIN.
't
1XPRE8B at f 55 p. m., stopping at' Jereraon, W
den, Charleston, Xenla, Oorwln, Morrow, Bo, Lebanon,
footer's, Love land and Milford, arriving at Cincinnati
at 6:45 p. a., at Dayton at 5 p.m.; connecting at Oln
with the Ohio and Miaslaeippi train for Louisville, Tin.
oeones,, BU Louis, etc., eta., arriving at St. Louis at
10:45 a. m.j connecting at Dayton for Indianapolis, La
faystts, Terra Haute, Chioago and all point West.
.1
. FOURTH TRAJN'. ,
MAIL at 4 p. m., atopplng at all itatlon between
eolumbn and Cincinnati; arriving at Oinclnna.tl at t.'ii
P. B. ,. , , .... .. , ,., . ...
TO" for further Information and Through Tickets,
apply to M. L. DOUKRTX, Ticket Agent, Union Depot,
Oolumbua.
' "' t: W. 8 TRADER.
Y General Ticket Agent, Oinolnnatl.
' -.- JNO. W. D0HERTT,
,-'t .. )'.. I I - Agent, .Columbus,
"i J B.W.WOODWARD, '
. Superintendent, Oinolnnatl.
Columbus, Nov. 10, 18G1.
1861. 1861.
1861. 1861. EAST.
UNITED ARRANGEMENTS.
TIME CHANGED.
mum aj.MJjiii.il ...Jj,jjijii.iii,.um
CENTRAL OHIO
CENTRAL OHIO AND
STEUBENVILLE SHORT LINE
RAILROAD,
CONNECTING AT PITTSBURGH WITH THE
Pennsylvania Central Railroad
UNITED.
.' .1 ' i. ,0fIBR THE . -,,,...,,
Shortest, Qnlckeat and moot Delra
,blo Uoate to all Kaatera Cittaa.
Trains Leave Cotumbm as follows:
vu nxLLAiax.
r . via moinviua.
. OXarBlnr
Ezprea. .
FAST till.
4:00 A. tt IS 35 P.M.
4:00 A. M.
,10:18 A.M.
'i:i0P.Hv'
3:10 A.M.
:M A. M.
: JJP,'M
k aJUUVB AT MLtAKB ' .
.,..,..,..ii!jsp,ii.,.-. r
, axaivn at firnnnaoB ,
, ., , 4:10 P.H. 10:00 f,
I
M.'
A.RIIVI at luaanBiraa
, , 3.10 AM.
AlttVt AT lALTTlfOM
'.'' " - ' 8:30 A. M;
3.13 A.M.
s 1:40 P.M.
' Akatvi at rnTrnm,nna. ''"'!
- 7:40A.At;.K i J 7:40 A.M. 13:50P.M.
' i: ! i.aWTOMWAAUSjrww'eVi"''': ' ; ,
11:00 A.M. u 11:00 A.M. 5:0QP.M
-' ...oi-s ' via nruADnnnA ' .v.i;.. : . ,
, 1:45 P. U. , , ,., 1:45P.MV B15P.M
TUAUnmvi,
Pameoger by thi line reach New York la advance of
any Northern rout. .
1835 P. M. train la the only on from Columbus at
thil hour, and the only train by which psaeeagers can
reach Baltimore or Washington the following day, and
arrive In Philadelphia or New York before dark. , . "'
' HJ1 Bleeping oara on all night trains. - ' I if
The Only Uonte front Calnmbtta to
Baltiniare, Phiiadoipstla ar . :1 ,
orYork. ...... ( T.
WITH ONLY ONE CHANGE OF CARS,
'ihla train also connect! at Ballalr with th Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad. i
ILrThls rouu Is 30 MILES SHORTER to Pittobureh
and more than 100 MILES SHORTER to New York,
wan aonnern unaa. t ... , .
tT Baggage checked Throoeh to all Im
portant point East. ;
JTT Ask; forTlokot, via Bellalr or Stan-
benrllle., ' . . I
Of Tiokots Good orer either Route. :.i
i . - i .. 1 i ...-I, joHE W. BROWN,
General Ticket Agent Central Ohio R. R. -IRA
A.-HUTOHINBON' "
General Ticket AgentBteubenvtlle bhort Lin. '
Columbus, Nov. U, W61.. i ..if
aioa.
RE MO V A L.
