I ' ' T i ' . T J A 1 1 -' - Z
OHIO, WEDNESDAY MORNING. DEC.
in lollazs rzs ybab;
DAILY, TEI-WEZILYAOT WEEKtt
MANYPENNY fit MILLER,
Cf OffiM Mm 86, SI and 40, fforth High It
TERMS INVARIABLY IS ADVANCE. -
Daily . : -.: . .--. e qo Mr ;
' i i 'J . V . 3
1 00 ('
fr.i pi, Adetlini' r tbe Mauare.
uiquar,iyai...90 0M On.
unt h' 'v months 18 OU'
Ja " 6 months 15 00
Joe " 3 monthi 10 oo
one ' S month! H00
On ' I month.-r t (Ml
One " weeka..JO0
I week... 1 75
(days... 1 00
'1 insertion SO
1 ....... ' .
' "If1'MH:e, v dovlfrthl Ordinary rat?
u uouoe! requires to be pnblliheib lw, Ieirlrat.
AHtrantitnt adv&rlltmunU mutt bd maiA.-A.im
.!?V!.W6rk.'J,lo?- WherrThe Sail. ndWk7i
CBRMTOWIW r., ITtRNI CHITTKNDIM.
PINE & OHITTONDJ5N,f
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
(Offlcei of City Judge,) . y
NEW YORK. .
Bon. Jamei Uonotle, N. Y8uperlor 0urt '
Hon.B. B. Payne, OieTeland, 6T .. . . , ,
i" ? H Hun,er "tr, 0.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
(tateof Phaion't EiUblUhment, N. Y.,)
PROPRIETOR OF THE NEW TARlt
South St., oyer 33ain' Store,'
bhe?.,1,f,CUn WlH ta U.tou.
-Ladie.' and Children'! Hair Vreailng dose la the btit
"n" y ! "Aj- : ': i' ''' 'V)
CALT HO US E,
So. 178. Korth High street,
COLUMBUS, O'H 10.
KB AB UNION
, , . .j
ONB POttAB FEB DAT.
T. A. B. SIMZIHS,
Attornoy at Law
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
Cffloe-Amboi finUdlng, .portU Capitol gquare.
" " " O0LUKBUB, 0310,
Attorney & CounseUor at Law)
,M. C. LILLEY
And Blank-Book iUna&nturer,
JTOBTB WOH tTBIIT, COLTJKBUI,' OHIO
E AG L E BRAj S WORK S,
OolxyQ.T3xub ; Olalo.
W. ;R "POTTS & ' CO.,
and Mannfactmett of Braaa and OomposlHon Owtlnn
. IlnUhed Brail Work of all Description.!. .
Elcctro-Piating , and " Gilding!
STENCIL CUTTINC, &C,
rebi mi, ;,:r,..:v.,f...
Colttiabiis Vholesale Liquor Store
LACELLE ROSS & CO.,
f v " ':. ' "'! ' J ' ' '
IUP0BTI R8 AND DBA1BBS IN i ' -
Foreignand Domestio Wine Brandiei,
OLD RYE, MONONGAHELA & BOURBON
WARIH0HB1 AND OFf ICS; S24 SOUTH HIOH ST.,
COLUMBUS, OHIO. ' ' " "
., (BUOCXBBOB TO McKJSI Ac BJESTIIAtTX) : '
No.. ,106, . South. High Stree
fj( ( l . ' -:
CROCERI S, PRODUCE
;;. Foreign and Domestio Fruits, '
FLOUR,' ffALT, LIQUORS, ETC..
; ii ." '" -
-CTCRACE & COMM'ISSIOH .
.-,.1 ft i fM r W'--
I ,-iJ;.'i. j .t
"'t ' , v-r .v-wv '
ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONAUt.'
The lateit-The larjeit-The Bent,
Alio yneapew leoaast me pet
"m won Heiiat! Mandard An
thorltr of the Eng-Uab Lanruage.'t
, . om AOttulTM Xmintni KJmtakrrt of Ohio,
"WJB BBBT INQtlBH DICTIONARY 1XTANT.
"Ho.a are nYiir.r.l. nf tru-jL mv 'J j'
Whose mnltiiariou m.uiifm mm ..iwh.. .i..l
riT. 1 "j;"'""!! pronnneiauon are Clear ly
let before the ye.; , , . , , ., .,v . . ,
HditiZecMon of tho Mmbtrt oftht OMoStal
. xce nndenlrned. member! of the Ohio Ruts Tnuhfm'
Association. idaMnd iimitit.iii .u.
and ipeakln. the orthonlri
?. . S """'""ond it ai the molt reliable itandard an
Hiorlty ot th BnglUb laagusge, u it Ii now written and
. " - B'svsawMasi j, auu lUUil WW"
J-oaia Ansaiwa, Preildent Kenyon Oolleite.
M. D. Umitt, inperlntoBdenl EanesTtlle Bcbooli.
XHOS. W. HiiriV Hnn'l M.uMn n.ln. 1.
M. . Oowdmt, Snp't Pnblle Bcho6li, Bandniky.
Jonn LlCH. gnn't Pnhlls ftrhanli. nimUilli.
fy"N: 8woan, Principal plereUnd Penult Bemlna
"4 "iv," pur ii ruuua ncwuv, oih union.
JOUaOaDIN.Prini.lnal fllala Hnwn.1 fl.hnAl. ItlnM.
OlnotanaU A"' Pl,'M!,,ll, "on,th InnneJlaie School,
H. 8. Mnti( SnpH Con tafniton rRbMMf'?
Fowut K, rMiicipl MsNeely Kormal Bchool. .
T. Tiitah, Prof, sfathematlca, Ohio Unlvcnlty.
WM. W. JCowajtm, Bup't Troy Union Bchool.
