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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, November 26, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-11-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL; nil N014i
-- - . -. ,4- . ., ,, k - . . : , , w . . . - 7 . - ' ( I
ML1 11 O TH, TTJC1 inTTTimirn ' ATTni mTTriAW-iVv.irA'WU' ? r.'i- . .n;;;;:r .. '.,.,. i-r , ... -t-.,. . .'IS
...nvtll. OMMILO. . lilllillnl nllri I IH II I ' II H NIIh Y jVIiI KJv I Nil Ivrlu':! tiJJKi
eH ECLLAIS fl YTABs
InTMiably la Adraaer J -
Cljc Oljii Staltiiiiti
IAILY, Till-WEEKLY AKD WEEZLT
MANYPENNY & KULLER, i
inBL18BB AND PS0PBIIT0BI,
:D' Omc Mm. 86, 88 nd 40, Xorth Bigh (
TIBHS rKVAEIAClT ADTANCJ. '
toily . . . f 8 00 pr mr
" By the Carrier, per week, i ttxtXu.
tl-WelrlT'. r. - . .$ $0 Mr TBt.
VAkl.
1 00
0 ; f. "
erin ?t Alvr lining ,yiMl, qUflre,
itiquare I yui...J90 oo
be " V mor.Un IH (H)
as " 0 muntln IS 0(1
' " II monthi ID (M)
Oie i! month! H 00
;ae " I month. . ,1 00
One iqutr! 3 wseki. . 84 00
One " tweekj.. 3 00
One " Iweek... 1 75
One 3dtjr.' 1 00
One dy... 75
On . I Innrtlna SO
rtos' l),t itn,"mt"sl' ' (ban the hpre
AdYeitiMuciili i hided and placed In the oolumnol
liwclalNotICei,"(touM(Aonj(na ratiti , , -
ah uoiiuei rcqnireo to be pnbllihedby Uw, lefral rUi.
If ordered on the UiildeeuluilTelrefter the tint week
pr ceut, more than the above trstee; t( ill inoh wll
penrin theTrl-lliVlBithnnM,...
BusrneiiiOiiikls, not exceeding flrellnei, per rear, la
i'1e, tliWliwr Hues outildefi, '
Notlueof metliig, chjritjiblei oclellw, ore eonnaaleii,
half price. r , . , - ij T
tnmilmt udixiiiuinmi mwi l uaM iW In
a'miaue Tie rule will not be varied from.
Weekly ,me price ai the Dally, where the adrertleej
uj thc Weekly nloue. Wher 'he Sally and Weekly
e both uie.l, ttiun the charge Ifcr the Weeklv will be
nilf UmitUiBl the Dntly- , " , ' j
No advertisement taken cioept far a'feflnlU period.-'
BUSINESS cards:
I cBirrexaix,
PINE & CHITTENDEN,
II.
COUNSELLORS AT LW,
29
"Wall
SJtroot,
(Offlcei of Oily Judge,) '
NEW YORK.
Rurnt To '
Hoa. Jamei Monerief. N. T
Superior Court.
Hon. II. B. Payne. Cleveland.
. O.
lion. II II, lluntor, Lancaitcr. 0.
novS-Om
T. "WTTXjIIIJ-
Attoruey aud Counsellor at'Lawj
NOTARY PUBLIC,.:? .;
OFPIOII Ko. BT niOlt STREET, 0DE0N LVllh
INQ, oppoilte tlie Klnte Ilonn. .j...
Collection! and other rnatlere promptly attended (o.
Heferencee given when required. . : .
novO-ly - ' '
Henry BLoolxloa,
' (lute of rhalon'i EitablUhmtnt, ..,) ' "
PltOPllIETOIt Or TIIE HEWYOHK
f,.lF"1'i0;li'l "i""'"' Cutting, Bhimpoonlng
Curling and Brewing Boloon, . ,
South High St., oyer Bain'w Store,
where latlsfnctlon will be glrta In. all UieTarloui
Ladiei- and Ohlldren'i Hair Dreiri done to (hebeit
style
KplSdIy
C ALT HOUSE,
Ho. 178 North High Street,
COLUMBUS, OHIO.
TH18 HOTEL 91 HfJT oivje AND A
UAtr SQUAHRA from the Depot, and pereons ar
riving or wlihing to tate painge on any of the tralni.
will And the Gait lloute decidedly a convenient itnp
ping place. . . "
Putengen waked op at all bean of the nicht for any
of the trains. .
Termi moderate, to lult the timet.
ool25 , .
NATIONAL HOTEL,
NEAR "UNION DEPOT,
COLUMBUS, OHIO.
H. H.33"aLTItTOIlD3.
TERMS-oct23-3m
ONE DOLLAR PER DAY.
P. A. B. 8IMXIKS, --- ,
Attorney o,t Xiaw
. AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
OBloe-Amboi Building, opposite Capitol Square, t.r
columbus, onio.
-A.- OSSOXtHtVlSI,''-'-Attorney
& Counsellor at' law,
, marion, ohio.
i -i " ' '
M. C. LILLEY 1
BOOK
And Blank-Book Mannfenturer, p
H0BTB HIOB 8TBKET, COLUMBUS, OHIO
marll-jly " "
RAGLE BRASS; WORKS,
I'orner Spring & Water 8ts., -..,
Ooliaralonuii , 'oialo.
W. B. POTTS & OO.,
, MAOELXPJI0TO, :
! Ind Manufacturers of Drasf and OompeilUon Caitlnis
Hnihtd Brass Work of all Description!.
Electro
Plating
and iJilding l!
STENCIL CUTTINC, AC.
fehlMI-diy : : ' '1 ,"i ;
('olnmbns Wholesale Liquor Store
LACELLE ROSS t CO.VVV
COMMISSION ' MERCHANTS
. - m i,v ii:'l r.i
. IMPORTERS AND DBALBRB IN J tii
Pdreign and Domestic Wines, Brandies,
-l .''' .
etc. Ate. ALSO, .
OLD RY?, M0N0NGAI1ELA Jt BOURBON
, WHISKYivc f f
WARBHOUfla AHS OPPICE.tSl SOUTH nion ST.;
COLUMBUS, OHIO.
sep8dlyii
WM. II. RESTIEAUX,
(SUOCESSOR TOMcKEE k. RBBTIEAUX)' Jb
No. 106, South High'' Street?
d I ale in & i rtr fit
CROCERIE 8, PRO DU C E,
PROVISIONS T-
Foreign .and, Domestic. Fruits
I FLOUR, SALT, LIQUORS, ETC'.
j , ' ..... r v 1 V.TtrTi-','?7 'V8 i -r
STORAGE & COMMISSION
lyl j.M.'j iv;i: .
WOROESTEB'S
??XA WARTO DICTIOxNAUY.
