Newspaper Page Text
MAIiyPENXY A MILLER, Publishers.
FRIDAY MOENING, MARCH 27, 1863.'
ft. 111. PKTTEIGILL CO.,
Nc. 37. Pwk Row, New York, ud 8UU
4i ear assets Id Urn cIUm, tad ar ealhorlaed to lake
AdvertWeaeeBta end Saboortpttooo ktuUoif Umt
How Abolition "Thunder from the Army"
Tbs JsarnsZ of Thursday morning, March
86, glvss a specimen "of tbt proces. II pub
llshs with loud "flourish of trumpets" an
article headsd " Resolutions of the 32d 0. V
1 purporting to bo an offioial report, which
. 1I... .
At a eetlna of the offloers of the 32J Reel
men! Ohio Vclsnteer Infantry, held at Like
Providenoe, La., March 14tb, 1863, on motion
of Surgeon Brandage, Chaplain R- B. Bennett
was appointed Chairman, and 1st Lieut, u. A
Stevens, Secretary of the meeting.
On motion, a committee ol three, consisting
of Major A. M. Crombecker, Snrgeon A. H.
Brandage, and Capt. J. J. Hibbete, waa ohoeen
to draft the following resolutions, which were
reed and unanimously adopted.
Then follow the preamble and resolutions in
the usual tone and stjls of inch partisan pro
J .t r . i j e j
uuukiuua maouiaotursu ai per oraer m ubdj-
gognee at borne. It will be noted that it Jur
at a meeting, not of the soldiers of the regl
- ment, or 'of delegates chosen by them from
theli respective companies, bnt of the officers,
that a committee wai appointed consisting
wholly of officers, to draft resolutions, which,
taking the above official statement to be oorrcct,
were already "cut and dried." Whether all
the commissioned officers In the regiment par
ticlpated in thie meeting does not appear, and
we are also left in the dark ae to whether the
non-commissioned offioeri had any band in it.
IKL I 11!. t.l.-.l 1 1 i- T. i .
me proeaoiiity u inai iney oaa nor. cat one
thing Ii clear from the offioial report, that the
private eoldieri were txolnded from the meet
log that concocted the resolutions
The offioial report, the introduction to which
we have qnoted above, is signed by the above
named Chairman and Secretary of tbe offioere'
meeting.: Appended to this report is a oertlfi
cate signed by B. F. Pons, Colonel; R. H. Bint
lit, Llea tenant-Colonel, and A. CaoMsiciia,
Major, of the 32d O. V. I., stating that tbe
preamble and resolutions were read to the sol
diers of the regiment on drese parade and by
them "unanimously adopted."
Ai to the unanimous adoption of tbe resolu
tions the state of thsoase waa this: The sol
diers were drawn np on dress parade and not
yet dismissed from doty for the day. They
felt bound to obey their cffloeri in all things,
or at least not to appear to insult them by ob
jecting then and there to anything they might
aay os do, or propose that the regiment ahonld
do. Certain resolutions, which those officers or
a portion of them bad already adopted, were
read to the privates while thus on dress parade.
The soldiers did not probably half hear them,
and tboee who did, heard them then for tbe first
time. There waa no discussion allowed to
soldier r.ould propose an amendment or altera
tion, or in fact eay a word pro or con. The of
ficers' resolutions were potto vote, and became
no, soldier while under drill and inspection on
drees parade, had tbe hardihood to intimate
what would bave been treated aa a disrespect
to the offioere, by saying "No," the resolutions
are heralded abroad aa "unanimously adopt
Every true patriot and honest man, who haa
any real regard for onr soldiers In the field,
whatever may be hie political opinions, will
protest most earnestly against thia mode of
dealing with onr brave boys onr aona and
brothers, who are sacrificing all they hold dear
In life for the sake of preaerving those civil
and political rights onr fathers bequeathed us
He will ask: Are these men in the field to be
made the mere slaves of a few men entrusted
with a little brief military authority over them,
or the toolaof partisan demagogues at home 7
If soldiers are to be permitted to exercise the
right of a free pnbiio expression of political
opinions like other oltizens If dress parades
are to' be turned into political meetings if
soldiers are to be called upon to adopt resolu
tions expressive of their opinions on the conduct
of the war and the character of political par
ties at home let them proceed in the custom
ary way, allow them to appoint their own Chair
man and Secretary of such a meeting, select
their own committee to draft resolutions, and
discuss, amend and alter, if tbey choose, the
resolutions repotted by such oommlttee, and
finally let the vote on ths adoption of any reso
lutions be full.lree and nntrammeled by military
official interference of any son. If an officer
takes part in any such meeting let him stand
off the same level with the common soldier,
just aa the President of the United States wonld
with tbe humblest citizen in an ordinary polit
ical meeting at borne. .
