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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, July 13, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-07-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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f.H fur5J ..
InTfcrUbly la Idrwiet.
if ..,!! ut;l 'iv:;,., ;,l .-..,:. '..i.'.tlt,!, tit ' i
M. iA. If X X
i ana -uW" . a sr a ma or v i w v -v W v- a a - - a
))itr Statesman
D" Offlee Km. 86, 81 and 40, Korta High St
0aUy - WOOperyeer.
7 us wrier, ptr wni, cents.
wu per year
1 00
ertne of Advertising- by the Square
nesciuare 1 veai...B20 no
On square 8 week. . 4 00
On " U months 18 00
un x nea.i 3 uu
On 1 week... 175
On 3 days ...100
On " Bdays... 78
On " 1 Insertlos SO
Jo " 0 months 15 00
On " 3 month! 10 00
On SI monthi 8 00
On I month. . S 00
Displayed adrtrtlMmeot hIf sort than th above
rates. i ., ... .,
Advertisement leaded end placed In th solans of
dpkibi noiiceo, awoMMee-aunary rata..
All notices required to b published by law, legal rates.
xi oruereu on ine inaiae exclusively alter toe Dm week
par cent, more than the above rate; but nil inch wll
appear in in 'in-weeny wiinoat enarge.
Business Cards, not exceeding Sve lines, per year, In'
il le, ti SO ner line; Mtald fi.
Notloei of meetlngi, charitable oeletlef, Are eompanlM,
to., half price, .a w - . .
AUtrantimt mtHUmmtt mutt b paid for in
a ioanc Irallll not b varied tram.
Weekly, urn prtoeatth Dally, where the adrerHter
leeth Weekly aloa. When 'he Dally and Weekly
r, ooia ueea, men we enarg ivrtn weekly will b
na'f the rate of the Dally
no aarerueeasai taken exoepi rora deflnlt period.
P. A. B. BITiTKTWS; . ;,
jr3Lttoxn.oy at Iiaw
Oflo Ambot Bnildtng, oppoelt Capitol Square.
Attorney & Counsellor at Lav,
Machine Mannfactnring Company
Casting, MLU-eMrlni, KMhiaory.
or itiit PBsmirriON.
0HA8. AMB08, Bap't. P. AMB08, Treu.
deoll. 1858-tf
Jo eo qo ajio.av 09.00 .. lRljV1r
Winter Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapoliil
Through to Indlan&Dolis without Change of Can
and but On Change of Can between
Columbus and St. Loula. .
NIOHT XXPHK88, via Dayton, at 8:43 a. m., Hop
ping at London, Xanla, Dayton, Hlddletown and Hamil
ton. arrlTlng atClndatstl at 8:W a. m.: Dayton at 5:45
a.i..Indianopolhiat 10:48 a. m.; It. Louis at 11:50
- ACCOUMODATION, at 8:10 a. m., stopping at all U-
tlonibetween Columbus and Clnolnnatt and Dayton, ar-
firing at Cincinnati 11:U a. m., Dayton at : 15 a. m.,
Qdlanopollsaf 8;ip. m.
DAT lXPRI88,at 8:30 p. (topplog at Alton,
Jefferson, London, Charleston) OedarvTlle, Xenla,
Spring Valley, Corvln, Morrow. Deerfleld, I otter's.
Lore land, alillfordand PlalnTille, arrlrlng at Oinohv
nati at 7.-S0 p. m. 8t. Louis at IS m; Dayton at S 15 p.
a.; Indlanopolliat 10:38 p. m.
leejplnsr Cars 01a all Night Trains ta
Cincinnati and Indianapolis.
For farther Informatloa and Through Ticket, apply to
Vlekt Agent, TJnloa Pepot, Oolnnba. Ohio. .
. ' Baperlntendent, Olnoinnati.
, , , JNO. W.DOHUBIf ,
JaU .1... Agent, Oolnabu.
Jut Beeelraal '
inn F- cn green and ulacix
LJV) TH AS 100 bags prim Bio Cone.
1 60 pocket old Patch Qoremment Jara Coffee, ; '
1 5 bags Ceylon Ooffee.
SOObbls. standard Whit Sugars, consisting of Pow
dred, Ohrnshed, Orannlated A and B Coffee, af ,
SO quuitals Osorg Bank Codfish. . , ;
BObbl. Mess and No. 1 Mackerel. . ..
te. Plok Sslmon. ,. .. ; e.
- 2S ? ?S '.a - T - .
ftOhf. boa do ' ' do, ..'..,., ... ,,
IOOw.sm do tW .'.7 " i, " . - ,
10O M Cigars, different brands and gride.. ' ,.
BOT87 : 1 . WM. MoDONAtD.
M. C'.dLlLL'EY.
And Blank-Book Haiufantwer, :
btoith eish iTWOT, covnavt, omo
aarll-dly .
Red, White and Blue
NECK TIES, .ji .1 j ,i,a
Just oosnsd br
:JI 1 I 'n
No. 2S South High street.
5o. Bj'BOUtflrpiaH'BTKlBT. ',
Hsr lust neetred a new" mkki'of HOOP SKIRTS
fiulAhed la a maoner far sapwier t any yt Inlroduotd
s.a a ft t'O I i, .... 1. 1 1 !; t
Fresa ''BarMttMllhr,Bpilug field, 0.-4hwbet brand of
Flour broaght to our surket, . Batli faction guaranteed.
For sale oaly at - WA4. MoDONALD'B, '
aw . oaBoaUSIhat..,.
Irish, linen ,G6otl3.t.V,;;i .
Linn BMrt Boom Plain and FaaOF '. . .
Shirting and Bosoaa Linens.
Linen Sheetings and Pillow Casings.
Line) Oasnbrte and fcon lawntr
Linen Pocket-headkTe, all sk.
Linen Towellings and Diaper
LlntallapaiaiandD'OyU. - ,TT
traraTabN Cloth and Balls Daaaaks. . 1 .,
Linen Towels with colored borders.