A. O.'Boriun. Prinolual Weit Ulsh 8nhnl m.
land. .' " '
8. A. NoaTow. Anoclite Prlnrln! Irian ahnni ni..
. , m " 1 wtw
Taaopoai 8tmli, Principal High Bchool, Clera
B. P. HmuTon, Principal OieTeland Initltnte.
J. A. OAarinD, Preiident of Blectio Initltnte. Hi
TIT . Ii.. MABRTH. Vmf. Af IhnnlttM. At)lM W..l...n
Unlrertty. - -
H. H. BaMHIT. Kx-nammlaMiAnilVAf Pnmmnn ahnnlat
Jamm Monroi, Prof. Ehetorio. Obrlih Oollen
Tho HaL,PrMlr1ant Antloch Oolletre.
Ue VV. II. (1 A TOfl A afP . Prof Un ..... M TTt-V
r sZ ""v"v"1"wv"
Dayton. T --..,
B. 41. Bamis. Bnp'l Union Schools. Ashland. .
Jfort than Sb$ Hundred otktr Pmtdmim tit nm.
rti m Au.u. . . . . i ,... . . . .
tort, Aov mdorttd tht about untimtnt. ,
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.
an honor to the anthor. the nnhliihen. .nd ih hni
OHIO Weu.it am TTvtvtm.irv ' Tf .tmi. m
Uoni. It will be
elation, and will often be coninlted by me for Its neat
and accurate definition!." President Ihompion.
W. R. XcucTto OotxtoB. "Heretofore wa bare used
Webster'! orthography. At reoent meeting of our
.Si1'' n WM 1clded to chsnm It to conform to that
of Worceiter's Royal Quarto Dictionary.' President
Wimm tann Collioi. "I Onil it n.tii. r
eordlal approbaUon . '-"President Blteheock.
Osau CoLCtss. "It mora than meets my exnecta-
a rvconusena n si ine stanaara anthorilT in
orthoepy to my children and my paplli,," President
Amtioci OotLSOl. "I adont and aim tn in In huh.
log, writing and speaking, the orthography and pronun
ciation of Worcester'! Boyal Qoarto Dictionary."
ICUUWI OU1. -
i In all mw writlne. SDeaklni. and tMchln. t ha n.
dearored to conform to the rales for orthography and
pronunciation as contained in Worcester's Dictionary."
Horace Mann, late President.
KiirroH Oouma, QaHbiw. "I most cordlallr recom-
Bond It as the most rellnble standard anthority of the
ntllah lansuaeeas It la now rrltten mnA nwiVan i
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
Drom Sev. Anton Smyth, Oommtariontr of Common
Sehoott tn Ohio.
"The Dictionary Is an Imneriihable monnment ta the
learning and Industry of its author, and an honor to the
world of letters. - The mechanical execution Is far supe
rior to that of any other Lexicon with which Iimu.
Iqualnted.'' . .'. - - ' ' " i
From Bon.. B. B.-Mary, JBa-OtmtnUtiontr
': Betook to Okio.
"The most reliabl gtandard authority of the lan
guage.'' .- .vs.. rttAfm'
Leadina Newspapers of Ohio Say.
' from th CUntXoni Bcrald of March S8,
The Srthography of the Worcester Dictionary Is that
uedby most. If not all. authors ot distinction In this
country and England, and conforms to the general usage
of ordinary writers end speakers.
Whatever prejudices may bars existed previously, a
careful itudy of this volume will Invariably be followed
by a warm appreciation of Id great merits, and a desire
to tan u to me wen seiectea library, be it large or imall,
It ii a library In itself, and will remain an imperisha
ble record of the learning of Its compiler. .
Iromtht (Xncinnatt Commercial of April 20.
Hers are upwards of a hundred thousand words good,
bad and indifferent whose multifarious meanings and
derivation!, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, are let clearly before the eye. The work Is
unquestionably the greatest Thtiaurni of English Word!
ever published, j -' ,
from th Glmtltmd flaindtaltr of Sept. SO, 1800.
evidently WoacxsTsa's Rotal Qoakto Dic-noRAST it
not only the last, but the sst work of th kind trier it
ftteti.andcan by no possibility roller by comparison or
from tht Toledo Blait of May SO.
' AS tO ntORCNCTATION, WOSOXSTKR II TBI STANDARD
followed by our best authors; In definition! be leaves
nothing to be desired, and in Ortboorapht it Is sufficient
to say that Worgbtir can ta safely followed.
- INGHAM & BRAGG, '.
PablUbera, Booksellers fc Stationer,
NO. 191 SUPERIOR BT-, CLEVELAND, OHIO
THE MUTUAL BENEFIT
LIEE INSURANCE COMPANY,
DlTldend January 1, 180 It 45 Par Cent.
V .93,812,556 50.
Balance, per itatement Jan. 1st, 1800
Received for Premiums dur
ing th year 110 ......7S3.0S3 So
Received for Interest during
the year 1800 214,014 19
Total receipts "for 1860... '.977.007 74
Paid Claims by Death,317,050 00
Paid Policies surren
dered 41.111 SO
Paid Salaries, Post- , , ,
age, Taxes, jsx-
chanse. etc 31.CS0 54
Paid Commissions to
Atrents..... B1.32J 30
Paid Physicians' feesr . 8,1WB 75 " , "
Paid Annuities 1.517 00
Paid Dividends dur
ing the year 166,500 75 565,091 63
Net DaUnes January 1st, 1861. ,
Cash on hand -. 6,6984 19
Bonds and Mortgages on Real ,
joitate, worm ooubie ue
amount loaned S.337.R41 fiR
Premium Notes, on Policies
In force, only drawing 0 per
sent, interest..... 1,879.864 17
Real Estate 90,893 97
Loans on Scrip 5,93144
Premiums, Notes and Cash, In
course ox transmission .... 43,343 73
T5T5 Policies In force. Insuring 95,426,638
1,435 aew Policies hare been Issued, during the year. ,
After a careful calculation ot the present value of th
outstanding Policies ot the Company, and having the
MOMsary owMtmt In reserve therefor, the Directors'
have declared a DtvnratD of 45 per cent, on the Premi
ums paid at the table rates, to all policies for life In force.
