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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 16, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-10-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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. ... ., -.nr.. .-.- tw'ly'ffi5S-''J','''; - -:-'- ,7' '. rf'7,v,.'-. i''t"'"ViTr-' V 'Z'Cy'it'TTt''u'n. p-r'-', cm?'-"' ' rn " "',.".'" ', ' ?' ''v.-:- ' i T, .
' "" i zLT iLlIlliiLl -n 'l 1 1 '' - I
I e.mVl
' ' ' " ' -
. Invariably la Adranerf
; ( . .-.; 1
OCT OSes Kos. 80, 88 and 40, Horth High Bt
0Uy ... .i . IBOeperyear
" By the Carrier, per week, 1 cents.
rrt-Woeirly . 8 CO per year.
Weekly) '.' . . j go
rrnm r Advertising by Use Square.
ne square 1 y eai . . . f 30 00
One " It month 18 00
One " month 15 00
3n " 3 montht 10 00
Ons i! months 8 00
Ore ' 1 month. 5 00
On square S week.
$4 00
. 9 00
. 1 75
. 1 00
Ono g neki.
On " lweek..
On " 3 days
On " 8 days
On . " 1 Insertion SO
Displayed advertisement half more than tha above
ate. : ,
Advertisements traded and placed In the column Ol
Bneclal Notices," double the ordinary ratet. ' i .
All notices required to be published by law, legal late.
ii orneron on uie insmo exclusively alter the nrstweek
, per cent, mora than the above rate; bat all mob. wll
appear in mo in-weekly without chant.
Bunlnc"! Cards, not exceeding Ave lines. mriMr. In.
i iu. on nor uno; ouistue )?,
Notices of meetings, charitable! oclctlei, fire companies
4tc, half price.
AUtrannimt advtrtUtnunit mint fte paid or in
m jo iuiv win Dot urn Tnea irem.
Week ly, eume price u the Bally, when the adrertlser
09 the Weekly alone. Where 'he Dally and Weekly
ro both used, then the chant lurthe Weekly will b
Bilf the rntce of the Daily . '
. No advertisement taken except for a definite period.
F. A. B. SIMKDIS, --Vttox-xxoy"
a,t Law
Oraee Ambj Building, opposite Capitol Bquar.
Attorney & Counsellor at law,
Machine MaiiHfactnring Company
o u o oo o.o ro u.c o o so e a o y
.srti' : . '. Oi. J.-tV-io ',' t nh.t'.llaf'j'ti
Citlnge, MiU Oeaxlng, Kaohlnery.
alio, ' .':'
or trr crscwrTioii. .
co lu inn us, omo. ;
0BA8. AMDOS, Bup'l. P. AM BOB, Treat. !
deoll. lH5H-tf
1861. 1861.
Summer Arrangements.—Time
Connecting at Crestline villi the FITTSDCBQH, FT.
fur ' Pittsburgh, Philadelphia and Baltimor. Alto
for Fort Waynt and Chicago.
Connecting at Cleveland with the 1AKK 8U0BI BAIL-
. - .1 . EOAD
tor Dunkirk, Buffalo, Albanr, II oi
. loni and Hew lork.
' KXCKPI SUNDAY, " . ' i
from Columbna, In eonnection with Trains on the
NIQUT EXPEK38. Learef Colombn at 3.40 A. M
will leave pasaenger at all aUtion aonth of Gallon,
top at Delaware, Ashley, Cardlngten and Ollead, and
at all stations north of Gallon, arriving at Cleveland
at 9:00 A. M Dunkirk 3:00 P. H., Buffalo 4:85 P. M.
Albany S.80 A. M., New York 8:35 A. M., Boston 8:30
P. Id , PltUbargh vl Crestline 3:50 P. M , Phlladol
hi 5:10 A. M. Chicago Tta Crestline at 7 C0 P. 11.
NEW YORK EXPRESS Leaves Colorabus at 11:10
a. m. .Will stop atLevHa Centre, (for White Hnlphur
Springs), Delaware, Oardlngton, Ualion, CrestUoe, Bhel
by, New Londook Wellington and Grafton, arrive at
Cleveland at 3:33 p. m.; Dunkirk, 8:50 p. m. Buf
falo, iu:ti5 p. sn ; Albany, H:45 a. m.i New loik, 1:45
p. m.i Boston, 4:40 p.m. This Train eonneeta at Shel
by for Sandusky, and at Olafton for Toledo, arriving at
Toledo at 0:40 p. in.
s ' THIRD TRAIN. . ...
atS.au p. m. Will etop at all ataUona South of
Shelby,' and at New London, Wellington, Grafton,
and Bene; arriving at Cleveland at C.'SO p. m.; Dun
kirk, 8:00a; m.j BnlT.lo, SOa. m. Albany, J SO p.m.;
New York, 7art) p. m. Boston, 11:45 p.m.; PltUburgt,
Tin Crestline, at 11:55 p.m.; Philadelphia, 1:00 p.m.,
Chleago, via Oreatlioe, 0:45 a. m. This Train connect
at rhelby for Sandusky aud Toledo, arriving at Toledo
at H:M p. m.