Linen Italr Corerlnirsasd Orwih
lit ,
roraiaiiowpnoe. 1
e. 1-1 r ;j
sitw anw
ON re k a a uttiLAs i aUj.AND
B.U0KBS, ami style, jat epenod by '
.1. ..v'siua BUB,
Th Latest The LargestThe Best,
The Cheapest Bee ante the Best.
"The most KellaftJo standard An
thorltjr of the Eng-llshLanrnace.
Sia EundrtS Eminent Educator of Ohio,
Literary Hen Everywhere.
"Hei ar upwards of a Hundred Thousand Words,
whose mvltlfartons meaning and derlTatton, together
with theli eorreot spelling, and pronnndatlon are clearly
set before the eye.'
Cincinnati Commercial.
Bead thtJDicltlont of the Mtmbiri of the Ohio State
Ttachtr'i Aetoeiutioti.
Th nnderttgned, member of the Ohio Btat Teioher'
Association, adopt and aha to use In teaching, writing
and speaking, th orthography and pronunciation of
Woraester Horal Quarto Dlotlonarr. and we most oor
dlally recommend It as th most reliable standard an
tnorlty of the Ingush language, as It I now written and
poacn .
Loita Axnaiwa, President Kenyon Colleg.
H. D. l.werrr. Superintendent ZanesTille Schools.
Tno. W. Hiavrr, Bnp't klassilon Union Schools.
M. I, Oowdert, Bnp't Publlo School, Sandnsky.
JoniLTWoa, Bnp't Publlo Schools, OlroleTille,
B. M. BaxroaD, Principal Olereland, female Bemlna-
wa, HrrcasxL, Bup't Public Schools, ait. Union.
Joaa Osdsh. CrlnelDal Stat Normal Bohool. Minns.
Crnos HAaoH. Prlnnlnal Fonrth Intermediate School.
H. 8. Maana, Bup't Canton union Schools.
Sdwir HnaL, Principal MoNeely Normal Bohool.
Km T. Taptah, Prof. Mathematics, Ohio Unlrertlty.
War. W. Kdwabds, Bnp't Troy Colon Bchool.
A. Q. HoriiM. Prlnolpal West Ulgh Bohool. 01m-
8. A. HokTOM. Aasoclat Prlncloal II lib School. Clero-
Tstonoaa Bnauaa, Prlnolpal High School, Clere
B. f . HnMuTToa, Principal Olereland Institute.
J. A. QaaruLO, President of Xleotio Institute, Hi
W. L. Haaais. Prof, of Chemistry. Ohio Wcslean
H. H. B&RNaT. Xz'Oemmlsslorierof flnrnm flchoola.
Jamb Uomoc Prof. Khetorto, Obsrlln College.
Taos. Hux, President Antloch College.
O. W. H. Oatboait. Prof. Mathematlca. Hlih
Bchool, Daytoa.
B. O. UBOaUADaB. Prof. Lanzuac. Hlih Bchool.
0. at. BAaiaa, Bup't union Bchoola, Ashland.
Mart than Bim Hundred other Prteidnt of C60t-
get. erofeeeort. Author and JJiellnoutehed Educa
tor, hail endoreed th above tentimmt.
If abucta OoLusaa "It I truly a maimlficent work.
an honor toth author, tb publishers, and the whole
onntry." President Andrew.
Oato Weslbtab TJaniMir.""It ezoceds my expecta
tions. It will he my guide In orthography and pronun
ciation, end will often be consulted by m for it neat
and aocurat deflnltlon." President Thompson.
W. B. KouoTio Collmi. "Heretofor wa haT used
Webster's orthography. At a recent meeting of our
Faculty, It wa decided to change It to conform to that
of Woroester' Boyal Quarto Dictionary." President
WisTsxa BsstavB Coilsoi. "I find It worthy of
cordial approbation." President Hitchcock.
Osama Ootxeoi. "It mor thin meet my expecta
tion. I reoommend it as tb standard authority In
orthoepy ta my children and my pupils." President
Autiocb OoiXaoa. "I adont and aim to oss In teach
ing, writing ana (peaking, tne ortnograpny ana pronun-
eiauon 01 noroasieT 1 stoyai uuaiio -aucuonary."
rrestdent mil.
"In all my wrltlnv. iDtaklnr.and teachlns. I har en
deavored to conform to tb rules for orthography and
pronunciation a oontainad in Worcester's Dictionary.
Horace Mann, lata President.
KurroB Oouna, O Bn. 'I most cordially mom-
mond It as tb most rellabl standard authority of th
Kngllsh languag a It I bow written and spoken."
r resident Andrews.
Erom Eoo. Anton Smyth, OomnUHoner of Common
ocnoott tn vmo. ,
"Th DIetlonar Is an Imtwrlahabl nonnmant ta the
learning and Industry of It author, and an honor to th
world of latter. Tb mechanical execution Is far supe
rior to that of any other Lexicon with which I am ao-
from Eon, IT. D. Barney. Be-CbrnmUttoner of
tichooU in Ohio.
"The most reliable standard authority of th lan
guage." . ,
Lead-ins Newspaper of Ohio Say.
- . Irom th Cleveland Herald of March 28.
Th orthography of th Woroester Dictionary I that
uku ij unh ii no. an. aauior vi uuiiocuon in uui
country and Bngland, and conforms to th general usage
ordinary writers and speakers.
Whaterer prejudice may hay existed previously, a
careful study of this yolum will invariably be followed
a warm appreciation of Its great merits, and a destr
add it to th well selected library, be It large or sbU,
is a uorary lniunii, ana will remain an imperisna
bl record of the learning of Its eompilav.
Irom th Cincinnati Commercial of April SO.
Her ar upward of a hundred thousand words good,
bad and Indifferent who multifarious meanings and
derivation, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, ar sec oieariy neror ins eye. xne wore is
unquestionably tb greatest Thesaurus of Bngllsh Words
ver puDiisnaa. -
Irom th Cleveland flaindtaUr of Sept. SO, 1800,
vtdently Weaoum'i Botal Quarto Dtonoiuav it
not only ia msss, as wo bbst toorc of tno itma ever ts
(SMoT.and caa by no possibility suffer by comparison or
controversy. 1
- Trom th Toledo JUadtof May 29.
