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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, February 11, 1861, Image 2

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The Ohio Statesman
"siTwTrajaT MIXES. FnblUhert. '
iu Ka Maideoc QJ .
Dtotmbtr W, WW : .,.,
.-J..rr.llnn. FaMttO County, Penulylva
nifrom W he emlgntrf- to Ohio, and itttW II
atVtmew. la 1817.; H. ni the bretb.tr riMP
luMiiuKwend tot many yean Put
oval vtnsue. j .
Mr. Uiuwmwur cleatperoepllim tod streoi
a.. ... .o etlvt business man, ue
bad, eonadtoet and r.n h0 kncwbUa,"
bit wmratd Independence, frankneiiand iniegmj.
VTz: h. out. he wo partly
t the hoo.-u. it , pot .M.r.l.nd.d that
.... f-rat hand. On Sunday hi
w Ba"i MUU M ' -
waa, wt bun, about-Wti
wt, wUlMar ipll
. u ih..rOlIill morning, boweMf,
. n.hiM with tbe family of tht deceased
T "
M. hour of theU.affllctton. ...,.-,.. ., . i
Mr. Muxta will be taUrred. at Grata Uw on to
morrow,. The funeral will takt plaot from Uit teildence
at hit too, wit of IheBltnii' Asylum, t 3
We) rsiWw inM f Honi. kTWMii
Dooolas.'Wm. H. Ssvasd, Milton S. Latham,
Hinbt aRicf nd Gcoaoi E- Pooh, of. the
U. 8. Senate and How. Johw 8. Phslw, Da
Geo. HrFWBMToif, M Amut. ! 8. 8.
Co, of ihfIotieiRpfMnUtiB, for !
abla public ttocomerHi, which we tavtj receive!
from them leesntlj v- . -' -
The Presidential Journey.
The Pr'eidDl eltct left hli home In Spring,
f eld. Illin'ols, thli morning, to pursue hie Jour
Bey to WeeUngton eity, preparatory to entering
on the djjtlee Of mi eUce on tne em oi ircu
next, .:'jUaatA ' t-- ' ' ' '
The C!ncInnill"r,"M'd' Pf 8,turday'
contained e epeclal despatch from Springfield,
of a eemf-oICcIal character, announcing with
precletlon, and In quite an oetentatioue way, the
depart area and armaU oi Mr. Lwcoui and bit
etcort, from point to' point, beginning . with
Sorinsfield. 8peeial traina are to beprorlded,
and none but tucb at hare carda of admlBslon
(to be furnithed by Mr. Wood, the manager
r ih nrfonnaiioe.) t oan have ' passage on
them. ' ' : - - "
The carakade will journey from Spiingfield to
Iiidianopolis thenee to Cincinnati thence via
Dayton to Columbut, where it will arrive accord'
loE to the procramme in the CemmtreUl, on Wed
netdiT at nooni perhapi the hoar of arrival here
will be 2 or 2jJ P. M.i of Wednesday, Instead of
noon of that day. From this city the. august
party will depart on" Thursday morning, pass
ing from here tla Newark to StenbenTille, and
thence to. Pittoburgh leaving . Fittsburgh
Friday morning, the precession will go to Cleve
land leaving Cleveland oa Batnrday morning
it will reach Buffalo that' evening, and remain
over until Monday morning, the 18th, when
will take op its line of march for Albany, to.,
c, until it reaches the Federal Capitol.
la vie of the present condition of the coun
try, the reeuUof the aectlonal triumph in the
election ef Mr. Lthcmji, this grand display,
like of which was never known before In
Journey of any farmer 'President elect, Lr,
think, quite out of place. ' II Mr. imcoui
was a wise andjudicicns man, Impressed pro
foundly with the difficulties -and dangers that
surround our country, he would nave remained
at his borne, until! officially Informed of the
count of the votes lor ' President by Congress,
according to the constitutional proviaion, and
his election," and thea with his private secretary,
without any '.heralding or pre-announctment,
taken the J cars, and by the most direct
route, and without display, have gone forward
to the Federal Capital.. But it appears that be
is willing to allow himself tobe made the sub-
iect of a triumphal march and grand display
not in harmeny with the Republican simplicity
of our fathers, and specially forbidden by the
gloom and despondeney, which now bangs ever
distracted and divided country. , -
7. T bV."
. ' 1.3,.
Republican Divisions.
The Cincinnati Gtzttti candidly confesses
that there is "more reason to : apprehend a rup-
tnra in aha tmrabUcan Dertv than it could wish.
Different fandamental lines of national policy,
it says, are already o7 Vaoting the party, to say
nothing oC minor details. J The Gazette goes on
t to enumerate three marked, divisions as already
xistina- in the Republican ranks! : T
1. Those who are for enforcing the laws with
oat nroffarlne aaT.terms oi conciliation. ' The
Gttetu freely admits that Its sympathies are In
this direction, and bad no facihcatlon ungre
been appointed, and bad no expectation of con
eaaalona been held out to the Border States,
would have preferred this course, be the result
what it might' But late events have modified
these fint Impressions- . V '
9. There U. according to the Gaztttt, a sec
ond elaee of Republicans who are In favor of
"some honorable measures of conciliation," as
repealing all the so-called Personal Liberty
Laws;' em amendment of the Constitution
relieve all.aangejr ot the Apprehended Interferenee
with Slavery, and either the admission oi
all our territory south of thirty-six and a half
degrees" as a SUte, Qrelee the adoption of
genuine territorial non-intervention policy.
Tst wwswntsajs:'
This class has been larcaly increased rom
the ranks of the preoeding one, and iu our
judgment its policy la eminwnuy )uaicious, mag
nanimom. and patriotic. : We wish the sntirs
party could stand U a onlt on this ground.', '
K third branth of the Republican party has
real desire for a separation; Between the slave-
holding and non-slaveholdicg States, and fa
vors peaceable submission. to secession. The
Oett believes that this class Is neither nume
rous nor Increasing. .'.,:,
The GtuiUtyQl sgainst these different
factions reading one another ont of the party
It wants 'them all to agree in doing all that can
be done towards conciliation, before fully "test
ing the power of the Government" in a less
agreeable way; But from the tone of the lead
ing Republican papers in this State, in New
York, Illinois and elsewhere," the party -will
hardly fall Into or 1!va tinder (be lead of (he Cin-
OlnnaU VateUe or ine Aioanytewrwoi.
The Southern Confederacy.
' This new government appears to.be progres
sing steadily, taking dofinitesbape andorm, as
It advances. On, Saturday Jirrritos Davis, of
Miaaiee!; ; 5 1 was choosen provisional President,
and Auuitiikit II. Stivsns of Georgia, pro.,
Tissloual Vice .President., Both of these gentle-1
men posews higaoider or administrative tal-llery,
nt. iHin.'.'mtJ w'llli ahllltv. enerrv. and a lnriva'
Petroleum or Rock Oil.