Issued prior to January 1, leoO, payable according to the
present rule of the Company.
Rates for all kinds of Lite Contingencies, Prospect
uses, 8 tatements, and. Applications, will be furnished
wrrnooT charm, at the Office or Agencies of the Com-
P"- i 1 1M ' .S- '
BOBI. li. pattrrbON, President.
L. O. OROVEK. Vice Preililut.
BINJ. 0. MILLER, Seoretary.
.March SB, 1881.
-Din. a jnnnv. hiaa -
PfJlPsiA? JfDHED BLACK
. DRIBS BILKS, of avert ami. . lbs moat Mleet
assortinet la lbs city,
and at Boat reasonable rates.
' BAIN At BON, '
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
Connecting at Crestline with, the PITTSBURGH, PT.
'WAYN1 Ac 0DI0AQ0 RAILROAD
It ntttburgh, rhUddOiMtt- and Baltimore, Mm-
for Fori Wayntant fiVcgfo,. .. n
Oonnocting at Cleveland wWi the t AtCt gnOBJ BAIL-
, -j r. ROAD' . ;-:ia"-,
For Dunkirk', BuffaloAibanri Uot
TWO TRAINS DAILY, ;
If rem Columbus, In connection with Trains on the
jITTi.6 " imAnit aid" C9LririBC
' TTIUliTJ IXPREBB Leave. Onlnml.it. .1 1 -sn i hi .
will leave passengers at all stations, stop at Delaware
Cardlngton, Ollead, Gallon, and at all station! North of
ualioft, and atall other station! upon algual, arriving at
Cleveland at 9:20 A. M.. Dunkirk 4-211 p. u n..ir.i
S:Si! I.' Albtn :15 A. M., Mew York liH, Boston
NEW YORK KTPBrsa r...... ni..t . , n
bi.j will leave paisrngeri at all itatloni. Qreenwlch,
Kocheiter. Columbia andOlm.iail nlno Finn .i.nn.
. . ! . . WUlHWIHIfln iJ E,
this train will not Mop for passengers except upon ilg
nal. Arrive at Oleveland 8:30 P. M-, Dunkirk 3 A. M .
Buffalo 4:35 A. M. Albany 4:15 P. U.,New York 9:50
"M AlVliUU ttt-HV A tJXe
At Creitlina with Pltt.hnnh w nr. nn....
n.n.n. f. ..sr.' .': -m
.uuulu, A-uwtueipnia ana uaiumore.
Also for Chicago.
At Bhelby, with Sandnsky, Maoifle Id and Newark Rail
road, for all points on that road. Alio far Tninin.
At Orafton. with OW.l.nH ,a ti.j d a ...
auiouv uq vnicaro.
r, Al.J!Iel;ll,1' Tllh uu Bhon Bl'roa4 for Bile,
Dunkirk, Buffalo, New York and Boston.
Patent Sleeping Cars are ran on all
Mgnt Trains to Chicago, New
York andBosten. '
Baggagt Cheeked Through to New Tori and Botton
wereiona,- alto, lo rMadelphiaand '
Aeto lorktia OrttUin.
Night Exprets arrives at Oolumbus at... 1:30 A. V.
Cincinnati Express arrives at Oolumbutat 1:3U P. M.
Fare a Low as by any otner Itontc.
Atk for TiehUvia Creatine or Cleveland.
i . i . '
X. 8. PLINT,
Superintendent, Oleveland, Ohio.
JAMES PATTERSON, Agent,
. Columbus, Ohio.
Columhni, Not IB, 1801.
CANADIAN ft US1TED STATES MAIL
TO AND FltOIVI
Liyerpool, Montreal, Quebec,
The Montreal Ocean Steamship Company's first-class
u-powereauryae-buiit o teamen mii every Mala
rday from PORTLAND, carrrlnsthe Canadian and
United Btates Mall and passengers,
NORWEGIAN, NORTH AMERICAN,
NORTH BRITON, HIBERNIAN,
CANADIAN, . N0VAB0OIIAN.
Shortest, Cheapest and Quickest t'on
AKE2ICA TO All FAJBTJ OF EUS0FX.
Kateo ot FaotmAjo to Europe,
- S3o. gee. sao.
vllllail from LIVERPOOL every Wednesday,
and from QUEKK0 every Saturday, calling at
LONDONDERRY, to receive on board and land Mails and
Paasengen, to and from Ireland and Scotland.
TOThese Steamers are built of Iron, in watertight
compartments, carry each an experienced Surgeon, and
every attention is paid to the comfort and accommoda
tion of passengers. As they proceed direct to LONDON.
DERY.t fcajieat risk and delay of calling at St. John's
Qlaagow passengers are furnished with ran pauagi
tickets to and from Londonderry,
Return tickets granted at reduced rates. '
Certificates issued for carrying to and bringing out pas
senger! from all the principal towns of Great Britain and
Ireland, at reduced rates, by this line of iteamers, and
by tha WASHINGTON LINE OP BAILING PA0KBT8,
leaving Liverpool every week.
SlEjit Drafts lor t and upwards pay
able In i-)ria;land, Ireland, Scot
land or Wales.
