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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, June 01, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-06-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. VII. NO. 307.-NEW:
1 Invariably la Adranet -1
Li' I.?!.:
lilt pain
. ta i 1 . .-., j mi w
aV - .A. a. - . . uz. 'V. ' '
r- .Mm
TO :
Jut I
5 .. m
VT OffiN los. 88, SI and 0, lorta BlgH It.
Oally - . $6 00 per year,
" By th Carrier, per week, IS), seats. .
frl-Wetkly . . . 1 00 par year.
1 00
irmi of Advertising- By the Sqware,
Bf (quart 1 yai . . . t0 00
0n " t month IS 00
3d moolhe IS 00
3d " month 10 00
On " 4 month 8 00
3d " 1 month. S 00
On tquart 3 week. . 14 M
On " (wMk..100
On " 1 ink... 1 75
On 3 day... 1 00
On 8 days... 74
On " 1 Innrttoi M
Dliplayed drrtlMmBU half mora than tat kbon
nim. .i
. Advertisement leaded and placed In th Colamn of
bpkibi houom," oouou fn4 ormnory ran. .
. All uolloe required to b pablUhedb; lw, legal mat.
li rdere a on th inua eioiuiiyeiy alter tn ant hk
pf rnt, mora thaa th ahoy ratm; bat all (aeh wil
appear la th Trl-Weekly without ehan.
BailnejiOantl, notioe1ln BTllut, ptrytar, In
d, v mi per llni oauid f .
Notloe of OMeUBg), obariublm oeletle, flr compute
fee. half nrlf. '
Ail trantlnU advtrtiitnmt murt b paid or to
aniMic Tb ml will notbtrarieafreai.
Weekly, lam price a th Pally, where th adTrUW
nth Weekly alone. Where Dally and Weekly
ir j both aed, then the eharg it th Weekly will b
atu the rateeof th Daily . .
. No adrorUwueat Ukea axeept for a dtSnIM period.
Ft A. B. 8IMZIN3, . -, v
Attornoy txt Xaetxr
OSee Ambo Building, oppoalt Oapltol Iqnar.
Machine Manufacturing Company
Caatlapi Xill-OMriiiK, Xualotry.
or tiit DiaciirnoH.
ooLVRiBTja, Ohio.
0nA8. AMBOB, Bap'l- t. AMBOB, Treaa.
deoll. IHW-tf
Winter Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolut
Through to lndiauaDoIls without Change of Can
and bat One Chang of Can between
Colnmbni and St. Loot. !
" BUS.
(Dally, Monday excepted.)
HIQIIT EXPRK88, via Dayton, at : a. ., top
ping at London, Xenia, Dayton, Mlddletowa and BamiK
ua.arriTiDg at Cincinnati at 8:40 a. m.; Dayton atltf
a.m., iBdlaoopvilaat l&ia a. BJ.;et. Lonbat 11:50
' AOOOHMOVaTION, at 4:10 a. B.,topplnf at all ta
Uobi bttwwtt OolBBbn aad Cincinnati and Daytoa. at
rlrlnf at Cinrtonatl IIM a. aa, Daytoa at9:Ua. ,
IndlaDopoltaaf S;ip. . -r
DAT IXPBBSS.et :30p. ftopplog at Alton,
JeSenoo, London, Oharleatoo, Oedarrilla, Xenia.
Bering Valley, Corwln, Morrow, Deerneld, foater'a
. Umland, MUKordaod Plalnrille, arrlrlog at Cloolo-
- aatl at 7.W p. m.( Bt. Louie at 19 m; Dayton at 5:35 p.
. j.i lBdlaBopoliatl:38p.a). . . ., j
- lltiir Car on alt Nit; at Train f
ClaclaaaU ana InianaIJ. .
. . - i
for farther Information and Through Tlcketf . apply ts
ticket Agent, Union Depot, Colombo, Ohio.
Snprlntennnt. Cincinnati.
JNO. W. DOlUEtlf t
. jalS . Agent, Oolaabaa, '
. - .' Jut BMoIredl .
1U V TEAS 100 b prim W Oon.
1 AO pocket old Dutch OoverDBMBt Jara Coff.
tonbbl,. iUndard Whit Sugar, eoniletlng of Pow
. dred, Obruebed, OrasBUUd A and B Coffee.
. (O quintal George Bank Oodfleh.
UObbt. Meea and No. 1 Mackerel.
5 tea. Pick 8lmon.
100 bx. Layer Kaleinl. .1
' 60hf. box do .do
lOOqr.bo do de
100 a Clgara, different brand and grade.
norn wm. Mcdonald.
And Blank-Book Kanofitntarer, ,
i Red, White -and Blue -
. . ; HIBBONS,
jB,topvMlr, BAIN it SON, .
; aprJJ . . No. M South High itreet.
13 AUSr cJ 0OXT.
; ; . no. 8, bouib man btbkt. ;
Bar jnit reoelred a new make of HOOP BKIBTS
finlihed In a manner far auptrlor to any yet lntroduotd
for"" '
, anh 93. , . . ., , , . , .
.-. ..-,., FAiniL.ir riLoiJB. : ,. :
, ., "Bsro-VrrLAKH ."'
, rroa "Barnett Mill)," Springfield, 0.-tt belt brand of
yiour Drougnt to ourauraet. Batiimcnon guaiaswea.
.. foraal only at ... WM. HoDONALD'B,
a botw , . . lOU Bonis Align imi,
rilrislv Linen Goods,r ; , j
Linen Bhlrt Boaom Plain and fancy
- Shirting aa BoaoavLtaMn. .-a
fain) nnUDga ana ruiow uaainaa. .
l'-.f . , Linen Oambrlca and Loe Lawne
' "l ' Linen Pocktandkrf, all eleee
.' Ii ' I'f ' ' " Linen Tewelllnga aadDlaptrt
Linen napuna ana u uyu :)
LlqtnfaMe Olothiand Satin DemafkaY.; .
Llntn Towel with oolored border. , I
, Linen BulrOorerlntaandCiaah. t
. . 'w,'Uowprtc-BAiir. ion. !
hm No.neeathBlAhatreet.
X auOUBA, aW)tyl),jB)topnadby . . ,
.a n-ir " !' 4:; aaia e wuji, .