The i'orisuioutb Tribune gives a eynopaii
a leotur, on'tbi subject recently delivered in
that place, by Profesec j AfibRKws, of Mariotta
Uoiiege. we make some extracts: )
"Petroleum, or Rock Oil, supposed by many
to be of reoeni dHeowy( of-eryanoieui
date, having been known iu the days of the oity
of Babylon, and in other foreign countries, but
in India especially, it bas been oouiueu ur
" I M nrsi aeveiopmenia ot j ihiiiwhu m
the United State were mado in Pennsylvania,
by Col. Drake; ofi Titusville. The negleeted
aud oliAtfirutibllMoaie' existence of Petroleum
in salt wells, suggested to bis mind the effort
to procure tne oil as a separate ami uwuuci uu-
ject. As most other import oucoreries 10 iuo
worm, nit energeno aiiempin were m vj e"
eral incredulity and much ridicule; but resulted
not onlv in wealth to the pioneer 'and to many
others 'who bav "followed bis lead, but in the
opening of a richly remunerative enterprise in
our country. - .
The knowledge of tne exact uroceaa oy woiou
the oil is evolved from the carbonaceous mat
ters in the rocks which contain It, Is not yet en
tirely satisfactory; but It is generally believed
thai it is a UiitUUtwa, generally at a Jo w tern
pnrature. 0 Tbtf analysis of different specimens
of the product of various oil wells by the Pro
fessor have failed to convince him of any other
theory. The dittillation ot the solid bitumens
y the heat at a very low temperature produces
gaseous bydro-carbons at a still lower tempe
rature oil.
- Th tAndene nf thfi oil. the sneaker asserted,
is upward. Contrary to the opinion, which is
rAHii tn mi oxtent. its course in the rocks
is not horizontal, but vertical; and not unfre-
quently the oil is found oozing out at wo surT
lace, to which it is brought through the Assures
of the rock and by the action of the water.
wtPF. mh nh la a miu avenwoere. nus iuo !
M nnrtinn nf th fiMureS. The Oil, from its
annifin vpalt. finAm Ita WBV to the tOD Cf the
-r 'w p j ' . f
water, and by accumulation ana me escape u
the gases, which are round just aoove iue
formation, it reaches the surfaoeM n .
In reply to a question whether the supply of
oil from one well could be drawn off by an im
mediately adjoining one, Professor Andsiws re
lated the following Incident which, had occurred
In Washington county:
Onn well which had been sufak some thirty
or fort feet cave a fine vield of oil- 1 Another
iu run down near by, probably ten feet deeper
than tne nrst, wmcn arew on iu eure jimu.
A third was bored close by tne second tenor
more feet deeper than the second, and the sup
ply from both the otber wells was sucked up
through the pumpof the third. Another singu
lar Incident was related . as occurring in the
same county. One well which gave a very nne
yield was interfered with by another which was
snnk as close by it as the lease line would al
low. Tberesult was, that in pumping one wen
gave a yield of oil while the other gave water.
The party that got to the ground first procured
the oil.
The New Tariff.
The Journal of Commeece, thus closes a
minute and careful Investigation of the amend
ed Tariff Bill as reported by the Committee and
now before the Senate. The changes from the
crude and imperfect measure which passed the
House, are very slight, and will greatly disap
point the publio expectation: ' "-'
This Bill, with all its abominations, crudi
ties, and radical injustice, is likely to be enacted
at the present session of Congress. The chief
objection to it, is not that it raises the rates oi
duty enormously, but that it proposes an entire
change in the whole Kevenue system or tue
countrv. in a manner te paraiize iraoe, loiinier-
lere wtth home manniactures, to aDonsn me
warehousing system now inseparable from
profitable foreign commerce, and to involve im
porters, as a class, in constant d is mi tea and ex
pensive litigation, if not in ultimate ruin. It
is offensively unjust toward the poor, audmv
necessarily burdensome upon all classes In
great variety of its provisions.
, Through the misguided efforts of the domi
nant party, our domeetio relations are already
involved in confusion and disaster; and the
measure proposed is calculated to-involve our
foreign trade and connections in tbe same
hopeless rain. . If there were a single Rspubll
ean leadee. who could rise ebeve aba inter ana
party to give a moment's thought to the wtUare
of our county, this evil migainesiayea; puiwc
have little hope of any such desirable'retult
This Revenue measure will be a fitting close to
the list of violated rights, all traceable to
party that have long been determined either to
rule orroin. ; t f f . . ,
Clearances at Charleston.
Foreign olearsnccs from the ports of South
Carolina are now, according to the Charleston
Courier, managed as follower - ;
The principal vessels trading directly from
South Carolina are tbe lines to Liverpool and
Havre. They are medium sized vessels, with
the exception of. the ship Alliance, whioh rates
about 1,200 tons. .These vessels are principally
owned in Charleston. The plan is to have the
commanders pass their examination at Lloyds,
and to have tbe vessels registered as English
bottoms, and sail them under the English flag.
One of these Captains, in order to pass master
at Liverpool, remained over one voyage, to
brush up his "navigation." He succeeded in
passing tbe ordeal, and is" now soon expected
home, under the British flag. . This is consider'
ed the shortest way of avoiding seizure, on ao
eount of Irregularities of clearance at our Cus
tom bouses. These vessels go to Liverpool or
Havre, as trade happens to be best. ,"'
The Burden of Secession.
A Charleston correspondent of tbe Providence
Joirrwal writes: .-.
To meet the expenses of all this warlike pre
paration the taxes are enormously high, and
people are not a little disposed to gmmble at the
burden. The tax on gold watches is one dollar,
on silver ones half a dollar, on a pack of playing
cards twenty five cents; and all other articles
are taxed in nearly tbe same proportion.. This
heavy taxation is having a greater tendency to
ward conciliation than any other thing, for the
men of moderate means see clearly that the
taxes mnst always be enormons to support a sep
arate State Government, or even a Southern
Army Resignations.
Boat A Caroline,
" Hardie, Wm. .,
Tbe following Is a correct list of resignations
In the United State Army since the secession of
South Carolina i ; f 1 V '.,- f. ! I
'Walker, W.T., Brevet L, Col., Major 10th
Isfanty, Georgia. j ' J : '. . ..i J.
Duno van t, John, Captain 10th Infantry, Sooth
Carolina,,. . ; V :Xj ,
Wayne, Henry C, Urevet Major, Captain
Quartermaster's Department, Georgia. - - i -'
jGibbs, Wade H ., Brevet Second Lieutenant
3d Cavalry. Booth Carolina. v . t . , . . I
Northnp, L. B., Captain 1st Dragoons, South
Carolina, v -vrv . ' '
i Forney. John H., First Lieutenant 10th Inan-
trr. North Carolina.