For passage, apply at the Offloe
uai, new is
rk, and 19 WaTEU ST.,
SABKl IXABIX, General Agents,
Or to- J, R. ARMSTRONG,
nolO-lyd&w Post Office, Columbm, Ohio.
REiaOtEN AND PREVENTS 1 N
aammation and pain, and heals the wont burn,
scald, brulas, cut .or fresh wound of any kind, prevents
swelling and pain from bee stings, mosquito bites, and
poisonous plants, neuralgia, rheumatism, ague In the
breast, salt rhsum, etc. When taken Internally, It will
positively cure croup in children, and gives Immediate
relief in the wont cue of this terrible complaint) also,
removes hoaneaessand sore throat. Price, 26 cents'
bottle. Should be in eve ll house. For .ale by Drus-
.eoie Proprietor, a
No teal Justice can be done the above preparation!
but by procuring and reading descriptive pamphlets j
be found with all dealen, or will be sent by Proprietor
on demand. Formulas and Trial Bottlea sent to Puysi
clans, who will And developments In both worthv th.Hr
acceptanoe and approval.
Correspondence solicited from all'whote necessities or
cariosity prompts to n trial of tha above reliable Reme
dies.. . -
For sale by the usual wholesale and retail dealer
everywhere. , ,
jorm li. htjnne WEIX, Proprleto
OBEMIBT AND PHAMIAOXDTUT,
Ho. 9 CommeroUl Wharf, Boston, Kaia.
Roberts At Samuel. N. B. Mamie. J. R. Onnk. J. i
Denlg, O. Denlg At Bona, A. J. Bchueller As Bon, Agents
(or Columbus, Ohio. . myl-dlj
M Baltimore Clothing House. '
TTTiTtaa cJU 23HiTJ2il
' KASCFAOTTRntl AHO WBOUSAU PIALSKS IR '
No. 308 W, Baitimore-street,
r (Smnarit vibbitt am bowaad,) . : .'.
largt Awortnunt ol rises And jTnrnlihing
Ooods ConsUntlT on Hand ,
r ladlei linen Poctdt-Handk't..'
11 kerchiefs very wide hems.
mbroldered Linen EUndk't all prices.
Hemmed BUtched and plain do, do. ' ' ' '"
do --do oolored borders,
Mourning do black borders
mlAt. J? f t -' Mw """ ititched.
Pine Apple da ,.. :.-newpaitertw
Mlsse Plain and Hemmed BUtohed do all prices.
Comprising tha most sous! aaaortmnt i. ,k. ..a
at!oweit,prieea. ' . BAIN S0N.-
reuss , , j- go. WBotttb High Street.
BONSBTS, HIBBORSI TARS. Aif 2
, RDOkJES, new steles jut open M tf fS
Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia
Foe Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolis!
Through to lndianaDolia wltiioatCIuuige of Carl,
And but One Chang of Cam between
' Columbia and Bt.' Loals. . .: '
.11. .1 . MIHM' - - , i t.,
On and After Morxttey, November
j .. .h , - : ax, lsoi . ... . , .
Four Trains Daily fromj Columbus.
: i . , fiRST TRAIN," ' 1
NIOI1T EXPRESS, via Dayton, at (a. a. stopping
at London, Xenla, Dayton, Mlddlstowa and Hamilton,
arrlvinc at Cincinnati at 7:40 a. m.: Snl.t I).tnn at
5:0 a, m. connecting at Cincinnati lor Louisville, Yin.
cennes, ni. xeuis. ana ail points Bouttawest; arriving
at St. Louli at 11:30 p. m. ccnntotlng at Dayton for
ADaunapous, Miayeno, xerra name, uhteago, ana ill
point. r esi; arnviog at Anaianapoui at 10:40 a. m.
, . :'8EC0NpTRAIi',. .
ACCOMMODATION at 90 a. m.. flfciinlnr at allta.
tloni between Columbus. Cincinnati , Dyt(, ar
ttvlng a Cincinnati at 1023 a. m.,and at Dayton at
8:3 a. m. connecting at Cincinnati with Mall Line
nwamooais ror kouisvuie, ana at vayton for Indianap
oils and the West.
THIRD TRAIN. 1
EXPRESS at 1:55 d. m.. stonnln at Jrr.r,n. t.nn.
don, Charleston, Xenla, Oorwin, Morrow, Bo. Lebanon,
Poller's, Loveland and Mllford, arriving at Olnolnnati
a. o:vj p. m.,ai u ay ton ai a p. m.; oonnectlng at Cio
with the Ohio and Misslsilnul Train for Lonlavilia. vin.
oennes,,Bt. Louis, etc, etc., arriving at St. Louis at
iu:w a. su., connecting at Dayton ror IndUnapolls, La-
cri nauw, uoKagoano au points west.
MAIL at 4 p. m , stopping at all itationi between
Oolumbui and Cincinnati! arriving at Cincinnati at 9 !S
ipply to M
further Information and Through Ticket!,
L. DOHEBTY, Ticket Agent. Union Depot,
P. W. STRADER,
General Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
JN0. W. DOHEBTY,
E. W. WOODWARD,
Columbus, Not, 10, 1801.
STEUBENVILLE SHORT LINE
U N II E D.
C0NNECn.NO AT PIITSBUROn WITH THE
Pennsylirania Central Railroad
Shortest, Quickest and Moat ealra
Die aaouto to ail tiastera Cities.
Trains Leave Columbus as follows:
. via maiiMTiut.
12 as P. M.
4:00 A. M, 3.10 F. M. 4:00 A, M.
Aaamt at taunts
' ARsiva at nrmsoson
S:45A. M. 4:10 P. M. 10:00 P. M.
