OCR Interpretation


Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, December 11, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-12-11/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

i
Tf
ivw
fit 1 1 Ml i lA l Ar- rrVr :
I 1 1 t I 1 M 'II " ( I " II II 1 1 xi
.. ii ii ii H
mv mm
I Rjil
, ..... . f : I ;('. t .,(
Aii JUL IL
IX D0LLAEJ PIS TIABl
DAILY. TEI-WE1KIY AND WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
fUBLIIHlES , iSD PK0PEII0B8,
1 1l I M.I. l' HI 1-1 (, A
ET Office Hoe. 88, 88 and 40, Horth High St
TIBM8 INYARIABLT IN ADVAHCB.
HUj .,2vlCJ W 00 pet year
ay wi varner, per weea, iajj MntS.
trl-Weekly
u per year.
WMHft
100 ,
UK' j.
Jrm at A4TorUinff jr the Square.
aiqiurlyeaj...4Q 00 f One square 3 weeks.. 4 00
Ona 0 month. 1R Wl n ? ... . r;
On
On
On
On
On
0 month 18 00
One u"; Swttki.. S 00
One " 1 waek... 1 7.1
0 monthi IS 00
3 monthi 10 00
S monthi 8 00
1 month. 5 00
On 3 days.., 1 00
On " 9di... 7S
,0l .l it,yl Insertion 50
Displayed advertisements half mors than th abort
rates. . , . . ' , ,
AdverHsemnt leaded tnf placed lathe column ot
i5ieeial Notleaa." AoutU UAUmTJZ.. "
All notleet rtqulrad to be publlthedby lawv iegalraUa.
' tuaiuauiQOAQiaiiTQiy aiwr uinratwk
pr cent, mor than th abort ratei; bnt all inch wll
appaarlntheTrl-Weekljrwlthontoharge.
BmlneBiOardJ.nptBXcaedlng An Unci, DcrJeairjn'.
aM. t'i SO tier line: ontilda f. H ' Mw"ln
Notloes of meotingi, churl tablet oc)tlt, 6 re companlM,
tic, half prlra. t'Ufj ., . f ., .'
(rantimt advtrUttnmtt mutt b paid tor in
ilvanoi tSrelwlUnbeTrlifrrnrJ -
Welalyjam. price a th DaUr, where the adTartlMt
teithe Woealyalnhe. Wher Dally and Weekly
are both natd, then the charge lr th Weekly will be
No adTeiUtemtut taken exoept for a definlt period.
t t it n
1 W V II
BUSINE3,CABDS. d
mnonuot 'an.
-pr1
TIHK CUITTBIIWK.
COUNSELLOES. AT. LAW,
2D W,11S 0TnA-:
(Offlcer af Oily JaJje,
NEW YORK.
Bon. Janet Monorlef, N. I. Bnperlor Oonrt. . , 1 r
Bfm. n. n: Puna .riiWin4 ""- . '- J
Hon. H. H. Banter, LaiKaiter, 6..'
noTa-0ni 1
.1
aT. W VT.Tm
A.ttorhey and ' Counsellor nt ' Iaw)
NOTARY PUBUC,;rl
2tH!t t """"-matten promptly attended (0.
Btrtraneei flTen when required. ,t : ,
noT9-ly ' !-
Senary 3Xoolxlorv
(Ute of Phalon't Ejtablbhment, , T. ,)
Pf "IPK0 op nE NEW TORk
n-.ifMhl0;"i1,8TiI,JHlr 0'Uig, Bhampoonlng
CorliniaiulDraMiiictalaoD . . . " 7-B.
Soutl HJh( St., pver Bain's stor. '
whe tUfacUon will be glren In all th Ttrloui
Udtot1 and Omidrth't HaBf Breaiing don In the bait
'... cr.u t-r r'.T -? i
tapiMiy (if li I. I ( ' 1 '., ttv
CALfHOUSl,
Ho.il78 HortH.ffiglf street
COLUMBUSOHIO.-
ptof ph2. Hou-i decidedly a conytnlent tU.nl
ofFttrtratoZWkei!il!1! h'B" (yBitatfrany
Termt moderate, te taittht tlnet.
NATIOrJAL HOTEL.
OOLUMBtJSOllid?0
-ONB B0LLAK Pa DAY.
olS-3m .fc'llMV i ; ; '; o ;.:,,.,
Attorney at XaaSfve
AND NOTARY PUBUC j
OoeAabot Bnlldtnf,- oppotltf Oapltol fiqnara.'
'JZk COLUMBDg. OHIO,
Aii OSBoyiivrTii, .y -Attorney
'tfe Counsellor at law,
MARION, 0HI0.
13).
C. LILLE Y
And -ilaak-Booi JfanufiuitTiter,
moeth 'aioa iiuoa,;i!oi,Triau, ohio
t, OHIO
B A G Ii E BRA 8 S WOR K Si
ariSffflV .la-,iUi-.OJU,l,UlM --iJ.J '. L,t
W. r. D. P0TT31 CO.
And Manefactnrert ef Bras and 0 cm posltlmi hastier t
finished Srast Work ef all DeicripUoni.
Electrrjiinranfc Gilding t
s STENCIL CUTTINe.'&cV't'"
febl W-dly11 J
. ' . -r ' 'ff tf i rl1 l.i"n.,i...ff-';1 -
(jomssiointiercmts;
OLD RYEVMONONQAHELA A BbURBDN
. ,.' ; nu h I S KYr ,"T"1 " ''
'tr4 -ao avsp iu.t a.j. :-8 : tn:
WAWnOUBJI AK&MfI0188lBU!rHBiaH 8T
fpBuJjIf iHn n.Hn cs l-e p,tl M tia
WMIKRESTIEAUXi
(BDgQES50 X0MeBEi SSTUAIJI) .-v
- No,tI 6, uth ..nigh, Street,;
' -" - rt f H? 'A '1 -
CROC E R I E WJtQ P U C ti
pnavi8ioN8
it: : TW W ,1 f '"' J
'V ,l-'''V"rf4 .VijirrtlrrTH lllAfl I? ((III:..!.
F L 0 U R( S A L T,1 L I Q O O R 8 E T Or
i.Aii: .J , j.r.nn m-l 1 ift;?. oi
(M44rt ad Mt A ,vWi1Vl X'iXn
I
.WpRqESTJBaB'B.
Ike latest The LargestTho Beit,
,.v The Cheapeit Beeaoie the Best,, ,
tJ n-' ;. -viW ... k- i . . ' irs ;
"Xhu most Uellabia fttamd&ra An
Ibarlty- of the Enfllalt JLangraace.
. ; SianundrSnUnmiRlucatorttfOiot
"tM' tEflT"NCltl8H DICTIONARY BITANT."