- Stongtiton.'E. f I. .Second Lieutenant Cth In
fantry, Vermont.
i Still. Joshua Yfi, First Lieutenant Qrdinsnoe
Department, Ohio, .. . ...
-Cummin, Alfred, iSptain. ioro" lnlatrtry,
Georgia, - , " w ,rV"..
-Bmitb, wm. v., uaptain xa dragoons, ueor-
Bia. '""";'' ' "
iserry, i nomas.. ., second iioniecist i:a
Dragoons, Georgia. ,7, , ,.r ,
Gardner, Wm. H , Captain 2d Infantry, Geor
gia.; ;;- "ij ?
Uoie, Kobertlv., Mrst lieutenant eth Infan
try, Virginia, - r . x ., -:t,.;
Myers, A. C, Brevet Lieutenant Colonel, Cap-
; Van Dsrtn, Eirel, Major 2d" Cavalry, Miaaii
sippi. - " w -p: .-. .
Bone. wm. K., first lieutenant Urdinahaa
D'dpartment, Georgia.
-Butler, Wm., Second Lieutenant 51 Artillery,
South Carolina. .' ' - r ,x , ; w i .. ,
Jones. Joseph P., Second Lieutenant 2d Ar-
jmoeGeoras8-, First Lieutenant dtArtil
t r. North Carolina.- -- '.
Colonel - 1st
Cavalry, pcqrgls.,y.
[For the Ohio Statesman.]
Woman's Work.
The question of vork far umen, haB always
beeb a rather puazling one to society, inasmuob
kssearTy every thing proposed by way of ad-
uttment of it, has been merely palliative of rad-
csl evils.-bul oTwhlch'grow continual iuffering
and disorder, ,. ,.. . , .
Sociatv beirlM to 'redoiniiKO. aad. half reluc
tantly acknowledge the fAct.itha this busy half
or.creation, must have its due share (tnai is,
half. I annoose) ol the beet and most responsi
ble work, with plenty of encouragement to do it
well; or, on the old principle that "tin nnas
some mischief still? &o, they uitt meddle, with
and mar Bucn.work'terriDiy. - i .
More than a century ago, a writer in, Auui
ouu inuiou.vu tuff ucwiu. v. u -
art by which fenolope ntied tbe long interval
ot Ulysses' absence, but , despairing of being
able to revive it, proposed in lieu thereof, in
creased attention . to. embroidery, as the next
best means of keomnir women out of mischief,
such as politiaaLiutriKues and coquetry. "Tbe
wits of Uueeo Aiiao'a reign" were not Slow to
discover that the weakneis and frivolity of the
women of that period, were continually neutral
izing all that they could do te lift the age out
of UieseVlces and follies which 'bad boea loft to
It, as a legacy by the tlissnlute reign of Charles
11, and tne weak swayorjames.
"Look atour ancefitressee!'' one exclaims.' with
enthusiasmj'Hvhat piles of tapestry they wrought!
There was Matilda ' who' worked view of
her husband's fleet leaving the harbor f and be
tides her. bow many noble ladies have thus
wrought their memory Into fame.'.' '! So said tbe
Jew of Zurich to liW daughter, who contuma
ciously questioned him about a silly fly of s bor
rower, who was about getting into his (the
Jew'e) neti "Get thee totuy embroidery! Wo
man have nouzht to do with these tilings." .
People seem to supposo that tbe "feminine
arts," foremost of which is embroidery, "come
by nature," as Dogberry says, whereas only a
faw neroons can. with vearsot practice, produoe
anything really beautiful, or. worth the wear of
signt ana paueuco. - .
What it the ambitious father should say to
his son. "look at tbe frescoes of Micbaol Aoge
lo! Why shouldn't you Substitute labor in that
glorious art, tor your exploits in tne Birttis auu
at publio meetings?" lie might ber answored
as was the grocer woo apprenuoea uu cou w
painter, "I doetn't want to be a hartist, I wants
to be a boatcher." , . .-.
t Tbackery says when he sees the absurd fig
ures on stools, rugs, mats, &c., the so called
fancv work, which like prisoners, the ladles
bang around tbe walls of their cells, aud "bear1
the infernal jingle that has oost so much patient
practice on the piano, I swear by everything
sentimental, I could uetp."
Let me not be thought, however, to under
value those works pf taste and skill, so dear to
young girls. ' It is only when they are proposed
or accepted as a substitute for something better,
that they beoome a nuisance. Clustered arouuu
tbe grand objects of life, they are like flowers
wreathing a stately Capitol.
Kicbard midretn, whose word ougui to out
weigh ours in everything but this, which so
nearly concerns us, wrote, some years ago, a
very good paper entitled "What can woman
do?" that savors a little of the Spectator spirit
and marks the man who bas read and thought,
more than lived, in this 'work a-day' world. Me
proceeds to say tht she can educite tbe future
hero, statesman, &c - A great and noble work,
truly but eunnose sbe has no opportunity to
engage in it? Is she to be placed in the absurd
position of advertizing, for it? As though she
were to sav. "tiere-nm reaay iu rcnae a uua-
band'a character, and train bis children for use
fulness!" Whatever it may be the policy of
men to profess Is their Intercourse with women,
it is well known that' they speak with contempt.
open or covert, of those who submit to this kind
r. . ., I. i - . I 1 . I . I L f
ot aecraoanon, wmie ioej noour me dikd spir
ited woman, who regards nerseil a a suoiect
and dependent of God alone.
There are chivalrous and gcuerous men like
Hildretb, who holding high tbe sweet memory of
some mother or sister, or gentle wile, oannot be
brought to speak disrespectfully of woman or her
position. Men whodeplorewhilethey see no rem
edy for the evils of enfbroed dependance, content
themselves with pointing out the consolations
ber lot affords, and recomendlng palieaot. But
the general tone of all classes, each In Its - own
vernacular. Is like that of Sam Waller, or rath
er bis friend, "Ram creations is women." '.'Not
from want of -Innate respect, or generous feoling
toward the sex, but that their mere position
in society expoeeeinem to contempt - -
. A wvrd iuw In TTgant to- Hig -educating Oi
freat men-- We oannot Itaea what we do not
now. We cannot exercise another in qualities
entirely deficient, or only negative In ourselves.
If a women has n capacity for statesmanship
she cannot develop that capacity in ber son.
Sbe cannot give him the thirst for great and
noble achievements, If she does not possess it.
To return to the point. No one can settle the
question of appropriate avocation for another;
frequently not for himself, until he bas tested
In various ways, his peculiar bent end talent.