7 "If atet-Xhi targesf -Jhe ' Beit,
' mo vneapet eoaaie the Bet,
tbi-Uy-t the)EHg'liaULiADKnai.P
BlaMun&rmSIntintntXducatort of Ohio,
"TDB BEST 1NQLISH DICTIONARY .EXTANT, "J
erarv Uen.Xtnrvvihr4. ,
re nnWkrdi of" it Hundred Tnoueknd Wo'rdi,
uhS0 . B""lnW "1 derivatlone, together
... w... .p.Muu, aDO pronuneiation are clear y
let before the .' '
" T. ' Ctnoinnatl (bmmeroial
Kind th Dccltloni of the Ibmltrt of tfn Ohio Btai
? Tii'Adsnlgnej, aaemben of the Ohio Slate TeacerJ
woiaHon, auopiand sua touieln teaching, writing
no speaiing, the orthography and pronaoeiatlon of
neroseieri Koyal (Juarto Sietlonary, and we moet eor
dlally recommend It ai the molt reliable standard au
thority of the InglUh languaga, as It is aow wrlttea and
ipoken f ; t i oTT I ! ! i , L V w I
learn Aanaiwe, Preildent Kenyon College.
- . LmariT, Raperinteadenl Zanetvllle lehooli.
TBOl. W. IliRVlV. Hud'I Hull Inn Union Hrhnnla.
Oowoaar, Sup'tPnbUo echooli.andnsky.r
'""J lrcn, Bup'tPublie Beaool!, Oirclevill. " jj '
jy f, ofl'"trjmc4iakiiieveuina vernal neaiHia-
Wm. Mitcmli,, Bup't Puhlle Schools, Mt. Union.
o'" ?nH, Prlnolpat State Normal School, Mlnne-
H. 8. MiR-nx, Bup't Canton Union Schools.
. Bowm Bwifc, Prloolpal KcNecly .Monnal Bohrfol'. ;
Kit T. Taptan, Prof, Mathematics, Ohio Unlverilty.
Wm. V7 Kowaans, SnrVt Troy Union School.
A. Q. noKim. PrlnclreJ West Hlch flchnnl. Ola.
ctt .n'ar-i- r. . . : .i ; . i,
.Ntar, ArtaSEjPrlriclpal Hlgfipboel, Dlere-
TuroDoaa Stmuho, Principal High School, Oleva
ttadk ' J '-i'l ' -
R. . Hdmutoii, Principal Cleveland Imtltnte.
-i.-A. .ARrii.p, Preildent; or Blectlelnititute, HI
ram. ,.r ....u. . -
W. L. IlAau,Prof. of Chemlitry, Ohio Weileyan
Unlverilty; . ::. ' sir.' .
H. H. Barret, Ez Oommlnloner of Common Bchooli,
Ohio. ...
Jam a Mono, Prof. Bhetorle, Oberlln College.
School, Daytoni-7-' - -' J" i " "
B. C. Cacnrj8, fpf.' nguag; High " Bcheol,
SaytM, ... . . r: .-, .. ,, , -, V:J;.?l,;.,.,o iu ,,.
8. M. BARra,Sup't Union Bchoola, Aahlaa. I;,.
Jforv than Sim Bundrtd niljtr PrttiiUnU fMlL
Oil, Proftttort: Author, and BlulinmilnhfA te7-i.
lor,kavtri$Qriedthtabot4tentimmt.
PRfiSltrENTS bF COLLEGEslil OlttO?
Mariktta OoMjea "It l trnlv
an honor to the aaLhnr. tha nnljlliher,. nii ilm ahola
oountry.',-Prealdcnt ATdrewa. e irX? -ivi iv.a.
uhio wbijitah UMivntsiTr ..." Jt exceeds my expectar
tloas. .I will be a tnide In erthonanhv and nmntin.-
elation, and will often be consulted by ate for its neat
and accurate dcfinUloBJ,"--Pesldeot Thompson.
W . K. ECLECTUClnt.iiMJtnAnLnrArBa'hAvaHM
Webiter's orthography. At a recent meeting .of, our
Facnlty, it was decided to change it to conform to that
ef Worcester's Royal Quarto Dictionary." Preildent
Qarfleld. V;t- "u ir.r',-.:t-i ;
Warnaa Hnaava Coilm.w.ui tM it Tti ..f
ordial approbation. !' President Ultchcock.;:-,- -i
Oari.ix CoLwei.-"It more than meet! my expecta
tions. I recommend It ai the itandard anihoritv in
ortheepy -tc soy children and my pupils." President'
Morgan. r, ,T rrT,. f.7.,.r.
. Arrrioca Cotxiaa; "X adopt and aln) io rise la teach
ing, writing and speaking, the orthography and pronun
ciation of: Worcester's Hoyal Quarto, pietionary,.'V-
"la all ny writing, speaking, and teaching. I have en
deavored to conform to the rules for orthography and
pronunciation as contained In Worcerter'l Dictionary."
Horace klann, lata President. - '
KurroR OoLutaa, Gmeini. ! most cordially recom-
mond it as the most reliable standard authority of the
English language as It la now written, and spoken."
President Andrew!.
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO."
From See. Anton Smyth, OommUHontr of Common
- 0OA00M fn UMO.
"The Dictionary la an imperishable monument to the
learaina and induitrvof lta author, and an honor to the
world of letters. The mechanical execution is far supe
rior to that of any other Lei icon with, which I am ac
Iquainted
rrvm uon
B. JBarnty, JUt-Comnvtiitoner
.- . eatooH sat ctto. t. j
The most reliable standard authority of the lan
guage.'' .
. .. what ma ,.
Leading Ne-wnpaGrs of Ohio Say.
1 Iron Ma Cleveland Seraid of March
"The orthography of the Worcester Dictionary Is that
used by most. If not all, authors of distinction In this
conntry and England, and conforms to the general usage
of ordinary writers snd speakers.
Whatever prejudices may have existed previously, a
careful study of this volume will Invariably be followed
by a warm appreciation . of Its great merits, and a desire
to add it to ina wen sauciea imrary. ee it large or smau,
It is a library In Itself, and will remain an imperisha
ble record of the learning of Its compiler.
Irom th OinoinnaH Oommercial of April 30,
Here an upwards of a hundred thousand words good,
bad and indifferent whose multifarious meaning! and
derivation!, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, are set clearly before the eye. The work la
unquestionably the greatest Thesaurus of English Words
ever published.
tromthtWevtlan&tiaindealtr ofSipt. 30, IB60.
Evidently WoacavrrR'i Botai. Quarto Dictiorary is
not only th latt, but iht sot work of th kind ever it
awed .andean by no possibility snQer by comparison or
controversy.
1;
Ti , From th Toltdo Bladt of Hay 29.
As to moRTRCiATioit, WoRoians ir thi Standard
followed by our best authors; In definitions he leaves
nothing to be desired, and In Orthoorapht it Is infBctcat
to say that W orchis can bo safely followed. lr t - -
INGIIAiri & BRAflG,
Pnbllaliera, Bookaellcra 8c Stationeri,
htjiO. 191 SUPERIOR ST., CLEVELAND, OHIO.-;
mai9 '
THR MUTUAL BENEFIT '
LIEE . INSURANCE . COMPANY,
'0
Dividend J auuarr 1, 1381,45 For Cent,
ASSETS .....3,812,556 50.
Statement January i lseie rf t;
Balance, per statement Jan, 1st, 1800,
3.l06.!i8) .19
Beceired for premiums dur
ing the jear NfcO .....8783.053 55 .
Received for interest during ev rs, fc KS :
'4ha yea I860 ............. SM.014 IB' .
Total recelcts for 1860....9T7.007 H
Paid Claims by Death,'J07,usu uu ;
Paid Policies surren-. - -
dered 41,111 SO
Paid Salaries, Post
age, 'Taxesr c Ex ev y
- change, etc..?.... 31,030 54 v '
Paid Commissions to - i-j
: AgenU 51,325 30
Paid Physicians' fees. 5,900 75
Paid Annuities - 1,517 00 .,, ..fl -r.