' ' trary Jhn Xterynher4,
'Heit are upwards of a Bund red ThoniaOT TTordt,
whota mnltifarlooi meanlnn and derlntloni. together
meanlngt and derlTatloni, together
let before the eye a pronntiauon arecifarij
Btad ti4 JDtcUlof of Alt MmUmrt of th Ohio Btat
1 Th ondenlgtied, lhemhen- of th Ohio Btat Teachert'
AMoelatlon, adopt tnd aim to nee in teaching, writlnK
and tpeakioR, the- orthography and pronanclaHoa ef
Woretlter't Hoval Oiurtn rilntlnnar. ana Mr.
dlally -reoommend H a the moat reliable itandard an
tbority of the Xngliih language, ai It it now written tad
ipokea.'' inn ... ;,, , ,
LpRiN Axbaawt, Preildent Kenyon College.
t U, D. Lcewrr, BupeilDtendent Zanetrille Sehooli.
Tlot. W. IIaaTR, Bup't Haul Ion Unloa Bchooli. -
M. I. Oowout, Sup't Publlo Bchooli, Sandusky.
JoniiLiKCB, Bup't PubUoBchoote, OiroleTllle.
B. N. BaiiroaD, Principal Clereland female Bemlna-
; Wm. MiTCHBi,7nV,t"pnb5o Scnoo'lt.'ktl dnlon
Joan OutH. frlnnln! Atata HnrmaL fiahnal. Mlnnat
OTatnlfiaoii, PrlnclMl Vonrth Intermediate School,
Cincinnati. 1
H. H. IIartir, Bnp't Canton Union Bchooli.
" BnwiH Ktaai, Prluoipal MoNeely Bontal Bchool. " '
u f. CAffAM, Prof. Uathematlca, Ohh UnlTtrelty.
wm. wKDWaane, Bnp't Troy Union School, .
A. 0.' llDriraaVl'rUlaiBaJ Vaat IHtfll fchool.'tHlra.
fond,.,' 7.",;
B. A. Noatoif, AuoeUte Prlaolpal High School, Cleve
land. i laaotoRl Bt.u, Principal High' Bchool, Okft
land.i
'I
S. T. HcaitTON. Prlnclnal 'Clerelan'l t,..jttfij(a.
. A. Garfixld, Pretldent of Klectlo Initltnte, HI-
W. L. Harro, Prof, of Chemlitry, Ohio Wetleyan
CnlTOrtlty. . ,. m
H. H. BARmr, Bx-Otmmlnloneref Common Boheolt,
Ohio. ,
) Momoe, Prof. Bhetorie, Oberlln College. .
Taoe. UttL.Pre.Ment Antlooh College.
O.. W. ' 11- Oatboa.t. Prnf. Malhanodna. mrh
School, Dayton.
B. C. fJauHBanari. Prof. Iarmra. mrh flranot.
- 8. M.BjJttn'up'frnloiiBciiooltlABhlmd. ;- "
1 Kori tAari Eiti Bundrid otfltr Pratfotot e tkTU.
fft, frof4or; AiUhtrt and JUUtuUA4& BduvM
tor; karn mdorttd th4 abov unUmmt. : 1 t t.i .: '
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO."
VaRUTTA OoLIJUa "Tt la tmlv a miumlflAAni wnrV
an honor to h author, the publUheri, and the whole
eonntry." Preatdent Andrawt. ,
Ohio Wkblit am TJritiriitt It ezeeeda mTaxnacta
ttonai It will be wa nlde In OTthorranhv and IH011tlll
eiatlon, and will of tea b ooneolted by m for It neat
and aocaratt deflnltlona." Pretldent Thompton. ,
W. R. EoLBCmc ootxaae. ."Heratif ora va bar bimI
Webater't orthography. At recent meeting of oar
faculty, it wat decided to change It to conform to that
of Woroeater" ftoyal Qoarto Dictionary ."Preridtnt
Garfield.
Wirrxan Enan Ooilme. "I find It worth, of
oordUl approbaUon., Pretldent Hllchcock. '
OmaRLnt Oouna. "It more than meete mv tTrtacta
tlont. I recommend It at the ttandard authority in
orthoepy to my children and ay pnpUa.,,vPrHdnt
Uorgan.:! .v ;..' ,.-.: ..-. .f-
AimocB CotUHR. "I adont and aim to nae In teach
ing, wriUngand ipeaklng, the orthography and pronun
ciation af Woreettra Hoyal -Quarto .'Dictionary."
President Dill,; , . , . 1 .
"lb all mi writing. IDeaklnff.'and teanhlnv. t hra m.
deavored to -conform to th rale for orthography and
proounciaiion ai oontainea in woroeater 1 DicUonary .
Horace Uann, lata President.
Konroa Couaaa,QAiirart. ''I moat cordially reeom-
mond U at the itaat reliable itandard authority of the
English language aa It it now written and spoken.'t
President Andrew.' - ' ' v. -- -t"" - .
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
From Rm. Anton Smyth, Oommitrtontr of Oommon
. tXJMOU in VMO. , .
"The Dictionary It an Imperishable monument to the
learning and Indnstrv of It. author, and an anno, ta tha
world of letttra. . Xhe mechanical execution It far supe
rior to that of any other Lexicon with which I am ac
quainted." i. .. j ;
from , Bon. IT. B. Barney, Xa-OommUHontr of
i 4 . , , JCAOOtt i VMO. :- , ',,
"Tht mott tellahle" itandard authority cf th lan-
uagt."t. . i.,vVw; & -.t - .
WBAT TBI
Xjeadiiia Newapapera of Ohio Say.
Jrom th CUflami Berald of Hank 28.
Th orthography of tht . Worcester Dictionary It that
OKU Dy BDn, 11 not an, auuiui. VI UllbUlVUOU Ul UlIB
country and XngUnd, and eon forms to th general asage
01 ordinary writers ana speaaeri.
Whateyer nreludtcei may hare existed preTiooily, a
careful study of this Tolume will Inrariably be followed
by a warm appreciation 01 ttt great merits, ana a aenrt
to add it to th well selected library, be it large or tmall,
It la a library lnlttelf, and will remain an imperisha
ble record of the learning of Its compiler.
i jr At CLnciMOii Oonuneraiai of April 20.
Her art upwards of a hundred thonmnd wordt-good,
bad and Indifferent whose maltifariout meanings and
derirationt, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, are set dearly before the eye. 'Xhe work It
unquestionably the greatest Ttusaurus af English Words
erer published.
' Irldently Woacama't Botai Qoarto Dictiorart U
not only tht latt, but th tar wort of tht kind totr it
tutd, andean by no possibility suffer by comparison or
controversy.
' Jrom tUToUioBlaatof JfoySO. '
At to nomnrcuTiow,' WoRCims rs thr Btawdard
followed by our best -author.; in definition he leavta
nothing to be desired, and in OnraoaRAnrr it it sufficient
to say that Wokcotbk can b safely IbUowed m- .n
' . INGHAlil BBAGfir ,-f ,.,
Pnbllabera, Bookaelleraclc Statiohiir,
NO. 101 SUPERIOR 8T-, CLEVELAND, OHIO.