But it is well known that distasteful imploy
ment, where neither love nor duty lends its re
conciling Influence, is a galling chain, while
monotony to a person of great versatility is a
kind of death. I am going to advance the her
etical opinion, that man being not only less
versatile but less intensely earnest than woman,
could better learn to be limited to a single
round of pursuits. '.. . i
- Douglass Jerrold said "womsnisnotajoaking
animal she takes every thing seriously." Every
voi ee of life of nature is to her a Ue Profun
di Clamavi, calling to ber spirit for labor and
sacrifice In some direction. The age of brains
has come and she must work, not only to live,
but tor that wbch sweetens and ennobles life, a
oraarf aim, a worthy object.
What woman or girl, idling sway the harvest
time of life, waiting for the husband who nev
er comes, or grimsoing before the looking
glass, and growing ugly with envy or fear of
old age an old age without honor, full of mean
and humbling memories; bas not envied Flor
ence Nightingale in ber lonely watch in tbe
Crimea, with no oompanion but death in its
most awful forms? ' u. - .
Charles Kingsly bas given us a lovely, if
somewhat meldreamalic ideal of womanhood in
Grace Armstrong with that "head sweeping
backward and upward in grand curves," those
eyes "like wells in which tbe mellow moonlight
sleeps, fathomed deep between black walls of
rock."' " .'. -
Do we not all see that such sn one must live
a large and . active life ,or die? or grow mad,
which would be worse? He made her for suoh
a life, so he shows her to you, telling stories
wild and sweet to eager children, on the ehoree
ot the great sea, absorbed in earo Sot tbe sick.
or wrapped aboufWitb tne sybils sweet dreams.
Every moment is filled with intense action, or
absorbing purpose. - At tbe first moment of in
action she grows morbid, and goes to nursing
"secret 'and dangerous sorrows. .--' .
But enough. 'Twere vain to think of tracing
out a thousandth part of the proof brought by
literary men In favor of our position. Give them
time enough, and they would work out tbe
State Officers of Kansas.
The following offloers elected under the Wy
andotte Constitution, now that Kansas is ad
mitted, will administer the new State Govern
ment:.?.. ' :..
" Governor Charles Robinson; .formerly of
Massachusetts.'' ',-''a i 1 an:
Lieutenant Governor J. P. Root, formerly ef
uonnecticut. . ... ,. ..- . ., -
Secretary of State J. W. Robinson, for
merlv of Maine. . '
Treasurer William Tbolen, formerly of New
' Auditor George W. Ililliyer, formerly of
UniO. f t 'i,. ': : . . t-; r. "
Superintendent of Public Instruction W, R
Griffith, formerly of Illinois.'" . j
Chief Jnstiee-Thomes Eeirg, Jr., formerly
of Ohio. - -i v-' ji w tiii , i;;
Associate Justices-Ssmaol i D.- Kinsman,
formerly of Kentucky, and' Iiwrcnce Bailey,
lormeny oi iew unuire.
Tiatf ron aw 0 Daskv to be Movino.
It is reported ibat the recent, prompt obeiance
of tbe law at Cleveland nos caused quite a Mat
uring among tbe runaway slaves, both in that
and neighboring cities, a aarxey nacc-urtver
in Toledo showed great presence of mind tbe
otber day.' Coming up from tbe depot with his
back, one evening, be jumped from the boxes
soon as he reached the Collins House, where he
wss employed, not stopping -to let ont his pas
sengers. He celled tbe proprietor of tbe bouse
aside, and requested payment of bis wages,
giving therefor a ery good reason, as fellows t
"It's time for dis follei to be goia'-t-l'ee got my i
die masia In de carriage." ,
[From the Mobile Register.]
Does the Crisis Prove Democratic Republicanism
a Failure!
So far from being proof, or even evidence,
that "Republicanism is a failure," this peaceful
revolution completely attests the mooted laot
of "the capacity of man for self-government,"
and tbe peculiar capacity of tbe American man.
With no more harmful, and no less powerful,
weapon than the ballot, we bare overthrown the
jurisdietiou wlthiu oor borders ot ono of the
great Powers of the earth, and we do not feel
the shock that follows. There bas been no
shock to feel. The grand principle of pure De
mocracy, which is the all preceding basis, fun
damental and presently practical, of our govern
mental idea, from the constitution of a town
ship np to tbatof a State and Federal league,
has been' the one enabling agency, and by It
we have triumphed in peace in this revolution
a peace not to be interfered with save by the
wanton aggressiveness of fanatical, of hot head
ed, or of men jealous in their authority, who can
not see beyond the letter of their Federal com
missions, nor interpret that rightly, and forget
that they are the mere representatives of ths
nonular will of th necullar sections which ac
credited them, and not the annointed despots of
anti-republican, anti-democratic monarchical
regime, i u ... J , ,
'-- Where about us ars the evidences that the
act of catting off a peculiar and uncongenial
manner, of Republican institutions which we
have found necessary to abandon, is a proof that
"Republicanism is a failure?" There was ns
Government to overthrow, but the win ot the
people, and that was overthrown by its quiet
annihilation, and that act of self-annihilation
was simply a change of tbe mind, whioh Is the
will of the people. There was nothing to war
pon, no throne to overthrow, but tbe power
itself extinguished itself by its voluntary set.
Tbe self-governing power thus demonstrated
its capacity of self government by governing
itself, it spontaneously rjtcts from its con
fraternity with an incompatible association of
peoples and their powers, each individual assert
ing his personal will and sovereignty, end each
Slate commnuity of individuals asserting theirs.
The latter American revolution, then, we hold
to be the grandest evidence that the world bas
seen of (he capacity of man for self govern
ment, for it shows his capacity to effectually
and wisely ungovern himself when necessary, as
well as to govern bimself. It is tbe proot that
republicanism is not a fnilure, but a success, It
is the apotheosis of republicanism, as tbe form
of human government associations which will
prevail in tbe world ere the millenium comes.
Novel Use for Post—Office Stamps—An Indian
Girl Attires Herself in Federal Costume.
A correspondent of the New York Timet,
writiog from California, has an amusing story,
the particulars of -which happened at Fort Yu
ma, In Arizona, lie says: An officers was tell
ing me the other day bow be lost his postage
stamps. He had sent np here for some twenty
dollars' worth, and had left them on bis table.
Now the habits, manners and customs therea
bouts are considerably on thefree-and easy style,
and the Indians are allowed to run around tbe
garrison ad libitum, It they behave themselves
and don't steal.
On this occasion a young squaw, who had the
in of the quarters, and was very much at home
ftny-whore and every-wbere, happened to stray
Into my friend's room, and seeing the postage
stamps, began to examine them with crest cu
riosity. Sbe .discovered they would stick, If
wet, andlortnwitb a happy Idea struck ber.
Now the fashionable dress of the ladles of her
class in that warm climate is of tbe briefest de
scription. She was ambitious to dress up and
excite tbe envy ot tbe otber rocbabontases.