Paid Dividends dur-" I Tl f-t if '
;ing the year v..A.Ja,600 T5 565,001 03 411,970 14
4 Net Balance January 1st, 1801.
..3,81,558 50
f i ' TS- a ABSET8
Cash on hand. A "'" 0,264 19
Bonds ana aiortgageson naai
Bstate, worm uouoie the
amount loaned........... 8,32741 B8 riVi 2 f.'l5
Premium Notes, on Policies
in force, only drawing 6 per
. oent. Interest. 1,979.86417
Real Estate 90.803 27
Loanson Scrip. .... .ix'j -8,101 44!': '.!. l.i
Preiriiunis.Notesand0ash,in 4. ,-..., v et.it:
; coarse of transmission,.... 45,3t3 75 ..
Total Assets 3,812,55o 50
T.575 Pollcltl la forc,'InsuHnf.... .82a,480,538
1,435 new Policies have been issued during; the year.
After a careful calculation of the present value of the
outstanding Policies of the Company, and having' the
neosdiary amount in reiervv therefdi, Ihe Directors
have declared a Dividxkd of 45 per oent. on the Premi
ums paid at the table rates, to all policies for life In force,,
leaned prior to January 1, 1B0Q, payable according u lbs
present rnle of the Company. . s
- Bates for al kinds of Llfa Contingencies,- froepee
twee, Statements, and Applications, will be furnished
wiTHorrr ciaror, at the OUlce or Agencleicf the Com
pany.. I
- 1 ' R0BT. L. PATTERSON, Preildent.
.V r t. O. 0B0VER,.Vicc Preeident- .
BBHJ, 0. UILLER, Secretary.
" ' ,4-taify H. U. HUBSOX.'Joni,
' ' ;j ,.No 4 Johnson Blocky'
, March 28, 1861. . . Columbus, 0. '.
-r-
P'i.JlJ'.A? D "OfHEB niiACK
DREBB BILKS, of every grade. The most select
assortment in the city, and at most reasonable rates. ,,
BAIN fc BON. " ,
m aprtlBt - N. USoathHIfhstrrd
-
'
1861. 1862.
Winter Arrangement—Time
Winter Arrangement—Time Changed.
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS AND
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS AND CINCINNATI
RAILROAD.
Connectiog at Crestline with the PITT8BUR0H, IT.
) ' WATNI at CHICAGO RAILROAD
tor ritiiburgh, ThttatolpKld and BaUlmort. Alto
for fort Wayn and CMtago.
Connecting at Cleveland with the LAKE SHORE RAIL-
t or Utinklrk, HnrfaK, Albanri Boa-
' niiia new sera,
TWO TRAINS DAILY,
EXCEPT SUNDAY, '
from Oolumbui, In connection with Train! on the
ITTI.E mi A IH I ANU 4)OLI7lTlBtJ9
AIVP XluWaAKAlLnOAlJS. 1 1 j
. 1 ,': ' -t mBT WAIN. c i . 1 " ',
SICIDT EXPRESS Leaves Columbus at 3:50 A.M.;
CU leave nassenirerS at all stations aton at Dalawara
OordiDglon, tillea4,AlaUess,e4 at all stations North ol
Gallon, and stall other stations upon signal, arriving at
v i,i.huu a. vuuiiri jr. in. , Auuaio
6.05 P. M., Albany 0:15 A. M., New Yotk IS 11., Boston
3:30 P.M. .
t SECOND TRAIN.
NEW YORK EXPRESS-Leavei0oIumbtuat3:15P,
M. will leave passengers at all Station!. Greenwich,
Rochester, Columbia and Olmsted being Flag stations,
this train will not stop for passengers except upon sig
nal. Arrive at Oleveland 8:30 P. M., Dunkirk i A.M.,
Buffalo 4:35 A. H.Albany 4:15 P. M., New York 9:50
P. M., Boston 12:20 A. M.
I CONNECTIONS. ; '
At Crestline with Pittsburgh, It. Wayne and Chicago
RaUroad for Pittsburgh, Philadelphia and Baltimore.
Also for Chicago.
' At Shelby, with Sandusky, Mansfield and Newark Rail
road, for all points on that road. . Also for Toledo.
, At Grafton, with Cleveland and Toledo Railroad for
Toledo and Chicago.
At Cleveland, with Lake Shore Railroad for Erie.
Dunkirk, Buffalo, New York and Boston.
Patent Sleeping Cars aro run on all
Night Trains to Chicago, New
' York and Boston.
Snagagt Checked Through to Xino York and Smion
via Limeiana: auo, to rnuaadphitxand
Hen York via Orettlint,
r RETURNING. : , -
1 night Express arrives at Columbus at. ..1:30 A. K.
Cincinnati Kxpress arrives at Columbus at 1:30 P. M.
! ; ; 1
fr'aro as Law as by any other Honte.
. A$k for Ticket via Crettlintar Cleveland.
. ( r,. .j, , :-'
E. 8. FLINT,
(Superintendent, Cleveland, Ohio.
j JAMES PATTERSON, Agent,
i Columbus, Ohio.
Columbus, Nov 1C, 1801. . : i . u ,
CANADIAN ft UNITED STATES HAIL
! STEAMERS
! TO AND FHOffl
LONDONDERRY, GLASGOW.
. Liverpool, Montreal, Quebec,
and
The Montreal Ocean SteamshlD Ooodsdt's first-elass
full-powered Clyde-built Steamers sail every data
nraay irom ruttTLiAiiw oanyingtna Canadian and
United States Mall and passengers,
NORWEGIAN, ;. : NORTH AMERICAN,
t BOHEMIAN, ANGLO-SAXON.
! NORTH BRITON, HIBERNIAN,
' CANADIAN, ' NOVABCOTIAN.
NkortcsH) Cheapest and Quickest Ven
; veyance irom .
AtfEBICA TO All PASTS 07 ZUB0FK.
,'rtatea of Paawajje fc 3Curop,
. 830, es. SO. , : -
Will sail from LIVERPOOL every Wednesday,
and from QUEBHO erery Hatarday. calling at
LONDONDERRY, to receive oil board and land Malls and
Passengers, to and from Ireland and Scotland.
lli'Ihese Steamers arc built of Iron, In weter-tltrht
compartments, carry each an experienced Burgeon, and
every attention la paid to the comfort and accommoda
tion oi passengers. - as mey proceed direct to LONDON
DERY, thereat risk and delay of calling at Bt. John's
is avoided. s - j
Glssgow passengers are furnished with ran nassaire
tickets to and from Londonderry. ,
, ueturn tickets granted at reduoed rates. ' ;
, Certificates issued tor carrying to and brinaing out pas
sengers from all the principal towns of Great Britain and
inland, at reduced rates, by this Una of steamers, and
by the WASHINGTON LINE Of BAILING PACKETS,
leaving Liverpool every week,. .
Might Drafts lor t and upwards pay
. able In Unjrlandt Ireland, Sr.ot-
.'-.- ..)-. :.. land, or Wales. - o .i . .
for passage,7-apply at the Offlca. 83 HHOADa
WAY, New York, and 19 WATUK ST.,
Liverpool, t - -. -a..