A to nuBoftciATioR. WoaotsTta t TBI Standard
followed by our best authors! In definitions be leaves
nothing to be desired, and in 0THOaApnT it is sufficient
say that Wouxnia can b safely followed.
PabUshers, Booksellers dr. Stationers,
. Noworlt, 1M. T.
Dividend January 1, 186 1 , 4S Per Gent.
AB8KT8.. .TTTT. ..J,812,530 SO.
Statement January I 1861,
Balance, per statement Jan. 1st, I860,... .$3,100,58 ) 39
Keoelted for . Premiums dur-
lng th year 10 $763,013 55
Received for Interest daring
th year 1860 814,014 19 -
Total receipt for ieflfl....'J77,067 74
Paid Claims by Dath,907,OS0 00 .
Paid Policies surran
dered 41,111 29
Paid Salaries, Post
age, Taxes, Kx-
change, ete 91,020 54
Paid Oosaaiasions to
Agent 51,325 30
Paid Physicians' kern. S,60 75
Paid Annuities. 1,517 00
Paid pivtdeaa ar
lng th year 166,500 73 505,081 63 411,076 14
Net Balano January 1st, 1BG1..... . ....
Oath en band.....1 0,6284 IB
Bondsaod Mortgages on Beat ,. .
Bstat, worth doable th - ' -
amount loaned. 8,3741 68
Premium Notes, on Policies -
to force, only drawing 6 per
sent. Interest. 1,979,864 17
teal Bstat 90.893 87
Loans on Scrip 5,93144
Premiums, Hotasand Cash, In
.court at transmission.... 43,343 75
3,81,5J8 50
Total Asset
a,81S,S5( 80
T5T Plkti la foroe, Insuring... ...2Si48e,fi38
1,435 aw Pollde bar been Issoed during th year.
After a eartrul ealculatlon of th present vela of th
6atatandlng Folloies of th Company, and having th
nessary aenoeml tat re serve therefor, th Director
have declared s DivrMWB of 45 per cent, on th Preml
aa paid at tk table rate, to all pollele for life In foroe,
lawsed prior to Janaary 1, lnO0,payabl ascordlng to th
pressnt ml of th Company.
Bate for all kind of Lit Ooatlngsnew, Pntptet
ssev, Statement, and Application, will be furnished
wiTBocTCBAR, at tb0lflo or Agendo ef th Ooa-
T"H' T . R0BT. 1. ATTRBOrT, Presldetil.
' t f O- JBOVBR, Vk President. .
BINJ. C. MILL S R, Pecretary. .
- U. H. HKESON, Aoent, . ,
. ' . ... No. 4 Johnson Block, ,
ataTchSB, 180T. , . ... Colaou)ua,0. .
DRESS STLKS, of evsrv gnule, Taaott select
"WM aa tu eigf, aaa at aottnaaonable rate.
avails at aiiis.
K. SO Sewth Bigh street
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
is a constitutional diseases, a corruption of the
blood, by which this fluid becomoe vitiated.
Weak, and Door. ' Beino? in the circulation, it
pervades the whole body, and may burst out
in, disease on any part of it. No organ is free
from its attacks, nor is there one wluch it may
not destroy, ine serotinous taint la variously
caused by mercurial disease, low living, dis
ordered or unhealthy food, impure air, filth
ana nmiy naoits, trie depressing vices, ana,
aoove all, by the venereal infection. What
ever be its origin, it is hereditary in the con.
atitution, 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 iniquities 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
uioercids; in the glands, swellings; and on
the surface, eruptions or sores. This foul cor
ruption, wluch gendera in the blood, depresses
ine energies 01 me, so that scrofulous constitu
tions not only suffer from scrofulous com-
plmnts, but they have fur less power to with
stand the attacks of other diseases 1 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
cimntcs the human family lias its origin direotly
in this scrofulous contamination; and many
destructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all tho organs, arise from or
are aggravated by the same cause.
One quarter of all our people are scrofulous ;
their persons are 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
vigorato it by healthy food and exercise.
Such a medicino we supply in
Compound Extract of Sarsaparilla,
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.
Ilcnce it should be employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, but also those other affec
tions which arise from it, such as Eruptivb
and Skin Diseases, St. Antiionv's Tire,
Rosb, or Erysipelas, Pimpi.es, Pustules,
Blotches, IltAfxs and Bon.s.Ttwojis, Tctteb
and Salt Rhbux, Scald Head, Kinoworm,
Hiiri-MATisji, Syphilitic and Mercurial Dis-
EAsr.-), DuoHSY, Dyspepsia, Debilitt, and,
indeed, all Complaints arisino mom. Vitia
ted on iMi'unn Bi.oon. The popular belief
in " tmpurity of th blood " is founded in truth,
for scrofula is a degeneration of the blood. The
particular purpose ana virtue of this Sarsapa
rilla is to purify and regenerate this vital fluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions.
Ague Cure,
Intermittent Fever, or Fever and Ague,
Remittent Fever, Chill Fever, Dumb
Ague, rerlofiicai Headache, or Billons
Headache, and Billon Fevers, Indeed
for the whole class of diseases orlarlnat
lng In biliary derangement, canacd by
the Malaria of Miasmatic Countries.
We are enabled here to offer the community a
remedy which, while it cures the above complaints
witli certainty, is still perfectly harmless in any
quantity. Sucli a remedy is invaluable in districts
where these afflicting disorders prevail. This
"Ci'iiu" expels tho miasmatic poison of Fever
and Aoup. from the system, and prevents the de
velopment of the disease, if taken on the first ap.
proacli of its premonitory symptoms. It is not only
tho best remedy ever yet discovered for this class
of complaints, but also the cheapest." The large
quantity we supply for a dollar brings it within the
reach ot every body ; and in bilious districts, where
Feveh and Aoub prevails, every body should
have it and use it freely both for cure and protec
tion. A great superiority of this remedy over any
other over discovered for the speedy and certain
cure of Intermittent is that it contains no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other injurious ellccts whatever upon the constitu
tion, 'ihoic cured by it arc left as healthy as if
they had never had the disease. .