We do lot aay that political meetings of sol
diers in camp or field wonld be proper or ahould
bo encouraged; but this we do lay most em
phatically, that if resolntione relating to the
policy of the Government and the conduet of
parties or of individual oitiiens, are to be
palmed off in such numbers as of late, as tbe
voioe of soldiers of entire, regiments in tbe field,
then it ahould be shown that snob proceedings
were had in meetings where private soldiers and
officers met on equal terms as private citizens
and civil and military officers do in political
meetings at home., .; !,,;(,-.-:. v: .
If this course la not proper and ought not to
be taken, or if it haa not been token in the
adoption of the resolutions reported from dif
ferent regiments, then the' soldiers have been
basely' slandered and maligned by statements
that tbey bare done what tbey have' not done,
and In truth bave had no opportunity to do.
Tbt .country, too, bat been most . egregionaly
humbugged by these falsa report of Abolition
"thunder from the army." It is like the
home-made thunder in theaters. It is caused
by striking violently on some empty hollow
thing behind the scenes. - , .'.
Judge Conmstc, of Illinois, recently arrest'
ed by the military authorities, and taken to In-
diananolis. it is said, will be handed over to
the U. District Court of Illinois for trial.
It is announced from Waahlngton that the
first call of the President under the Conscrip
tion lav will be made opoo those States which
were deficient wider the last two calls, before
drafts are mads on the other States, i .
.,,, ..... , , -
Speech of Hon. William Gribben.
The speeoh of lion. Willum GaisssN. of
Hanoock county, la tbe Home of Represents
tlvee, on Wednoeday afternoon, Maroh 85th,
against the oensnre or expulsion of Hon . Otto
DatsiL, and In vindication of tbe Democratic
party, waa an effort of great force and power,
creditable alike to the apoaker and to hla gal
lent constituency. , He commenced itbypaying
a handsome tribute to the loyalty of Mr, Data'
u. and of the Democratic party that Indorses
the resolutions for which be Is now censured by
Abolition leaders. Mr. Gaiasm than took np
those resolutions and anallssd' them, itriatim,
proving them true from first to last. He re
minded the Administration members of the
rush of Demoorats into the army, from the
very beginning of the war until Its perversion
at the. Instance of the radioal destructives.
Hs bad himself given a mnoh loved brother to
bis country, who fell in the sanguinary battle
of Ehlloh, a martyr to the oanae nf the Union
and tbe Constitution. No Administration waa
ever sustained by the party In opposition
to it, aa has been that of Mr. Linojlh.
Until ths emancipation policy was Inaugurated,
tbe Demoorats stood by him and defended him
against the assaults that were made upon him
by the presses and politicians of hii own party.
It waa only when be yielded to the Abolition
"pressure," that they lost confidence in him.
The speaker then reviewed and criticised the
arbitrary and unconstitutional acts of the Ad
ministration; and alluded to tbe great popular
reaction which has been going on for more than
a year, showing a Demoeratio majority In near
ly all the loyal States where elections bave
been held during that time. The Administra
tion membora were informed, thai tbla reaction
was atill in progress, and that it was bound to
go on nntil their party shall be everywhere
swept out of power. He assured tbem that
Ohio wonld indorse, the resolutioas of Mr.
Drisil, on the second Tuesday of next Octo
ber, by more than fifty thousand majority;
while Connecticnt wonld Indorse them on tbe
sixth of Apiil, by ten thnutand majority. In
this coanection, the speaker showed how "aid
and comfort" la given to the rebels by stigma
t'zinir and denounsing tbe Democratic
ntv as sympathising with seoesiion and
tresson. No matter how muoh a Demo
orat may bave done for tbe war ard Ibo Gov
eminent, if be fail to indorse all the usurp
tions of tbe Administration, be is at once set
down as an enemy to hla country. Abolitionists
desire tronble in tbe Noitb, else they would
not persevere in this course. Mr. Myers could
say with perfect impunity, that Mr Lincoln
had removed Gen. Bonn from the command
at New Orleans, because be (Bonis) wanted
to hnrt the rebels; yet bis political associates
commend blm tor saying it while Mr. Daisii,
is to be censured or expelled for expressing an
opinion about tbe Administration. Stronger
resolntione than hia bave been adopted by loyal
Legislatures in loyal States witbin a short
time; and yet, Mr. Diisil is to be censured
or expelled for simply introducing his series in
the House of Representatives. Mr. G. then
discussed the difference between the Go rem
ment and the Administration at some length
' At this point it waa announced that Vicke-
bursr bad been evacuated by tbe rebels, which
announcement waa applauded to the eooo. Mr.