WltUAM.. H: ivEOTICAUX,
Groceries,-!-, r N,'., , .., .
Proauce " """
r':' 1. Ti. -iv. !'.
Proyiaions,
Foreign and Domestio Liquors, -Fruits,
eto. etc,
HAS REMOVED HI8 STORE PROM; j
NO. 34, NO RT JI H 1 6 H .ST REE T,
Pr -v.-,tl 1 vr i,if,U l'.,li.'... ( X'l'
. if TO '. I--a --iV .V'' I (;tKO.
T.fl I
No. 106, South;:Higli; Streei
Th old stand rsotmtly occupied by.WM.
McDonald
, i :,." . ...-.4 1. .. ...: j
He bin dally receipt of Jl
I.-
NEW AND FRESH GOODS
,;-.. , ;Wnidnn 'viui sell ! '
Cheap for Cal ar Conn try Produce.
i
JO Good delivered to City trad free of aharg.
.... .
Wlllliam. XL. Olll
: COLUMBUS, OIIIOJ;
GRlCUlTtlllAiWAIlEIIOUSB
GEHESAL HARDWARE,"
- rl AnA, GLASS, BASH, PCTTT.OORDAaB,' -'
Oane, Plaiola, Wood Willow Ware
, wil dly
,t ,'e!ri'1 r ' '
, i ,i. t.ti., f .. , , . , , . t . ,
Daily, per yean ....... ..
,TriWeekly,t)reesjr,uvM........
Weekly, peryeai
...itco
... Soo.
.. .
[For the Ohio Statesman.]
The Movements of the Abolitionists.
BY A ZOLLARS.
Barwgutar weaiure. wuiuu uw yiwsoeuoa
; : --, d'.l......
' Hi.rEorT0Ri-Prmlt ale to lubmll'aa - erti.
do to tho people of Ohio through jour oolumns .
A petition, gotten op end printed at Bottoa i for
circulation, tettlng forth the propriety and prao
tloabH'tty of abollibbg slayery In the 6otftb by
mean of the war power, has been presented to
mo lur iuj aiKuavuro, eignea ny one- nundred
in& fifty-even citizen of Granville.-' It U a
followet '' ;wap .. ,
, ' ....... C I
"Piocuia t-OrtTT TnocH0CT TBa Lam), to iu
TM lanAiiTAjiTs TBiaKor " , o,. .,:., -.u,,.,, n . -"
T A Congrut of th Unittd IStaUt: , , '
"The , undersigned citizen of , Granville,
Ohio, respectfully submit That a (be pre
ent formidable rebellion agaiuit the General
Government manifcitly find it root and nour
ishment In tbeayetem of obattel slavery in the
Soutbi a the leading coMpirators are alavehold
er, who constitute an oligarchy avowedly hog
tile to ell tree lntlttUnnjieud. aa in the nature
of thing no solid peace can be mainlined,
while the eaute of tlua treasonable revolt ie
permitted to exitt your honorable body i . ur
gently Implored to loee no time in enaoiiug, un
der the war power, the total abolition of gUv
rj throughout the oounlry, llberaHng nnooodi
tionally the lave of all who are rebel, and,
while not reoogniging. the right of property in
man, allowing for the emancipated glavea of
auoh a are loyal to the Government a fair pe I
eunlary award, in order to facilitate an arnica
ble adjuatment of difficulties, and thus to bring
the war to a tpeedy and benefloent termination,
and inditiolubiy to unite all section and all in
terests of the country npon, the enduring bills
Of Mnivtrtal freedom.." ,-..) : , ... , . .
There haa been a portion of the people or
Ohio, whose political oreed it has been to avoid
that ultraism wbloh characterises the Abolition
sohool of politics, and stand ass phalanx against
everything subversive of the prlno'ple of tbe
Constitution of the United State. When this
formidable rebellion broke out, tbey solaced
themselves with the hope that fanatieiam in the
North would cease, at least until the present
troubles shall have been adjusted, and that men,
inspired by a love of country, would lay aside
tbeir peculiar views with aa eye single to ite
restoration and peace. Tbe serpent of Aboli
tionism has taken advantage of our lethargy,
wound its way into popularity to some extcut,
and, with ell the eunning of Satan, ie trying to
beguile our people, that they shall trample down
the very Constitution for wbloh we are contend.