SABEX k 8SABXB, Qenaral Agcnti,
Or to- , J. r; ARMSTRONG,
nolO-lydlcw ,, ., Post pfflcs. Columbus, Ohio.
GUiJHNSlTY'S BALM)
GUERNSEY'S BALM
REMOVES AND PREVENTS I in
flammation and pain, and heals the worst burn,
scald, bruise, cat or fresh wound of any kind, prevents
swelling and pain from be stings, mosquito bites, and
poisonous plants, neuralgia, rheumatism, ague in the
breast, aalt rheum, etc. When taken Internally, It will
positively cure croup In ohildrtn, and gives Immediate
relief In the worst ease of this terrible complaint) also,
removes hoarseness and son throat. Price, 25 ceatse
bottle. rJnouia be in eve I) house, ror sale by Drug
gists and Storekeepers. - .; IRTIN STONE,
. Bole Proprietor, M'' Spruce it. .How York ., .
,,oat4dkwly1-'V r;,. , ?, ..
No real justice can be dons the above preparations
but by procuring and reading descriptive pamphlets
be found with all dealers, or will be sent by Proprietor
on demand. . Formulas and Trial Bottles sent to Physl
clans, who will Bnd development! to both worthy tiulr
acceptance and approval.- '..-..-..-
Correspondence solicited front all whose neeessitles ot
curiosity prompts to a trial of lbs above reliable Heme
dies. ,.::. t .-. i
lor sals by the ninal wholesale and retail dealer ;
everywhere; ; .. ,.. ,.-.,n) .;.:-.:.,;.;
JOHN Li, IIUNNEWEEL, Proprieto
OHIMI8TAND rHaJtMAOEDTlBT, "" Vf -
Ho. 9 CommereUl Wharf. Boiton, Ka':i
Roberts A Samuel, N. B. Marple, J. R. Cook, J. M
Denig, G. Denig Sons, A. J. Schueller sV Son, Agents
for Columbus. Ohio, t '.'sJi i- ; t. myl-dly
1 . i.n.l . ..' .iii.
Baltimore Clothing House. :
t : . t j ',i : f vz-a ! '; -. -;T!r
eft)
TIT.TT1VL
, .71.. ?, .."
alARnrACrratti and wtojjsAi psitt i t
READY-MADE CLOTHING,
"-'KT- OAO ITT TV.U: - nl.J.
(SBTWEER lriERTT AMD HOWARD,) F. , -, j, ,,
BALTIiriOKE, Ma
A Largs Asiortment ol Fleet and Fnraiibtnt
' V Ooofla ConitastlT an Hand v ( .-.
OctiAlly s -l i .-J" ....iiu". . v., i.- fi-.i
Ladies' Linen Fooket-Handk'l.. x
1 1 EHIITIEDSTITCIIED LINEN IT AND
AA kerchiefs, very wide hema. ' - '-'-'
- Embroidered Linen Handk'a all prices.
. Hemmed Btitchedand plans' do, do. : t-,t si
.. . a -r..'- . oolored borders.
t Mourning do . . black borders
mV- do --- do-,-. - new style cross stitched.
Plnsk AimsIm An MHiuit-..
and TTmninMl ,.,, .1 .11 '
Comprising the most seleot assortment In the city and
"v .Ju"; PnOT"' . BAt!" a eon,
Ieb39 1
?r ;" Nort. 89 Sontn High Street,
BONNETS, KIUBONS TAB,. ANfl
.iRCOUSS, ar ilylos ..Just opened by - - ..m,
.:.. ........ . BAisf 4a arm
aprllS NoWooalaBiajkii,,,!.
Winter Arrangement.
Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia
'II' J It
RAILROADS.
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolis!
trv 1. , .j " ... -rr,.--
i uruugu hi luuiauapoiiB wituunv vuauge ui wiu-i.
aim oai una iaausjo oi vara ooiwcuu
! CoIumbuaand BiIiOnIs,'tr '
'
o ,: U 1 it .i".r 5t.i: '.7'..-.:fn oil T?
On and A.f ter Moruiay, Ifoyombe
Four '. Trama lbaily frpnj' Columbus.
j ' y:r: ".'-.'' Mli i-;Ji
) , v.,:. FIRST TRAIN. ; :,J ji
NIGHT EXPRESS, vU Dayton, at 9 a. m., "stopping
at London, Xsnia, Dayton, Middle town and Hamilton,,
arriving at Cincinnati at 7:40 a. m.; and at Dayton at
5:05 a. m . j connecting at Cincinnati for Louisville, Vln
cennss, St. Louis, and all point! Bon tli west: arriving
at St. Louis at 11:30 p.m.? oonneotlng at Dayton for
Indianspolis, Lafayette, Terrs Uaate, Chicago, and all
points Wait; arriving at Indianapolis at 10:40 a. .i -:
j 81JC0ND TRAIN.
: rJA;t I
auuummodahon at 5:20 a. m- stopping i
Hons between Columbus. Clnolnnati aod Dayton, ari
riving at Cincinnati at 1023 a. at., and at Dayton at
8:32 a. m.; connecting at Cincinnati with Mail Line
Steamboats for Louisville, and at Dayton (or. Iwilaiiap
oils aadiha Wsst. "A. - - -' T
i- i
THIR!!) TRAIN.
.1 v
EXPRESS at 1.55 p. m., slopping at Jefferson, Lon
don, Charleston, Xenla, Oorwln, Morrow, Bo. Lebanon,
Poster's, Love land and Milford, arriving at Cincinnati
at 6:45 p. m., at Dayton at 5 p.m.; connecting at Cm
with the Ohio and Mississippi Train for Louisville, Yin.
cennes,,8t. Louis, etc., etc., arriving at St. Louis at
10:45 a. m.; connecting at Dayton for Indianapolis, La
fayette; Terre Ilante, Chicago and all points West,
i
FOURTH TRAIN.
MAIL at 4 p. m , stopping at all stations between
Columbus and Cincinnati; arriving at Cincinnati at 9:S5
p. ... I. St..
IW'ot
spply to M
Oolumbui.
further Information and Through Tioketi,
L. DOflERTY, Ticket Agent. Uplon Depot,
i . I. 1 v-
P. W. BTRADER.
General Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
JNO. W.DOHBRTY,
.. Agent, Columbus,
E. W. WOODWARD,
Superintendent, Cinclunatl.
Columbus. Nov. 10, 1801.
1861.
1861. EAST.
UNITED ARRANGEMENTS.
TIME CHANGED.
CENTRAL OHIO
AND
STEUBENVILLE SHORT LINE
RAILROAD,
CONNECTING AT PITTSBURGH WITH THE
Pennsylvania Central Railroad
UNITED.
' : v , OFF EE THE ?. 'J,
Shortest, Quickest and Most Dealra
bio Route to all eastern Cities.
Trains Leave Columbus aa follows:
VIA BSXIAIRS,
VIASTIUEIXVILI.I.
Express.
jriorninir
3.20. M.
VAST LINE.
12 35 P.M.
4.00 A. M.
10:18 A. Ui
4:00 A. M:
ARSITS AT SELLA IRC
11:15 P.M.' 5
arrive at FnTssnROH
. , . 4:10 P. M. 10:00 P. M.