-. aprlli , v No. S9 South Blgb atreeti
ALEXAnnncs kid glove, i I
All Mae and color luat opened at BAINS, '
tm.ll. Mo. W Soatti Blah ttei
The LatestThe Larjeit The Best,
The Cheapest Because the Best,
Th JSaat JHeUablo atanaarA A-
tharlty at ttt4 Entllan Iaarmaf . ,
SUf Ewdna IttiOunt Xdwatort of Ohio,
? ;r - - i:.'. -,'n , LUtrary Man fknyyitor
"Hi art apwardl of a Buadred Thooaand Wordi,
whom mnltifarlona meaning and derlrationa, together
with their eomet (nelllDg, and pronamlatlon an clearly
eatbarar th . .
1 Cincinnati (bmnurctat.
I ' ; I.; i'lt:' ( .;.. . , ;,.
Mai tbPtoUion ot tho Membtrt of tht Ohio Stat
Th undertlmed. memberi of th Ohio Stat Teadhn'
Aamlatlon adool and aba to in In teachlna. writing
and peeking, th. orthography and pronvnoJattoa of
Woratar'( Boyal Quarto Dictionary, and we moat cor
dlall reeomaoBd It a the molt reliable atandard an
tborlty of the InglUh language, at It It now written and
poun. ' i ).',. . ,
loam Abbbiwi, Prerldent Kenyon College, i " )
M. D. Lasom, BuperlnUndent Zaneerllle School).
Tno. W. BaBTBT, Bop't Maaallon Union Bcheola. :
M. r. Oowdcbt, Bop't Publlo School, Baadaeky. .
Joan Lthcw, Bop't Publlo School, Olreterlll. . :
B. N. Saaroan, Principal Clereland lemal Semina
ry. ' ..'.a
Wh. VrrcBBLL, Bnp't Pobllc Bcbooli, If t. Union. '
Jobb OaOBR, Principal Stat Normal School, Minn
Ota. " J ! U
Crane Naoh, Principal fourth Intenaedlato School,
uinctnnan. ....
H. B. MalTiw, Bnp't Canton Union School, t n . I
Edwih BtoL, Principal McNeely Normal School. .1
Ku T. Tirraw, Prof. Mathematlca, Ohio UniTCrrtty.
Wat. W. BnwaBD, Bnp't Troy Union School.
A. O. Horn, Principal Weit High School, Olev
B. A. NotTOK,' Ancclate Principal High School, Cleve
land. I--' ' '
TnaoBoaa Snkinto, Principal High School, Clra;
land. " ' '.
K. P. Hovirrow, Principal Clereland laetitat.
J. A. Oiariaui, Preildent of letle Initltnle, Hi
ram. W. t. Haan, Prof, ot Ohemlatry, Ohio, 'Weileyan
Unlrenlty. ,
H. B. BiBKtr, Sx-CommUilonr of Common School,
Ohio. . T .
Jabb MoamoB, Prof . Rhetoric, Obtrlla College.
Taoa. Hux, Prealdant Antloch College.
O. W. H. Oatbcabt, Prof. MathemaUca, TOjh
School, Daytoa.
B. 0. CauHBAoaB, Prof. Language,' High School.
B. M. BaUbb, Bnp't Union Bchoola, Aahlaid.
Mort than Sim Jhmdrti othtr Prttiienlt of Oolle
gti, JProftuori, Author i and ZHtUkguiihtd iea
tort, hav4 mdorud tht ahot imtimmt,
MtBitTTA Oolubb "It U truly a magnlllcent work,
n honor to tha aothor, tb publlfheri, and the whole
eountry." President Andrtwi.
Obio Wbblbt aa Ubttbbiitt ..' It exceed! my xpcta
tloa. It will b my guld In orUiography and pronnn
elation, and will often b onto I ted by m for It Beat
and accural definition)." Prealdent Thompaon.
W. a. Icuono OounB. "Heretofore wa hare need
Wbtr' orthography. At a recent matting of onr
raenlty.it wa decided to chang It to conform to that
of Worcester') Koyal Quarto DlcUonary." Prealdent
Garfield. ,
Wbtbbr Ramiva CoiLra. "I Had it worthy of
cordial approbation.'' President Hitchcock. ,
OanuM Ooume. "It more than meet my xpela
Don. I recommend It a th atandard authority 1b
orthoapy to my children and my pupil." President
Morgan. - '- ' .', .
Awnoca Coixao-"! adopt and aim to oat tn teach-
Ing. wrltlngand apeaklng, th orthography and pronun
ciation of woroeatcr' Moyal Quarto Dictionary."
Praaldent Bill. ' . ,.
"In all my writing, tpeaklng, and teaching, t hir en-
dearored to eonform to th rule for orthography and
pronunciation at contained in Worceiter Dictionary."
Horace Mana. lata Preeldent. ; ,
Xbwtor Oottaaa, OiMiira. "I moat cordially reeoin-
mond It aa th meat reliabl atandard authority of the
nglleh language aa it u bow written aadtpoktn." .
Pietldent Andrew.
from fin. Anton Smyth, OommUrtontt of Common
! Sohooit in Ohio. ... 4
"Th Dictionary to an Imperlihabla momanect to the
learning and Indaetry of It author, and an honor to the
world of letter. Th mechanical txeeuiion a rar lope
rtor to that of any other Lexicon with, which I am ac
quainted." : . A J '
troyn Bon. IT. ' B. Barmy. B Oommittioner oj
acAoott in (iio. .
Tht mut reliable tandard authority of the lan-
laaga-'' - - .
Ijeadiiiz Newspaper of Ohio Say.
from tU CUtttand BtraUL of Marth 88.
Th orthography of tht Woroeiter SletloBBry I) that
ra uj dwj ii nvi an, wiM.vi.
country and Ingland, and eonform) to th general naage
of ordinary writer andrpeaker. - -
Whaterer prejudloe aiay hare cxlited prrrlouily, a
earful itudy of thla rolum will rararlably be followed
by a warm appreciation of Ita great ararita, aad a deelre
M . . It . .1, aH,kA .1 A IM 11,1.
to add it to tn wan xiecieu nnrary, " ""F "
Itlaallbrarr Intunlf. and will remain an Imperisha
ble rtoord of (he learning of It compiler.
tromtXt (Xnolnnati Commtrolat of AprU 50.