Ing, by turning the war from It true end into
an Abolition crusade against the 8oulh. As a
consequence of our silence upou this slavery
qneetlon C-bat we might better promote the In
terests of tbe country), tbe advocates of this
wneoadiftoaai Abolition heresy have grows
bolder and bolder, until they have come out
with this petition, which is essentially the doc
trine of the Helper book and Brown raid In Vir
glnla. ? it. ;, ... ! .
This peiition embodies the principle concoct
ed in the Abolition Convention ot Buffalo, New
York, In 1843, In which it was resolved that
they wonld treat that part of the Constitution
relative to the rendition of fugitives, as noil
and void, and consequently as forming no part
of tbe instrument. We have seen the progress
of this principle In hostility to the Constitution,
aa It baa gradually grown and developed Itself,
among those of the Nottb, who bare more re
gard for tbe negro than they have for their
oountry or for their own raoe. - i '
' - It was embodied in the speech of Lovejov
when be said that "he would not hesitate to fill
np and bridge over the chasm that yawns be
tween the hell of slavery and the heaven' of
ireedom, with tbe carcasses of the slain." 1 Or
that of Sumner, when he said that the North
ern States joining bands together, will become
a a belt of fire girt about the Southern State,
In whiob davery must die." The same hostil
ity to the Constitution and the Southern State
Is embodied in the speech of Wilson, In which
he said that "tbe' power of slavery that cor
rupted and destroyed the Whig and American
parties, la now under our feet, aod it will never
more rise In America,", Of luat of Giddlcgs
in '57,when he said that "he hailed it as a moral
and bolitioal millennium when tbe slave sbodld
rise in the South; when the masters should turn
pale and tremble: when their dwellinse thould
smoke, and dismay sit on each countenance."
If tbe present condition of our country is an
approximation of the millennium of Giddinsi.
Ood mm tit from it tffeetl.
We have been loth to meet tbie rebellious doo-
trlne with the inflexibility that Its importance
has demanded, until it baa assumed an aug
mented form. While It Is our duty as loyal cit
izens to avoid everything that might cripple tbe
policy of the present .'Administration and con
tribute everything' that may strengthen! end
nerve it In putting down the rebellion, we must
crush out this insidious serpent of "uncondi
tional" abolition, which is gnawing like a can
ker at tbe very root of the Constitution. This
can be most effectually done by supporting noue
wno inuorse ine uocinne ana aiscountenanciDg
it in every form, and thus rendee it , unpopular.
Wherein is this petition presented to the neo-
pie of Ohio for'their eignatures, different from
the Helper hook) That book proposed the im
mediate and unconditional abolition of alavorv
at all baiards; to does the petition. Wherein
leiioinerent from tne principles adopted at
Ravenna in '69, and af lerward carried into ef
fect by Brown 1 .The constitution of that asso
ciation proposed, to organise military com Da.
nlee In tbe North, to land them at various prints
in . the Sooth, and call to their support tbe
siavee, wno wouiu regotoe at tne opportunity ot
cutting their masters' throats. . ., - ;
- i uis petition propose essentially tne eame.
It Is said by those circulating these petitions,
that the present is a war for the UninnJ and
thus differ from Brown's scheme of abolition.
True, the war as carried on by loyal eitisens is
a war for tbe supremacy of the Constitution;
but If It bs subverted from the end for which it
was begun, and tbe Issue be made npon thejaba
lition of slavery, it is no longer a war . .for the
VDlon..' t-1 -.r. ' . i ...I:- ., - 1
This petition and those who indorse and oir
oulate it, aesume: 1st. That slavery in tbe
South is the e.tuse of onr national difficulty,
auu luat tun aimcuny oannot oe adjusted until
the eause la removed. This polioy is advocated
in Abolition papers and asserted in their reso
lutions, 'ins fallacy or this doctrine, however,
meet be apparent to all. who give tbe enbjeot a
moment's reflection. , It would not only fail to
bring the war to A speedy and honorable olose,
but it would Inevitably prolong hostilities to
en tnoeuniia iengtn. a. large portion or tbe
oomnern army nave been fighting under the Im
pression that we are not so - desirous of main
taiqlng the Government as to take their slaves
rrom tnem. - u ijongress were to nass auoh an
act aa this petition seeki for, it would confirm
the apprehension of the South, and man a man
now loyal to the Government, despairing of all
hopes of ite protection in the enjoyment of ble
rights, would tak the last extremity for initio
"an appeal to arms." Tbe Southern army
I J . t u . . ...