I ever and Ague is not alone the consequence of
the miasnintio poison. A great variety of disor
ders arise from its irritation, among which nro
Ncuraliia, llhmmatism, Gont, llvadaehc, Wind,
men, 'J'oolhncie, Eumrhe, Catarrh, Asltmit, Pal.
pitution, Painful Affection of tho Spleen, Ily-iter-ict,
Pain in the Bowels, Colic, Parajysis and De
rangement of the Stomach, all of which, when
originating in this cause, put on the intermittent
time, or become periodical. This ',' Ctiita " expels
the poison from the blood, and consequently cures
them all alike. It is on invaluable protection to
immigrants and persons travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa.
sionally or daily whilo exposed to the Infection,
that will bo excreted from the system, and cannot
accumulate in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
ease. Hence it is even more valuable for protec
tion than cure, and few will ever suffer from Inter
mittents if they avail themselves of the protection
this remedy affords. ' 1
Prepared by Dr. J. 0. AYES & CO., Lowell, Mass.
nnaaRTB Se bamttst. nnik.. .. .
And br Druggists and Dealer verywher.
Liverpool, Montreal, Quebec, .
and .. - -
Th Montreal Ocean fltMmahln flAtnnan'. AiwtwtlaM
full.powaredOlyde-bnllt Steamer sail over r Mat
trdaw from PORTLAND. eamlntha Aanuil.n .n.l
United Btatea Hall and passengen,.
hortestt Cheapest and Quickest Con
weyataco iron
Bates ol PassaintoKurope,
3o, ee.80. -
Will sail from LIVERPOOL owerT Wednesday,
and from QUIBH0 owory Satardavt sailing at
LONDONDERRY, to receive on beard and land Mailt and
Passengers, to and free Inland and Scotland.
lLfTb Blaanwrs are aailt of Iron. In waler-tfoM
onpertments, carry each an exponenoed Burgeon, and
every aiwnuon is para m u eoaiort ana accommoda
tion of passenger. A they proceed direct to LONDON
DBRY, th groat risk and delay of calling at SI. John's
avoided. - : "
Slasgow passenrers ar famished with new twaai
tickets to and from Londonderry.
jteiarn tickets granted at nduoea rat. v, -
Certificates Issued for carrying t and bringing out pa.
nrers from all th Drineloal towns of Great Britain ana
Ireland, at reduced rate, by this line of iteaawr, and
leaving Liverpool every week, , ,
If ht Drafts for XI and wptvard pay -
ales. -
for jMssag, apply at the Offlo. 83 BROADa
WAV. Naur Vatrlr. and so IViTi i t..
Liverpool, ,. , x ,
lABEt It tTtAKTilt, tHneral lrau,
Or to- J. R. ARMSTRONG, r
twlO-lydaw Poet Offl, Ookuaba. Ohl.
1 Co-Partnefslxip. ; "
son JAMEB AD01R BAIN aa partner In my bnsi
eets, Which will hat- after be conducted enderthe flrm
Bala at Sob. . p. BAIN. Bv South Hlih Bt.
Columbus, f e la, 1801. f,bl8 1
... , HENRY KffislLKK. 11
laU of htloajt Establishment. N. I.,) PsopriatorY
iuv lv j. 11 onaving, tiatr osttlng
Bnampoonlng, Curling and Brewing Saloon, last Stat
street, ever the Pot OtBee, vth.ta satlsfacUoB will
be erven In Hth various branchea... Ladle and
Obiutrea't flair dressing don In ti best surls.
ly large and well snorted. Th very latest patera
front AUIRI0AN, INGUSH aad IBJtSOH fsotoriet.
. Gold and Velvet Borders, ;
' sidelight ,V
': and
' Gold and Painted Shades, '.
buff; BLUE,
WINDOW FIXTUBE3, all kinds,
lOO QovrtLi TTIgla-St.
. N. B. Landlords and persons wishing quantllies of
Paper will make money by buying of as. Country
Merchants and persons from abroad will do well to call
sad see nt. aprll l-d2meod R. at A
AND Steubenville Short Line
Shortest, Quickest & Most Reliable
Route to all Eastern Cities !
Trains Leave Columbus at follows :
Leaves Columbus 3.30 A.M. from Union Depot, via
Belial re or Btenbenville 1 arrives at Bellair. 10.50 A.
At. i Stanbeaville. 19.10 P. at. : Pittsburgh, 3.40 P. at.;
Uarrlaburg, 1.10 A. M..- via AUentovm, arrive at New
York 8.00 A. M.t via Philadelphia, arrive at Phila
delphia, 5. 10 A. kt.; New York, 10.30 A. M. Connects
also at Uarrlaburg for Baltimore, arriving at 7.45 A. M.
Sleeping; Care attached to this Train
Praia Columbus, run directly through to Bellair or
Pittsburgh without change; and faseengert via Allen,
tows arrive In New York at 8 A. M.,
ICPtwo nouas in advance oj northern
This Train also connects at Bellalro with the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
Leave Oolnmbutll ISA II., from Union Depot, via
Bteubenvlllet arrive at Newark, 18.50 P. kt.; Coshoc
ton, S.D P. St.; Steubenvillfc P. St.: Plttabarg, 8.40
U. Il VThls I the oaly rent bv which Paaoenrar
can leaveClnctnlati at 7 A. at., go through to Pitts
burgh In daylight, without obanga of ear or delay.
Leave Oolumbus 9.15 P. H., from Cnloa Depot, via
Ballalre: arrives at Newark, 3.S3 P. al.t Zaneavllta,
33 P. M.: Bellalro .7 .55 P. M.: Plttahnnrh. 11.35 P.
M.t Harrlstmrg, 0.00 A. M.t via AUontoton, arrives
at New York, P. U.; via tkilaeUtphia, arriree
Philadelphia, 1.10 F. M.t New York, P. If, Shis
Train also connect at Uarrlsburg for Baltimore, ar
riving at 1 P. M. .'