Rm an amrarda of a hundred thooaand word good,
bad and Indifferent wboe mnltifarlona meaning and
derlrationa, together with their correct epeUing and pro
annolation, era Mt clearly before th y. Th work la
aaqnaatlonably the greatcet Thanrn of Sngliih Word)
rerpubllahed. ;
trom tht Cltvtmd Plaindtalor of Sept. 80, I860;.
aMiii Wmimu'i Rotal Odarto DicnoKAkt i
not onljf tht tai, but tht anrr wort of tht kind toor
Mo1,aDdoan by bo pombillty tnffar by OMnpariton or
oontrorerty. ; ,
From thtTolt&oBla&tof JfaySO.
Aa to taaBnacuTtoif. Woacima U THB BtaxdaIb
followtd by air bt author; In definition) he leare
nothing to be ird, and in vBTnOQaamT u le aumcieni
to aay that Wowaaarm oaa bt aafely followed.
PnbUtUara, Baakaellora It Statitmeri ,
no. i supiaioa bt., olbtiland, ohio.
mai9 . '
or -v.
KTo'VCrU'ls.j T.
DlrldanA JTajtnary 1 , 1 S6 1 4S Per Cent.
ASSITS.. ;..$J,8Br53 SO.
Statement January 1 1861.
Balance, per totement Jan. let, 1860.....3,4flfl,5fll 30
Beoelred for Prenium dor- . -
lng tht year 18to 7C.U53
Bcitd for lntr)t during
tht year I860 BI4.B14 ll) ,:
Total reeelntt for 100....S977.067 74 '.
PaldOlalnnbyDath,967,050 00 , t
Paid Policle) turren- . ,
dered 41,111 59 , . ,
Paid Balariea, pott-
aga, Tax, x-
cbang.to....... 31,050 54
Paid Oomaiaaloni to :
Agent) 51,325 30 A .
PaidPhyalclana'. 5,008 75 i ...
Paid Annum i,ou uu , . ,
Paid DlTtdaadt dur- ' ' .
log tht year ...... loo.otiu 73 au,uui t . u,un j
Net Balanct January lat. 1881 ,3,813,558 50
A8BITS. . " . . v A . .
CuhtnhanA... 8 8W4 19 '
Bond) and Mortgage on neat
a..... .IT. AnhlA lk
amount loaned 8.387,641 68
fremlna Not, on Policle) '
lnioro,oniyarawuigopr . , ,
ent. Intereet. 1,979,804 17
Baal Iitat "LSl'.''
LoanaoBBcr1p...i 5,93144 ' '., '
court ot tjranjmlailon.... 4S,3i8 7S 'v .'
,' Totol Aiaett.;. '.. ii.aia.M6 SO
TtfitS Potlclet In font, in raring S,29iS38
1,433 nw Policle bar been lMUd daring th year,
- Attar a irfal aalculatlon of tha Broent value ot tht
uUtaadlng Policle ot tht Company, and having tb
ntetttarf amowni In reterr thcrafor, tht Dlreotort
hart declared a PrrittwB of 46 parent, en th Premi
um) paid at tht table rat, to til policle for life la fore,
leaned prior to lanaary 1, I860, payablt according to th
mm.! ml. r th llAaiilir.i .
Baleefbr alT kind) tf Lift Contlngenclo, ProfpMt
.SatMMiita. aad AnvUcaUon. will bt furaUhed
witboot cbabm, at tht Omot or Agtnolat of tht Co
pBy.i"" .' -.i..f &
BOBT. L. ATTKB80N, Prealdent,
L. 0. SHOVBa, Ylot President.
i BBKI. C. MILLEK, Beqrtfory. . , ,,
At. At. AtKESOrT Agent,
v'ea Tart,' '"' n Bt0'J
, March W, 1861. Colnmbat, 0,
., : i . ..... , -
TtLRlcnnD - innitTisiiiB awn
Si BHUTIBGS, all width, of moetoelebrated make,
bow la greatwt arik aad a very low nHooa,
Prill " .We. to ttttftXti,
ScrofUla, ot King's Evil,
iff a constitutional diseaae, a corruption of the
blood, by which thla fluid become vitiated,
weak, and poor. '- being in tha circulation;, it
pertades tha whole body, and may ount out
in diseaae on any port of it. ' No organ it free
from its attack, nor it there one which It may
not destroy; ' The scrofulous taint ts variously
caused by mercurial disease, low living, dis
ordered or unhealthy food, Impure air, filth
and filthy habits, the depressing; vices, and,
abovo all, 'by the venereal infection. What"
ever be its origin, it is hereditary in the con
stitution, descending " from parents to children
Unto the third and fourth generation ; " indeed,
it seems to be the rod of Him who says, " I
will visit the inujuitk-t of the fathers upon
their children." ',; ", . ,'
Its effects commence by deposition from the
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, which, In
the lungs, liver, and internal organs, is termed
tubercles; in the glands, swellings; and on
the surface, eruptions or sores. This foul cor
ruption, which genders in the blood, depresses
the energies of life, so that scrofulous constitu
tions not only suffer from scrofulous com
plaints, but they have fir less power to with
stand the attacks of other diseases ; conse
quently vnst numbers perish by disorders
which, although not scrofulous in their nature,
are still rendered fatal . by this taint in the
system. Most of the consumption which de
cimates the human family-has its origin directly
in this- scrofulous contamination; and many
destructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all the organs, tarise from or
are Aggravated by the some cause. ? i
' One quarter of all our people are scrofulous ;
their persons aro invaded by this lurking in
fection, and their health is undermined by it.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
the blood by an alterative medicine, and in
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise.
Such a medicine wo supply in
' : ;,'r- ' ayer's ' .
Compound Extract of Sarsnparilla,
the most effectual remedy which the medical
skill of our times can devise for this every
where prevailing and fatal malady. It is com
bined from the most active remedials that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the blood, and the rescue of the
system from its destructive consequences.