,
maid . ' '
-., THE MUTUAL BENEFIT ' :
LIEE INSURANCE COMPANY,
'..'vr unit f ;.y
OlTlaena Janaary It 1 SB I 45 Par Cent.
ASSETS .. 1J,812,5M SO.
i statemant January- i, i86l , "
Bs lance, per statement Jea. 1st, 18P0.4... f3,n,581 30
KecelTed for Premiums dar
ing the laar 18WI 8763,053 5 ,- '
Becelyed for Interest daring '
tnt year 1860 ............. 814,014 ID v .
Total recelnti for 1BC0....BW7.0C7 14
PaldOlaimtbyDeath,3e7,050 00 , , ,
Paid PoUclet surren-
deted 41,Ul W m;i ,:st j. um :
Paid laUriet, Post- , , ,
age,. Taxea, x - .
chanre. etc 3I.IK0 54
faia Uommunon, t ,t ,
agent Mu....U BA,sa v(..:
Ptid Phyrtrii ,' S,dC6 tS
PaldAnr.omea.....i; 1,517 00 - ' '
Paid DiTldendt. dur
vi Mi...
ing tee year .....loo.SOO 73 565,091 61
411,976 14
: Met Balaact January lit, 1861, . . .
'jbU r '."iU;.sA831W. '
83,813,$ 50
Oath on han4.fji ....... a,6284 19 ., . u v
Bonds and Mortgagee on Heal
Istate, worth doubl th
amount loaned 8.33741 68 . .. .
Premium Notes, on Polklet -
. In forot, only drawing o per - , i
tent, lnterett" 1,879,84 tt ivi.i,' i
Real little SO.SDS K7
LoantenBcrip. .......... I 5,031 44' Hr-.Vt:.,i.
Prcmlnmt, Notes and Cash, in i"ai.iai
course of tranicissicoTs.f 45,843 T5 ,- .(1
I j.. Total Atttbj 83,8194S 50
7j5T5 Policies in foret, Injuring. ." 8,42e638
1,435 pew Polldtf bar beta Issued daring th yeari
' After a careful calculation of th cream! rain of thai
atttendlng Policies of the Company, and baring tha
sieotttary amownl In reierr therefor, the Dlreotort
bar declared a aiitibm of t per oent. on the Premi
um, oatd at the table rate, te all polleiet for life In foee.
lasted prior te January 1, 1H60, payabVe acoordtng to tht
present rale of th Company, t ',' t
Bate for all kinds or Liie uonangenew, rrotpect
beea, Itatementt, and AppUeatiom, will bt farnlahed
siTBoCTcBiRaa, at tM Offlo tf Agenclet of th Com-
pany.
,11 B0BT Ii. rATTIRBOH, Pretldent..
if. f L. C. QROVIbbj, Tin f rfiuent..i; t
. JlllfJ. 0. MILLER, Secretary.
vt i KOi t JonnlOB Blocki .
March S8, 1801. ,,-a , Columbut,0. .
'' 1 I1! Ml
BiA" AND FIOCBED BLACK
DRIBS SILKS, of every grade. Tbcaott Nlect
smsnain n iu ciit ana ai mott reaarmabie rate..
V,tYR ' " aA ... m t .
r i..f ,r. iro.. . .7 .""""T" T "a
.1) ,C I . ttimniv
- 1 "T.'.'V
1861. 1862.
Winter Arrangement—Time
Changed.
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS
AND
CINCINNATI
RAILROAD.
Connecilnt it Orettllnd with ft PirTSBtmaiT, IT.
j WAINB It 0BICAOO RAILROAD ;i
tor sunburnt, SMladdpMa and BcdUmort. Alto
I ;forIrt Wayntfmd Ohioaao: :
Connecting at Clereland with the LAKE snORI BAIL-
J,. I ROAD
For banklrk, Bnffaia, Albany, Bot-
j wBuii.nf turn,
' TWO TRAINS DAILY, :
f i . ! EXCEPP BONDAY, f ' '
from Columbus, In oonnection with Tralnt on th
m ii-rc niAirii awn roi.mrrnTM
nnv jauniailAlljllVADS,
i' r, i , .1'-
f IRST TRAIN. ' - I
. NJOBT EXPRESS Leare. Onlnrahn. at S 5il 1 . M
will, leare passenger! at all lUtiont, ttop at Delaware
CaitJinctnn. Ollead, aaUtasa, asHl at alt station. North of
Jalleajand at all other ttatlont upon signal, arriving at
Cleveland at 0:20 A. M., Dunkirk 4:W P, It., Buffalo
aioany o:io a. a., new iTork IS at., Uoston
. ' SECOND TRAIN.
'NBW JfORK HXPRESS-LeaTMOolambaiatlUP.
M. will leare passenger! at all ttatlont. Greenwich,
Rochester, Colombia and Olmsted being flag stations,
this train will aot stop for paamgers exoept npoa tig-
nal. Ann. it fllmlMj If.lli D u T l. : a . m
Buffalo 36A. MAlaiy4il5 P. M., New York jH
P. Id., Boston 18:20 A. At. , . . .
I ..-..! .r coNwoTioNs..' ,1-.' ''."v.' '
At Oreitllna with PltUburgh.ft. Wayn and Ohlcago
RaUroad for PltUburgh, Philadelphia and Baltimore.
Alto for Chicago. -
At Bhtlby, with Sandusky, Mansfield and Newark Rail
road, for all points on that road. . Also for Toledo.
AtOrafton. with Clereland and Toledo Railroad for
Toledo and Ohlcago.
.At,.CJeT."1''1' wlth Uk Bhore Railroad for Brie,
Danklrk, Bnffalo, New York and Boston.
Patent Sleeping Cars are ran on all
Kight Trains to Chicago, New
j i York and Boston. :
Baggdgt CKtcktd IhrovgA to Xtw For and Bolton
via amtland: alto, to PkUaidphia and
; fftto iorkxia OrttUint. . y ,
' ' RETURNING.
. Night Express arrives at Columbus at.. .1:30 A. Af.
J Cincinnati Express arrivel at Columbus at 1:30 P. at.
.tM 1 ; ... ..
Fare a Low a by any other Route.
; "Art for TiehUtia QrutUntw Cleveland:'
' ! B. 8. FLINT,
buperintendent, Cleveland, Ohio
, JAMES PATTERSON, Agent,
Columbus, Ohio.
, Oolambui, Nor 16, 1861. , - ' .