So she went in on tbe postal currency, and
much to the astonishment of the garrison, made
ber appearanco presently on tne parade-ground
entirely covered with post-age stamps. Sbe
was stuck ail over with Bemamin franklin, and
and the Father of his Country was plastered all
over her ladyshp's glossy skin Indiscriminately,
regardless ot dignity and decency.
Tbe "roar" that greeted her from tho com
manding officer down to the drummer-boy,' was
loud enough to be heard nearly at head-quarters
in San Francisco, but, Indian-like, she preserved
her equanimity, and did not seem at all discon
certed, but sailed off with tbe step and air of
genuine princess, while my friend rushed into
bis quarters to discover himself minus his
twenty dollars' worth of postage stamps.and that
what was intended for the mail bad been approp
riated to the female. Sbe micht have been put
fn the overiaafl jnali ooaca and 'gone tbrou gh
she oortainly could not have been stopped for
wsntof being prepaid. -
DiiONioN in Canada. The papers in tbs Brit
ieh Provinces discuss the disunion question In
its various aspects, with much spirit. The Ca
nadian Newt thinks that the partial dissolution
of the Union occurs very opportunely for those
who are engaged in the settlement of a basis of
federative union of the British American Col
onies; they will see, at all events, the weak
point in the compsct of the United States, and
will no doubt so frame the new Government,
as that it shall not be in tbe power of any small
minority to endanger its stability by declaring
itself out of the Union, and setting up its own
independence. Should the slaveholciing States
secedo, the British Colonies would become a
greater Power than any in North America, if
they were united, A member of tbe Canadian
Legislature, writing to the Aoadian Recorder,
expresses the opinion that if the Southern States
should assume control of the Mississippi, the
necessity which tho Northern States would be
under of having free passage through the St,
Lawrence, would drive tbe Provinces into adopt
ing a foreign policy, or ultimately acquiescing
in annexation to tbe Northern States. The
Recorder comments on this letter, and makes it
the text for urging an immediate union of the
Colonies, that they may reap the full benefits of
the dissolution ol the Confederacy.
A Dibeivid Ribdki It is said that during
me visit onus new lorauoamoer or bom
meree Committte to Washington, Mr. Seward
on the occasion ot tbe call made npon him, ex
pressed a desire, so far as be was personally
concerned, to bring about a settlement of the
present troubles, but thought his party would
not sua tain him. He made frequent allusion to
Mr. Clay, evidently impressed with the idea that
the mantle oi the departed statesman bad fallen
upon his shoulders.
"Sir," said ons of the committee, "if Mr.
Clay were alive, he would not say my party, but
his language in such a time as this would be
my country." It is supposed the future Premier
took the Lint. journal uemmrree.
, The Name or the Sou-reran CoNrxDiuor.
The Charleston Courier has an article on the
same to be given to the Southern League or
Confederacy. Among those suggested our co-
temporary mentions the following: 'Apalacbl
an League 'Apalacbis Alleebania,' 'Colum-
bia,!'Cbicora,"Fredonia,'Ws8hington League,1
Washington States, 'Atlanta, aAugusta,"Caro
Georgia League,' 'Georgia Confederacy,' &o
That Is certainly a pretty good list to choose
from; but ltd en s rose oy any nsse win smell
as sweet. Therefore, sny short name will be
as satisfactory. - ...
1 Resionations in the Navt, A letter from
Vera Crux to the New Orleans Delta asserts
that if tbe officers oi the Home Squadron who
havS expressed an intention to resign do so
there will not be enough left to take charge of
tbe vessels. Lieuts. Morgan, Kuuedge, for
cher, Evans, Kennen, Jones, Mordaugh, Mo
Cans, and Maura y; Surgeons Freeman, Bar
clay, and Gait; Paymaster Clarke; Engineers
Manning, lAmden and Lamden again, and rur
dy, are mentioned as among those who intend
to desert tntir posts. -. . . "
' MrsTERioos ' DisarrcaSANCB. Inquiry bas
been Instituted as to the probable fate of C. F.
Stark, Esq , of Greennpsburg, Ky., who mys
teriously disappeared. About six weeks since
he left Greennpsburg with-115,000 in his pos
session. He was subsequently seen In Louis
ville several days, and sines then all is proble
matlcal as to hit whereabouts. His friends
tbink, from his long absenoe and silence, that
he bas been murdered and robbed. '
Ekolish Reuoioos Societies. It appears
that there are three Bible societies, five trsct
societies, twenty one foreign end colonial mis
sionary societies, and thirty-three home mis
sionary socioties in England. ) .
Tbe total reoeipts, exclusive or one or two so
cieties, of which particulars cannot be given,
were l,sua,7J9, ana the total amDuriements
1,155,396. - ' , . ;V';-
A Constitutional Monarchy Proposed.
... .... v , ...
VThe Augusta Chronicle ami Sentinel, (Ga.)
late a leading opposition, openly advocates the
establishment of a Constitutional Monarchy
in place of our Republican system. It assumes
that ths latter has proved to be a failure, while
the faota prove the reverse; There is no doubt
a strops attempt will be made, if not to estab
lish a Monarchical Government, to mould into
a consolidated form, the Government whioh is
to be created upon tbe ruins of tbe old federal
system.- Experience has shown that this scheme
must be defeated, but that the lines marking
ths powers of ths State and Federal Govern
ments, respectively, shonld be more clearly
drawn than ever. Tbe paladiam of tba people
Is in the maintenance or tne rights and preroa-
tlvos of their State Governments, Hereafter,
let nothing be left to inferenoe or Interpretation.
M ieeieiippian, ..... :
- LiTiiusv Notiltt. The Maoon Telegraph
says: ! ,A j.' '.If ? N V ;
Rev. Mr. Warren, of the Baptist Church in
this oity, in his sermon last Sunday, stated that
a negro preacher in Georgia, one who bad been
trained by bis master to assist him in his law
office, had written a work in defense oi' African
slavery, which was now In coure of publication
in Atlanta. .-.... ,.
It Is stated that Rev. Dow Bently, of South
Windsor, Conn., took up In bis pulpit tbe Presi
dent's proclamation of. fast on ths Sabbath
previoas to the 4th of January, and, without
reading it, threw It on tho floor, rubbed his foot
serosa it, and romarked: "If the President
would go down South and kill some of thr Se
cessionists, I would pray and fast for seven
days." . v '
-The Right Rev. Bishop Rutledge of tbe
Diocese of Florida, has deposited with the State
Treasurer of that State a draft of $500 towards
defraying the expenses of tbe Goverment.
Superior Oriental,
- ' Jfour Acei, (extra)
amerioan alias, r
' Bird's Kre, (Union)
in packaici; alio, Kentucky flat cat In barrel! and half
bairelt. In itore and for aale by
febll '.. 34, Statesman Building.
good FARM, the undivided half of STORE BUILD
1NU No. 3tt, North High Street, Corner High Street and
Lvnn Alley, it not uiapoatu oi Li tnt jit or April, ue
Store will be for rent.