Hence it should be employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, but also those other affec
tions which arise from it, such as Ervptivi
and Skin Diseases, St. Anthony's Fire,
Rose, or Erysipelas, Fimpt.es, Pustules,
Blotches, Blatn s and Boils, Tumors, Tetter
and Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Ringworm,
Rheumatism, Syphilitic and Mercurial Dis
ease, DitorsY, Dyspepsia, Debility, and,
indeed, all Complaints arisino piiom Vitia
ted or iMruRK Rlood. Tlio popular belief
in " impurity of tht blood" is founded in truth,
for scrofula is a degeneration of the blood. The
particular purpose and virtue of this Sarsnpa
rilla is to purify and regenerate this vital fluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions.
Ague Cure,
. , y0R THE SreEBY CUaB OT
Intermittent Paver, or Fever aadsgae,
Kern latent Fever, Chill Fvcrr Dumb
Agne, Periodical llenrlache, or Billon
Ileaxtaolta, and liiliona Fcvera, Indeed
for tha whole claa mt dleenaaa originat
ing; In lilllary derangement, canned fry
the Malaria of Mlaematlo Countrle.
We ore' enabled here to offer the community a
remedy which, while it cures the abore complaints
with certainty, is still perfectly harmless in any
quantity. 8ith a remedy is invaluable in district)
n-ncrc these amicung aisoraers prevail. - mis
"Curb " expels the miasmatio poison of Fever
and Aoue from the system, and prevents the de
velopment of the disease, if taken on the first ap
proach of its premonitory symptoms. It is not only
the best remedy ever yet discovered for this class
of complaints, but also the cheapest. The large
quantity we supply for a dollar brines it within ths
reach of every body ; and in bilious districts, where
Fevbr and Aoub prevnils, every body should
have it and use it freely both for cure ana protec
tion. A great superiority of this remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and certain
cure of Intcrmittents is that it contains no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other injurious eiiccts wnatevcr upon uie constitu
tion. Those cured by it are left as healthy as if
they had never had the disease.
I ever and Ague is not alone the consequence of
the miasmatie poison. A great variety of disor
ders arise flora its irritation, aniong which are
tfettrataia, Rheumatism, Gout, Headache, Blind
nest. 2 oothaehe. Earache, Catarrh, Asthma, Pal-
pitation, Painful Affection of tht Spleen, Hyster
ics, ram m me noxoca, voiic, raraiysis onu ue
rantjement of tht Stomach, nil of which, when
orizinatins in this canse, nut on the intermittent
type, or become periodical. This " Cuiib " expels
the poison trom tno Diooa, ana consequently cures
them alt alike. It is an invalnnblo protection to
immigrants and persons travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to the infection,
that will be excreted from the system, and cannot
accumulate in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
ease. Hence it is even more vaiuaoie tor protec
tion thaa cure, and few will ever suffer from Intcr
mittents if they avail themselves of the protection
this remedy affords. - - - ;;'
Prepared by Dr. X C. AYES &. CO., Lowell, Mass.
B0B1RTS at 8AMUBL, Colombo. .
And by Druggtat and Dealers ererywher.
novKiyd.twaw ; ,-
' - c .,.-.
For the Whiskers and Hair
Tha anhaerniera take nleaanrt la announcing e tht
Glttsen of tht United State, that they hart obtained tht
Agency for, and are bow enabled tooaer to tn American
publlo, the abort Juttly oekbratcd and world-renowned
article, in
la erenared by Da. 0- P. BELLINGHAH, an eminent
phyaician of London, and i warranted to bring ont a
tnica tet oi
Whiskers or a Mustache
In from thrt to (la wtek. Thlt article It tht only ont
of tha kind need by tht Jrenoh, and In London and Pari)
It la a beantiral, conomical, Booming, yet inmnianng
compound, acting at If by magi npoa tht note, oeualng
a beautiful growth, of lonrlaal hair, If applKd to the
acalp, it will cart Bauwan, and eant to spring up la
nlaca of th bald spot a Bnt growth of new hair. Ap-
pltea BOQOramg to uireouuna, u win aru mma vr lu" i
hair BABK, sad restore gray hair to Ita original color,
tearing 11 soft, nnootn, ana nexinie. -n '-unacawT - ia
an Indispensable artlcl In every gentleman') toilet, and
after on week's um they would not for any oooa Id e ration
btwlthoutlt. ...
Tht ubacritMrt trt uttniyagvuit rortnt arttcie ra
iv. rTni.nt atAtee. to whom all order muit he addreseed.
Price Ob Dollar a box for tal by til Prugglilt and
Dealers; eraboaof th'Hhignt" (warranted to hart
mall (direct), Mcurely picked, on receipt tf priot and
th ifAairpri eiracti win oeaeni w any wuo uvun 11. vj
postage, 1.18. Apply woraaar.
moMiBTB, Ac,
febSOdawOm . 4 William Street, Hew-Tork
(Late of Pbalon's BtUbUshaiant; N. T.,) Poprtotore
th Kw Tork Paehlonabl Sharing, Hair Oatting
Bhamptonlng, Oarllng and BrtaamgltlMB, last Btat
attTovtr tha Poat OOMt wst tattahoMea wlU
b7fr to all tht rarioua aranohat JUdiea aad
Children's Halt P resting done la tb pert tyl i
:i -,
ly large and well aawrted. The rery lateat pattern!
from AMBHIOANj KNGLIBH and IBEN0H rectories.
: Gold tind Velvet Borders,
' AND .
"-. Gold and Painted Shades, V
WI5D0WFIXTIJBES, all kinds,
iooovi.tix Hignst.
N. B. Landlord) and penona wishing quantities of
Paper will make money by buying ol u. Country
Merchants and person) from abroad will do well to call
and Kens. aprll 1-dSmeodl K.ki.
Spring & Summer Millinery.
The Stoolt Repltenlahecl
Spring & Slimmer Millinery
It now eomplte, eomp rising every variety t f Millin
ery; alto, a large assortment of Embroideries, Uoilery
and Motion), Ice., and In quantitle and price) that can;
not fall to lult all who may favor na with a call. The
good) bar beta bought at Panle prlcei, and will be fold
at a small advance on cot.
Miss M.E.YOUNG, late of New York City,
will tnparintend tht Millinery Department. Her long
experience In tht moat Paihlonable Establiibmant In
Broadway will alone bt a warranty that (he will be able
to girt entire tattifaetlon In mattera of tut to all who
may favor her with their order.