GaiiBiN said be was glad of it, and hoped that
the rebellion wonld soon be crushed out. He then
olosed with an able and powerful defense of Mr
Diesel, and a glowing and eloquent peroration
Tbe entire speech wai listened to with marked
attention, and made an excellent impression
upon the House- . - ''
Another Democratic Newspaper Office
Demolished by an Abolition
We copy from tbe Cincinnati Enquirer of
yesterday (Thursday), March 26, the following
account of an outrage committed by an Abolition
mob upon tbe office of the Marietta, 0., Republi
can, the Demoeratio organ of Washington conn
ty. How long will such infamoui proceedings
bet; era ted! The smouldering volcano npon
which we stand, will, if auch things are per
sisted in, break forth ere long with terrific fury,
and a fearfnl retribution will be visited npon
the partisans and demagogue! who wink at and
encourage these many and Increasing acts of
violence and outrage:
On Saturday night last the office of the Ma
rietta Republic, the Demoeratio organ of
Washington county, unto, was broken onen bv
a band of rioters, tbe forms thrown into "pi,"
a nart of tbe type thrown into tbe stove and
melted, and several columns, with tbe bead of
the paper, pitched into tbe mod in an adjoining
Tbe offense of this paper was that it dared
fearlessly to advocate and defend Democratic
policy and principles. In so doing it bad in
curred the displeasure of the Abolitionists, who
determined to prevent the publication of the
paper by destroying the office. In tbla the;
will not be aucoesatul, aa tbe paper will be pub
lished at tbe usual date, though in red jced sits.
until tbe offioe oan be set to rights and new type
Aa might be expected, the Democrats are
justly indignant at this outrage, and it was
with difficulty that retaliation upon tbe Aboli
tion office wae prevented. But the Democracy,
who are law-abiding men, will pot violate tbe
laws, nor pattern alter their opponents. Tbey
have, however, determined to hold a monster
indignation meeting on Monday next, tbe 30th
Inst., and Messrs. Vallandigham, Cox, Pendle
ton, Jewett, Reemelin and Sayler, of Ohio, and
Messrs. Jackson, Clements and others, of Vir
ginia, have been invited to address tbe assem
oiage, which will be a monster affair.
Tbe Democrats In thil vicinity are fully
aroused,; and determined to defend their rights.
They will incite no riot, and disobey no law,
neither will they allow further outrages npon
the liberty of tbe press on tbs part of tbe Ab
New York Working Men Organizing.
A mass meeting of working men was held
on Tuesday evening, March 34, at tbe Cooper
Institute, New York. It was very numerously
attended, and speeches advocating ths Interests
of the working men and denouncing the en
croachments of capital were received with
strong marks of spprovaL - The meeting waa
preliminary to a general organization of the
different trades In one grand central Union,
powerful eooogh to dictate terms to the em
ployers. - ' '. ;
The Kidnapping Cases.
In tbe case of Col.' Bliss, indicted in the
Court of Common Pleas of Fairfield county,
sitting at Lancaster, for kidnspping Dr. Olds,
we understand that Judge Van Tannr haa over
ruled tbe motion of Hocxisa Hoittib, the de
fendant's counsel, for the transfer of tbe oase
from the Fairfield Court to the U. S. Court.
We learn also that, the Grand Jury of the
Fairfield Common Pleas bave returned bills of
indictment against Governor Ton and others for
ths same offense.
Ws prepared a synopsis of the able and con
elusive speeh of Hon. Milton Smia, deliv
ered In the House yesterday afiernoon, in de
fenas of Mr. Dowel: bnt other matter crowds
it out nntil to morrow morning.
Michigan Abolitionists not in Favor of
The Abolitlonisti in tbe Michigan Legists-
tore have killed a bill that wai before that
body to permit the soldiers from that State to
vote in camp at all general eleotloni. A com
mittee in the House, to whom tbe bill was re
ferred, made a report agaluat it some time ago,
and on the 16th of Maroh, a motion In tbs
Senate to take the bill from the table and put
it on its pasi&ga waa lost. The Abolitionists
np there in Michigan have a lurking doubt
whether the soldiers' vols would be so favora
ble to their side aa many of them affect to be
The Alexandria, Lv, Demerit saja that
when the Indianola wai captured tbe Webb
fired her 33-pound gum at a distance of thirty
yards, making no Impression whatever. Tbe
Webb butted her and lost fire feet in doing so.
The Queen of the West was also severely In
jured in butting ber.
Indiana, saya an Tndfanapolie dispatch, has
been made a aeparate military district and
placed under the charge of Brig. -Gen. CiiaiNO
ton, who reporta to Major-General Busniidi at
Ginikal Boamini haa Issued a general ordsr
annonnolng that he haa assumed command of
tbe Department of the Ohio. It is dated at
hia heaiquarters, Cincinnati, Maroh 25th.
A Mmrais dispatoh announces that the In
dianola hs been - discovered and recaptured
without any resistance. It is stated that the
rebela had been at work on ber, and ahe was
nearly ready for service.
Not one foil negro regiment, says a Wash
ington speoial, has yet been raised In the North
The Situation in Kentucky.