This Train nut through to Belial re or Plttafcnr with
out change of Cars; aad from Pittsburg then I bo
chang of Oars to Philadelphia, or via Allentows to
new xora 'tuns orraring .
The only Route from Columbus to Baltimore,
' rmiadelpbla.or New York, with only
-r one change of Can. -
Bir (his Train PAsaanrare arrive In Nra Vnilt Sra
hours In advano of th Norther lines.
This Train alto connect at Bellair with the Baltlaore
and Ohio B.R. , , .
CTThls Route is 30 mites shorter to Pittsburg;,
ana 'more man iuu miles snorter to
New York, than Northern Lines.
Baggage Checked Through to all im
portant jrointi East.
Tickets Good over either Konte.
3N0. W. BROWN.
flea; Ticket Agent Central Ohio t. W. '
. I. A. HCT0HLNB01C r.
Sen. Ticket Agent Bteabeuvlll Bhort LUie.
Jeljt:' ,
j';-;::;,., coLuraiirjfl, 011101 .-" ;
: -iAjid Seed Store,
... k L - .
.. ... ... ..-. plain M ' ,
... i ... I I .. 1 .
" .i. ,
i'i'J wi'i
eaast Pfwtolet Wood Willow Wetre,
stheraod Rabber Baltbag, 1st Leather, Bom aad
1 king. ' : 1.1 -. . eat-tlw
gnENTLBnEK' rvRitisniuo
vs euu 11 ti.
Novelties la Neok Tleaacd Scarfs. r. c :i .
" " Bvran and OavraM Oollars. . . .
v . -' u Rmbrokleiwd Poeket tUadkMakaj.'
. . Pari Eld Gloves, aprle asak. . '
Ooldaa Hill Shlrta vartoBB sans. '-' ' '
l : Boy kMn BUI BhtrnH ,
, Driving and Street O lores, do ".- r.s 1
Hemmed Poeket Henrfkercnlefs, Tarloul Ityleg. - i . .
Bait Bo end Undo Oanenu,
No. H South High stmt i
'. tUMijV';':'' -Dally,
per year. - .-m.,-,---.-' .
Tri'Weekly, pet , ..... J J)J
Wekly, peryaai f 1 M
The Treasury.
Ta lis Editor of thi Btitos Cearter:
- Tse report of the BeereUry of the Treasury,
shows a terrible state of vacuity in tho purse
department. , The means of carrying on this
war hare to b created. ' The projeote of the
SeereUry for this end are not of that clear and
vigorous and skilful character which are calcu
lated to attract the oonndeeoe el laeneial cir
cles, or secure the approbation sf tho thought
ful. According to the estimates of the various
branches of eervioe, he requires to raise $318,
519,681 for the fiscal year commencing on the
1st Of July, 1861. The present Uriffhaeduring
the last quarter yielded at the rate of $22,000,
000 per annum. Mr. Chase proposes to raise
by taxation $80,000,000, and to borrow $220,
000,000. r- This is in the porportlon of borrowing
three dollars for every one dollar raised by
taxation, ' We doubt U the credit of any coun
try on earth il equal to each a task. It is cer
tain that there le no example to be found in his
tory, where a nation has been able to borrow in
that propertlon to its taxation for the purpose
of military expenditure, not eren when carry
ing on a defensive warfare, where the whole
country was united against an Inyasion. . In our
own war with Great Britain, in 1812, the pro
portion of money raised by taxation to that bor
rowed, was as one dollar to srery two which
was obtained by loan, and even at thle propor
tion, much of it was taken at 60 to 66, which,
reduced to s specie Talus would show that the
loan was hot equal In fact to two dollars for
erery dollar raised by taxee.
The war of the Revolution does not assist
Mr. Chase's theory, although eited by him.
The loans of France, Holland and Spain, and
the expense of the armies and fleets of Franoe
were subsidies granted ns by foreign nations,
having no referenoe to the financial question of
the capacity of a nation to stand taxation of to
borrow money In reference to its means of pay
ment. When these are charged to their proper
account, or when any one year of the revolution
is taken by itself, the fallacy of Mr. Chase's il
lustration will Instantly appear. We may ask
if he anticipates the like discounts on his paper
that .the continental money unedrwent, when
two or three thousand dollars were given for a
pair of boots! We do not refer to the allitera
tive and sportive oall of the President for four
hundred thousand men and four hundred mil
lions of dollars. No sane man can do otherwise
than laugh at the etravagance that demands
for the uses of the Government an amount so
nearly equal to the value of the total exports of
the United States for 1860, viz: . . ,
1880-Amouut of exports '
1861 Loans and taxes asked by Ur. Lincoln 400,000,(00
Leavlog balane for th people .. eiiRM
We may be pardoned for adverting to the
fact, that of these exports of 1860, there was:
OotlOB.. ..I91.8W,55J
183 Tobacco and Rice 83881,180'
So that, reduced to the States now acknowl
edging the Union Mr. Lincoln's call it for
double the value of the whole exports in 1860,
or an amount equal to two whole years' exports
of the North.
To return to the Secretary, on no just prin
ciple of finance can he hope to raise money by
loan In a greater proportion than we have indi
cated. He proposes to collect $80,000,000 by
taxation; this we take as s basis of our compu
tation. His power to borrow money must have
some relation to the currency of the country.
The basis of his estimates la evidently a specie
basis; for he neither recommends a suspension
of paying debts la gold and ellvet by the Gov
ernment, nor suggests the influences of a de
preciated currenoy on his loans and revenue.
Ha rtronoaea one hundred millions of stock to be
taken bp the people, aad eighty millions to be
taken from the people by taxation. ; What pro
portion will this bear to the currency of the
country 1 The last annual report of the Treas
ury Department gives for 1860, la all ths banks
of the Northern or non siavenoiaing otaies,
Bank notes or clrealttlon $125.enO,0M
Based upon specie 47,000,(100
The Seorstary proposes to ralss from these peo
ple $180,000,000, or Just $8,000,000 mors than
ail ths bank notes In circulation ana an ine
specie in the vaults of the banks. 1 .