.ARRIVB AT nARRISSORO ' "' "
3.10 A M. 3.15 A, M.
ARRIVt AT BALTIK0RR
4:10 P. U.
3:10 A.M.
8:20 A. M.
6.20 A. M.
1;40P.H.
ARRIVE AT PHILADELPHIA .
7:40 A. M. 12:50 P. M.
NEW TORS VIA ALLEIfTOWR
. 11:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M.
7:40 A.M.
11:00 A . M.
1.45 P.M.
VIA PHILADELPHIA
1:45 P.M.
0-13 P.M-
via ALLnrrovra.
Passengers by this Hue reach New York In adrancs of
any Northern routs. t . .
12:35 P.M. train is the only one from Colnmbusat
this hour, and the only train by wWch pisteegers can
reach Baltimore or Washington the following Cay, and
arrive in Philadelphia or New York before dark. .
lLfSleepIng cars on all night trains. ' : '
The ttnly Rente from Columbaa td
Baltimore, Philadelphia or -.
New Ifork
WITH ONLY ONE CHANGE OF CARS.
This train also connects ai Bellalrs with the Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad. . - -
. lTpThis rout Is 30 MILES SHORTER to Pittsburgh
and more than 100 MILES SHORTER to New York,
than Northern lines. ,t
HT Baggage Checked Through to all Im
portant points East. . - i . :
,HTAek for Tickets, via Bellaire or Stcu-benTiU.-J
) ; i ! ' ' vi : ) ''
O TicU Good oyer either Route.
i ? . Jontr w: brown,"" -'"
General Ticket Agent Centra' Ohio R. R.
IRA A HUTCHINSON, I
General Ticket Agent Steubenville Short Line.
Columbus, Nov. 13; tool.
. . ... if - '' r: " " '' - .
RE 11 OVAL.
WILtlAM Hv RESTIEAUX,
dealer; in ,
Groceries,
Produce,
,r . - Provisions,
Foreign and Domestic Liquors,
Fruits, etc. etc',
I HAS REMOVED HIS STORE VR0M
NO. 34, NORTH HIGH STREET,
iVi:;?' ."3Cu ViJAVV
" No, ; 106, South High Street, --
" I ii 1!1 l .1 'V''. 'I . : .': 'I ' ' : I , .
The old stand recently 'occupied by.WM. McDONALD
, ' '. "il. . 1 'I Pf:.': -4.
' i KiH'HelstaoalIyreoelptof , " ';:!';,
NEW AND. FRESH COODS '
' f. " 1 ' Which he will sell ,
Cheap lor Casts, or Conntry Prodaee.
" li ' I
E3T Ooods deltTerea to CHji trade free of charge .O
lyK' ,"" ',.',w.:':.; -:
Vi j ' " : .I1.,Si.,i'.r.;..- 1
:WilliaxriMi.t'a-ill
I COLCAIBTJ, OHIO)
agr iculturai Warehouse
And BeoaiSfoii
;r wlAaVER',!:';-;
GENERAL HARDWARE
NAlLS.GLASB, BASH, SVixt, O0RDAO1, ,
Uunsi Pistols, WeodWUIew Ware,
aUiet aal 1 Rabbet Belting, laoe Leather, Hose ana
Ring. , sbl-dly
i mm W . v n - j m jm rr mmr timt
I f Ir i J ' "I . ,rt '.' ir'J -.
Dally,
.
: Dally, per rear..
Trl-Weekly,peryrar.,
wecRiy, per year '.'
[From the Sunday Louisville Democrat.]
MY COUNTRY AND THEE.
BY "COZ."
h .. .i rr i ' '.: ' i. i4 i :
. Lin one or me upper counties of this State lire an
eusriy wtuow laiiy wno tad bat ons child, a tall, hand
some young man, some twenty yesri of ago. One era,
log, two or three weeks ago, he told his mother that ad
officer had asked him to loin a reniuient liih hpln
aile,d up. Bis mother .refused to give her consent for
lome time, una we yoaog man leeitug that bis country
had called him, appeared before bis mother with a ride
In one hand, a little bundle in the oUitr, and a tear
trickling from his sye.' '
"Mother, i am .going," sale) he, laying his rlfls and
bundle down on the ground, and embracing her pernios
for the last lime. , . , ,f. , .. ., , , t , ,
:i "Oo,' go, my boyt ram willing." ' '
Catting asorrowful glance at hit mother, he plsced his
ride en his shoulder, aod are be took the nirtln kin.
said: ... ,.. .- j ..; ...
" natt liit two tUngtia Uvefor-yiy ovsnfry ojiio!
I'f.J'!- :
Farewell, dearest mother! to-night wo must part; - ,
Thess tears alens tell what I feel In my heart. '
My country now calls, loudly calls upon me -I've
but two things to live for my country anil thes.
'
Sweet hema nf my boyhood, I b'd you adieul ' ' , ""
If I'm spared through the wars I wlH soma back to you .'
Oh! mother, don't ween. 1 will din nr Iu, fret
I've bRt two tlili)gi,to live for my country and tute.
T. li -1 - - ' , ' .
'
wl11 ngntwhllst ourbeautiful bantershall wive;
When I die let it bs aa a ahnrnd In
Our fathers fought for us that we might be free
I've but two things to lire for my oountry and lu
-my oountry and lliee. .
"Oo, go, I am wllllugl" my f Jnd mother s!d,
And another voice rose, lite It came from lha dead
"Now or nevcil" Oh! mother, to-night I aust flee
I've but two things to live for my country and thee.
I hear the strong tread of the treacherous knaves;
They arouse all the bones in our ancestor.' grates. ' '
Must all of my freedom be taken from nie!
I've but two things to live for my country and thee.
Sweat home of my boyhoodl.dear mother. Idieu!
Our Father In Besven will watch and blesayou.
I will fight for my couatry I'll let the world see
That I lived for. Its liberty, mother, and thee. , . .
Sauce for the Goose is Sauce, Etc.
General Fremont's moet bitter enemies are
men who set a high estimate on Mr. Blair, Jr.
Gen. Fremont is, in their opinion, an incapable,
an Imbecile and next thing to an Idiot.' He la
ohargeablu with or at least justly suspected of
flagrant frauds oa the Government. Ju short,
be ia, the; Imagine, about everything that ia
small In intellect and knavish In propensities.
All these trails are quiie patent, they believe.
Bat Mr. Blair ia, in the game judgment, a very
different sort of person. He la an honest nan
and pure patriot. So far from baring himself
an itching palm for base bribes, he baa shown
himself the inoirnatioD of purity In exposing
Geo. Fremont. . To prevent that imbeolle Gen
eral from doinjj further mischief he has worked
by all sorts of devicea with all sorts of instru
ments (as is doubtless the fact) to relieve this
department and the country's interests Iroro
such an incubus.. -
But we may well ask, looking at the anteced
ents of B air,-Jr., and bis family, bow is all this?