CANADIAH ft UUITED STATES KAIL
STEAMERS
! TO AND FUOIW
LONDONDERRY,- GLASGOW,
Literpbol, Montreal, Quebec,' : '
! and
Tht Montreal Octan Steamship Company's first claat
ill-powered Olyde-bullt B teamen tail everw fiata
urday from PORTLAND, carrying the Canadian and
United States Uall and paasengers,
rfORWEGIAN, NORTH AMERICAN,
BOHEMIAN, ANGLO-SAXON,
NORTH BRIT0U, . HIBERNIAN,
0ANAD1AN, , ... NOYA8C9T1AS.
8b ar teats Cbeapeat an4tlalclr.catCan
veyanca gram
AMZEICA TO ALL FARTS OF EUROPE.
. Xtatea ot Paaaatce to Kurope, '
J V 30, ae, sjso.
Will tall from LIVERPOOL every Wednesday,
and from QUEUBO every, ftatarday, tailing a!
LONDON DKKEY, to receive on board and land Mailt and
Paatengen, to and from Ireland and Scotland.
IHrTbete Steamers are built of Iron. In water-tight
compartments, carry each an experienced Burgeon, and
every attention it paid to the comfort and accommoda
tion or, pauengers. At my proceed direct to LONDON
DERY.t ktroat risk and deity of calling at Bt. John 't
It avoided.
Olastow naawiuers are fnmithed with ran naaun
UckeU to and from Londonderry.
Return uoteis granted at redaoed rates.
Oertificatet issued for carrrlnt tn and brinirlniont naa-
sengart from all tha principal towns of tat Britain and
Ireland, at reduced rates, by this lint of steamers, and
by the WASHINGTON LIN'B Of SAILING PA0KBTS,
tearing uv.rpooi every weex.
Slg-ht Ilrafta far t ana upward pay-
use u cngtaati areiana. BCOV.
I land or Walee.
forVusan. atrnlr at th Office. 93 RROAD.
WAT. New York, and IB V7ATEH sr..
lilTerpool.' , i - j , . . . i .
( SABEl k KXABLX, dtmaral AgenU,
Or :o- J. R. ARMSTRONd
nolfl-lydkw, .',- 'oit 0oot,0olaabni,0hlo.,
GtJEItNSEY'S BALM
GUERNSEY'S BALM
REinOVES AND PREVENTS 1 1
laataaUoo and vain, and heal the worst bum.
scald, braise, oat ,ot fresh wound of any kind, prerenal
swelling and pain from be stings, mosquito bites, and
polaontu plants, neuralgia, rheumatism, ague in the
b re as W salt rheum, etc. When taken internally, It will
positively cart eresp In children, and give imaedlat
relief lath wont cat of this terrible complaint; also,
removes hoarseness and tore throat. Price, SS eeattp
bottle.i Should be In eve ijhoui., for sale by Drug
gist aad Storekeepers. IRYIN ST0NI,
i eoie rroprweor, a . spruce it gHtwYork,
et4da;wlyli w , . v ; '
Ho real Justice can bt don th abort preparation!
but by procuring and reading descriptive pamphletaj
be found with all dealers, or will ba tent by Proprietor
on demand, formulae and Trial Bottle tent to Phya
ciana, who will find development In both worthy tfrdr
acceptance and approval. -
Oorrespondenoe solicited from all whose necessities or
curiosity promptt to a trial of the abort reliable Rams
diet. ( . .
for sal by the ntual wholesale and retail dealer
everywhere, k.' ; v
jonn i'.,nrNNJBWEix, Preprleto
I : CHEMtBT AND rflARJIAC10T13T. .
I S60 CommerolAl Wnart, Boitoa, X&m.
' Roberta fe Samnel. H. B. Manila. J. B. Cook. J. M
Denlg, Q. Denlg a Sons, A. J. Bcliuelltr A Son, Agentt
(or Columbus, Ohio, myl-dly
' . T ,
; Baltimore ClptMng Honsc.'-
KAROrAO-l'ORJB! AK waoiMAia BCALBRJ Ul -
READY-HADE CLOTHING.
""No.a308 W, Baltimor3treet,:
irrwm iiBxtrr ard bowarb,
BAX.TI0XOJBE, n .
A Urga -Ajgortment ol PUou ano. FarnUhiDi
r" I OooU CouUntlj on Baftd .. , ' '
; 0ot9dly . :.,:vv"- ( t I
ladies' Linen Tocket-Handi'fii.
rTEJTIlTIEI STITCHED LINEN UAN
1 1 fcaw.hl.fa " . 1 .
AX kerchieft, rery wide html.
BmbralderaA I.lnM S9Mib.
Bmbroidered Linen Bandk'a all artcta. : y .
' U.n.l UKfnl,..1-J . . .
.'""-"""TIIWIKua GU, no. r-,:.
ao
, f(1;u .w colored bower.,,., , , ... t,
llonrnlng.do,,. tlack border- ,.,
. " V newitylterotJiUtchtd., wi ,
PIneAppledo. . new pattern. ;
T MlstetrPUln and Hemmed SUtcbed So all nrioea. .
Comprising the most select tMortaant In tht city and
M'p"oe, - . BAIN A SON, ,,
ao. nontn uign Blreet,
1 u
,BUCBSg, pew style., Just opened by , ,
.it ,TV
Winter Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
RAILROADS.
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Zndianapolii!
Through to dlanBDoIIt without Change of Car,
and ) One CWg of Cart betreeo'
In Colnmbna and St. hoult. , , ,
On and' After MoncLay,1 November
Four Trains Daily from Columbus.
r -; ' " ., , i.i
V-.' FIRST. TRAIN. .'' '
NIQHt KXPBE?. Tit Dayton, at 8 a. m., stopping
at London, Xtnla, Dirytoa, Mlddletown and Hamilton,
arriving at 0laetanattt7:40 a, m.; and at Dayton at
5:05 a. m.j eonneotlog at Cincinnati lor Loulsrllle, Yin
oennea, St. Louis, and all points Southwest; arriving
at Bt. Load at 11:30 p. m. oonneetlng at Dayton for
Indianapolis, LafayatU, Terr Haute, Ohloago, and all
viuuj r, .is arnrug a Anoianapout at iu:u a.
. oltCOND TRAIN.
aYuuumiauuAIlua atsaoa. m.. uannlna i
stopping at all tta-
nont Between Oelambnt, Cincinnati and Dayton. ar
riving at Cincinnati at 1033 a. m., and at Dayton at
8:33 a.
Steaml
eonneefjdtf at nifwlnnatl wlfh M.ll T.lna
Steamboaa for U and atDaytow for Indhmrt-
altoaaatMirttt,
'-w
..THIRD TRAIN.