' ALSO, . '
On the aame termt, or for dealrable OITY PROPERTY,
swell selected Itock of FAMILY GROOERIKS.
; ' ALSO, .
Twenty very dealrable BUILDINGS LOTS, lituattd en
WaihiDgton Avenue, nortn or uroau etrett.
ILrienna to auu pnrcoaacn.
To oux Patrons
jL taking aooount of Stock, wt ahall bt comnptlled to
close oor itore on Monday, Tuetday, and Wedneaday, of
tne coming weea .
ret r. BANi,XU mgn Bt,
L made In the tho officers of thli Bank, January SUth,
1 Nil, to wit: Wt. A. Platt, Preiident, and Tbohai
Moodii, Ouhler, resigned their ofiloei. " David Taylos,
Eiq., was then elected President and Wk. A. Piatt ap
pointed Caihier.
By order of the Board of Director!.
febS, 1861-dtf. W. A. PLATT, Oaahler.
AT '
. Jan dtf
1. O. WOODS.
Diiiolution of Co-partnership.
THE FIRM OF J. II. smritTii v CO.
it thla day dlatolved by mutual content.
J. 11. SMITH.
feUUlmo A. C. BRUSH.
- AT '
G O" i3 - T !
For the Patronage of the Publico
January 88. KOI. its, South High Street.
will attend to tht
- , oi ;
All orders left tt the Office of the Staietman will bt
promptly attended to. r . . Jtnll-tf
itock of DRY GOODS from No. 131 South High
treat, to hit old sued, No. ML North High strut, In
Thompson'! Building, where ht will be pleated lo tee all
his old customers, and all new onei that may come, where
he will tell them cheap gootll. - , -A
large lot of 0ARPKT8 on hand, which will bt told
at cost, for cash, to close uit stock;. ,
. H. TAFT,
. JanlS.dlm Corner Illgb tnd Gay iti.,0olumbui.O
XV on the National Road, West of Columbus, within
from two to five milet from the eity. Tbe property will
De sola in ion to suit purcnasen, ana on favorable termt
Janl0-d4w Agent for John 0. Hollowa.
Columbut, January lit.
. 1 n . ... -
' , Wholesale and Retail Dealer In '
Foreign & Domestic Cigars,
' ' 'AltDBsWriAJII)'' 1 '. .-'
. Smoking & Chewing Tobacco. .
Alio, ths best qnality of 85TJI7'8 eouitsntly
ob baad. :
ItyCountry Utrehtntt art invited to oall before pur
chailng tltewbtrt. ..... .
. , Bet. Main and yeamort,
Bov3l w6m CINCIN'N'ATI, O.
All persons an hereby atutlomd atalnst Durohu-
Ing an order dated Oct. IMS drawn by A. W. (shrr,
Clerk of Prairie Township, Pranklln county, Ohio on
tin Treasurer of aald Township, payable to John Spill
tut or order, for tl'10, for ten tett of , Mllclwli'l tut
line mtpt. Iht tald order baring been fraudulently ob
tained will not be paid,
- At W. iniARIB, Clerk
In bthtlf of thtloard of Education of Piilri TowusWp.
Jan.k3,W3l - ..
1 ;r.:r:i
Best Cough Meflicinein'the World!
Great Remedy of the Age !
f. i
roa the sriEDT ano certain cose or
Coughs, Colds, Throat Diseases, Hoarseness,
Oroup, Bronobitis, Asthma, Early Stage ,
Consumption, Spitting Blood, Night : ''
v Sweats, Feverish Condition, &o. .4 j
. . Frloo iBl.
Of the great remedlet which Dr. Aria (of tut Throat
and Long Inttltute, 30 Wert Fourth Street, Cincinnati,)
hai offered to the public there It nont whioh bas given
uch universal tatliftotlon In hit practice at tht "Put-
ohio Cuntar Oosdial."
It potieisei the moit extraordinary powers, and
among tne polntt of marked superiority of thli favoritt
remedy are thew: , : , ;
ICpIt contains no morphine, or any
thins; which will derange tho Bow
els tr Impair tho Appetite.
KJ'It contains no deleterious sub
stance whatever. ' -
XO'Theeflect la prompt and perma
IHpAsa cure or preventative of .
35 5T I T 23 33 H. I L ,
It baa no equal None who have
error used It have been attacked.
Bo not Confound It with any other prepara
tion put up by any person of similar name.
Thli Cough Cordial hat been thoroughly tested lliout-
tndtof timet, and In no ease hat it ever failed)
Bear in mind that thli Cherry Cordial It tbe prepara
tion of a regularly educated Practicing Physician, a
point nut to be lightly catlmated by thoat who require a
tttrllng medicine.
Oeo. W. Bice, Ktq., of Cincinnati, certlflei to a re
markable oura of Asthma, the patient being hit wife.
Tbe remedy tbe cordial. ,
John H. Seten, Etq., of Cincinnati, teitlflet to a re
markable cure of chrc nic throat dlaeate by meant of thli
great remedy.
Rev. Sr. J. I. Ohalfant, Presiding Elder, (M. X.
Church, Dayton Dlatrlct,) aaya: "I cordially recom
mend Dr. Ayer't wonderful preparation to thoat who
may be iuffering from cbronio catarrh ordlteatei of the
Throat and Lnngt."
Bolomon Adauii (of the well known Importing Dry
Goodl Iloute, liughet, Adami At Co.,) Cincinnati, taya:
"I heartily commend Dr. Ayer't Cordial at jutlly de
larving the icelebrity It hat attained-"
Chat. Munroe, Eiq., Cincinnati, tayi: ''I cheerfully
exprett my fulleat confidence in Dr. Ayert medicine.
B. R. Batet, Esq., writet form fifth Avenue Hotel,
Mew York: "I ahall alwayt recommend my frienda to the
ate of your Cordial, feeling, that It hat effected what
tome of the moit eminent phyiiclant in New York and
Cincinnati failed to acoompllih, vlt: the curt or Mra.
Batea' Throat." -
T. J. Emenon, Bin., Profeiaor of Vocal Muilc, Cln
elnati, taya. "All other remedlet having failed to cure
or rellere my throat, I used Dr I. W. Ayer't Cordial,
and am happy to tay, It effected tn entire and perfect
I,. B. Eager, ComlabVe, Cleveland, taya: "With the
uae of Dr. Ayei't Cordial I, experienced the moat deckled
relief, and bare no doubt of Ita effecting a radical and
permanent cure."
Rev. B.C. Tucker, Brookvllle, Indiana, wat cured of
Consumption and tetlluet in tht strongest termt to tht
wonderful efficacy or tht cordial.