Having thus measured the whole specie btsis
and currency of the country, and taken meas
ures to absorb the whole, the Secretary passes
on to bis bonded debt of $110 ,000,000, which he
hopes to Induce capitalists at noma ana aoroaa
to take. We apprehend that when the capital
ists draw on their deposits in the banks to take
tkia in.,, with, the cireulatiott notes that the
people are expected to pay In, will fall with tho
retiring specie, aatil one loan eg tho other must
end In a total lauaro. id iuubui i
pend to enable the capitalists to take the bond
loan, or the capitalists must avoid the bond loan
to enable the people to take the exchequer bills
in sums oi $50 aad apward, with the "interests
for specified . periods engraved on the backs.''
We will .not be unfair to the Secretary. He
nronosaa that t318.519,68l shall, durisg the
coming year, be diverted from the usual chan
nels of Dullness lor toe aso 01 tne wvwvopn.
The eurrenoy based on epeole is $139,000,000,
r.n tha banks sustain the "pre eat Hne of dis
counts and lend anything' or cm nearly three
timet the whole amount of the owrreaey ef the
North be loaned to the Government by Its hold-
ere? . j - ' 1
The tax on the bank bills suggested by Mr.
Chase, will, unquestionably tend to drive them
out of circulation, to give place to hia excheq
uer bills; but any depreciation of currency below
epeole, or any material Increase of circulation,
will practically lower the tariff, and fore the
specie at onoo eat of the country, compelling
toe DtnaS to ins moe awiuacu luwin, w
protect their capital from annihilation. If the
business and Imports of the North are to revive,
then Mr. Chase cannot have tho capital of the
merchants; their trade will require It. He may
raise taxes, but this source of loans is cut off.
If trade is dull the merchants may loan him
their money, but the receipts irom custom win
be cut off. Mr. Chase's difficulty la that he has
ha nlan. no DOlicT heldrlft without a rudder.
His estimates are based on a specie currency;
kia maaanrea for loans are calculated to destroy
that basis and prevent the accomplishment of
his designs, we snail taae an eariy ocouion
similar iu tae pan pi
T. P.
The Seizure of the Steamer St. Nicholas.
a aaaan-ef who was on board the steamer
fit. Htahnlaa when she was ttltsd has furnished
the St. Mary's tma ; ueacon witn tne louowmg
-r .u-..-.."' i..'.. , i, ......
acoavnt ui uw wpit. r
On tiidav evennr, tne J3tu miM.taa.Bt.
Mieholae left Baltimore with,. ooatioerable
amount of freight and a large numbet-ef pas
.n-a. There was notoina in i we movement
of the passengers te excite any snsplcion of the
daring act wblon Was contemplate . a.rery
thing ptseed off quietly until we reaching Point
aUwk Out, ttere several passengara eisemnarK
d, and an elderly man. whom we, were after
wards told was Captain Hollies, late of the
United Btatea Navy, boarded the steamer, and
took his station upon the deck In (he rear of the
ladles' aaloroi'. As It was very warm Jn the
berths, I ooneluded,1n company with a. friend,
ta anand tha nleht In arm-chairs upod the deck,
and wa thus the nnsuepecting witness of the
eoene which followed.. Thus let on toe trip,
we had observed and elderly look toff lady, sit
iinwin. tha Saloon, arjnarenllv nuch concern
ed about the arrival of the boat ht Wuhlngton,
baton reaching tho 'Point, lit retired to her
aiAi.fooul anu vuiy rcmppvaKw, nw iui vim.
had resumed her coarse, in ths person of a lull
dreaaedZaoave, climbing over the railing of the
dsoaW. A f hurtled woras were wnisperea in
the ear of the elderly man, of1 whom I have
spoken, and ey bow rusnea quicxiy mww
in lam than two minutes the boat had stopped
But even yet I suspected nothing ot the truth,
satnaaine- that a c oveJnment boat was boarding
her for the purpose of Inquiry, and I went below
me ISO w wwmuuigni c
Judge of my astonishment, then, when I saw
about fifteen men. armed with carbinee, revol
vers aad bowie-knives, standing in battle array
and In full possession of the boat. The light
were then exUnpUbed, guard placed over the
different parte of the boaVend her eourse di
rected to the Vlrelnia shore. Ws reached the
wharf In Cone river about o'olock In the
morning. Here we were boarded ny several
Virginia offioers, and abortly the Second Ten
neeeeo regiment made its appearance... They
were well armed with rifles and bowie-knives,
aad were anxious to meet the Federal troops to
test the accuracy of their rifle and the virtue
of their steel. ' They had marched twenty utiles
the night before through the mud and rain, and
were spiling" for a fight. '
Throughout the whole night not a single act
of rudeness was perpetrated, all the passengers
being treated with the greatest oivility. . The
ladies were told by the commander that they
were In the hands of southern gentlemen, and
would be treated at bis own sisters.. " Whatever
opinions nay be entertained of the capture it
self, no one who was present on mat evenuui
bight cm saw anghVbut In praise of the gentle
manly deportment ef all concerned. The plan
wae certainly well eo trade ted aad well executed,
lor number of sailors wete ready at the wharf
to man her, who, together with 30 or 40 sol
diers, took her in charge and galled down the
bay, bound for the Rappahannock. '
; Before the boat left, all the passengen who
desired to land were permitted to leave, and
likewise take with tbem each goods as they
might have on board. Of this opportunity,
nearly all availed themselves, trusting to obtain
conveyances for transportation to their homes.
Several passengers who missed their breakfast
on the boat, obtained it in a neighboring farm
boose, end, upon asking; how Brae www to pay,
they reoeived the simple but characteristic re
ply "Gentlemen, recollect that you are in
Virginia!" thus exhibiting the old Virginia hos
pitality, even is time of tear, to those who were
not of tbelr own. On every side we received
nothlng'but kindness. ;
. The Beacon says:
There can be very little doubt that the sec
ure was made by the authority of the Virginia
or Confederate Government; and In view of the
inconvenience to wbloh we shall be put by it,
we are tempted to exclaim with Mercutlo, "A
plague on both your houses." Are we already
between the upper and nether millstone?