1ZPRE8S at 1:55 p. m., slopping at Jefferson, Lon
don, Charleston, Xsnla, Oorwln, Morrow, Bo. Lebanon,
fotttr't, Lereland and Mllford, arriving at Cincinnati
at 8:45 p. m., at Dayton at 5 p. m.; connecting at Cin
with tha Ohio and Misslaslppl Train for Loultrllle. Tin.
cennet,, Bt. Louli, eta., etc., arrirlng at Bt. Louis at
iw.a a. sa.i eonnecung at Dayton rpr Indianapolis, La
ftfttto, Terr Hants, Chicago and all poinU West.
FOURTH TRAIN. ' '. '
MAIL at 4
Colombo and
p. an.
i. m., stopping at alt ttatlont between
Ilnclnnati; arriving at Cincinnati at 0:85
JTj tot farther Information and Through Tickets,
apply to M. L. DOHERTY, Ticket Agent, Union Depot,
Oolumboe. .....
r P. w. 8TRADBB,
General Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
JN0. W. DOHERTY,
Agent, Columbus,
B.W.WOODWARD,
Superintendent, Cincinnati.
Colombo!, Hot. 10, 1861.
1861.
1861. EAST.
UNITED ARRANGEMENTS.
TIME CHANGED.
'SJUf':'!!."
CENTRAL OHIO
AND
STEUBENVILLE SHORT LINE
RAILROAD,
UNITED.
- CONNKOTINQ AT PItlSBURCUl WITH TUB
Pennsylvania Central ; Railroad
!. . orm the
SUortejt, Qalckeat and Moat Dealra
" to an aaatern Cltlea,
; Trains Leave Columbus as follows:
VIA EX.LamR. 4 - r - VIA STtOUXXmL.
lUornlnsr Express.
fAtT IIMR,
4:00 A. M.
10:40 A. M.
4:10 P. H.
3:10 A.M.
1
&30 A. M. .
3.18 P.M. 4:00 A. M: 18 35 P.M.
ARRITR AT RXtXAlRR . '
9:40 P.M.
ARRtVR AT rtTTsasRoa
8.45 A.M. 4.10 p. M. 10.00 P.M.
ARRITR AT BARRUtURO
l:U0P.M. ( 3:10A. M. &I5A. M.
ARRITR AT RAtTtaToRt'"'
8.M A.M. ' 1;40P.M.
arrivb at faiuoairHiA' I J-'-" .
. 5:30 P..M.::J7:40 A. At is:50 p. I.
'A ',.,-1
7:40 A, M.
- : 1 1 irtw TOR Til AURWroWIf . . Vi '
11:00A.M. 9:50 P. M. 11:00A.M. 5:00P.M.
ru nruADtiraiA
115P.M. 10.15 P.M. 1:45 P.M. 615P.M-'
- 1 VIA AUBITOWW.
Puttniart by this line reach New York In n
any Northern route. ., j
1SJ5 P. M. train it theonlr ana frna. nnlnmhn. .t
thlt hear, tad tht only train by which paatengen can
reach Baltimore or Waablngten th following day, and
arrive In Philadelphia or New York before dark. ..
iLTBIeeplng ear on all night tralnt. v
The Only Rente from Colnmbna to
Baltimore. Philadelphia or
. New Torfc
WITH ONLY ONE CHANGE OF CARS.
Thlt train alto oonnecttat Bellairt with the Baltlmor
and Ohio Railroad.
rnThlt route It 30 MILES SHORTER to Pittsburgh
and more than 100 MILES SHORTER to New York,
than Northern line.
ID" Baggage Checked Through to all Im
portant poiuta Etat, u ; . , , ; ,, ..,
, ST Ask for Ticket via Bellalre or Steu
benTllle. -' ' -:
03 Tickets Good over either Route.. .
' "i! ' J0HS7 W. BROWN, T.
- General Tkktt A.vnt Central Ohio R. R.
' .- '-IRA A. HUTCHINSON, ', .
General Tlck.t AirentBteubenville Short Lin.
Columbus, Nor. S8, ldeL., :,
REMOVAL.
WliUAlVl RE$TlEAUX,f
H ? biALEBilN 'it v.; ... ' i
Groceries. , ,
- ' ;v; Produce,
' : : Provisions,
Foreign and Domestic Liquors,
Fruits, etc, etc., ,
, HAS REMOVED HIS 8T0RB PB0M
WO. 34, NORTH HIGH STREET,
TO
No. 106,;South( High Street,
Th eld land tecently occupied byWM. McDONALD
. ' I H, a in. daily receipt ef ' -
NEW AND FRESH COODS
f' WhlchtwlUttH , ' ' '
Cbeap for Cash ar Country Produce,
JJj Goods delivered to City trad trea of eh4rje.Cri
lysa . . .. r IA , lit 1.1.'. JX-iJ ..- A
, ,.' COLFtfBUS, OitlO
A0RICULTU1U
Aiid Se tore,
: GENERAId HARDWARE
4. , . hails, oust, ;iisa, pttTqoRial8t5 1
Onns, Piatels, Wood wiuaw ware,
'atherand, labber BelUng, too Leather, Bote and
.,. fiat - - - (M-oiy
llaaaara-r-r 1 1
e:ije(DI)i(xSiaimoit
IIBII,
Dally, per year.
Tri-Weekly, per car....
8oo
"""Ii per yea,
" 100
The Case of Rev. George Gordon.
t,The following statement relatire to thla case
ppeari in the Clereland ZeaaVr orer the signa
ture of R. F. iP.te, U. 8. District Attorney
tor m normern District of Ohioi
(. " iue Uaitea States) In the District Court of
' n ' "A" , f Oni0- Tried at theNo
. . George Gordon, ) rember Term, 1861,,
Tbie was a oroaeeution fn. a vini.tin. ., ..
69th Seo. of the Act for the punithment of
erlroet, found in Brightlj'i Statatee, pair 212.
and patted April 30, 1790. The teotion punleh
ee any perion who shall knowingly and willlully
obatruct, retiat or oppose any offloer of tbe
United Stotee. in eerriog or attempting to terre
or eieouts any writ, process, warrant, eto., is
eued by any peraon authorized to issue the same,
uj impriBoumeni, not excecatDg twelve montht,
sad b fine not exceeding tbree hundred dollar!.
The defendant was Indicted at tbe November
Term, 1860.
' The lestimOOT on the trial eatahli.had: ha.
yond a rational doubt, that on the 19. h day of
September, 1860, tbree men from Kentucky
cam to Clnolnnad, and made affidavit before
U. 8. Commissioner NewbaH, that three per
sons owing tbem service and labor in Kentucky,
bad fled, and were then in the State ot Ohio.
They procured three warrants and placed them
In the bands of Martbal SIBotd ot the Southern
District. Marshal Sifford called to hie attiet
anoe two of bis deputies and to or tbree men
beside the Kentuckians, and tbe company on
the 10th of September left for tha lnini.i, .