wouiu nui ouiy do augmeuiea,ana tne war pro.
traoted, but the conflict would be mor deeper,
ate.. Tbe Institution of slavery has long exist
ed In tha South, and they appear to cherish it
with peculiar tenacity; hence they will fight
desperately for Its maintenance. Tbey live
surrounded by the slaves, and they fear for their
wives ana onuaren, ll ibis uneducated and un
civilized race should be turned loose, with no
one to govern or restrain them 1 Hence, self
preservation being the first law of human na
ture, they could not be subdued nutll we should
devastate their country, and In a measure .wipe
them from existence." '," ," 4,0 ' I
Suppose that A end B have a difficulty, they
tngage In a contest, and that A fights under the
impression that if la trying to too mm oi tome
If B
.banii tiit:lm xW -'5 a vsi '
were to confirm this apprehension by a posIUve
declaration, ie It oot reasonable to suppose that
A won d contend tbe longer, and the more deal
K! m Let A wpresenl tbe South, and B
the North, and tbe srgumeni is applicable.
..: t'ri0.nldn,0,l.on',,,oreM" Southern
sjmy, but ll would decrease and disorganice the
SSS!? umll A ,arge PrU0B on
n,ll"d la ,ne Uoion o08, who,
la. SD1 "e PM,ed by.Coogre, would
ay down their arms and refuse to serve any
armv wM S "' ZTt "ontnern
r . v ""i"oou nun iu northern ai
minished, so that all hope of sueoess ia redeem
m X r ?n .ma "fever blseted. I So
';-,,IU0i,r,f P'opoaiuon, vis: That the
"Unconditional" ahn lilln .1
bring the war to a speedy aod beneficent close
me ueieoders of thia maenr ti,rAnl Aa sVa
nln.l K- . -l:,.T, ; 'V w
IT. . In i ii 'ul5laroPJ '' nnrlng buman-
.w .-Mvuuug nun exanea mat it overrules
the Constitution and all I... i ... !' -.?
ognlaihg tbe rlht of a State to bold elavee.
The human heart is full ol passion and ym
pstby, and by an snneal to then. th.. t,i
carrv thl, ni, ' ' " ' -
ah 1 1 1 woyaa tn? of an Immediate
abolition ef slavery J These Africans area
people that were taken from the barbarian and
ucvucuihd triMs oi Alnoa, and transported to
America, and h ATA hpAlfl If OnK ksamA In aa..ll., J
f 4i . ' . a.w HWH BU H3I f IIUU9
for the last 360 years.,,. They are devoid of an
education, either of book or experience. Tbey
nave never had tha
. inviiuiUS fJJ uejiaf
elret restiDtr unnn thnm if tuZ k.
il , ... w I an waavjj vvct WSSU
toe ability of self government, their mind are
nOW SO eugrosaed bv lonnranna t.h.t il,.. .M
entirely unprepared lor tucb a responsible un
dertaking. Indeed, it appear like a problem
wneiDer.toe are as well nreoared for that, an
important a trust, as we should be: mnnh ia
the negro, who scarcely know lha definition of
. This petition speaks of uniting all sections
upon the botit unioerial freedom There Is
more In ibis expression than at first may ap
Per " does not propose to 'free and colonise
tbem In Central Amerloa," or to confine them
to a particular looillty. , It proposed to give
them tbe same freedom that we enjoy: free
dom to dwell where they pleas; to plead at our
bars; tO Sit in Our furiosi, tn nrauirU aa nnr
judges ; to tot at our eUelumt, There are about
mur million of elave at tbe South, that would
thug be turned loosa tn flnnd lha Nnrthwn
Stales. Ohio would h&va to ahara about Hire
hundred thousand of theui wrotnhuH and nn.
civilized creaiurei. Of the four mill! ona . wa
may count one fourth whose old age renders
them Unable to sunnort themanlvnn. and an.
other fourth who are too young to nav their
way. The remaining half, for want of em
ployment, would eneatre In all manner ot thnft
and robbery. Says Clay, "a contest would in
evitably ensue betweeo the two races civil
war, carnage, pillage, conflagration, devasla
lion, and the Ultimate extermination or axnnl.
sion of the blacks, would be tbe result."