Rev. J. B. Allen, Pastor of tht Presbyterian Church,
Brookllne O., cured of chronlo bronchitis, says: "I am
now able to ost my volet at well as at any time during
my ministry ana wun more errtot ana eomrort. i now
rejoice that I applied to Dr. Ayer."
Equally strong letter! and testimonials from B. J.
Burllson, Bupt. of Bridges, Cleveland: II. Banney,
aiercnanc; n. onnioru, ajercnani; u. a van Hlyke,
Steamboat builder, Buffalo; Col. Crump, Hannibal,
Ho.; O. P. Johnson, Ksq., City Attorney, Bt. Loo Is.
Rev. A. J. Kane, Springfield, Ills; lloset Chess,
Esq. , Olvll Inglneer, Pittsburgh; and hundrodtof others
have been received.
For tale In Cincinnati by E. BCANLAN a CO.i
Wholesale Agents, corner Fourth tnd Mala Street.
Corner of fourth tnd Vine Streets.
Alto, at Dr. A YSS'8 Offlca, SO HV Jourth Street,
Cinciimati, and by Drurirlsti generally.
For salt by DR. Q. DKNIQ It BON, Norlh-Etst cor
ner of High and Rich streets.
Jan.B4;-deTutTh.wly , v - ..
Liverpool, Montreal, Quebec, x
and - .".'!''
Tht Montreal Octan Bteamihlp Company'! flnt-cliat
full-powered Clyde-built B teamen tail every Mat'
nrday from PORTLAND, carrying tht Canadian and
United Btatet Mail and putengen,
2 OTA 8COTIAN Oapt. McMaaten,'
0I1KMIAN Capt. Orange,
NORTH BRITON Capt. Borland,
CANADIAN Capt. Graham, r
NORTH AMBRIOAN.. Oapt. Alton, .. .
ANOLO-8 AXON . Capt. Baltntint, . . -J1IBKRNIAN,
. - -i- - ...
Shortest, Cheapest andQalckcstfJon
Tcytsnco from
Will tall from LIVERPOOL every Wednesday
tnd from QUBBEO every Saturday calling at
LONDONDBRRT, to receive on board and land Mailt and
Paisengen, to and from Ireland and Boot land.
Glasgow pawengert art furnished with ranpait&gt
tickets to and from Londonderry.
Return ticked granted at reduced ratei. i
An experienced Surgeon attached to each steam er. "
Certificate! Issued for carrying to and bringing out pst
tengin from all tht principal townt of Great Brittln tnd
Ireland, at reduced ratee, by thli lint of tteamtri, tnd
leaving Liverpool every week.
For passage, apply at tht Offloe. 23 BROAD
WAV, New York, and 19 WaTU Ml'.,
BABEl k 82ABIE, Oansrsl Agents,
noiO lydtw Statesman Office, Oolumbus, Ohio.
Tho Prcminm Horse for Sale.
GAN UO&SH.OHARLIB, It offered for aale.
This Hone la four yean old, a dark bay color, and wat
una oy tnt otittrtteu
' . BLACK HAWK MORGAN. -. ; -;
He Is sound and perfect in every particular.
Regarding tht mtritt of tht Horse, I nm permitted to
refer to tne rotiowing gentlemen: ditIS Taylor, Ksq.,
Robert Nell, Ksq,, R. Nevini, Jtsq., Col. N. Blmonton,
D. B. Hotel; Dr. J. Williams, Clerk of Oil none De
partment of tht Board of Agriculture; S, M. Wllllame,
W. Williams, J. O'B. Btnnlck, Rsqrt.; W. A. Piatt,
tq., wute uouse uommttiiontr; A V. Btont, Treasur
er of BUtt; R. H. Geary, Esq.; i, 0. Beamy, Prosecu
ting Attorney;Ool. N. 11. Bwiynt, Hon, Q. At. Panont,
Pitt J. Matthewi. Juilrt Sunerlor Court: Joseph Hoi
lenback. Dr. Akin. Goodalt House: Hon. Bam. Gallo
way, A. W. Dolson, Buckeye House: Hon. i. Walcnt,
uoi. mortnrop, L. B. Wilton. ' "
Por particular! call on the subscriber, at bit Botp Fao-
lory, root or friend street, uotumuus, unio. ...
lebl-dlw HKNRK JCtiatUJi, jrroprletor.
Employment. ; ,n
1 as attaple Artlele will furnish employment to
rew active men so act u tgenit lor ineir noun. J
praferenet will bt glvtn to thoee who art well acquaint
ed in ma auinei ror wnica mey inoty. .....
Por whioh iirrloei they are willing to pay a talary
tfirom - 1 .
4800 to $800 psr. year, and Xxptusss.
Pot further ptrtitulan addrttt ; -j . - i .
" ; ' ' .', ; Wi B. M0BIII0U8B As CO. '
'.!,,: ' ,:', . ').' 3 and S, Xxchangt Place,
Jao30 d3m. i Jersey City, AT. J.
la itore for salt by
' ' MSIatesman Building.
"t '
0, Bund b tbs flag of Onr Union
Then It no time for prtllmlnalton.
With the men who art foes of our nation)
v Our Union hat cost too much thunder.
' Just now to bt riven asunder;
, Into stand by our Flag,.
let ao freeman lag, i '
O, stand by the tlag of the Vnion.
Sad timet htvt wt fallen upon Indeed;
'Til enough to make a freeman's rreartblee J,
To tet to much lick of devotion,
In men of tht highest promotion
: But,tkuidbyourSg,
Let no patriot lag,
O, etand by tht tlag tf tht Union .
All the men of oor State Legislature.
. nJ" "Hi of hto,tr nomenclature,
: , t lotoOAHTAi,CiTV AaoAna, , .
-i Where they find the flag, '
, Butfloattaiartowo iAt t7nVm , ; ,
M ARCUS CHILD! 1 1, friend of tht Union, turt
In accordance with "late id rices " '
At the lowest of Union prices. '
- By wblch ht can lirt .
And t good trade girt,
T priserre the Flag of tht Union.
83 tnd, South nigh Strettt,
U the plaot when CHILLS hit customer maeU,
"laacoordaooe with latt advloei,"
Regard leu of secession vlcei,
;-i ; vJ Oood Olothlng to sell, .: '.''
. ' " That will fit men well. ' "
And honor hit iv of t h Union.
A union of buyer and seller ht seeks.
At bis store just bekvetn Broad andSUUt Stftttt,
Wbert none are allowed to leave tht Store,
With bargalna they will ever deplore;
Thin, go, ontandall,
And Hand by iht flag of tht Union .
For all TIIUOAX and
Ineludlnn; WnooPIRG
COTJGIl, and every
Complaint the foreran
Bier of, and even actual
The Great NEtJHAl..