The world knows that General Fremont as a
protege ol Benton; that through his connections
witn toe Benton family, be became pertec'.ly
well knowd to the Blair family, the intimates of
Mr. Benton; that the acquaintance is not one
of recent date, but ia one of nearly twenty years
standing; that the Blairs havo bad the beat pos
sible opportunities of studying and comprehend
ing tne cnaracter ana capacities ot rremont;
and that they knew Ore or ten years ago, as well
aa tbey did six montba ago, whether be was fit
lor euoD a command aa be baa just been driven
from with ignominy. Now, taking these things
into view and the; are not to be, and, more
than that, tbey will not be, bid under a bushel,
or In any way ignored by intelligent and sensi
ble men then admitting that peneral Fre
mont ia the ntterly incapable, frivolous, unprin
cipled man bis enemies would mako him out;
and we ask what are tbe honest conclusiona as
to Francis P: Blair, Jr" , Would those conolu
sloca bear np the estimates of Blair'a friends?
uould Blair junior, nr Blair Senior, have . been
honest? '- Were they acting patriotically aud
for the best good of (his people, when tbey,
in 1856, got him foisted npon popular enthu
siasm, as a candidate for the Presidency : and
now are tbey any left worthy of condemna
tion, when they tret him. at U u well known
thy did get him, put at the head of this depart,
ment? Why did these Blairs, if what tbey
and their friends now say is true. Uv to imrjose
such an ignoramus, empty-patcd, loose-deal
ing creature, ana suiii'y: ambitions man, npon
the people, in the first office of the nation in
1856? If what thov themselves now say or in
sinuate is (rue, no man could have calculated
the disastrous consequences which would bare
followed his election. Heaven only knows into
wnat nieiuous enterprises and wars and revo
lutions that election might not have plunged
our people before their time'., And now, at this
latter day, why did these Blairs actually impose
On thic department tola base and weak, yet
dangerous man? Let them make an auswer if
they can. ferhaps they have some nlanaible
answer ready; but tbey may rett. assured that
tne time nas come when their false nretenses
can no longer1 avfilt them, and that tbe answer
tbey would make la not the answer that the en
lightened part of our oeonle whom thev can
no longer impose upon will make for them.
1 bat answer la this: Say aa much aa vnu
please against Fremont's dishonesty and want of
pau-iutieui, uuu men you nave not said one word
which you would not apply with double force to
these Blairs. If- Fremont is fraudulent in
purpose, a political thimble rigger, a political
impostor, a sham patriot affecting to be tbe gen
nine lor tbe. meanest and basest nurnoaea of
aeu-aggracaizement, way, be 18 no woree than
3 , . . . . .r--r '
toeaitiairs. ror tbey, well knowing all bis
vices, labored to place him in a situation where
his vices would be most daneorona on the widest
scale. . If Fremont is tbe weak and rain fool
be baa been called, what mutt be thought of
mese uiairs lor wismnff to Eire n m the reanon-
sible stations they icught lor him?. Will it not
be said with entire trutb that they did so .be
cause tbey believed that, having made him,
toey could use bis detects and weaknesses to
their own advantage make, in one word, a tool
to advance their selfish ends?. When they set
him np lor President, tbey hoped to be virtually
the President, by being the shadow behind the
mrone greater man tbe tbrone itself undoubt
edly. Tbey were not laboring' Sh malt Fremont
President, but to make themselves, the govern-.!
urs oi me country, worse loan this tbey
were not laboring: to eive the country a cood
man for the President, but npon the: hypo
thesis were koowiDtrlV' laboring to imnoas
on it a man of all other nromlnent net-sons
the most unfit for tha Dlaoe.and whoa a la.
ration would bare been a most danrerooa ex
periment. And so io this- later imposition
of theirs, upon the people tbey have so long
riddel or tried to ride, they have for selfish
purposes actually put .tbe same incompetent
and dangerous Individual into a most responsible
post. For selfish purposes, of coarse, admitting
the premises. Their purpose was -to role here
and through this department elsewhere.'' Like
tbe priests of the Grand Lama, or the Tvonon
of Japan, ruling in the name of tha spiritual
chief of that empire, or the Mayors of tbe pal
ace) n tbe first days of Franoe, who 'Were the
actuaries of the Kingdom, while the r?st Fain.
ant me nominal Kings slept in their paiaces,
these Blairs brought Fremont here to manipu
late him. - They believed they1 could manage to
liave good Generals aehleve vitjtorlea under
bim, tbe glory whereof would redound to tbe
honor of Fremont, and rtooand to the profit of
the Blaira. Then, bo! again for tbe Prcaidenoi '.
Wbo like Fremont the Pathfinder, and tbe
Savior of the Great Weetl Meanwhile, wonld
Blair be above doing a Little business in-ths
way of picking up some crumbs for, self snd
friends irom tbe large table wbioh tbe Govern
ment weald be obliged to spread and fill with
rich viands In- the- shsoe if contracts ' tr eclers.
It was currently reported by teiegrapn wnen tbe
publiO beard first of the plot to remove Fre-;
it., ti. j t.J k. iluuiJ K.m
mont, that hit doom bad been decreed because
be stood in tbe way of each "pioklngi and steal
Inge as they, oo doubt, sometime are nrlnst
lyeaUeeV t . ''- . ' . '
But, upon the premises assumed, tbe too! did
not work well. ! In abort, Fremont waa wholly
impraeticable. 'To tbe astonishment of Blair,
bo want,d to keep all bis glory and gains for
"' wouia never do.- There must
"osunnge. vve win suppose that the first
vKo hi uiaae sucn a change as to insure a
Boon tool in tbe pleoe of a poor one. In that,
no donbt, Master Franolr Is disappointed; a
nobody imagines that General Halleck la a man
to be exploitered by either ibe younger ot tbe
smer oi mis aaogerous family. Stilt a chsnge
wits to be made, because vengeance was t be
uatsanorpunisnmeut dealt out to a man who,
Ming gent forward to do jonrneywork for Blair,
had i tbo presumption to set np shop for bimseir.
oo rremont was tamed out. - w .!
, Now wo he preeeededon a certain hypothe
sis, which Blair's particular friends and wblch
Blair himself (foolishly ennne-h It mtiaf.h4j.nn.
fofacd) declares to be a tree one that Fremont
ia sotaiiy incapable and liable to grave snpi
cious oL worse things than Ineopaolty. What
theo shall be said of Blair? II Fremont, who
Is now said to bs a fool, is eniltv. what nunlsh-
meut is due to Francis P. Blair,' Jr., for know-
inglv -jitittiDg sunh a fool to rule over usT St.
Louu Ktpttli. . . . , .. -
Secretary Cameron and the
Question.
i Seurettty Cameron is greatly exercised on tbe
negro question, lie baa bean at Sn.lnofi.M
Ijately, and in bis private, conversation be talk-
eu oujui arming negroes, tie says, ao the re
pjtt goes, that ho sent to Beaufort an extra
quantity ol arms, tj be used by any men wbo
wished to use Ibem. He couldn't eontiin him.
self at a nrinte eotsrtaiument, but must give
out that, in a last resort, be would arm all men
wbo wished to strike for liberty. A lew crszy
Abolitionists would coolly sancilou this, and a
man carried away wi.h passion and resentment;
but four fifths or the white men iu tbe United
States will read it with dirgust and contempt
When Eoglaud, in her extremity, armed tbei
Indian, lUu act was condemned on the simplest
principles ol humanity. Arming tbe negro
would bo worse. It is no justification if ne
groes are armed by the Southern Confederacy.