Th Ladle of Oolnmbn and vicinity will please ac
cept my ainctre thank for their liberal patronage, and
I would respectfully solicit a continuance of the same.
88 East Town St., Ctlnmhns, O.
Wholesale and Retail Depot for
No. 106 South High Street.
Dally r rival
the Fall and
mt Good
Winter Trade
Of :1860-61
TO THB PfJBLIO for paat rarer) and patron-
age, and being DETERJItlNED to HER IT
t oontlnuanoa of tame by atrlet attentlan le
trade, and praaapt delivery at OoodB,
I would call the aatlce of th public to th fact that
baring .a Lars; and wall Selected Stack on
hand, and being tn'dally receipt of good from tht differ
tnt markets, X flatter mytatf that I can offer to tht citl-
itnt of Ooluabn), or to any who may deilr to purctaae
an aatorlmtnt of article) appertaining to the GROCERY
trad, UNEQUALED by anyhouat la tht city,
Tht priot tnd quality of th good offered, I (aar
aatee la fflve aatisfactlon. - ,
Goods Delivered Free of Charge.
nov3T. . '" WM. McDOBALD.
TUlltZXX JSl. O-lll
And Seed Store, '
nun m . ; .-I
Gaaa, riatala Waad Willow War
thr aad Rubber Belting, laot Leather, Boat and
,; king. , - , tn-diy
mad la tb th fBoer of thi Baok. January Win.
186L to wltt Wa. A. PLaTT, Preeldent, and Tboba
Mmbb, CtAhltr, nelgMd their onlea. Darin Tarua,
I.q., wu then lctd Prealdent and Wa. A. Platt ap-
poiaied Oaahier. ...... .....
ftb S, tesi-dtf. - . ; W. A. PLATT, Oathler
-a rTW BTTTyrti nOTOBINBB and CUm w are
JM bow tailing tt very low Priott, alio all ether kinds
raebloiiasM para. . r, . oA I u,
im, ' ' B. SoithHlgh f.
&)t (J)l)X0 Statesman
Dally, per year. ft 00
Tri-Weekly, per car 3 00
: Weekly, ptryow 1 00
Eastern Women—Present Condition
Eastern Women—Present Condition of the Women of India and Ceylon.
[From the London Review]
It would be a great error to suppose that the
women of Iodia, depredated by the Shatters
and depressed by custom, have little or no In
flaenoa in their families. The wives and moth
ers of Iodia have probably as mneh influence in
their own homes as the wives and mothers of
England have in theirs. The children are com
mitted entirely to their care; they brlog them
up with every fond indulgence, and form their
morals. Mr. Robinson, speaking of tha Hindu
mother' love of her offspring, tajs: "She never
corrects her child, bnt humors it to the utmost.
Its little mouth is now at ber breast, now at ber
cheroot "
The home influence of tho women of India ii
directed by a firm faith in certain popular delu
sions the evil eve, omens, spells, sorceries,
pilgrimages and festivals. The unlettered wife
and mother, sincerely attached to the prevalent
superstitions, is often strong enough to impose
her authority on her husband and sons, whom
education has taught to renounce Hinduism,
without embraoiog anything better; and the
Brahmin still finds generous entertainment in
the house of the man who laughs his preten
sions to scorn. The wife often restrains her
husband from an open avowal of religious con
viction. A respectable farmer in Tinnevelly,
who bad long desired to attend churcb, but was
opposed by his wife, at last made a strong at
tempt at decision, and actually went to the ser
vice. The following Sunday he did not make
bis appearance; and when the catechise in
quired the reason, be said be could not come
aoy more, for bis "wife cried all night!"
What is the future of Hindu women to be?
What are their prospects? the prospeoti of the
women of a country which numbers a population
oi nearly two hundred millions of souls? That
female education is essential to the improve
ment of any country, and that, until we have
raised up a race of instructed Christian wives
and mothers in India, It is vain to imagine that
its teemiog millions will be leavened by the in
fluence ot Christianity, are points whioh no
one controverts. Mrs. Maeon's words, "Bur
mah will never be converted until the women
are," are true of Icdi, and of every country
under heaven. The Hindus themselves enter
tain strong objections to the education of their
daughters. Some of their prejddices are amus
ingly absurd, and all of tbem are destitute of
any just foundation. When Mrs. Caldwell ejm
menced ber cirls' school in Tinnevellv. some
of the heathen aeked sarcastically: "Are you
going to teacn tne cows next?" I be question
was, more pertinent than at first appears; for
even Mann ranks slave-girls with "cows, mares
and bens."
The celebrated Education Dei patch
of 1854 is a document abounding in liberal sen
timents. It contains a handsome recognition of
"the noble exertions of Christians of all denom
inations to guide the natives of India In a way
of religious truth ;" and directs that the Bible
be placed In the libraries of the colleges and
schools, that the pupils may freely consult it,
and "atk explanations from their mssters.on the
subject of thejCbristian religion; provided that
such information be clven out of school hourt."
If the subject were less serious, the wording of
ibis dispatch migut provoke a smile. Having
placed tha Bibla on the shelf, and elren tha ou
pile) permission to read it Just where he has no
power to prevent tbeir doing so. Sir Charles
Wood naively adds: "This is as ft shonld
India now has its universities, constituted on
the model of the University of London; a large
number of affiliated colleges, including several
missionary institutions; besides provincial
schools, high schools, normal schools, &o. The
despatch ot loo4 provided for the introduction
of the grant-in-aid system throughout India;
and last year Sir C. Wood informed tht deputa
tion oi tne nioie education committee that
all the schools may benefit by the grants if thev
please; and that, practically, the missionary so
cieties do gel by far the larger portion."