GIUHKiTiEitY and Nat.
nral OPIA'AH, adapted
to every species of Ner
vona Complaint. Ner.
Tone and Chronic
Headache, Uheuna,
tiam. Catarrh, Tooth
and Ear Ache, Lota of
Nleep, and llowel Com.
T0LU '
No real lust Ice can bt dona th lin
but by procuring and reading descriptive pamphlets.-, i
iuuuu miu uesiert, or win ne sent by Proprietor
on demand. Formulas and Trial Bottles sent to Phyil
ciani, who will find development! in both worthy their
acceptance and approval.
Correspondence solicited from all whose necessities or "
curiosity prompts to a trial of tht above reliable Bene- .
For rale by tht usual wholesale and retail dealer
everywhere. -JOHN
Ei. IIUNNEWELL, Propriety
Ho. 9 Commercial Wharf, Boston, Mats.
Roberts A; Bamuel. N. B. Mamie. 1. R. flnnk. 3. as
Denlg, a. Denig Hons, A. J, Bchueller at Boa, Agentt
for Columbut, Ohio. my l-dlr
In all caset of coitlvtnest, dyspepsia, blllloat and liver
affectlont, pllei, rbeumttlim, ferere and agues, obitl
oat head achat, and all general derangementi of health '
theae Pills hive invariably proved a certain and iptedy
remedy. A alnglt trial will place tht Life Pills beyond
the rtach of competition in the estimation of every pa.
Dr, Hoffat't Phanlx Bitten will bt found equally M
flcaclout in alleatet of ntrvout debility, dyspepsia, head
ache, the ricknest Incident to females IndelloaU health,
and every kind of weakness of tht digestive organ,.
For tale by Dr. W. B. MOFFAT, 33J, Broadway, N. I.
and by all Druggtit. soty32-dfcwt
The following' it an eztraot from a
letter written by tht Rev. J. B. Ilolrae, patter ot tht
Plerrepolnt-Btreet BaptUt Ohnrch, Brooklyn, N. r.,to
the Journal and Messenger," Cincinnati, O., and ipeakt
volumei in favor of that world-renowned medicine, tf at .
WmsLow'i Soo-rnma Bracv roa CuiLnan Ttrrniiia:
"We tet an advertlsment in yonr columns of Maa
Winslow'i Bootuih Bvidf. Now wt never tald a word
In favor of a patent medicine before In our life, but we
feel compelled to lay to your readers that thli Is no ,am
OLAim. It It probably one of the moat turoeuful medi- '
einet of tht day, because it It ont of tht best. And Ihost
of your renters who have babiea can't do. bettir tkaa .
lay In a iupply. A ocWtlydaw
' Wm. A. Batohelor'i Hair Dye!
Tbs Original and Beat la ths. Worldl
All othen an mere ImlUtiont, and "should bt tvolded
If yon with to escape ridicult. -
GRAY, RID OB RCSTT HAIR Dyed'lnstantly to a
beautiful and Natural Brown or Black, without Injury to
awarded to Wm. A. Batchalor tlnct 1839, and ovtrB0,UU
tppllcatloni havt beta made to tht Hair of hit patrons
of hit famout dyti
WM. A. BATCHKLOR'8 HAIB DII product! a col
or not to bt distinguished from nature, and It warranted
not to Injure in tht least, however long It may be oontln
ned, and tht ill effecte of Bad Dyti remedied; tht EtU
Invigorated for life by thlt tplendlo. Dye. -
Bold in all cltlet and townt of tht tnUed BtaUa, r '
DruggUU tnd Fancy Goodl Dealen.
lijtht Genuine hat tht name and addrttt apoo a ttttt
plate engraving en four irBet of tach bos, of WILLIAM v
A. BATOHBLOR, Addrett t nu,ua v
. ,o .' OHAllLAT0HILOB,Pjoprletor,
Jyia-wlj 81 Barclay street, New Vora.
i To Consnmptivest
Tht Advertiser, having been restored to health In a few
weekt by a very ilmplt remedy, after having! ntTtreda .
trat yean with a tevtrt lung affection, and that dread)
disease, Consumption It anxlout to make known tohla
fellow tutTeren tht meant of cure. 1
To all who detlre It, ht will tend a copy t tbcprtttrii
tlon used (fret of charge), with tht direction! for pispt, .
Ing and using the lams, which they will find a ton Op
for Oointmrnow, Arrtnu, Btowcamt, Ac. Tho only '
object of too adrerUMr la tending tht Prescription It to . .
benefit the tfflicted, and tpraad Uformatlon which htcon-
oelvet to bt Invalnablt, tnd ht hopet every tuffcrer will
try hit remedy, as it will eoit them nothing, and may
prove a blessing. . : . ,
Partei wishing tht prescription will ploatt Iddren .
Klnp County, New Vork.
W. A. Batohelor'i Hair Dyel - ''!.
Thli tplendldHtlr Dye hat ao equal rniUntaDsouttD' : ' . I
iffeet-Beautlfal Black or Nataml Brown-no italnlng '-. ;i ;
the it In or iiij uilng tilt Hiir - nmedltt tMaanr: ma - " i il. ; t
tffectof BidDyet, and Invigorate! tht hair for lift. ttd-.L--Hons
are genuine unlets itgned "W. A. Batchtlor.,i; f
Bold everywhere, i . . , , ... ; . , .......
' Z.: ,: CnAl.SATCBJlB.Proprltioi', "
JylS:wly ; 81 Barclay Btrtet,KtWTort.
ADVBUT18HMB ItT. . ) V'.: ri
and PtRMAHBNT CURB of th
dlitrtttlng tomplaint at- . ,
Made by 0. B. BBTMOUB at CO., 107 Nasna 8t., K. y.
I rnm w ymt nu swotmi try pott, I
'POR BALI . AT ALL Dinsnrsei
a - -wA is Kit-,
a ivvjb,jv, joo ST.
NOB. 1, S, 5 and 7 N. BUT AW BT:
... .' . Offtrfortals their celebrated
" " ': L-. : : GRAND v ' TT
- . PLANO-FORTrTa. , . : i
Belng highly recommended bytht first Professor! and
Musical Amateurs of tha mnnin a
' - wrvavaiBa
; i
Tht BMtt ftatldioM mt.ti.m u Hi Bnoi k.l.I
pleated In every resptct.
Avruunaerai. wsa, jvnana ti VU.
al98;lydw. r -r s. ,y Columbus, Ohio.,
i MkC. LlLL'EY v i.
BOOH l233II:idJEl, :
YAnd Slank-Book Manufantnrer, '
A. All atett and colon Jut opened at B AIMS
Hioptneuti BAIeTB,
.. No. 9U Hnnlk tli.K .
dee .11
' !.'
' t
i .

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