We copy tbe following from the Cincinnati
Gezitle of yesterday (Thursday) morning
Toe intention of the rebels to Invade Ken
tucky ia being carried cut, noon tbe clan here.
tolore reported, and tbe situation In that State
is now quite interesting; though by no means
so alarming as it would bave been bad tbe in'
vasion oocurred a week or two earlier. The
enemy was, we may be sure well advised aa to
tbe weakness or tne union army In that State;
ana upon tnia nasis iney lata tneir plana, and ex
pected to be able, with fifteen or twenty thous
and men, to overrun tbe country and oaptnre
supplies, and, possibly, obtain possession of
Louisvme and Cincinnati. At tbe time
tbe plans were formed, they seemed
quite feasible; but it ia exceedingly
doubtful whether the enemy will now
undertake to carry them out. The la
test news with reference to rebel movements
is furnished by our Lexington corresDondent
Tbe enemy, it appears, oroseed the Cumberland
river in Clinton county, Ky, and moved via
Stanford. Wooitord's cavalry, stationed at
tblB place, skirmished with tbe sdvance of tbe
rebels, three dajs, falling back toward Danville
and frankiort, ana at last accounts they had
una nhal) Itinera' t WAf
The whole rebel force north of the Cumber
land river, in that section of tbe countrv. ia m
timated at 3500 to 7000. These are the most
reliable ngures; nut rumora place tbe number
muoh higher. Reinforcements, however, ma
be on tbe way, and this is probable, lor it Is not
likely that tbe invasion wonld be undertaken
with less than ten or fifteen thousand. - Tbe
rebels bave possession ol Uanville. It ia on.
derstood that onr supplies were- removed from
that place. . ,
Tbe 44b and 45th Ohio, stationed at Rich
mond, have fallen back. That portion of the
State, therefore, lying South of tbe Kentucky
nvor, is at present open to me reneis, bnt tbe
bad not, np to yesterday morning, taken oos-
session or rucamona. i esieraay forenoon,
firing was heard at Lexington, in the direoiion
of Hickman's Ferry, and it was supposed tbe
rebela were trying to cross the Kentucky river
at that place. It is not believed, however,
that they will try very hard to get across, and
if tbey should, it Is believed tbey will not be
able to succeed- ii me river should be cross
ed it will be with a view to taking Lexington.
This can not be "accomplished withont hard
In regard to eastern Kentucky, tbe facta ar
that Cluke captured Mount Sterling on Snndav
morning. He bad eight hundred men. The
garrison numbered two hundred and fifty,
The latter occupied the Court House and foaeht
for aeveral hours. Cluke, in tbe mean time,
burned leveral houses, and threatened to de.
itroy the town unless onr force surrendered.
Thla demand was finally complied with
The Union officer in command at Mount
Sterling sent to Wiuchester, fifteen miles
distant, for ' reinforcements, and bad
these been furnished promptly, as they
might havs been, bo we are informed, the
rebels could not bave esoaped. As it wai, Cluke,
after the surrender, hurried out of town and
moved to Owingeville, while other forces were
searching tor bim on other roads. 'The latter
returned to Mount Sterling, and on Tuesdav
.. . 1 W t . r. i - - - .
ieu dsck w LiexioRton. vmae recsived rein
forcements at Owicgsville, probablv from
Humphrey Marshall, and a letter from that
place, received at Paris yesterday, reported him
three thousand strong. Mount Sterling is now
open to the rebels, if it is not occupied oy tbem.
Humphrey Marshall must be hungry by this
time, and bis army is rxpected to come down
from tbe mountains. Tbe intention was un
doubtedly to form a junction in Central Ken
tucky with tbe forces coming in from tbe South
west. ' -.'
Thus far. it is seen, the rebela have had bnt
little trouble In carrying ont their plans. It is
easy to say, and it is very freely said, that Gen.
Wright abonld care prevented this invasion:
but tbs faot ia that the force in Kentuoky oould
not prevent it; and for the inadequacy of tbe
means, Gen. VVrigbt is in no degree responsible.
Thi Department of the Ohio of whloh Gen.
BoiNaini has assumed command, embraces tbe
States of Ohio, KentuckyIndiana, Illlooir.
and. Michigan; :. " " ., . . ' . . ; ,
THE OHIO LEGISLATURE.
In the Smati, on Thursday, March 26th, the
following bills were passed:
Senate bill, Farther defining the duties of
trustees snd superintendents of benevolent in.
stitutions, requiring more specific accounts of
expenditures, etc; Benate bill, Authorizing
payment of Quartermaster Wood for services
In 1861, at the rate of f 100 per month; Senate
bill, Providing for taking the enumeration of
male inhabitants in tbe State, above ths age
of twenty-one years. This bill provides for
the taking of the colored separate from : the
white population. ' ' ' ' ;
The following new billi were Introduced and
read tbe first time: ' "'..':,...