The United States Troops.
The Washington correspondent of the New
York World puts down our forces as follows:
In Wuhlngton and vicinity 75,000
Under McUlaluue. Pattaraon. Cadwaladar. Bank.
andBtona 48,000
CtderOen. Batler Ib.OuO
Total ...138,000
I am not well Informed as to the second and
third divisions of the above aggregate, but sup
pose they are not materially wrong. But let
me append my regular weekly report of the
troops in this vicinity, showing the correctness
of -the first and most important statement:
And now for the grand column across ths
river. During the week four regiments of vol
unteers, nve companies ot imantry, regulars,
and Griffin's and Sherman's batteries, bave
been transferred from Gen. Mansfield's to Gen.
McDowell's oommand, increasing the strength
of the latter about as rapidly aa the former is
re-infoTced from the North. All the telegraph
ic stories you hear about troops sent over the
river at the rate of 10,000 per night, are fabri
cations. : You may positively rely on this week
ly report. . It is evident that a contingent
guard of about 30,000 men is to be maintained
In tbis eity. -
But the troops already across the river, and
readv for Instant advance, are located as fol
lows, the precise encampment of eaoh regiment
being omitted lor brevity '8 saxe: .
rosea AOs tbb ivtomao.
Wanevard Wlthla two miles oi Oen. Tyler's qnar
tars at Palis Church:)
Vint. Beaond and Third Connecticut: First and
feeendOhlo: Second and Third Maine....'.. 6,340
. Right (Heaohlng Irom Ool. Hnnter'e quar
ter at fort Corcoran, half way to Palls Church:)
Twenty-eighth, Bizty ninth, lifth, and Second
N V. Vnl (Minnit Wluinn.ln! Garibaldi
Guard; Sherman's battery, etc 6,505
CtoUer (Long Brldg to Sen. McDowell' '
quarter at Arlington, and right and loft ot u
main road to Pairfax:)
fourteenth,- Eighth, Thirteenth, and Twenty '
fifth New York; first. Second, Third and
fourth New Jersey B. M ,- Third regular In
fantry; OrUta's battery; Bracken's cavalry- 7,841
ift(ln and about Alexandria, Col. Uolnt
selman's department:)
fifth Massachusetts; Fourth and fifth Peon- '
aylvanla; fir Zouave). Oerauui Rifles; first
Michigan; first Minnesota..
Total la f airftx eoanty , Ta., July S. ........ . S7;S77
This statement Is exactly correct! It la un
doubtedly true that we are on the eve of a par
tial advaace; but the leaded sensation dispatch
Dubllahed Saturday In a New York paper, nro-
teasing to give an aoeountof the division of
oar columns, tne assignment or commands,
time of movement, etc., is nothing tut guess
work. , Any one can see, at a moment's glance,
that the various regiments must march In three
divisions bv the three roads leading to the in
tstlor in order to combine at all, but no one
knows when, or under 'whose command, the
march will commence.' " ""
.. I again repeat mv belief that, when we do
move, we shall go no farther than Fairfax or
Manassas Junction, until Patterson's column
closet In on ourtlght, and McClellan's (per
haps) has orotsed the mountains. LThe truth of
the aaatter ie that, the r6rti are Jtnoant to bt
Bonding rtinfarimtnl to' Oentral . J ohm on as
rapidly aB.tbe Manassas cars win convey tnem,
with the view of making a successful stand
against Patterson, and Gen. Johnson it falling
bock to meet us aeedeoT sttccor. " Toe limited ad
vance which Gen. McDowell's division will
make may be considered more In the light of
star is sutract end dinar we enemy I ttrenatn
than as a regular movement or tne federal ar
my "into the bowels of the laud." ,
1 ETTbe 'correadondent of the New. York
TVieswe from Fortress Monroe, July 8th, gives
the following' description of the troops from New
t; About three hundred men, discharged from
the several regiments Under the rigid examina
tion lately instituted, leave to-day lathe steam
er stars ana stripes. . une nunarea, ot tnem
are from Col. Car's regiment, the remainder
about equally from the other regiments. They
will be in charge of Lieut. Col. Kenyon, who
will await further orders at New York. While
this shows tha looseness-with which corps
were Organised at the onset, the large harvest
of unfit men at this time should not be charged
holly to that source. ' In most oases the New
York regiments were fitted out In s manner
Mule calculated to cause the men to improve
In anything.' It Was not tea weeks berore tney
were made to reallce that while they had mani
fested a patrloilo seal to defend the Government,
they were at the same, time victims of. lmpor-.
tare and speculation,'.. Their clothing, shoes,
and entire outfit became shabby, and the men
very soon fousd themselves in a condition little
calculated, to Improve their efficiency or, self-,
respeot, for bare-footed and ragged soldiers can
scarcely be expected to do otherwise than, go
down hill. .Hotmail proportion -of,. the deteri
oration In the condition ot our men, of, which I
Wa Ti.ratnfar sooken. is chargeable directly
to the Impositions practiced On tbem, had their
ponsequent bare footed and tagged .state, Impo
titlons end trends tbat finally reduce, whole
regiments to ths most1 topresentable condition
ImaginaDie. , fine inucsmij mat uaaiwwuuarck-
optd In this jrespeot is a standing disgrace-to
New York State. Whole slatooDS in certain
leglmeuts are without shoes.';(lf they have
Shirts, do mis has mors than' .cue, and tbat
dirty and ragged, while the rest ef m clothing
t of a niece. iNo efforts of Officers can ores
come the Itfl'uWe which such A state of things
, starts on man "!( crushes out all self-respect
and reduces them to a condition when the feel
Ingbf dissatisfaction take th place of every
other. .-tiThesfiflt of emulation, which, If oulti
vated, goes so;i' la elevating the status of men
' and regiments, beoomea extinct, and th soldier
who at one time was animated by ths noblest
sentiments, Becomes a grumbler aad a mere
hanger-on. '.If Nw York would see her tegi
mente Improve In efficiency and take good rank,
let her clothe her men well and substantially;
let tbem be shielded from the nsoalltles of con
tractors, and cherished in tbelr welfare and oora-
j -1 ,,,, . , . :..