Iberia, where they understood the slaves were-f"
a anon oistaoce irom Iberia the company
left the care, and soon after, under the orders
and directions of Marshal Sifford, they separat
ed, Joseph L. Bather,' one of tho Deputy Mar
ehals, taking a warrant for Granderson Martin,
and taking two of tbe company with him, went
as be woe directed, to the bouse of James Ham
mond, where it wee supposed Martin' was.
When he arrived at the bouse It bad begun to
grow dark. He knocked at the door, and a lady
oame to it, of whom Barber inquired if a color
ed boy was there by the name of Martin. He
was told he was not. He then inquired if such
a person had not been there, and was answered
in the affirmative. He asked where he then
wai, the ladv told him she did nnt knnar. and If
she did she would not tell. Barber told her be
bad a warrant for Martin's arrest, and It wae
his duty to be satiefied he was not there. The
lady lighted a candle, gave it to him, and told
him he could search tbe house, which Barber did
slightly, but to his satisfaction, no other person
entering the bouse. Mr. Barber and his asso
ciates then left, and went back to a point on
tbe railroad, some mile and a half, whore they
by agreement, were to report themselves.
Boon alter, tney reached tbe railroad, and
while waiting there for the arrival of the other
companies, men began to collect and Inquire
their business, accusing them of being robbers
and thieves. Mr. Barber assured them that
they were not robbers or thieves, but that they
were on legitimate buslnete. J There was In
company with Mr. Barber at this time a Mr.
Renick. of Columbus. The erowd now number
ed some fifteen or twenty, and grew more and
more boisterous and excited. Mr. Barber, think
ing bis safety required it, now told them he was a
Deputy united states Marshal, that be bad a
warrant to serve, explained the nature of it,
and demanded their protection and assistance.
At this they became moreexoited than ever,
and began to threaten to hang them, tbe crowd
all the time increasing. : The crowd now seized
Barber and Kenick, and took them tome half a
mueTrom where tbey were, and off the railroad
track, to tbe edge of a piece ot woods. - After
looking for a suitable tree irom which to bang
them, and boasting that a halter had been pro
cured for the purpose, the crowd changed their
minaa ana oonciuuea w snoot inem. barber
and Kenick were now separated eomefertv feet.
ana neia ana searcnea. un Mr. Horner tbey
found a wallet, containing his private papers
and about twenty-four dollars in money, his
pistol, a smalt bowie-knife, his warrant and a
letter from Mr. Sifford. To secure the wallet.
they tore the pocket from his pantaloons. Tbe
orowd then demanded that Barber and' Renick
should kneel with tbelr Jaocs in opposite direc
tions and soms thirty paces apart,1deolariog
that they would shoot them.' Renick obeved.
but Barber refused. ; Tbey then stripped off
Barber's overcoat, drees coat, vest and shirt,
leaving his nnder-ehirl. i la this condition they
seized him and by force put him upon his knees
A file of three or four men was then drawn up
In front of him, and orders given to oock their
guns, make ready, and take aim ail of whloh
was gone through with. It was then suggest
ed that they should not aboot them, but that
they ebould be whipped until they told where
the colored boy wat. Barber assured then that
he did not know, that he had seen nothing of
bim, and did not know that any had been ar
rested. ; . .. v' . . i ; .
Two or three men seized each of Mr. B.'s
hands, pulling his arms out at full leogth, and
two colored men, one a very Urge atbietie man,
with large limbs eut from' the trees proceeded
to lash him In tht most brutal manner.' whin.
ping bim nntil the small branobes were worn
from the limbs and the colored men exhausted,
and Mr. Barber, lioerated and bleeding, having
upon him several gashes one and a half inches
in length, and his right arm, with which he at
tempted at times to avert the blows, eo bruised
that the next day it was swollen to twice it
ntuail size; - Daring this flogging the muzzle of
a gun was thrust against his side with euoh vio
lence that from the effect he has not recovered.
Mr. Renick during this tiro was receiving
similar treatment at the hands ef another por
tion of the company, though not ee severs.
Barber and stentck were now ordered to their
feet, and commenoed dressing, when Mr. Got.
don gave one of the oolored meo s whip, esy.
leg, "They bare not got enough yet, give them
some mor," and some twelve or fifteen blows
were well laid on. 'The company thee preeeed
ed with scissors to shear the heads of Barber
and RenlcUv, and in this made thorough work.
Mr. uoraon tuea aaministered ee obligation
to them to tie effect that they would never
again vote the Demoeratlo ticket, w be engag
ed In arresting a fugitive slave." He then leo
tured them -from- Ave to ten minntoson th
enormity of their crime, and assured them that
they had been fortunate In falling Into the
bands or the better portion ot community, stat
ing If they bad fallen Into the hands of the
roughs they would have fared much worse.
Barber and Renick were then, about one o'clock
at night, permitted ta put on their clothes.
Barber aeked that his money, papers and other
things taken irom mm, be given to mm, - This
wae not dona, some one remarking that be bad
no bnitnest there, and that he did not deserve
them. ; DurioK the time after tbe Company left
tbe railroad to the elose, Mr. Gordon was pres
ent, actively engaged In these prooeedins, and
when his nam was mentioned cautioned those
present not to use names. Daring tbe most of
tbs time there were front thirty to flay men
present' Soon after this transaction,- Mr. Gor
don left and was understood to be tn Canada.--
I think la April lost, he came to me and volun
tarily entered securities for his appearance at
Court. Until after bit trial no bond hat his
own win required. . : r a ,- r.
I do not ear that tha forernlnf la litnra.ll.
true. But I do say that It Is a faithful narrative
of what the testimony disclosed on the trial,
and that there was no testimony which In the
slightest degree tended to contradict It or modi
fy its effect.- And for the truth of this I refer
to the Court, the Jurors, the defendant's attor
nles.and every other person who listened to tbe
Vial. W 4-tV .J '.J.i IV. -. w , ;:.
This Is the case I inherited from my preda
eessor, with the recorded evidence taken before
the grand jury.' I examined the testimony. . I
thought It ought V"e prosecuted. I tried,
without unusual seal or resort to unusual teoh
nloal or dishonorable means, to procure a eon
Tlotlom The Jury was made or) of eleven Re-
,tt:Vl Vif U ti-A. ; a . .
uu;.. u Sr.
.b9.'JJ:? ':-. W
' ' ' -i .t. ... .
1 Ihf??"."- 0at The charge of
Zr . impartial as wtt admlUed
by defendant atlornlee. The Jury without a
anient ng roloe ai) once prononooed thedefend-
uiseuiing voioe ail once pronounced tbe defend'
1 if7i V ,n Oourl sentenoed fain to one-
ut guilty
If tha Ii
ri7i.r ,B1PTli0nDt provided by tbe statutes.