Tbo Goveroment needs the moral power of right
aud justice, and oonsliiutional law. Io that is
its etrengtb, Let desperadoes disregard them,
and insult ibe moral sense of mankind. . It is
tbe weak and wicked that resort to such pxn.
dienta. It will be a sorry comment if twenty
odd millions of white men can't manage one-
thirl of the number in rebellion without pa I line-
on the negro; thoeoggestion is humiliating and
diareputab.e. We hope all Union men will de
nounce it. Such suggestions aid the rebellion;
it lives on thorn; and ibey ought not to bo lot
erated in a Secretary, and. especially, iu the
Secretary of War.-
Oaly reflect on the meanucaa and lowflung
character of such a suggestion. This Govern
ment was made by white men for while men.
From first to las-t, it has been administered on
tbut ground. Tbe free States have treated tbe
negro on .tbo eame principle upon which tbe
South treat hi in. They don't treat the negro
aa having any rights Iu this country. Ho can
live at the convenience of tbe white man.. In
tbo iree Sta'es ecnerallr be can't vote, can't
bold tflice, can't serve on juries, can't give tes
timony against a white man. He has no Djliti-
cal rights, still less any social position.. In some
States be is not allowed lo live and breathe tbe
air of heaven, unless be resided'tbere when tbe
State Conetitu'ion waa adorned. Then tbe
white, man iu bis extremity call- on the poor
negro to shed bis blued aud riek bis life in a
cause not bis owu.
Tbey need not tell us ibit tbev have any
thing io tfler tbe negro, if tbey were eo dis
posed. The status of tbo negro is fixed by a
law tnat no buniau oower can repeal. Ihe
legal bond that connects the negro and tbe
white maa may be Revered, but immediately
something must supply its place; aud to invent
any conditiou other t'aan tbe one that obtains
now, is beyond man's ingenuity. Tbe white
man will treat the negro hereafter aa he has
aone nerecoiore, and (Jameron can't belp it
Tbo negro may be deceived and misled by
demagogues, white and black. Tbe best evi
dence tbut be is Incapable oi appreciating bit
conaiuou would be bis willingness (o be used in
tais war between white men, in which bo is to.
fare alike, no matter which wins.
If he were fit lor such a contest at all, be
would see that our. Government is not bis, and
never can be. .
We have noticed these outgivings of Came
ron nol that we have any apprebensioni that
tbey wul be carried into ptaotioe. . Congress
ana tne Aamiustration are too smart for tnat,
and, we may safely say, have to) much princi
ple. Cameron ia a demagogue. He strikes out
to out-Herod Herod; not that be eares for the
negro: but seeks to pander to an element in tbe
iree Mates tnat may be neolul to Simon Came
ron.1 Ho baa .never been Suspected of much
zeal, except for fat contracta and political hon
ors; ana it is n;eiui, be taiuks now, to make a
show of firmness, beyond ordinary, aeainst reb
els, and a show, too, of zeal for negro freedom,
of which be boa never been much suspected.
l.ouwmue Democrat,
A Negro's Description of the Battle
with the Rebel Forts.
"Rope Yarn" writes os io another letter aa
follows: On our way to the beach we met one
of the negroes. He was a regular grinner, and
showed his ivories to perlectioo. I asked bim
if be was in the fight. Oh golly, Said be, I wer
dat. i Well, wbat do you think of it? Aa near
as I Can remember bis words, tbe following was
bia answer: well, ftiaaaa, i neber see a ship
beloro, and. when she eome op dis way de Uene
ral say ti my. marsa, Now, General Drayton,
you look at us sink dat. Warbash., Well, Marse
bo sat down, den som more gentlemen dey
come from up de riber to see de abip sunk too.
Well, bime by de Fort. Wabaeh sent one oi dem
tines sho bas in ber wbat makes a howlinir in
de loit and makes an awful noise here too, and
den breaks oil in pieces (a shell) aod Hies ail
around. Dis frighten dem some; den a good
many ob em com togader, and oh golly, Massa
jump and run for bis borse, be drop bia sword, die
nigger bad no time to pick em up, but gets on bis
hoa tjo end follows marster. Dem things
bowled on dat Fort Warbash, den dey come
ober here and'bowle and break np and smoke
and throw de iron all about like aa if de debil
was in 'cm. Bime by, when we got in the
woods. Marse and I stop for to look, but dem
debila dat de Fort Warbash fotch bere make so-
much smoke on dis shore dat we eould not see
noting. Arter a while den all de people dat
come to see uo snip sink come galloping up to
de woods; b'me-by one ob .dem smoke ball
brake close to 'cm,, and ob collv, didn't dem
bosses run, and den Marse he ran too, bnl dis
nigger gat bemud de bouse, and arter a while
all de. whole, army soldiers, bores, and ebrv
one pome running, but dis nigger stowed" a way
ana lei em pass. . . ..:,'...,;,..;.-'
. This negro declared that it was an actual fact
that people were invited to tee tbe Wabasb
sunk. When Com. Dupont anchored within
eight bundrd yards of Fort Walker, be said be
would not move ber till be took that fort. It
was a bold stand, but resulted in good. FAia
. UlASONABLt CORIOSITT f.1 A UTlNO Ma!S. It
was blight thought, that oi Smitheoo, the
founder ol the Smithsonian Institution, when he
waa dying of an unknown complaint. Smithson
had bad fire doctors, and he had been unable to
discover wbat bis disease was. At length they
told the patient be mwt die. Calling them all
around bim, he said: "My friends, alter I die
make a pjet mortem examination aod find out
wbat ails me; lor really, 1 have heard such lobs
and learned dliootsions on the subject that I am
dying to know, what tbe disease is myself."' '
yi1 Gfcnifftheri: jShirt,: Collars,!;
At? SUI'KHIOM Q'JALITT. IN Oltt.
V ROIK, bunding, Byrvn, Parslgnay, Renfrew and
other new shmiei. Hemmed Pocket Handkerchiefs. Neck
Tie, Stocks, Street and Evening Gloves, Halt Hose of
very kind. Under Garments and all kinds of Gents' fur
n"l Uoods In great variety ana at moderate prices,
. BAIN a BOH,
fobI2
Ho. SB South High street
I
tVi-Ki.J -..fulfil,
lit, 1 (li fc
.. ..,iu-rtsl li'tajta at! WaVft
toJ A4
'...si. A .a. ?.TT,.T'40,,'', .
.i!,..! X. f -.3. f y.ei ifcsJsaraalf ,004
' 'Ld .tL Jw -js,lfjHv v;IiIr, Uiw v,adt
NQsSlX wortk.llivh Ctreel
wse-otth Urt-tst AilWt-iiZaf.'- r
saurian ,
1 1 !"!?? uoJaulluub t4U Ol S
rsr&" l- t'O1!!!
,neH)Uif o teibml!
' or as war imt At vOAxir f M t",ta
" :i .v :rt!.- i. ni'.l-. vju." l.a avaei uj
J )... u ... -'. :.Vei
,. HA I "ITS G BOUND IM QU,,,.. J aU
"f pat ap la half penad eaaa far taaally sua, and Dry" V
Pushes of every .variety Equality,
'" A 8plendld Assortment of
' . : 1 .
aa a si nassnn
IVIMti-iipynj, i.yULS;i
AXES GRINDSTONES; Ico''
k r. , i
,,liA U
.t til J
GUN8, PISTOLS, SHOT, o.
, ... tuj'i.p KISHING TACKLE.