10.40 A. H.
4:10 P. B.
armvs at tuxxrarao
l:ti0P.M. 3:10 AM.
3:10 A. M.
6:15 A. M.
ARKIVC AT DALTtMOXa
8:20 A.M. 8:0 A. M.. "l;40 P. M.
AXBtVC at raiunnrniA.
7:40 A. M. 5:S0 P. M. 7:40 A. M. 13:30 P. M.
i rw toxi via aushtowh, h. t '
fn:0OA.M. 0:50 P.M. 11:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M.
10 15 P.M. 1:45 P.M.
C 15 P. M'
Paatengen by this line reach Mew York in advance of
any Northern route.
12:35 P. M. train Is the onlv on frnni AMnmkna .t
this hour, and the only tnin by which passengers can
reach Baltimore or Washington the following day, and
arrive In Philadelphia or New York before dark.
IL'BleepIng can on all night tntni.
The Only Route from Columbus to
Baltimore, Pblladelpnia or
WITH ONLY ONE CHANGE OF CARS.
Thli train also connects at Bellalre with the Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad.
rrpThil route Is 30 MILES SHORTER to Pittsburgh
andmore than 100 MILES SHORTER to New York,
than Northern lines. .
flJBaeeace Checked Throorh to nil Im.
portant points East. . ,
U Aak for Ticketa via Bellalre or Sten-
D Tickets Good over either Route.
JOHN W. BROWN,
, General Ticket Agent OentraV Ohio R.R.
IRA A. HUTCHINSON,
General Ticket AgentStenbenvllle Short Line.
Columbm, Nov. S8, 1W11.
WILLIAM m RESTtEAUX,
Produce, - - ,
Foreign and Domestio Liquors,
Fruits, etc. etc.,"
HA3 BEM0YED HIS STORE PROM
NO. 34, NORTH HIGH STREET,
TO , . ....
Ko. 106, South High Street,
The old stand recently occupied by.WM. MoDONALD
' Ha Is In dally receipt of
NEW AND FRESH COCDS
Which bt will sell 1 ,
Cneap for Oaslt or Ceuntrr Produce.
JJ7 Good! delivered to City trad free of charge. ,JJ
Iyl ' .
WlUlam A. - Gt-lll
And Seed Storo, .'
' DEALER IN V',' "
HAILS, OLABS, BASH, PDTTY, CORDAQK, , :
Otuao, Pistols, Wood Willow Ware,
atherand Rubber Belting, laos Leather, How and
'i t v . ' ' " -
'.' V ' . , JUST RECEIVED BY
Wl A. GHCLIi,
tlo. 30 Worth High Street,
One or th largest and Beat Balested Astert
, . i , , ... . , , ,. , i
.u :- ... i i- Of . : r. - f.
, IVRK OPCCRSD IN THIS OITf l . .
HoaNe Builders' , Farnishings
-.vKar mil and quauty.
f A I NTS OBOIIND IN OPI.,'
od put spin naif pound earn tor family use, and Dry
'-.! ':Vta ,'toWlnWBrtiPd,r' ""' ! '
brushes ol every variety & quality.
A Splendid Assortment of
AXES URINDSTONES, Aw.
' UtiN5,PlfiTOL3,SIIOT, oio
' FISHING TACKLE.
ROPE & CORDAGE,
LEATHER AND INDIA RUBBER.
WEDGES, MAULS, PUMP3,
3CVTHE8, oto., ,
SCALES, BELLS, CHAINS
Table and Pocket Cutlery.
1 especially Invite tha attention of all Interested to tn,
toes' or rocvot ana Table Cutlery, and
SILVER PLATED FORKS,
Iftble, Desert, and Tea Spoons,
Butter Knives, &c,
AOOE RRo At BRO'S. Manufacture, warranted to be
ntra heavy, Electro-Plated, on genuine Albatta.
Country Merchants, Mechanics, and otttsrs, are Invited
o call and examine my Block, as I am prepared to sell
. noiesaie ana Retail. WIW. A, CILL. (
lolumbus, Ohio, May 8, 18C0 1
NEWARK MACHINE WORKS,
NEWARK OHIO, .
Manufacturers of all kinds of Por
. table and Stationary- Steam En- '
Clues, Maw mills, urlst Hill la,
LAKX& BODLEi Beattnt U. t J. BLAND TBtaten)
J. etj. B. DUYAIL Btaten.lt t C0LCMBV8
UA.CBIXS CO. Btatentlll BBADtOBD
t CO. Btalentlllt
0or Portable Bnsrina and Saw Mill
Was awarded the first premium of 50 at the Indiana
State Fair for 1500 over Lane At Bodley's on account ot
Price, lightness, simplicity, economy of hie'.
and snperlor character of lumber sawed..
Oar Stationary Entrlne wai awarded at tha same Vai,
the flrat premium of S'JOO. ,
Our Portable Engine was awarded the first premlah ol
1100 at the Fair at Memphis. Term., over Blandy's Du
rail's, Oolumbui Machine Co1!., and Bradford At Oo'i
by a committee of practical Railroad Engineers.
.or price ana (eras Muress
WlLLAHD WARNER, Treasurer,
deeS-dawlyeols. Newark, Ohio
DR, LE LAND'S
IS THE ONLY KNOWN REMEDY FOR
Rheumatism, Goat and Neuralgia,
AND A SURE CCRR FOR
All Mercurial Diseases.
It is a conveniently arrknsed Band, sontalnln a mil.