By Mr. MoVeijb To authorize the City
Counoil of Lancaster to sell certain vaoant lots;
by Mr. Heckle, from the Railroad oommlt
tee A bill, To fix the rates for passenger! and
freight on Railroads, and fixing penalties for
overcharging. This is tbs result of ths resolu
tion adopted sometime sinoe, Instructing this
committee to ascertain whether RaJUroftd som -
pantes were overcharging. Tbe oommlttee re
port that about two-thirds of tbe oompaniea re
sponded to their oiroulara, and that none o
those reetrioted by charter or law had over
charged the public
; The President laid before the Senate a com
muuloation from the City Counoil of Clnoln
oatl, In regard to the grade of the oanal from
Broadway to the river, for highway and aew-
erage purposes, In which the thanks of the
city are tendered for tire passage of the Canal
bill. . . . . : . .
In the afternoon,' Mr.: Gardner Introduced a
bill. To enable tbe Xenia Female Aoademy to
educate males as well ai females, whloh was
read the first, second, and third times, and then
passed. Tbs Hill, Making partial approprla
tions for the current expenses of the different
Benevolent Institution's of ths State for the
year 1863, was also passed. House bill. For
tbe repeal of the aot of Incorporation of the
Clnoinnatl Fuel Company, wai indefinitely
postponed.' j - i
The Senate adjourned.
Tbe entire day waa occupied in tbe Hoo,
discussing Mr, West'i resolution to expel Mr.
Dresel, and the pending substitute to oensure
him, as modified. Mr- Fiagg oonoluded bis
specoh against expulsion or oensure, and waa
followed by Mr. Hills on ths other Bids. Mr.
Sayler then obtained tbe floor, and made a most
powerful and eloquent speech In defense ef Mr.
Dresel. Alter he bsd oonoluded, Mr. West
took tbe floor, and a motion was made and car
ried for a recess until balf-pist seven o'clock
in the evening.
Etcmino Session. Mr- West spoke two
houre aa chief proiecotor against Mr. Dresel,
when the gag in tbe shape of the previous
question wss applied. The Stanton substitute,
as modified, waa then adopted yeaa 51, naja
23; a party vote. The Speaker decided that
the resolutions muit all bo voted npon at ones.
From this decision Mr. Odlin appealed, but ths
House sustained the Speaker. Tbe resolntione
were then adopted yeas 52, nays 22; a party
vote. The pretmble was agreed to yeaa 53,
nays 21 ; a party vote. Tbs preamble and reso
lotions censure Mr. Dresel. The lateness of
tbe h our at which the House adjourned, ren
ders it impossible to make a more extended
notice of this Legislative aotiou.
Strike on the Erie N. Y. Railroad.
We copy from the N. Y. World of W ednet-
day, Maroh 25th:
Tbe laborers on the Erie railroad assembled
on Monday morning and refused tj go to work
for less than $1.50 a day. Tbe foreman de
clined to accede to the demand and subsequent
some negioea were employed to remove cot
ton bales on tne wnart. t he laborers assaulted
and drove tbe negroes off. About noen the de
mand for inorease of wagee was complied with,
but it soon became known that all tbe laborers
were aot Included In tbe list, and in oonacauenoe
this ths men held out in tbe hope of induc
ing tbe employment of all their nnmbor. Yes
terday morning the foreman atill refused to take
about eixty of tbe men back, and the others re
snmed work at tbe rates demanded. A large
force of policemen were present to protect those
wbo were at work from molestation.
Notice to Soldiers Absent Without Leave
or Over Time.
OFFICE OF THE QUARTERMASTER-GENERAL,
COLUMBUS, O., March 19, 1863.
To Soldier in Ohio abtent from their regiment
; without leave or over time:
To avail yourselves of the benefit of tbe
President's Proclamation of March 10th, 1863,
you shonld report in person to Lleut.-Col. H.
Brooks, U.S. A., Colpmbus, 0., before April
1st. He will furnish you quarters and subsists
ence, and send you forward to your regiments
1 I can only furnish transportation to this place,
in applying for which, be sure and stale your
oompanyanl regiment, and give jour nearest
railroad station. " " " .
Large nnmberelare arriving daily. Report aa
soon as possible.
If yon are proper subjects for discharge, jou
can be examined and honorably discharged
here. ' '
GEO. B. WRIGHT,
Press throughout the State please copy and
This delightful artiole for preserving and
bijautlfying the human hair is again put np by
the original proprietor, and is now made with
the same caret akill and attention; which first
created its immense and unprecedented sales
of over one million bottles annually 1 It is
still aold at 25 cents In large bottles. Two
million bottles oan easily be sold in a jear
when it is again known that ths Kathairon is
not only tbs most delightful hair dressing in
tbe world, but that it cleanaei tbe scalp of
scurf and dandruff, gives the hair a lively,
rich, Iwurlaof growth , and prevents it from
turning gray. These are considerations worth
knowing. The Kathairon haa been tested for
over twelve years, snd is warranted ae de
scribed Any lady who values a beautllnl bead
of hair will ubo the Kathairon. ' It is' 'finely
perfumed, cheap, and valuable. - It is.spld by
all respectable dealers throughout tbe world.
' D. 8. BARNES 4 CO.,
A O0UQ6, OOLD, OB AM IRRITATED THBOAT
If allowed to progrus, malts ia serttns Pulmonary aad
Bronohlal af actions, oftentimes tncnrablt.
BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES
reach Mreettf tbs affecttd parts and fir alaoat fantaat
Mllef. Is Baoocama, Astska, and Oa , they are
bsosflclal. The good effects malting from tbt ate at
tbs Troches, and their extended ase, has caused thorn to
be ooonterfeitod. Bt sore to guard against worth lota
Imitations. Obtau only the gmottnt JBrown's Bron -
thiol ThxvU which hart proven their efficacy by a tea t
of many years. Poiuo Eition and Buions tbonJd
as tbs Trochee, miliary Officers and Soldiers, who
oyer-tax the to lee aod are exposed to sadden change),
should hare them. Bold ereiywbere at 85 cents per
JaoS0-dkw3m . - '
Tans Enrrtoa Mm Thousand. Dr. . Harrej'e
Treatlte oa Diaeaiee tof female, Pregnancy, allamr
riace, Barrenneee. Sterility, Reproduction, and Aboaee
or Nature, and emphatloally the LaSUS' PUT ATI
MEDICAL ADVlSlCB, a pamphlet of 50 pages, sent
free to aay address. ' Set cents required to pay ths
Bent by mall, confidential vbea' detlred, etccULr
sales, and prepaid, by
- 3. BB.TAV, K, d
78 Cedar Bt., Mew Tork tottoftlce Box 5,079.
marehXl-dfeweow . . t i
;-' Removed from ails eld Of rice.
' Dr. A. B. WILLIAMS, W. Broadway, near High at.,
Oolnabns, 0., has devoted himself for a series ef jean
to the treatment of certain prints diseases. Be mar be
eo united at bis eSos ea Broadway, tsar tbs atahaseje
JanlMtf . . ..' ''. ,
i . ' Mayor's Proclamation. .
7b tie Qualijiid Sitdor of the City of Columbue:
On Monday, the ilith day of April. 18(11, an eleetloa will
be held In said city for tbe pnrpoee of elcotlng one Major,
one Oily Manhal.one City BolleMor.two School Directors
two Trasteos to lerre as members of the Olty Counoil to
each of ths following wardil Hoe. 0, 1, 8 and 8, and one
Truatee to serve at a member of the Olty Counoil In
each of tbe remaining wards, to wlt-Hos. 1 , 8, 3, 4 and
S The eleollon will be held at tbe following placet, to
wit: In tbe lit ward at trailer's offlce oorner of Spring
and front itreeli; td ward Buckeye IIouw; 31 ward
Olty Clerk's offloei 41b ward-Settler Hooae 5th ward
Booth logins Hoomi 6th ward Laurenoe Schneider's)
7th ward first door south of V . Qelteibeloter's Croceryi
8th ward-North Kogloe Home; Oth ward-Kxcbepge Ho
tel. .' ... -Mil,
The polls will be opined at six o'clock, A. U., and
cloie at.iU o'clock, P. M.
' i 1 Mayor.
March ii, 1883-ttll election. .
. ifact oopy,
353 EUBIA MILLS. . 355
353 ana 355 Waahlnrtoa Street Nw
Pat np to tin foil Pound papers, 48 In a box, aod lo
bulk. Onr prloes range from 7 to 30 cinte. We put np
the follcwlog klndr
Java, . Maracaibo, Bio, and Various
Other brands ol superior (Joitees.
Ws believe oar Coffee to be bttttr than any groasd
Coffee now la ate. All orders addressed to at, or to oar
Agenti, Mettrs. Placisl Tooaa, lfl3 Chambers street,
corner Waibington Street, New Tork City, will receive
The retail trade tupplled by Bret claii jobbing honaia
In the Terloua cltlei.
TAB EH A- PLACE,
Wv. XAiia. . (Ofui. Plac.
N. B. Trade Pries LUt furnlihed on application.
St. Mary's Female Academy.
Somerset, Perry Co.. Ohio.
THIS Initiation, condneied by Bitters of the Order
of St. Dominic. It tituated on a beautiful eminence
In the Tlcinity of Bomeraet. The Play Ground! are am1
pie. aod well arranged for recreation. The situation la
so healthy, that, for years, there haa been no alckneta
whatever In the Aoademy.
Tble Initltutlon it well provided with competent and
xperienoed Teachert, who apare no efforta to render the
Aoademy worthy or patronage.
The Discipline, though firm and uniform, Ii mild and
Terms, per annnm, (80, BPS, SJflO and 8100, according
to me aepanmeni or me pupil, ajxtra cnargee i.aun,
Muilo, Painting, Waahlng, Bed and stationery. .
Manufacturer and Wboleaala Dealer In
: 'Tucker's Patent Spring Bed."
TBBBI Bedt are particularly noted for their Olcanll-
A nete, Baee and Durability, and are warranted to give
perfect satisfaction. HIHAal TUOHKK,
no. x nevero biock, notion, meat.