Imagine for what kind of a oase the bUanoe of
Zfc' T "Tl" ,WM Proved. The mlsep
preheneionof the facts and perversion ef the
.ii -tlV' " weu "flections cost npon
ail Woe have been nfflniall. j i.i ,
. . . : -..j uvuevHu Willi IU1B
case, have seemed to me to render it proper that
I should make thl. .t.t.n,. .
a leave it with th ini. - .
ucbd occasion ror its iittenoe.
R. F. PAINE.
[From the Ohio State Journal of December 9, 1861.]
Cabal Against the President.
The exittenca nf i..,ii... Uk.i .i. .i
tiOffl tO the POHCV Of tha PfaalHant ...
ed before Congress convened. The hasty and
TeJi"Z i U m0Tement f certain persons Im
Tr 'r"s "pening oi congress, even be
fore tbeanaual message was received, demon
straied the fact that a certiln clique of radloals
and extremists had combined to inaugurate a
oourse of action that should drive the Adminis
tration: into the adoption of tbe peculiar notions
Of tbe cibal. Certain eentlenmn. with nit.a
Abolition antecedents anrl n-nnll
from a region prolifio in "patents," seemed to
bare supposed that they had fallen npon a nota
ble invention that would prove a labor-saviog
mrc'?e i0 WrJ'B8 forward their speolal ideu
or philnutbropy; and each hastened to file his
"papers" In view of (ecuriog from Congress a
'paterit right" for putt!',, ,own rebellions,
which tbey evideutly hope to compel the Ad
ministration to adtinf. Th tirlnnlnla. tn nutli.
auism, on which this "Tankes Invention" Is to
be constructed is, apparently, very simple it is,
merely to deolare that the present war it to be a
tear of mancipation.
That this "Ebony Idol" of the Southern wor
ship should be overthrown and deatrn.orl it '.
consummation devoutly to be wished." That
me war must inevitably give a shattering shock
to its monstrous temples, is what we hope and
verily believe. And we most earnertly and
solemnly protect against this rash and radical
movement that would now convert the army and
navy of tbe United States into a "machine"
lor tbe abolition of slavery. . And this protest
we feel bound to enter, by (be highest consid
eration tbut can lend sanotlon to the minrl't
conclusions; for we believe it to be uncalled tor,
ill timed, impolitic, and a breach of national
faith. ! ' '
We believe It to be uncalled for because un-
ntemary. The rebellion is obviously trembling
and crutubliug, by reason of the inoobesion oi .ta
own elements, and its obvious lack of resources.
Ana it wouia seem that, seeing this and fearing
that the opportunity for converting the mllitarv
and naval powerof the Union to their special
purpose migat pass away oy tne collapse ot tbe
rebellion, these gentlemen had been prompted
to this most unusual and almost Indecent haste,
to secure the action of Congress in furtherance
oi tneir special views.
We believe it to be ill-timed: because it oc
curs at the moment when the Union sentiment
of tbe South is becoming mors apparent, and is
evidently rousing itself to resistance with mora
determined vigor than at any former time. We
cannot repeat all tbe indications of this; but
tney are numerous aud unequivocal. Yet, if
this special doctrine be announced as the obiect
and purpose of tbe war, that Union sentiment is
annihilated, inere Is, then, naught-left but
ntter subjugation. Thrse months ago we main
talned that the solidifying element of reunion
is in tbe Union sentiment of the South. With
out that, these workmen, who would reconstruct,
"aaur with untempered mortar." That Union
feeling is but just budding into strength in Ten
nessee, in North Carolina, in Louisiana, in
Texoa This northeastern blast of Invasion for
emancipation, would blight that bnd, and con
vert oar Union friends in tbe South into oui
most determined toes. .
v We., believe It to be impolitic; beoauae it
would produce the effects stated above, as to
tbe tsoutn, and would tend to distract and di
vide the north, now, happily, almost a nnit in
support of tbe Administration and the war
What might be the result in the Easte'n and
New Eaglaod States', we will not presume to
luagei out we can assure tnose super-zealous
advocates of -emancipation by tbe military
power! that the West would feel tbe movement
as a snook upon her loyalty. That shock cer
tainly would not overthrow western patriotism,
but ii would cerUioly weaken western confi
dence. It It not to be gainssyed nor denied but
tnac tnere are in the west, and amoctr her mont
loyal people, heartfelt sympathies with Ken
tucky, with Missouri, with Tennessee. These
sympathies deeire tbe restoration of those
States with all their rights and constitutional
privileges preserved.
We believe it would be a breach of national
faith j because it would be in contravention of
a plain and pointed declaration, made to the na
tion when tbe people were asked to give men
and money for tbe prosecution of tbe war. It
cannot be forgotten that, at the extra session of
Congress, the representatives oi tbe people in
isoDgreat aeeemuieu, oj soiemu resolution, ten
dered to the entire nation the assurance that.
In this national emergency we would banish
all feeling of mere passion and resentment, and
would recollect only our duty to the whole coun
try and that this war was not waged upon our
part in any spirit of oppression, nor for any pur
pose of conquest or subjugation: nor for the
purpose of overthrowing or interfering with the
rights or established inttUutions of the States:
nut w maintain tne supremacy or the Consti
tution and preserve the Union, with all the din-.
nity, equality and rights of tht several States un
impaired," .. i . ., -, . ,
The announcement of this plan and this as-
suranoe of purpose were made to the people,
and by the people accepted, it wae tendered
as much to the South as to the North. Upon it
the Union feeling of both sections had a right
to rely. It was aocepted, too, by the President
tne oasis upon wntcn tbe war should
be proseeutea. Ana npon this assurance as to
plan and put pose the people were Called upon to
give a nan a million ot men and hundreds of
millions Of money to tbe military service of the
Government. ' Both the men and the money
j, , .. , . , . . -
were ireeiy,BDUouanuy giveni
And these resolutions of assurance, more
over, having met the entire approval of tbe
President and the Republican party, we of the
West tendered them to men of all other politi
cal parties as the basis of our eniferf political
actum in matters touching tne prosecution of tbe
war. ! By a large majority of tbe other parlies
the tender wae accepted. Upon that basis the
"Union of the People for tbe sake of the
Union" wae successfully consummated.' Unon
that basis of party union the whole West re
sponded to the call of the President, and poured
tneir money into the treasury, their men into
th field. Upon that basis tbe President has
prosecuted the war in the utmost good faith
And we maintain that it would be uoiustto him
and a breaoh of faith with tbe people to propose
ana commana a aiversion oi teeir f unds ana
forces to tbe execution of a plan and a purp.se
that were bot only not revealed, but actually
doniea by tne very woras sua tenor or the reso
lutions of Congress, onder tbe assurances of
whloh these funds snd forces were given.