Icated oompound, to be worn a round the Waist, without
Injury to the most delicate persona: no chanie in hablta
of) living la required, and ft entirely removes the dis
sase from the syitem, without producing the injorloui
effects arising from th use of powerful internal medi
cines, which weaken and destroy the constitution, and
re H-iopomrj reuei ouiy. ny int. treatment, me med
elnal properties contained In the Band come In contact
with the blood and reach the disease, through ths pores
of the akin, effecting in etxtrv instance a nertest eon.
and restoring the parts afflicted to a healthy condition.
This Band Is also a moitpowerful AMTi-Mncnaut agent,
and will entirely relieve the lyitem tram thtptrnieiout
effects of Mercury. Moderate eases are cured In a few
uayi, and we are constantly receiving testimonials of Its
efficacy n aggravated oasea of long standing.
fates IS.OO. to be had of Druggists generally, or can
be sent by mall or express, with full direction, for use,
to any part of th country direct from the Principal
- Bo. 409 BROADWAY, Bw Tork.
O. SMITH dr. CO., Sole Proprietors.
N. A. Descriptive Circuuus Sent Free.
A. J. 8GHTJELL1R At BON. DaooeisTS. Assists. No.
377 8. High St., bet, Friend and Mound, Oolumbus, O.
ID Arents Wanted Ewerywbere.
mhS8-lylaorlitp.d,w .. , , .
Machine Manafacturing Company,
,, ) MAKCFAOTfjajERA OF 'T v-r
STEAM ' ENGINES & BOILERS
Castings, KlU-esariiig, Kaeblatr.
Cl.AllxroAcl ; "VITorlK
of r DEtoBirnoM.
. - ; ! t OOLVfflBCS, ortio. 1
0HAB.AMBO8, lupl.' '.: P. AMBOs, Treaa.'V
Dal I j, per year.
Tri Weekly, per , t ar
Weekly, per yea
. 1 00
Otnlltmenof the Senate
and of the Ilouie of Reprtientativtt
' In ths mtdflt Of nnnrppnrIpntH nnlltln.l
bles we hare cause of great gratitude to Ood
iwr uuubuai gooa neaitn ana moat abundant bar
You will not be snrprlied to learn that in the
peculiar exigenoies or the times our Intercourse
with foreign nations hat been attended with
profound solicitude, chitfly turning npoa our
vitu uuiuvniu BUAirB,
A disloyal portion of the American people
uBTsuunug mo wuuie year oeen engagea in an
attempt to airwe and destroy the Union. A
nation which endures factions ' domestic
divisions, is etposed to disrepeot abroad,
and one party, or both, la sure sooner
or later to inroke foreign Interrentlon.
Nations thus tempted to Interfere are not
aiwajs aoieto resist the counsels of eseming
eipedleney and ungenerous ambition, although
measures adopted under such Influences nMm
ftll to be unfortunate and uolnjurlous tj those
adoptlrn tbem. Tbo dWajsl citizeuS b! ih
United States who hare offered the ruin of oor
country in reward Tor tbo aid and comfort which
they have invoked abroad, hare received less
patronage and encouragement than the? proba
bly expected. If it were juat to suppose, as the
insurgents nave seemed to asaume. that foreien
oatious in tmi case disregarding all moral, so
cial and treat? obligations, would act snlelv
and selfishly for the most tneedr restoration of
commerce, including ipeciallr the acquisition of
aoiiou, muse nations eppear as yet not to
bare seen their way to tbelr object more direct
or clearly thiough the destruoiiun than
through the preservation of the Union.
If we could dare to believe that foreign na
tions are actuated by no higher principles than
this, lam quite suie a sound argument could
made to show them that tbey could reach
their aim more readily and easily by aiding to
crush this rebellion, than by giviog enoourage
met.t to toe principal lever relied on for the ex
citing of foreign nations to hoetilities against
as already intimated in the embarrassment
commerce. Those nations, however, not
improbably saw from the first that it was the
Union which made as well our foreign
eur domestic commerce. They can scarcely
fail to perceive that the effort for disunion pro
duces the existing difficulty, and that one strong
aation promises more durable peace and a more
txtepsive, valuable and reliable commerce than
the same nation broken Into fragments
k Ih not our purpose to review our diaousaions
with foreign states, because whatever might be
their wishes or dUpoeitious, the integrity of our
country and the iWbility of our Government
depends, not upon them, but upon the loyalty,
fiatriotism, virtue and intelligence of the Amer
The.correipoodenceiiself, with the usual reser
vations, is herewith submitted. I venture to
hope it will appear that we have practiced pru
dence and liberality toward foreign powers,
averting causes of irritation, and with firmness
maintaining onr own rights and honor. Since,
however, it is apparent that here, aa in every
other atate, foreien dangers necessarily attend
domestic difficulties, I recommend that ade
quale and ample measures be adopted for main
taluicg the public defenses oo every side; while
under this general recommendation provision
defending our coast line readily occurs to the
mind. I aloo In the same connection ask Lh
attention of Congress to our great lakes .and
It Is believed that some fortifications and de
pots of aims and munitions, with harbor and
navigation improvements upon these, would be
great importance to the National delonse
and preservation. 1 ask attention to .the views
the Secretary tf War, expressed in his re
port upon tbe same general subieot.
I deem It of imnoriacce that tbe loval regions
aviist lennesseeana w estern worm Uaroli
t; . rw, .... . . . a
should be connected with Kentucky and nth
luitniui parts oi tne union by railroad
tnereiore recommend aa a necessary meas
that Congress provide for the construction
such a road as epeedily as possible. Ken
tucky will no doubt co operate, and through her
Legislature make tbe most judicious selection
the line. The Northern torminus must con
with some existing railroad, and whether
route shall be from Lexington or Nichols
vide to Cumberland Gap, or from Lebanon to
Tennessee liuc.ia the direction of Knoxville,
some different line, can easily be determined.