T)T a Philadelphia Commlailoa Home, an Bnergetlo
MJ man, naving a general anowieaga oi weeiern rro.
dace, and who can inuoenee a Weetern Trade. Datiifae.
lory reference required.- Addreeo A. I. U., hox van,
Double thick Flint Glass Lamp Chim-
nies, Called Nut Crackers,"
T7M)R BAIiB AT 0. I. Pf AIF'B OHINA RTOttE, 959
JL' -Booth High Btieet. mcn'7-dlnv!taw
' The followlog retolutlon was paiaed at a meeting of
the City Council of Columbus, on the IRta day of
Uarcb, 1863: j ; tr :
r t l ... n U-. n : 1 1 ... .1 . u. . si
, Aowiveu, ijr 9mm vty tvuncw of vie vwy vj axu m
9U4, That hia honor, tbe Mayor, he and la hereby di
rected to time hia proclamation offering a reward or
ve hundred dollara for the anreit and conviction of
sub and every person who fired or earned to be fired the
cunning i in inn city on tna ibui inatanu ' ,
j Now, TanxrossTand' In pursuance of aald resolu
tion. I, WBAT TU0MA8, Mayor of the city of Colum
bia, do hereby offor a 'reward of Five Hundred Dollar
tor ths arreet and conviction of each and every peraons
Who fired or ceased to be fired ths buildings in the city
of Oolumbat on tbs 18th day of March, 1683, to be paid
on the conviction ol snob, offender or offenders. And I
earnestly request all dtlaens to aid and aiaitt In bring
ing to condign punishment inch reckless violators of
f liven under say hand and the seal of said city of Co
al Iambus, ttili lflth day of Ma rch, 18C3.
' WBAT THOMAS, Mayor.
J A TBBT DK8IBABI.K DWILL1NQ HOUSE,
tltuate on the National Road X of a mile east of
the corporation line, known as lbs Dr. sillier
property. Bald houie contains nine rooms, all In good
repair, with good well anil cittern, a good alable and
convenlhnt out houtet. There Is also tome very fine
fruit on ths premiiea and a large amonnt of thrnhnery.
I will rem the aouae with from one to ntty-three
acres of land, as may be desired- '
for particular taquire or John Joyce at the oluos or
ths Lessees ol ths Public Works over Knrtitlll't hst
ttore . THOU. MILLEB.
march S3, 1863-dfcwif-
P08HXVKLY MADE VBOM 1. Something
urgently needed in every limilr aad by every
person; very lieht and portable. A-enta wanted every
where. Call and tie, or a sample sent by mail, free of
pottage, for 10 cents, that retails for SI. by B. L, WOL
OOTT, Mo. 170 Chatham square, New Tork. marfttf
A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT
Now Spring Silks,
. Entirely new styles of : '
CLOAKS, SACftUES, TALMAS
- . AND .
New Spring Traveling & other
. Ia great variety; anl always at ths lowsat prices.
BAIN V SON,
83, 25, 27, 99 HIQH 8TBBKT.
New Spring Cassimeres
In great variety. Alto, ,
Spring & Summer Wear Goods,
't Of every description, for bath Men and Boys.
BAIN it SON,
j - . 33, SS, 97, 89 Bian BTBEET.
t Nwa. 23, 85, ST tc 20, HI a; to Street,
', Are now receiving
' In great variety. , ,
Columbus, March 13, 1963.
i New Spring Shawls,
" :, uress wooas, ,
i Also goods adapted to ths season for men ana. boys
wear, now opening by
.' i ' tlx x
John A. jEi.tiitA.iiit.; Distmsmey.
Doors open X before 7s Oartala rises at 7 o'clock
Prkea ol admits Ion: Dress Olrolsand Paruuttte, SOo;
family Circle, Sc; Colored Gallery, KJo,
Box Omcs opeo rrom iu a. m. w o r. m.
MR. C. W. COULDOCK,
And potllltely ths Isst appearasos bat one of bim-
MISS COULDOCK; ,
For this occulon only, Mr. A Mist Oooumck will appear
IN TWO PIECES!
Commuting a bill of Attraction. Unprecedented, u It
preeenla air. vouiaooa ia two or nia siasiarpuots.
Thlt Friday Evening. March S7lh, 1883, will be pro Not '
ad the Greatest Comedy of ths day, oallsd
STILL WATEKS RUN DEEP.
Mr J. Blleler.
...'..sir. J. 0. McOollom.
Mlat Bashsl Ncah
Pete McPatter .....
Oapt. Hawieiy .
To conclude with the beautiful aod htahlv aoaalna
One Touch of Nature.
THE PEOPLIi'S FAVOHITE8.
P08ITITSLY I0UB NIQHT8 ONLY. .
Dlenday, Tuetdar, Wadnesday and
Tbnrsdar, march 93, 84, 85, 28.
Sam, Sharpley'a Minstrels, Brass
Baud & Burlesque Opera Troupe,
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED FOR 1863.