l ne pniunthcopy or this petition would lake
these slaves, unprepared for freedom, thrust
them upon free society, and thus render tbe
whole a chaos of conflict and feud. Thi philan
thropy, that would destroy tha hannlnma and
liberty of our r ice, and render the condition of
me nave ten-fold worae, Is such as "a vulture
would show to a lamb " I would lik in im
tne condition of tbe slave made aa comfortable
as possible. I would like to see slavery blotted
forever from our country, If it were possible to
do it In such a manner a would render their
condition better, and not destroy tbe liberty of
the whites. But I ask, what has tbe continued
agltition of the slavery question, for the last
twenty years, aone toward us amelioration 7
Every lick that has been struck, has riveted
the chains tighter npon the ilmbs of tbe slave.
. Thus far for the aake ol showlne tha Imnro-
priety and Impracticability of thi nollcv. aa ar
gued by ite defenders.
I bave granted that Congress has the power
claimed by tbe petition- I cema now to tha
consideration of that proposition, and bhalltake
the negative. Congress has no power, except
that delegated to it bv the State. It was bn-
cauee Great Britain assumed a diotatorahin over
tli. J J : J . , . .. . . . .
u wiuuie, auu uvpriveu meal oi roe ngnt to
govern their own internal affaire that the Revo
lution was fought. When the war was ended
our fathers saw that tbe artioles of confedera
tion were insufficient to keep tbe States united.
They called a convention to reviaa tha artialM
ana delegate more power to the general Gov
ernmeut, that being the chief defect. When
the convention assembled it was resolved1 tn
adopt the Constitution, Instead of revising the
raiuiea. ine aeieoaers or state' rlebts. re-
uieuioeriag tor -wnas inev nod looebl. were
zealous iu guarding against, concentrating too
mocn power m tne reaerai Government; bence
tne uonetiiution say tbat "all nower not dele
gated to the United State by the Constitution.
is reserved to tbe States," eto. That the Con
stitution grants to States the right to hold
slaves, will not be denied bv anv atatesman:
and that it grants to tbem tbe right to regnlate
ua lueutuiiou acenruing u ineir own convic
tion of expediency, and deprives Coo arena of all
right to interfere, all precedents of the Govern
ment verny. i
toe mat Aooimon petition was presented lo
uoogress on f ebruary 12tb, 1790, by the Qua
sera 01 fennBylvania, Maryland and Virginia
iuo question, alter neing warmly discussed,
was referred to a select committee, which re
ported, March 23d, aa follows: "That from the
nature ot matters contained In the memorial,
tbey were ioduoed to examine the powers vested
in Congress, under the present Constitution, re
lating to tne aDoittion ot slavery, and are clear
ly ot the opinion: That the Congress has no
power to interiere in tne internal affair of
State relative to the subject of slavery; That
Congress has no power to interfere in the eman-
cipaiwn static or tn ue trtafmenf of them with
m any ot tbe Stales, it remaining with the
States alone to provide any regulation therein
wmcn numauiiy and true policy may require."
lueueciuion oi. tnai committee, cotemporane
on with the formation of tbe Constitution; and
wno must nave anown its trus import, settled
the question respecting the powers of Com. mm.
at tbat time, and should for all comin iim. ''
i... .u j . .... o
bus tun ueieoueri oi tan petition eay that
thi is a time of war; tbat the 3outh have for
feited all right to protection from the Govern
ment, and that we bave tbe right to resort to
any means t put down the rebellion. ' My an
swer is, First, that Congress oannot transcend
tbe limit of constitutional restriction in war,
more than peace- Second, that while we gath
er onr armies, and send them forth to fight tar
the supremacy of the Constitution, wn ahnnM
be careful not lo violate an of its nroviainna.
In our legislation. Third, that the abolition of
1 every, is not a means of conquering the South.
i . i ..... a . i . , . . . -
ueuauee vucj uiuei urea ub BUOUUea 01 Ore thi
abolition can be effected.
This petition does not propose to confiscate
the slaves as property, for It declares that prop
erty in man ia not recognised. If confiaoatlon
were proposea, t wouia grant that the Govern
ment haa tbe right to confiscate nrivatn npnn
ty for publio use. But lo oonflsoate, and liber-'
ate, are two very oinerent things.. Conttaoatioa
means to take Irom private and apply to tbe
public use. Heuoe, U a slave is confiscated, be
must be applied to the uie of the publio, either
by selling him as property, or by holding him
as such: , To earry .out the demand of this
petitlon. would be to take private property and
turn it loose., For tbe aake of argument, admit
that Cougres ha the power to liberal e all the
slaves, and tbat during the war it should uo
oeed in dolor. What ibent The war can
ot last always, it must close tometime, and we
expect of course to overcome tbe South: anl
bold them tn allegUnde to the Government.