Kentucky and the General Government co-ope-rating,
tbe work oan be completed in a very
short lime, and when done it will be not only
vast present usefulness but also au available,
permanent Improvement, worth its cost in all
Some treaties, designed chiefly for tbe inter
of commerce, and having no grave politi
cal importance, have been negotiated, and will
submitted to the Senate fur their considera
Although we have failed to induce some
the commercial powers to adopt a desirable
melioration for' the rigor of maratime war, we
have thus far icmoved all the obataoles from the
of their humane reform, exoept such as
of merely temporary or accidental occur
rence. I invite your attention to the corresoondence
between Her Britannic Majesty's Minister lc
credited to this Government aud the Secretary
State, relative to the detention of the British
Perthshire in June last, by tbe United
States steamer Massachusetts, for a supposed
breach of the blockade. As this detention was
occasioned by an obvious misapprehension of
facts, and as justice requires that we should
commit no belligerent aot not founded In strict
right as sanctioned by publio law, I recommend
an appropriation be made to satisfy the
reasonable demand of the owners of the vessel
I repeat the recommendation ol my predeces
in nis annual message to Congress in De
cember lost, lu regard to the disposition of tbe
surplus which will probably remain alter satis
fying the claims of American citizens against
China, pursuant to the awards of the commis
sioners under ttie act of tbe 30th of March, 1859.
however, it should not be deemed advisable
carry that recommendation into effeot, 1
would suggest, tbat authority be given for in
vesting the principle over the surplus referred
in good securities witn a view to tbe satia
factiou of such other just claims of our citizens
against Cbiua as are uot unlikely to arise here
after in the oourse of our extensive trade with
By the act of tbe bih of August last. Con
gress authorised tbe President to instruct tbe
commanders of suitable" vessels to defend tbum-
eelvea against and to capture pirates, . This
authority has beeu exercised iu a single iu :
stanoe only. For the more effective promotion
our extensive and valuable commerce in the
eastern seas especially, it'eecme to me that it
would alid be advisable to authorise the com
manders of sailing vessels to re capture any
prizes which pirates may make of United Stan
vessels and their cargoes, and the consular
courts established by law ia eastern cuuntties
adiudioate tbe cased, In the event that lb in
should not be objected to by the local authuri
. .", , .,'". ........
If any good reason exists wbt we should cer-
severe longer iu wiibboidiogour reooguitiuu of
Independence and sovereignty uf Hij'.l aid
Liberia, lam uuable to diecera ,it, TJuwilllng,
however, to inaugurate a uovel policy iu regard
them without the approbation til Cointreau. 1
submit for your consideration tbe expoiieucr
an appropriation lor maintaining, Clufge
d'Analrs near each or those uw.. It dt.es
admit of doubt that important CummtioUl
advantages might be tecured .by Uvorable
treaties with them .1
The operations of the Treasury dutius the
period which has elapsed sines your adjourn
ment, bavs been couducted wita aigual success.
The patriotism of the people ha placed at the
disposal of the Government the. large means
aemanaea oy tne puoiic exigencies, juucb ol
lawrtably In AdraneiJ
! ihrr1.,'0" ! ot
.7..; "?' wn0M confidence in their
?M fron? ,w PreMnt Pll.rje induced
them to contribute to (he support of the Gor-
0' helr iffi .cquisitons.
mt in Th mvtti PeoaliM obligations to eoono-
r.venu.1fto"9amfBt 'Dd ,D?r" ,n The
revenue rrom all. sources, Including loans, for
the flnanolal rear endlog on the 30th of June
1BG1, was 186.835 9(10 7 J "1 Ti!l ?L-J"?,
ture. for the-..me ner loi i. .T't l
on account of tha trahiit h.k, .... .2rT. ,
34 leaving . laWeTnt'a.?;;
of July of 43,257.065 80, for the flrstqwtVo
(he financial year, ending 30th September, 1861
The receipts om all 1 ources, including the
balance from Julv 1st. wms eindRiom 07
and the expenses $98,239,733 0J, leaving bal
anoe on the 1st Ootober, 1861 of $4,293,776 18
fcstlmatos for the remaining three quarter of
tne year, and for the financial r loci
together wlih bis views of tbe ways and means
ror meeting the demands contemplated by tbem,
will be submitted ta Hnn k. h. -
the Treisury. It 1 gratifying to know that tbe
expenses made necessary by the rebellion are
not beyond the resources of the loyal people,
and to believe that the same patriotism which,
has thus far sustained the Qonmtm.nl ill
continue to suataiu it until peace and onion
shall again bless th land.
,1 rspctrully refer U the report of th Seore
tary of Wr lor Information respecting the on
merlcal strength of the army, and for recom
mendations having in view sin lnPrABA tt ita
efficiency and the well-being oi th variont
branches of the service intrusted to hi ear
It is gratifying to know that the patriotism of
tbe people is equal to the occasion, and tbat
the number of trooos tendered
(be force which Canar
Into th field. I refer, with pleasure to thus
portion cf his report which mak allusion to
the creditible degree of discipline already at
tained by our tioops, and to the excellent saui
tary condition of the entire armv. Th
meodatioo by tho Seoretary for ao orgaoiaition
of the Militia upon a unifoim basis, is a subject
of vital importano to the future safety of the
ojuntry, and it it commended to the serious at
tention 01 L-ongres. A large addition tolbe
regular army, lo connection with tha rlftmr,
tbat has so considerably diminished the number
of its officers, gives peculiar imoortancB ta hia
recommendation for increatiog the corps of ca
dets to the greatest capacity ol tbe military
By mere omission, I presume, Congress had
failed to provide chaplains for tbe hospital oc
oupied by volunteers. This subject was brought
to my notice, and I was ioduced to draw up the
form of a letter, one copy of which was pro
perly addressed tj euch of the persons, and at
toe notes respectively named and stated in a
schedule, containing aloo tha form of th
marked A, and herewith transmi Ud. Tbeet;
gentlemen, I nuderstaod, entered upon the duties
designated at tbe time respectively sttted In
ua evueume, etna nave laDOred laltblully there
in ever since. I therefore recommend tht th.-r
be compensated at tbe same rate as chaplains Ik
the army. I lurther auggeet that general pro
vision be made for chaplains tj serve at hospi
tals as well as with regiment.