THE MAMMOTH TROUPE Of THE WORLD. Twen
ty Star Performers, the monitors of mlnstrelty, whose
tour through the Bittern Stales his been a euccaeelon of
brilliant triumphs, will Inlrjduce their great challenge
progiamme ta above. Xverylhlng entliely new; pro
duced In tDat inimitable style peculiar tr thete Ethiopian
A CARD The manager troita tbe public will not
confound this match lett organisation with any Itinerant
troupe who ataume the names of celebrated companies,
gull the public, and thna injure the buaineaaof legitimate
performers. This Is scknowledgsd by the press and
people to be ths only perfect and legitimate troupe now
traveling, and .tbe original noun-one. notwithstanding
our name baa been copied by unprincipled and Inferior
concern, either for the want of braine to Invent a nam
of their own, or to deceive and confound the people, in
order to improve their limited but'nesi. Ws leave ths
public to Judge for themselves.
Doors open tt 7. to commence at 1. Tickets SS cents.
Reterrtd seats SO esnts, to be obtained only at John
Seltzer's Mutie ttore, No. 13 Eaet Btate etreeet.
SAM. BUAIIPLSY, Manager.
J. D. Niwoous, Business Agsnt. marlS-td
Great Moral . Entertainment.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
Entrance en iiig-ti St., Bnrkeye Black,
oppooiie toe Excbanare Bank.
OPKN8 AT 8 A M.
0LOSS8 AT t P. M.
C. BICE, Prop're
WAREHOUSE FOR SALE.
THE underalgned will sell his Warehouie.oHuated at
(he Canal Lock, capable of noting 25.000 bnahels
ofOorn, and Oralnerlea for Wheat, etc.; and Is also ths
belt calculated tor any kind of shipping ot Commission
builneaa of any other home In the city. Thete is also
In oiM uoure a Btor Boom, which has a ran of trad
ho!h from the country aod canal trade, For particulars
enquire of ae luboortbsrj . M. 8. BUMTEB.
HON. C. L VALLANDIG HAM'S
Abolition, Slavery, and the
TniB WORK IS IN PBE88- AND WILL BOON Bl
ready. Ii contains complete aod accurate copies of
Mr. T.lukoioram's principal Speeches, on tbs lUDjects
above nemed. Also, parts olmsny other Speeches.wlth let
ters, locidenle. votet, etc Tbe work hae been carefully
edited and la believed to pretent, fairly and correctly,
the political record and position of a man whoa view In
regard to tbe cauae l onr National troubles, snd ths
right remedies for tbem, srs attracting an extraordinary
amount of publlo attention.
The work it on good, substaatlal paper, 840 pages, larg
Pate Paper covers, 00 cents; Cloth. SI 00. -
Wholeiale Paper covers, S5 00 a dozen; cloth, 3 00.
Transportation to be paid by purchaser. -
Delivered by Mail or Xxpreas, prepaid, on receipt of
th price . ... i
JO Ih relai' prices are a lit tie more than first named,
but thlt it neceetary In contequence ol a oniiderabl
In create In lb tise of the book, also lb addition of the
. -Seel ordert, with the money lnclosod, to Oolombns
Ohio,addiested to J. H. RiLrr It Oo., or to Qov. Mi
dast, oflice ol The OrUte.
Every newtpaper editor who desires acopy for notice,
can obtain it by sending a copy of bis paper to "Box
6'J9, Oolnmbus, Ohio.
A TWO BTOBT DWELLING HOUSE, ON OAK BT.
For particulars enquire at this Office.. . ,..
mchiO-dlf , . - , . '
FOR SALE, ,;! t
ABEAOTI tVh LOT FOB A COUNThY BE8IDEN0B,
en the National Bad, half a mile eaet ef the City
of Columbaa. Bald lot contains St aores. aod Is well
stocked with Fruit Trees and nhrnbbery . Titer la a good
slsed Frame Cottag on the premises, with rooms, two
good wells of water and Cittern also a good Stable
and all other neces-ary out-bouses la good repair, which
i win sen tow tor caau.
M. 0. LILLET,
I mi-hll.ilin - No. Sfi North Bioh Htrxt
House to Rent.
A TWO BTOBT FRAME DWELLING, with eleven
roome in good repair, with good ont houtes, shrnb-
wrj, ion irvrj wing vuwpicie.' ouvm aouae Ul on IBVt
IVn-lhl..... Dl.kV mlI n.lk.A.4.II.M..J .
I" UI.MIU 1UU A I ,.va. MU. .U HI,, i U ,IWr'
particulars, Inquire at thlt office, orat No.71Wett
FANCY DRESS SILKS,
HEADliEY, RICHARDS & CO.,
250 & 252 South High Street,
LADIES' SILK OAOK9.
Spring and Smnmer Shawls.
CLOAKS AND CLOAEINGS.
y-A-tf-l')-' ,7--i '
Table and Pillowcase Linear.
UEADLEV, RICIUftDS t CO..