The aespaicn oi ica am not omit the sub-
ect of female education; and the references to
it in the correspondence relating to that des
patch show that It has not been entirely neglected
by the government of India. The last educa
tion despatch to inaia is dated April 7th, 1H59,
and was written by Lord Stanley. His lordshio
bad before him the' most recent reports;' but that
from the northwest provinces was lor 1S54.-5;
that from Bombay for I85S-6; and those from
Bengal and Madras for 1856.7 only. Then fol
lows a statement of the number attending the
government colleges and schools, "a statement
wnicn.irom toe want oi adequate Information,
and from defective classification and arrange
ment, Is extremely unsatisfactory " Nor it
this all; the secretary lor India adds: "The
statement is, in fact, for all practical purposes,
useless " This condemnation of it by such an
tborlty, combined wifi the fact that it "excludes
female schools," renders it unnecessary for us
to produce it. Subsequently to the despatch of
1804, wbicn declared tbat grants would be made
to all schools, whether male or female, the
managers of which compiled with certain con
ditions, the Court of Directors gave their cor
dial sanction to "an order of the government of
India that female education should be consider'
ed to be as much within the province of the
Council of Eduastlon at any other branch of
education." But in lcos Lord Stanley oould
tar. witn out too mucn tram, mat, "even in
eluding tne results ot missionary evertions, lit
tle progress bas as yet been made with female
education in inaia.
In 1850 Mr. Drinkwater Bethune established
In Calcutta a school for Hindu female children
After his death the Marquis ef Dalhousle adopt'
ed the school; and when that great pro-consul left
India it was taken up oy tbe government, and
la now supported from tbe public funds. It nev
er accomplished much. Since 1856 it has been
managed by a committee ot Hindu gentlemen,
but with what result we are not informed.
Grants in aid were sanctioned for female schools
established by tbe local community at Dacca and
Howrah. Mr. Woodrow, an inspector, report
ed the attendance of nineteen Brahmin girls
at a school in tne eastern educational division
of Bengal.
In 1855 Pundit Gopal Sing, a deputy Inspec
tor, Initiated a remarkable movement in fur
therance of female education in the Agra dis
trict. The pundit established a small school, to
which his own daughters and those of his immedi
ate friends were sent. The example acted like
charm, and female school s sprang up as under the
wand of a talisman. Uirls"of all classes of Hin
dus." Including a considerable number of Brah
mlns, and of all ages, from aix to twenty years old
and upwards, flocked to these schools; until in
January, leoi, mere were two nooarea ana eign
ty schools In lull operation, with an attendance
of five thousand girls. This movement extend
ed to the Muttra ana mynpoorie aistricts. do
much for the Influence whioh one enlightened
native of high social position may exert over bis
countrymen. Tbe strongest things in India are
Mitt and custom, ana yet doio nave seen maat
toelve wsv. A few girls' schools have been
opeued in the Bombay Presidency. At Abme
dabad a native gentleman founded two girls'
schools on ft muninoent scale. -
At to Ceylon, it it important to bear in mind
one fact. "India's utmost Isle" baa always
been under tbe rules or tbe wolonial umce.
Thla fact it the key to the present prosperous
condition of that magnificent dependency.
Institutions, the comparatively enlightened con
dition of its Doouiation, and its material pros.
Befit, are all rendered . Intelligible by this one
faoi. Carlon hae enioysd en advantage which
India Jiever possessed the direct and continu
ous influenoe of the Christian opinion of Eng
land; and this difference between the two conn
tries affords the true explanation of almost
every other. When the Central School Com
mlision was organized In 1841, it was estimated
that tbe island contained about two buadred and
thirty thousand children, two thousand of whom
were round in existing government scnoois.
Tbe commission consisted ol .nint members.
rive were government . offiultls, aod tbe rest
were an Episcopal clergyman, a Presbyterian
minister, a Romish erieit, and a missionary
from one of tbe five Protestant societies having
establishments In tbe colony. . Of this body tbe
Bishop of Colombo, Dr. Chapman, was for some
time president; an office which he suddenly re
signed becaute the Governor appointed a Wes
lejan missionary to the post of Head Master of
tbe Colombo Central School. Tbe Commission
had to grope its way, for this painful reason,
that it was blind to tbe real wants of the coun
try. The fifth clause of its constitution re
stricts its labors to "tbe education in the Eng
lish language of their fellow-subjects of all
religious opinion) in the colony :" and in tbe
seventh clause it Is declared that "tbe general
education of the whole population la the duty
of tbe Commission." Strange as it may sound,
it Is, nevertheless, literally true that the Govern
or of Cejlpn propoaed,tnd tbe Secretary for tbe
Lolonles approved, a scheme by which tbe sort
and mellifluous vernaculars were to be virtual
ly suppressed, and the whole population to be
educated, if educated by the government at all,
in the English language! We have given
dates, which obviates the necessity of, giving
names. . ,. .... ,.'t ... : .
Progress of the Wheeling and Ohio
Troops Towards Grafton.
A correspondent of the Wheeling Intelligen
cer, who accompanied tbe troops from Camp
Carlisle, on Monday last, on tbeir way to Graf
ton, furnishes an account of tbe progress of the
soldiers. '
He says tbe passsce of tbe troops who left tbe
depot on Monday morning has been one contin
ued ovation as far as they have gone. All the
way tbrough Marshall tbe ntmosst enthusiasm
was awakened by the appearance of tbe sol
Owing to the alarming reports of the night
before, rumors that Southern troops were ap
proaching, we found crowds at every stopping
piaee, wbo cheered tne trains s tbey passed
with wild vehemence. At Glen Easton we found
B oompany of 25 or 30 riflemen, and further on
passed another company of them, numbering
perhaps 40, all marching towards Cameron,
which they had heard was to be attacked and
burnt by State troops. At Cameron we found
a crowd assembled ot some ouu, pernaps, wbo
insisted on standing ont in a pelting
ralo and cheering the soldiers nearly all tbe time
they were there. The report of the advance of
Southern troops bad been received the night
before, and a hundred riflemen had been under
arms, guarding the town, all night; and at this
time men with rifles on their shoulders were
coming in from all directions, word having been
sent out tbe night before.