- Bound by pledges euch as these, and none
more solemn nor sacred could, be given, who
tan wonder that the President should decline
the overture af such advisers as would use
these funds and loroes for the purpose ot mili
tary emancipation, tor the purpose of 'over
throwing and Interfering with the established
Institutions" of tbe Southern Statest' A to
honorable nan he could not have done other
wise; for, as an honest man. he would shrink
from the position wherein be might well be so
eossd of obtaining money and men under false
pretestes.'-'--''''1 ' ; - ''' '
And it is because he ie anwiiliog thus te be
ueed.jthat this cabal Is formed to constrain bis
eourat, and to Impede hi policy.
. That Congress ehall provide for the freedom
Of al slaves that fall within ear lines, rs moot
wise end prudent. If their emanoipition fol
lows 8s an incident of the war, ee ftt u he. But
tn m.ka,. tha wir I war of emannlnatlnn. la
neither nefieasirv. Politic, Bor Just4"'
;,v til
Vijsiij t
1
LiTatiably la Adrance.
t - ; NJSJ VlV -r.f ....
QAftOff AliE STORE
JU8T RECEIVED BY '
WE A. GILI
No. 30 North High Street,
On ot th largest and Best Selected Assert
; ., 0I r. ........ :. , ...
t- ' EVER OrTBRID IN THIS OITTJ ' .
House Builders . FurnisMiigo -i -
Or E VERT 8TILB AND QUALITY. .
f rench dr. American ' 11
ViMLdOXV C3-1CU38 1
PAINT8 GROUND IN 0lA , ' , '
tod pat ap In half pound cant for family nst, tod Dry , ,
... !.'. Hat In balk. . ...,..:..
Pushes of every variety & quality. '.
A Splendid Assortment of
MACHINISTS TOOLS.
CARRIAGE MATERIADS.
AXES GRINDSTONES, c. '
' GUNS, PISTOLS, SHOT, to-
FISHING TACKLE. . .
ROPE ft cordage;
LEATHER AND INDIA RUBBER.
BELTING-,
V EDGES, MAULS, PUMPS,
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS,
SCYTHES, &c,
SCALES, BELLS, CHAINS
rable and Pocket Cutlery.
especially avite the attention of all Interested to mv
"clt of Pocket and Table Datlery, and
ivILVCK PLATED FOIIK,
Table, Desert, and Tea Spoona,
Butter Knives, &c.,
UMBER A BRO'B. AUnafactsre, warranted tub. -
jUra heavy, Electro-Plated, on genuine Albatu.
Oonntry Merchants, Mechanics, and others, art invited
o call and examine my Stock, as I am prepared to tell
ho letalt tnd Retail. Win. A. C31LL. '-
Oolumbua, Ohio, May 8, 18tiU. .. ,
EXT8A0BDJNABY BARGAINS
B AELST & SON!
H0 29 SOUTH HIGH 8T2ZZT, ''
ARE NOW OFFKRINO
ItOOO y.rds Snoer piaU. Black Bilks at 81 OO valu
81 25 per yard. , .
8,500 yards Traveling Dress and Mantle Goods :
12 l8eenft valae 20 ten t per yard.
3,000 yards Whltt Drllliantet a 12 1-8 cents
rain. 20 cents per jard.
81OOO yards Fint and Domeatlo Ginghams greatly on
der value.
-ALtir- - V
LARGE AND DESIRABLE LOTS OP
K0ZAMBIQTTE3. BAUOEIKES, ,r
CHAIXIS, rOTJLARD BILES, . V
ETOU8H BAREGES, LA VILLAS,
LA WHS, CAUC3EB, ..POPLIN'S
AND ALL OTHER
Now and IFaahionable Xromm Ghotx 1 '
In tht mott deal rable styles and at very lors prior. ,
MANTIIsIiASI
Of all materials, made in the mott ttylltb manner aft
tht latest Peril Fashions ihe mott elegant style
BASIv dr. son,
90 Snoth Hlth tlrn-i: '
may 30
He.
Machine ManafacturiagCompajij 1"
m Afiur Acrny ne or . .. . , :,
STEAM ENGINES BOIXEBS; f ,
' Costings, afUl-flearlng, aTaekiSery.'-
Ei.llirookca.''!; TtTCorls.'
'.. or imt-i- nEstnurnoN.". , ij . ,-
: i '. , : fjoiitnniis, omo. .'. .
0HA8. AMBOS. Sept. ' -' F. AMBOB, Treat.?.,
deell, Ibad-tf .1 .1 , . ),..' .. r-
Elegant Lace MantUlas.: : ;
No. 29 Soutli High Bt,
HATE Just opened an Invoice of very, larffe ' aid '.V.
handsome - .,,,
PUSHER, FRENCH. AND - CUANTILLA w
LACE MANTILLAS AND POINTE4. o osi c-
Wide ; Feench . Laces for :.' SnAwii?;
Very Deep Freneh Flonelng Laces oAi
Real Thread, French, (Jhantills ft Geneveoe" ia ' ' '
. . a . . . x,. . wfaii
Talencienaes, Point de . Gazo, BrriMolAUj1
s and Thread Laces and Collars,
VALENCIENNES TRIMMED U'DKFS, 1 ',1
MALTESE LACBjCOLLAR3..oY8ETS.Jjui'
-: LINEN COLLVRS A CCFF8, r '- t' -'
'",' ''' - In nea 6&aite, T-
v, fAFBR 'tOLt'AltS' ti'CVrF8,"Au:-X'
' " r-.i'V": ..".ror imeltojf;
) rICE3 UNTjSTiAIO.Y LOW,
Traveling: Dress Goods 8 f ;"
UoiAMBIQUBS. rOPLINS, 8QEPBEBD'4 CHEOK .
I eiLKS, rOIL DI CBEVRE9. . '.'.' , '
. . ; LATELLAS, BR0Cn VALNClAS;e. Ac" '
. Th best and aott fashionable styles In the elty,' ' " ,tc
. AT VKBY LOW, PRICKS.'- "OU ..,; .i 4
" 1 1-7,
! leBI i
BAIN A SOW, i nil
MSoolh Ulvh Sireet.
Irish linen Goods.'
Iff AHHAaTED FA8UIO-'
V V , Linen Shirt Bosomt
rial and Pane.
Hhtrtiotand BotomLlmna. - '? ,W1
"'. rlbaetlngt aad Piiluw Ostinti., - tivti-jfj'
Linen Oambrlct and Long Lawns. 1
, ... ' 1 Linen Per&tAAtada'fa, all site. lis
' ' I ioen Table Cloth. aod Satin IHmues.'i' y ( j?
i Linen Towels with colored borienj. , , ,
J ' Line Stair Oaverings end Crush. T idl
Mr-m.. ,w8tte3
fcbJ8 v . 1 1 ; ; - .?; o.tS(thiiiut.rA- .iJe
".3V,
i '
i o.Vi:
Si!.' .!.,.
!- , ;
.,.!. i vt
'.' !JI U
l:.J
AtMl
3, !:..
S-'.' .
a', a
- V
11 ru un
I-;; .'C 'l

xml | txt