Tbe report ol the Secretart of the Naw n.A
sents in detail tbe operations of that branch ol
tne service, and tbe activity and energy which
have characterized It administrAtion. and ihA
results of measures to increase it efficiency
nd power. Such have bceu the addition by
construction and pup,haae, that it may lotos',
be said that a navy has been created and
broaigbt into service since our difficulties com-'
menced. Besides blockading our extensive
coast, squadrons larger tbau ever before ausiim-
uieu unaer our nag, nave been put afljat and
penormeu ueeas wnicn have increased our na
I would invite special attention to the recom
mendatlon of tbe Secretary of tbe Navy for a
more pericct orgaoiittion ot the Navy, by In
troducing additional grades in the service. Tbe
present organization defective and unsatisfac
tory, and the suggestions submitted by the De
partment will.it is believed, if adopted. ovi
ate the difficulties alluded to, promote harmony
and Increase tbe efficiency of the Navy.
There are three vacan leg 00 the Bench of
the Supteme Court, two bi th darx.... r 1...
tints Daniel and McLean, and one by the reeig
nation of Justice Campbell. I have so f.r for
borne makiag nominations to fill these vacan
cies, fcr reason which I will nowatite. Two of
the ou going Judges resided within th
nowovtrrunby revolt, ao that, if successor
were i.ppointed la tbe same localities, tbey
could uot serve npon their circuiis, and manv of
th. wr.nat MAmn. . . ... - .
. vuuipctvu. iucu inere prooubiy would
not take tbe persoual hazard of anni-nLitiv t,
serve even here npon tbe Sunreme B-n,
I have b"en unwilling to throw all tha Annnmf.
ments Northward, thus disabling myself
from doing justice to the South on the
return of peace, although 1 m.. ...
mark that to transfer to ine North one '
which has heretofore been in th s,,,i,
not, wlih reference to territory and population,
be unjust. During the long and brilliant judi
cial career of Judge McLean, his circuit grew
into an empire, altogether ton UrU ? .
judge to give tbe Courts therein more than
7 j?n ,Afl , 1 , 11-"J,DR in Population from
1,470,000 in 1831, to 6,191.405 in I860 Be
side this, the country has generally outgrown
our present Judicial system. If uniformity was
at all intended, tbe system require that all the
States shall be accommodated wi th 4rji)ni e '
Courts, attended by Supreme Judges, .while
in fact, Wisconsin, Minueaota, Iowa, Kansas,
Florida. Texas. California and D.n. i,..
never had any such courts: nor , ,hi. h.
well remedied without a ch anc of iha ....
tern, because tbe addinw nf Lml....
Supreme Court enough far tbe accommo
dation of all parts of the country w th cir
cuit courts, would create a court altogeth
er too dangeroua for a judicial, body of any
sort, and the vil of it be one that will iu.
crease as new Slates come into tbe Union
Circuit Court are useful or they are not useful.
If useful, no State should be without them.
If not useful, no Stat ahould have them. Let
them be provided for all or abolished as to all.
Three modifications occur to me here, which I
think would be au improvement npon our pres
ent system. Let the Supreme Courts bo of
convenient number lo every event, then first let
tbe whole couptry be divided into Circuit of
convenient size, tbe Supreme Jadge to serve in
a number of them oorrtspouding to their own
number, aud independent Circuit Judge be pro-
tur an mo rei; or secooaiy,. supreme
Judges provided for all th oirouits; or thirdly,
dispeuse with Circuit Courtj altogether, leaving
. juuiuiai iuuuuuu wuony to us UltVlCt
Courts and an iudepaodent Supreme Court.
I respectfully recommend to tha cnnal,l.tin
or Congress in present condition of th stat
ute laws, with th hope that Congress will be
able 10 find an . aay remedy for the many inoon
venieLOta sod vil which oonstantly embarrass
those engaged iu the practical administration f
tbem- Siucetbs organization of the Govern
ment, Congress has enaoted torn fiv thouiand -acta
and Jolat resolutions, whioh fill more than
six thousand .closely printed page, and are
eCitwed though manv volumes. Man nf
thene act have been drawn op In haste,
aud without sufficient caution, tbat their
provisions are often obscur in themelve, or
tn oonflict with each other, or at least so doubt
ful a to render It very difficult for eve the beat
ibfiiraitd person to ascertain preoisely what tbe
Statute law really is. It seem to m vary im.
po taut that tbe statut law should be mad a
plain and intelligible as possible, and be reduced
t as imall a oompat a may bt consistent with
tbe lullucss aud precision of the will of the leg
is ture aud the perspicuity of Its language.
Ttusit. well done, would, 1 think, greatly fa.
Ctll.al tb labors of those whoa dut. Ii
U t aist in the administration of th law,
and ou!d be a lasting benefit to th people, by
plactifc- before them, in a more aoeesalbl and
luKilligibie form, tbe laws which s deeply con
cern their interest and their duties 1 am lt
lormtd by om who opinions I reepect, that
all the act of CoBgreaa odw In force and ol a
permanent and general natur, might be revised
and rewritten eo as to tra embraced In 00 vol
urn, ot at least two volume of ordinary and
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