Oar trains reached Mannlngton a little after
noon, and the appearance of the troops there, as
everywhere else, took the people completely by
surprise. They had heard, however, tbat a train
was coming irom tne west, ana as mis was un
usual since the burning of the bridges, a consid
erable crowd was at the depot waiting. As the
trains rolled in, they displayed the American
flag; aod with that and the gleaming of a
thousand bayonets, tbe people almost went wild
with enthusiasm. In a very few minutes the
whole town was there, and the gladdest set of
people a man ever laid bis eyes on. Tbeir joy
scarcely knew any bounds. Hardly bad tbe sol
diers been there fire minutes, mi tney naa ar
retted and under guard as many secessionists,
viz: a tavern keeper named Wells; Mr. Krotto,
a merchant; Cbarlea Matthews, Superintendent
on that section ot tbe Baltimore &. umo Kail
road; Dr. Grant, defeated secession candidate
for tbe Legislature; and one Zeke Soodgrass,
constable, who tried very nard to give leg bail,
but dldo't succeed quite sufficiently to save bis
bacon. These men all seemed to expect nothing
short of execution right on tbe spot. They
were arraigned before Col. Kelley, who released
Wells, Krotts sod Grant, on their taking tbe
oath of fidelity , but retained Matthews and Snod-
K""- .
Tbe trains soon attet moved on aown to tne
first burned bridge, where the men disembarked
and paraded in a meadow. Col. Kelley then
detailed six companies and started for Farming-
ton, a notorious secession nest some three miles
below, from which It was said the men who
burned tbe bridges had come, and where it was
reported some fifty armed secession troops were
stationed. Meanwhile the. remainder of the
troops stacked arms, after throwing out pickets
and scouts on the neighboring hills, with orders
to bring in any persons they might Bod.- In less
than ten minutes after their arrival, they brought
in six, some of whom, it waa positively aaierted
by some Union men from the country around,
were accessory to tbe destrnction of the bridges.
Squads of men continued to go out in different
directions, aod to bring in prisoners, until tney
must have had at least a dozen under guard at
once, several ot tnem were released alter an
examination by tbe officers, but at least six or
eight were retained until the retutn of Col. Kel-,eT-
. . . T .
In tbe evening tne companies returned trom
Farmlngton, bringing with them several prison
ers, and reporting that their swots had killed one
secessionist and wounded another, i When they
got to Farmlngton tbey found it almost entire
iv deserted, the secessionists having got wind of
their approach through tbe good offices of one
Jolliffe, who, when tha trains entered Manning.
ion, mounted a none and galloped off in hot
hatte to Farmlngton, to warn the secessionists
of tbeir danger, . Finding the town deserted,
Col. Kelley ordered nit men to scour tne woods
surrounding it, and it was not long till they had
nneartbed several of the fugitives, most of whom
tbey captured. 1 be men wbo were snot were
ronning from tbeir pursuers, wbo oalled out for
them to surrender. Not heeding thlt they were
told tbey would be shot unless they did. ' No
attention was paid to the command, and several
shots were fired, killing one instantly and
wounding another. Their names at this time
are not known ' ' : '
I have not leaned, at this writing, what was
rlnnn with the prisoners. - The impression in
camp waa that they would be tried by a court
martial. Against some or tnem mere is very
strong positive evidence that they tet fire to the
bridges. '
Tbe Ubio Kegiment reacnea juanotngton
Monday evening just at dark, having felt their
wav over the road,' examining all the bridges
to see mat tney naa not oeen mj urea, me
whole town assembled to receive them. They
paraded in the street in front of Hough's botef,
while their band, a superb one, played the 8 tar
Spangled Banner and other airs. At the con
clusion the crowd gave three cheers for Ohio,
.. . t . a mi
which compliment was returned by tbe Ohio
men, who gsve three for the citizens ol Man
nlngton. The citizens then proffered their houses
for quarters tor me soiaiers. some were put
In the church, some In the Odd Fellows' Hall,
othera at the hotel, others In private bouses,
until tbey were all provided lor, tbe people
manifesting tbe moat cordial feeling for them.
Tbey were immensely pleased with tbe recep
tlon all along the road, and particularly with
the substantial compliments ot the good people
of Cameron and Belton. The citizens of Ca
meron were taken Dy aurprise by tne train tbat
conveyed the Wheeling regiment, bnt learning
that more were on the way, thev went to work
and got together all the provisions In the place
bread, pies, cakes, a barrel of crackers, meat,
butter and eggs, and had them 1 all boxed
and ready for tbem. By tbe time tne Ohio men
reached Cameron there bad been collected from
tha surrounding country some e'ght hundred
or one thousand people, wbo received tbem witn
entbuslastio demonstrations. Tbe men got
and mingled with them, shaking bands with
all. man. women and fflrla. - ' '
At Belton they received a' similar donation,
and all along tha wav ibev were greeted with
still stronger demonstrations of joy -than were
showered upon the others. J During the night,
owing to the breaking down' of the wires
Glover's Gap, 100 men were lent up to
possession of the place, aad guard the road
telegraph. This morning tha Ohio men will go
down to the oamp at the bornt bridge. It is ex
pected that all hands will go to work rebuilding
the bridges, so tbat tbe trains will be enabled to
9 In a day or two. There are now more
tban 3,000 men at Mannlngton and the camp be-'
ow.1 There Is no doubt that they will push
through to Grafton M M pr,otj0.blB. Col.
Kelley was heard to say yesterday, tbat be was
desirous of paying his respects to that place and "
td Fetterman, at at early a day as possible. An
experienced telegrapher aooompanlst tbe troops,
t repair tbe lines and keep - aommunication
with Wheeling. - - ..V?--, .., ,
I At Cameron, vesterdar. thev hanlerl nn um.
secessionists, and made tbem swear to anpport
the Constitution of the United States. To-day
tbat place was full of mn, armed. Squads of
tbem were going out to bring in aoma mora nf '
the same stripe, intending to make tbem take '
the same oath. - .
A Rising in the Waters of Lake Michigan.
! .2 ... , , Iran.
[From the Chicago Tribune, Tuesday.]
I One of those singular otclllatlons in tbe lakes,
which have been observed occasionally from '
tbe time of tbe explorations of tbe Jesuit fa- '
then, was witnessed yesterday in Lake Michi
gan. A variety of signs, such as the mirage of
the distant shore, unusual depression of tbe
barometer, and a sodden rise of tbe tempera
ture, from a cool, bracing air to a sultry beat,
indicated an unnsual com motion In the atmos
pheric elements- About 11 o'clock A. M ,wben ,
out attention wu first oalled to the phenomecon ,
the waters of tbe lake bad risen about thirtv-
one inches above the ordinary level, and in tbe
coarse of half an bonr, tbey again receded.