, lU The correspondent of the World aays;.T , ;
A Motint in ths Gasisalih Gcasd. Thar
waa great excitement on the ether aide of tha
river this afternoon. - It seems that abeut one '
hundred ef the Garibaldi Regiment became dis
satisfied with the command and mutinied,.. It Is
said that the- wromta mads them hava not
been fully carried out. They were led to be-!
lieve that rifies would be turaished tbem in stead
of muakefa, and tbat they woald be pat in ad
vanoe at a regiment of rangers, v This evening
about One hundred sf them, fully offioerod, lelt
the camp ta ra-utrfor the eltv- Oa the war
hither they stopped every one on the road, tr
senting cocked muskets to innocent parties
riatog aiong, ana eompeiuog m to tall la the .
rear. Tbis was to prevent suy Information from
reaching Long Bridge, where the draw eonld be
raised and their passage Impeded. They at last
reaeoea me city, alter ttigntetung many people.
On the fact being reported at headquarters, :
troops were ordered out for their arrest, and if
they do not submit they will be shot down.
Gnaua Motinxeu. A similar disaffection
occurred among Colonel Blenker's reeiment
tbis afternoon. One company waa marched to
the araeual to receive arms. Like the Gari-
baldlans, they would accept nothing but rifles,
though the rest of th,e regiment were furnished
Sixty-two of the company refused, and were
marched to- jail where they were incarcerated
for dtsobsdituce of orders. ' This proceeding
caused bo Itttle excitement. It ha not been
decided what disposition will be made of the re
cusants, i " -
A Lesson.
A troon of Virginia horse succeeded in can
luring 35 men belonging to Company I of the
15th Pennsylvania Regiment, on the 3d Inst
This company was proceeding In advance of
ueceral N eg ley 's srlgade, and oooording to our
account were engaged In examlniog tha house
of a secession farmer at the time of their sur
prise and capture. They were disarmed, their
band tied behind their backs with the straps
of their canteens, and marched off at double
quick time to Winchester, where they are now
detained as prisoners of war. Immediate steps
should be taken to effect their exobaoge. Pos
sibly tome of those persons who were recently
olameroue (or ths Immediate hanging ef prison
ers taken from ths rebels, may now be disposed
to retract tbelr aanguinary counsels when they
consider what would bave been the terrible fate
of these unfortunate Pennsylvanians had the
Government invited retaliation by executing
rebel prisoners. .
It is to be hoped that this example will not
be lost upon the army, and tbat companies and
squads of men will not be permitted te stray
away from the main body. The moat rigid
discipline is necessary to prevent such occur
rences In the midst of a hostile country swarm
ing with detached bodies of cavalry constantly
on ths alert to bands of our
Harrisburgh (Pa.) Union.
Spring & Summer Millinery.
' The Stock Replenished
;..''."''. ' BY STOCK Off
Spring & Summer Millinery
Is now eomplsle, camp rising every variety of Millin
ery; also, a larg assortment of Xmbroldtrie, Hoslsry
and Notions, ate., aad In quantities and price that canj
not fait to salt all who may favor as with a call. Th
goods have bee bought at Panic prices, and will toxoid
at a small advance on east.
: ( hillThery-
Miss M.E.YOUNG, late of New York City,
will superintend the Millinery Department. Ber losg
exptrlenoTlD th most fashionable BstabUshaant la
Broadway will alone be a warranty that th will be able
to giv entire satlsfacUon In matters of taste to ill who
may favor her with their orders.
The Ladlss ot Columbus and vicinity will pleas ac
cept my sincere thanks for their liberal patronage, and
I woald respectfully solicit a contlnuano of th saa.
r 68 Eaat Towat St., Celnaakas, O.
aprll-dJm-eod .
No. 4Gwvnne Block.
'i."'P. ;ST0Ne"& O'HARRA
Xl. TKR GOODS, and Invite th publlo to Inspect
them. No such stock of Qoods baa ever been broaxbt to
thtsatarkst. The South, In consequence of the Cellar
of the grain Crop, has not been able to pure has the us
ual quantity of rich goods, and this fact has forced tea
Importers to sell them at public auction. Oar bayer
(Mr. Stone) beiag la New York at the, larg sales, took
advantag of thsm, and ve can and will sell our good
bare, at lea that any on who purchased two weeks sine,
paid for them is Mew York. Our stock 1 eomplet In
very department of
in .:i
J '. ' I.
f - - I ... ALL WOOL DELAINES, --,i
JC? ' . ' DELAINES. -
-1 V
. I U'l I " J' .
III A. tllA at fl a latl t
!VFive Tusanil Dollars .Worth '
Bought in One Day,
Men's, Lsl(w antOklatrent UaSr Shirt, aad Drawers; ,
Ladles, MfcMM and Children's Hosiery of all kinds, la
Weoi sad iastli Voot; fleecy Llad aad Oet tea Gloves
afsvary maka, fc f , ;U .w(.j t;v j;,.. , ....
lo Sul.ioial )(.iw-iSO 'j n i,.f. , - j, .
A complete as so rim sat of all the usual varie- ,
tiee of -' ' - . . .
LADIES cloths,
V.i v yn h TWEEDS, :
'bVi MW ' " 'DRE33TRIMMINGfl,i
Lhdies and Oent'i Linen Cambrio Hand
m.s. v... gerohiefj, do- Ao.. T.r ,
"iiS I tij t .. . .! i '
1 Va um. wla eall ti aatt pladt. -war words te
Horn thee the largeet, beat and ebeapaat etoak ef ttoads
ever teenlntbl aarket, or pay Uiea eo. dollar per
haaverhlto Bnoks.w. ' 1 '
! deet-dlyBtawtir. .
tUKTlUaa.aH Wtht, f moat ealebeatod saakea,
aew offered la gssateat variety and at very low arte.
'. Il "L- J - BAI!I e SOB, "
aprlUr i, , Meefft South High (treat
All stiet ant colors lost opened at BAIKB,
dee. 11. No. South High street.

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