Aftet the blaat of way shall have -blown away,
we cannot claim power in Congress to pat
- ---j rw wueeituMOB WRICU
gave them the right to hold elavea -be'or th
war, will give them thevight to bold tlavr af
ter it oloae-ti t. .( -..h ,. tni.v f. ;:--i ( .
: It eaa be plainly seen that this policy, bic
propose to turn, the whole energies of the Gov
ernment toward. Abolition, under be Coasted
pveteaie of removing th "eauee oi onraatiou
alj difficulty," would tkll far abort of aooom pi ieh
Iug that end, unlet the Coutiiution be changed.
The Conetitntioa oannot be changed, unlet th
change be ratified by two-thirds of the but.
Hence, it the North ehould succeed in turning
the siavee loose daring the war; the-Southern.
AuvaxiaMij MB MAImMHeJ
a... . . '
wwia "ot ratify a change ef the CoasU
totloo, Impairing their right to hold eUvWkaa
It'ean' XJS
diotory within heelf , and eioaot DCiblv ai
&.IUIa f-WS.,E
four millions of slaves, one mlllioe i held br
loyalist., and tbat tbey would acU 7e i . : CowT
Ing tbem at aa average of $300 aeon, Aer
would cost th. Government) three hundred ialZ
liona Of dollars. Thi .AAt ... t
dred million appropriated to tbe war, would
mike a sum of eight hundred millious dollars;
wd oounting this at ten pes snu I would
make aa annual lm..u ...l.- -nn
iM A1.4' ?I .whioh Government
could not rid Itself In a nntn t-ir
ever,' vn t..-.-o,t i.-m iji-.u,.; A.
,.' mtd" this abort oejameat upon tbe pe-
tiUon, hoping that It n, I llTt,. il... ...... 7.
J5 '.,0,nt0'lly examine lu import'
end tendency before indorsing it. May we not
AH;,eu,?? 0il P tfua te her
. I' ni lhUJh nT "oe- record
upon ble natea. that ii ... l,,..
ZnPIJ.n? bllnd 5cite"e"l. betrayed th. treat
oonfid! in us by r anoeetor. and Indoreed
and promulgated e polioy eubveretve 61 the lib-
' "wriv won ny onr father. , ;4.
novemner, lHth,
N.IB'W,
HIST RECEIVED BY-
W1I A. G-ILIi,
N o. 30 1ST orth High Street,
e at the Largest and Best lelseted Assert. .
Of
E3C Et r dLv&tx'TG
EVSh offERBD IE THIS OFfD
i ' ' ' .'-I "a -rf f1-.'
- ., . wg
House Builders' Furnishing
, 0 (VERT STYLE AND QDALITT.
' f reach A eaar lea : '"'
Wttacio"w CaVlctsa
-i'Sb OHVIIND IN O't,
nl put up ii. half pound earn for family use, and Dry
Paint In bulk.
irushes ot every variety & quality.
A Splendid Asnortment of. . . .
MACHINISTS TOOLS.
0AKHIAGB MATERIADS. , i
AXES GRINDSTONES, ow
GU N8, PISTOLS. SHOT, o
FISHING TACKLE.
. ROPE A CO&DAGK.
LEATHER AND INDIA RUBBER.
. BELTING.
VEIH3ES, MAUL8, PUMPS,
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS,
SGYTHES, to., ' ' '
SCALES, BELLS, CHAINS
fable and Pocket Cutlery.
i oapeetally iLVlte th attenUon of all Interested to a.
nnok of Pocket and Table Oatlery, and
SILVER PLATED FOKKa, ,
Fable, Desert, and Tea Spoons,
Batter Kiiives,
UOOEKRo st BRO'B. afanufaetur, warranted to he
ixl ra heavy, Electro-Plated, oa genuine Albatta- ;
Oountry UsrchaaU, Mechanics, and others, arenrlled
ucall and examine .my Stock, aa I am prepared to sell
holesale and Retail. Will A, GILL
Jolumbui. Ohio, May b), 1880 -
PROF. L. MILLER'S
HAIR ItlVIGORATpR
An Effective. Safe and i EoonemieaJ
Compound, .: - w
; FOR RESTORING GRAY tiAl"
To Its rtioal color without dyeing, and prveoua
Hair irom luruin! gray.