Throughout the whole day tbey oontinned to ebb
and flaw, at intervals of fifteen or twenty min
utes, and the current between tbe outer and In
ner breakwater, near the Illinois Central round
house, wu so great at times tbat a row boat
made little or no headway against it. Tbe ex
treme variation between high and low water
was nearly three feet. The wind all day was off
shore (from tbe S. W.),the effect of whioh wta
to keep down the waters, instead of accumalat-
tbem at tbit point. About o.o'clock in tbe even
ing it veered suddenly to the not th west, and blew
a violent gale, aocompanled by vivid electrical
displays. Tbis morning (Monday), we hear of
telegrepbio lines prostrated, of persona killed
by lightniog, etc., while tbe lake, although agi
tateo, exhibits none oi toe pulsations or yeeter
? In r oster & Whitney's report on tbe geology
of Lake Superior, tbe phenomena of these flue
tuations are elaborately discussed; and for the
most part tbey are found to be the premonition
of an approaching gale. Tbey remark tbat the
earth may be regarded as surrounded by two
oceans, one aerial, tbe other liquid. By the
laws which regulate two fluids thus relatively
situated, a local disturbance in tbe ooe would
produce a corresponding disturbanco in the oth
er. Every rise or fall of one twentieth of aa loch
in the mercurial column would be attended
with an rkvation or detrmicn in
the surface of the water equal to an inch. A
suddeo change ol tbe atmospheric pressure over
a large body of water, would cause a parpen-,
dlcultr rise or fall, in tbe manner of waves,
greater than the mere weight itaelf,'wbich would
propagate tbemseives in a series ot undulations
from the centre of disturbance. These undula
tions result from an unusual disturbance of tbe
atmosphere, occurring around the margin of a
storm, and its effects are perceived before tbe
storm actually breaks.
The Tailor and Dean Swift.
A tajlor in Dublin, near tbe residence of tho
Dean, took it into bis bead that he waa specially
and divinely inspired to interpret the prophecies,
and especially the Book of Revelations. Quit
ting the shop board, he turned out a preacher, or
rather a prophet, until hit cuttomers had left
bis shop, and his family was likely to famish.
His monomania was well known to Dean Swift,
wbo benerelently watched for some convenient
opportunity to turn the current of his thoughts.
One night tbe tailor, aihe fancied, got a spe
cial revelation to go and convert Dean Swift;
and the next morning took up tbe line of march
to tbe deanery. The Dean, whose study was
furnished with a glass door, saw tbe tailor ap
proach, and Instantly surmised tbe nature of hia
errand. Throwing himself into an attitude of
solemnity and tboughtfuloess, with the Bible
open before bim, and bis eyes fixed on tbe tenth
chapter of Revelations, be awaited hla ap
proach. Tbe door opened, and tbe tailor announced
in an unearthly voice the message; "Dean Swift,
I am sent by tbe Almighty to announce to
"Come In, my friend," said the Dean' "I am
in great trouble' and no doubt tbe Lord has
sent you to help me out of my difficulty."
Ibis unexpected welcome Inspired tbe tailor,
strengthened greatly his assurance in bin own
propbetio character, and disposed bim to listen
to the disclosure.
"My friend," said tbe Dean "I have just been
reading the tenth chapter of Revelations, and
am greatly distressed at a difficulty I have met
with ; and you are tbe very man sent to help me
out. Here is an account of an angel that came
down from Heaven, who was so large that be
placed one foot on the sea and the other on tbe
earth, and lifted up his hands to Heaven. Now
my knowledge of mathematics," continued tbe
Dean, . "has enabled me to calculate exactly
tbe aize and form of an angel; but I am in great
difficulty; for I wish to ascertain how much
cloth it will take to make him a pair of breeches,
and as that is exaotly in yoar line of business,
I bave no doubt the Lord hu sent yoa to show
This sudden exposition came like an eleotrio
shock to the poor tailor; be rushed from the house,
ran to bis abop, and a sudden revulsion ot
thought and feeling came over him. Making
breeches wu exaotly in bit line of business. He
returned to his oocupation thoroughly cured of
his prophetical revelations by tbe wit of the
Parson Brownlow's Daughter.
A gentleman just arrived in this city from
Knoxvllle, Tenn., brings Intelligence of affairs
In that city. Tbe house of the celebrated, bold
hearted and out-spoken Parson Brownlow is
the only one In Knoxvllle over which tbe stare
and stripes are floating. A few days ago, two
armed . seoesslonists went, at 6 o'clock in tbe
morning, to haul down the stars and stripes.
Miss Brownlow, a brilliant young lady of twenty-three,
saw them on the piazza, and demand
ed their business. Tbey replied they had come
to "take down them tiara and atripes." Sbe
instantly drew a revolver from ber tide, and
presenting it, said, "Go on! I'm good for one ot
you, and I think for both!" ' "
By the look t of that girl's eye, she'll shoot,"
one remarkel. "I think we'd batter not try
it; we'll go back and gel more men," said
tbeother. ' '
"Go and get more men," said the noble ladr ;
"get more men, and come and take it down, if
you dare! ' . ..
, Tbey returned witn a company or ninety
armed men, and demanded that tbe flag ihoold
be hauled down. Bat on discovering that tbe
bouse wu filled with gallant men, armed to tbe
teeth, wbo would rather dte aa aeariy aa posat
ble than see their country's flag dishonored, the
secessionist! retired. ' - j t.j a
j When our Informant left Knoxvllle, the stars
and stripe still floated to tbe breeze over Par
son Brownlow's htuas. .Long may they wave!
Chlctgt Journal, 25th; '' - - -
' ' . - - ' t.. ;
In London there were 1,050 fire during tie
year 1860. ' While 332 of these are: knows to
have been causal by tht use of candles, only 98
wert attributed to gat. , ,
The largest gasometer to' the world it in
London, at Hackney; it holdi 9.500,000 feet
Tbe 'extlergeat la Id Philadelphia; holding
1,800 yUUU leet., ; m - .- , ,: , t '
' " " 1
. ," i : .. . . . . ; .: :. ;
, la Paris, tv large machine making estab
lishment is being constructed, io which electrl
eitv will bt the only power employed-

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