ROPEaCORpAGE.i
i LEATHER AND INDIA RUBBBsT. ViU
EDGES, MAULS. PUMPS, .,. ".r.r tee
. AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENT.0'
;YTHB8, fcc:;" ' '' ; '"", hJ 4 ",'H"
; ' ' ; : r ... !I;;.." in (JI u.f.
, , , SCALES, BELLS, CHAINS ;uo:i
rable and Pocket Cutlery. m
- . . v W X Oil
i especially Invite the attention of all Interested to ay .
stpcli of Pocket and Table Cutlery, and " ' '" "
1II.VER PLATED IOHKS. ,, . ,.
ruble, Desert, and Tea Spoons,
1 Butter Knives, fcc,
,1 ilOtikttRe A BRO'8. Manufacture, warranted aster '
lira heavy. Klectro Plated, on genuine Albatta. ,
Ueuntry Merchants, Mechanics, and others, an kayiteel ,.
' i, call and examine my Btoek. a I aa prepared to sell '
'holesale and Retail. WW. A. '
lolumbus, Ohio, May 8, IbtiO ' i : ' v . , " . f
i la
PROF. L. MILLER'S""
HAIR INVIGORATOR ;
An Effeotlte, 8afe nd EoonomlcaJ
. , Compound, -. ,r . ..-ij .
FOR RESTORING GRAY HAIR f. "
To Its original oolor without dyeing, and preveoltor '"'-'
Ualr Irom turning gray. . j
FOR PREVENTING BALDNESS,,
Audcuring It, when there la the least particle ot vltall
or recuperative energy remaining. ' - " -
FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDftUK '
And all cutaneousaffecllona of the Scalp.
4 FOR BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR.-
(Impartlng to It an aneqaled gloes aodbrilKauoy, nukuu i
(t soft aod silky In its texture, snd causing it to oar)
cauuy. - - -
The great celebrity and increasing demand for this a ) a
equaled preparation, convinces the proprietor that one
trial is only neoeeaary to sati fs a discernine Dohiin it. '
superior quailtiee over any other preparation In sum. Il'
oieanses the head and eealp from . dandratT and other "'-'A
cutaneous diseases, causing the hair to grow luxuriantly! as
giving it a rich, soft, glossy and flexible appesuuoe, an. ",,r
also, wheraihe hair Is loosenlngand thinning, It will giv ' i'
strength and vigor to the roots an4 restore tha growth ft 'VI
nose paita wmcn nave oeoouia bald,, causing it to yisld
reshooveringof halt. ;.,) J
There are hundred, ot ladles and gentlemen' In stew
fork who have bad their hair restored by the mm of this "
Invigorator, when all other preparation. haroCailsd, L.'
M. has in his poasesalon letters Innumerable intirytna V?
to ths abovo facts, from persons of tbe highest ndact
blllty. It will effectual ly prevent the hair bwtn tamlne
anUl the latest period or life; and in cases where the bait
baa already changod ltsoolor, th us of tbe Invigorator
willwlth certainty restore it to il to iu original hue, grv' ,;
tag it a dark, glossy appearaoos. Aa a perfume for the ' .
toilet and a Hair Restorative M Is parUsn airly natm
mended, having an agreeable fragrance; and tae .real fa- .UM
ditties it affords in dressing tbo hair, which, when mole. 4
with ths Invigorator, can be dressed In any .required va i!
form so u to preserve I place, whether plalnjor In curls
hence the great demand for It by the ktdte as a standard ' JV
toilet article which none ought to be wlthoaLae the srioa rr
places II within th neon of all, being r 1
: n-i- yAe-. vi n j S.iii-" itxo l
viiAj amcutj-CAve ivflnw . , , .
, to b had at ail respectable -Draggtst led c "
per hsttl. I
ranaaser. . , . .. ,:nv n trf
L. MIXLER wonld call ths attention of Parenle and ;
Guardians to theaes of Ms Invigorator, In cases where .
the children's hair Inclines to be weak. The as of It t5 '
lays th fonndatton tor seooet Aoaal cf Aair, a il re- 'U
moves any impurities that may have beouea oonoeelcd .j tu
with the scalp, the removal of which la neoeaeary both .
fir the health of tbe child, aod (he future apiiearauce of 'fJ;V
taBair. ., j ..:.: V A ;l- . :.- ... XriVr
OACTioa. None genuine without th fa-siaaHe LOO 1 8 -'oa
MILLER being on the outer wrapper; also, L. MIL-.-.v'
IBIl'B HAIR INVIGORATOR, rT ., blown la tie
S Wh'olasal Depot, 58 Dey street, and sol i W "all 'ih. -kV
principal Merchants and Uru.gt.la throaghout UieworM u' ' 1
Ltioerai luaniiuiHi purouaaess uj tueguanutf :it. '."iwu;.1!
I also destr lo present to th Aatsrlcah Poblie my ' '
www tWT '-, lapwrivirn .rsiTif.nnn.. i--
LIQUID HAIR DYE,
which, after years of ntenttno exrwrlntentlng, I have .
brought to perfection, -it dyee Blanker Brown Instantly
without Injury to the Hair or Skint warranted th but ' ''' 3
arttole of the kind Inexlslaxioe. , . , . . ;t,iu
PRICE, ONLY 50 CENTS t:t x i xt .
Depot, 56; Deyf, 8t,"New YotZ
ocCMdAwly.
-H-
, ' i COLTJMBTJ3 v5aiU cxj
OPTICAL inSTITUT&ts
The Best Artlficlai t nelpvte
. Iluniaa hiihtever Anweiatteel. T.)V.'
I ' i i ' - - 4 tf fi
naVam
-ftes.' 34
' litem
I.,; '
PRACTICAL
SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN;'4
TT EEP9 ,;T II jE'ifTI. ABO ES T.!"isSOHT.
IV Mnlof Sha mnmt hnnmrnt kind, of HnM-turle.
All his eiaases, whether for Bear or faMtKlited, ai 'l8
ground In eoncavo convex form with Ik greatest eare ?.'
so a lo suit Ihe Byee of all casfo, curing Weaknet j r w ny
Diislneas or tnflsmmatioa of tin Kyes, and imparling JV,
strength ror loog reaning or nne sewing
Office, 13 Kast Bute etrest at Bellset t Webster' .t"1
Mnsie Store. c. , ; ,';,( ttfue,.;. fisia c,tc4 wv
ng?-dly . .; ,, ., j ,,-i . , T- yr, ,.:t ,...,
B AIN & .iO'QTJ;
No. 29 South High . (Street, Columbus S)
ARB NOW 0FFERIHO - t''''"1'- . ;', fb
tooo yards Travella Dress Qeoda at SJi", value- '""
f laxoenta. - ... .t ;T3
SiOO yards Traveling Dress (loon's st 19. ve'u W ts
VtMJO yarde Kngllsh Beree aH,, value Meeot. .ar
SlUl ya Tact Oolored Lawns at III. value li cents. '
ItHIO yards foulard Drew Bilk at 37 1, value SO cenu!
16(H) yards Buper Plain Black 8ilk at $ l Ml. value I it!
Robes of Organdie Berage, and Knglish llerags, at on,
half their value.
BAIN A SON,
JS2 M Bouth High ttreet.
1 o;,.f.-i
tti'V
w tit tvS
t'Al 'f
Car ! w
' ie,lJ
v edi

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