FOR PREVENTING BALDNESM,'
And curing It, whesl there Is th toast particle of rlteU
or recuperative oery rsmaluio!.
FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDftUr'
'. Aadalloutaneouaaffeotloue of the Boalp
FOR BEAUTIFYING THE UAIK.
llmpartint to It an aneqaled (loss aod bhlteney, saakia,
rt soft and silky In lis tniture, and musing it Is onr'
Billiy. t. . ., . ....
The great celebrity and Inoraasiua demaod.f at ania an
equaled preparation, onvincea the propnetoi. that n
trial is only ocoesaary to aaU fy a diaooriilua pubiie of la,
superior qualities over any ether preparation lo use It
ieaneea the head and eoalp from daodrad -lead- other
cutaneous uiaeewa, oaoawt tae pair to, grow tuapaaully
giving il a rich, aofl, glosay aud Sexlble appearance, ao
alao, where the hair ia looaeulDsanS ttilnuiuu. It win
strength and vigor to ttw roots and reeiere I'm growui I-
hose parts which have ceoeue ualdv onusiog iU le,iield
There are hundreds ot Wllee aud geuiletaci,' ui Mew
York who have had their hair restored by the an -of thia
Invigorator, when all other prepsrstiene haw failed. L..
at. has la ha poser ulna tettota uin eraolg teatilyliui
to the shove facta, from peraooe ef the highest redsetftu
aillty. It will effectually preeeul Uw hair from tamlo,
anUI the latest partad of I Ife; and In oases where the hall
haa already changed iu color, the use ol she InvrgeratM
will with oartainly reatore it to it to Its ungiuat hue, glv
Ing It a dark, gluaay aitpearauoe. As s perfume for tbe
toilet and Hair Restorative It Is part Ice la riy raaeai
reuded, having aa agreeaMe fratfranoei aud Ine graeA la
ill tie it affonie in dneeina- the hair, which, when male,
with the lovlKorator, oaa be dressed in any raqatrcd
(orm so aa lo preserve Its plaoa, wliethor platnt lo eurle
henoe the great eeineud fot It by the hulios as a atauaWd
toilet article which awe ought la r wlthouMa the nrto
plaoea It wittiin the reach ef ail, beau .,.-
. onlj Twmtf-FiTr Cents .
per bottle. Ue had at al roawtai.lai Uruglsa aa
lartftra '
L aaltiLBh weld eall la attaau.aaf frnls and
auariliane le the nee of hi, I avigonlor, la cast wkere
the ehlldroa'a hairluolluee le be weak. - Tne-ase of It
lay, tut fouadauov kit ,g,dkemd a Aaar, aa H re
move au, uupuriuea thai amy have been -oonaeotad
with Hie eoalp, the nmoral ef whiob to oeoassary both
lor the health af Uie .-hild. and On (mere appearaaoe el
Ha Bale. .- .'" :
: UaotioW. Mooe (enalnb wttumat Us he-snuite LOCI
HILLS. Ming eo the outot wrapper? ahot In MIL
LBUle . HAIM, 'NVIUOKAT!8,, s , Vhtowa It tlw
glasa. .r , . t " '
W hoiate irepet,S Bw eiraei, and aoli hy i tSt
,.f1noipal Menmaau and lruflte throusliout the woftd .
UtNnUUiaouuuiwpurcbMMia 0 tutiu,eUijv "
I aiao dealre te preteol M the American' PwhUfsay
vf "'AH' IstrsOVED " XSS TAJTTIjTIO D
riLIQlilDJlAia'fjVg,
nhaa, atuu yean el setentlne eiperlph-'ntlrij, I havt
brnuhl to perfection M dyae Blaok or Drowa lualantly
UIm.ui Injury to the Unto or Skint warranted the bast
rtkla al eha kind ha asUtanoa. .
1 -j f aiuri, ui . uu iirai i.,
Dtipot,'4, 5C;ipey;t fig4'c:Jork
enUMidAwly,. ,..v.y r.t.--..' ate',
i-fD.vtil Jf-ti ti ati.t '
... . , a n , n , tsi w f i , 1 . .

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