Patent Sleeping Care are ran on all
Night Trains to Chicago, New
York and Boston.
Ragjoov (Smitd Through to Km Tort and lotton
via iXmland: alto, to Philadelphia and r
- -Htm lortvia OrtUin. J
.':. RETURNING. . , r"-
. Nljht Ixpieaa arrive at Oolnmbos at.. .11:13 P. U.
CfCclnnatl kxpren arrives at ColambM at 10:50 A . M.
Accommodation Sxprea arrives 4 Columbna at 7:50
Fare ai Low as by any other Route.
All far Ticluti via CrttUntvr Ontland.
'"' ' - ' ''"- ' B. S. FLINT, .
' : Superintendent, Cleveland, Ohio,
Coiasnbu, Ohlor--
Columbus, Jon 17, 18C1. .....
' f 1 1 ' 11 ' ' 1 '' '
. .'
? :. jfi : Jnrt Bcettmai ,-. :. I,- i ;
TEAS 10O ban mtim Bl Oonee. -
1 50 pocket old Dotoh Government Java Coffee.
1 a bag ueyion uonoo.
SOObbl. standard Whit Bngtn, consisting of Pow--'
dred, Ohrusbcd, Granulated A and B Coffee.
BO quintal (ieorge nana uonnsn
80 bbl. Me and No. 1 Uttkerel.
A tea. Pick Salmon;'
100 b. Layer Kajslna. , .tt
JSOhf. boa do do
1 OO onr. box do da , . t '
100 M Cigar, different brand and grade. " '"'
novm . wm. Mcdonald.
And Blank-Bool: Hann&nturer, i
ktohth maa obxet, colitmbvi, omo
Red, White and Blue
Tf:LA.IJIE"t .
Jnitoptaadhy i - v '
No. W Bduth High itrael-
XI3LI3ST' tft? CJ03Sr,7
Havw insl Mod
.TtA new' make of EOOP SKIttTPj
nnished m a manner
ir tar uptlor to any yet Introduced
. .. " i .
The latest The largestThe' Best,
The Cheapest Beoaoie the Best,
The OToet KollabjA titanaard;' Au
ttaorlty of toe En-rllaU Lan.Tiia-f e.'
' StoBundrott Eminent Eduoatort of Ohio,
' trary Men Bvavichort
net are upwards of a Hundred Thotuand Worda,
whoa multifarious meanlnga and derivation, toVether
with their correct ipelllng, and pronunciation am clearlr
set before the eye.
Otndnnati Commercial.
Read tkt Decltiont of the Mmbtrt of the Ohio Slate
iwowi Mtoovmon, ,
The nndenlgned, member of the Ohio State Teacher'
Association, adnnt and aim In nu In tMf.hlniv. writing
and (peaking, the. orthography and pronunciation of
WorftA.tA.1. lineal n.,.-, j ,
dially recommend it a the most reliable standard au
thority of the English language, u it la now written and
poken. '
Lorih Aironawi, President Kenyon College.
M. D. LiaoB-rr, Superintendent Eaneavllle Sohool.
Tnos. W. IUavrr, Bup't Mass! Ion Union Schools.
M. P. OoWDiar, Snp't Pnhllo Schools, Sandusky.
Johh Lvricn, Bup't Publtb Schools, Oirolevillo.
8. N. Bahvobd, Principal Cleveland female Semina
ry. Wat. Hitcbill, Snp't Public School!, Mt. Union.
Jobii Osou, Principal State Normal School, Minn.
Crao Namr, Principal Fourth. Intermediate School,
Cincinnati. -II.
8. MiRTin, Bup't Canton Union School!. -" 1
Bnwm Rhml, Principal McNeely llormal School.
Em T. Taitaji, Prof. Mathematlct, Ohio Cnivcrslty.
W. W. Edwakm, Bup't Troy Union School.
A. 0. Horum, Principal West Illgh School, Cleve
land. - .
8. A. Norton, Associate Principal High School, Cleve
land. . . i .
TmopoRN Stiruno, Principal nigh School, Olev
land. :-" " :. .'. '
B. t. HoMjsTON, Principal Cleveland Institute.
J. A. Girtrinn, President ef ElecUc Institute, Hi
ram. W. L. Harris, Trof. of Chemistry, Ohio Wcsleyan
Unlversitv. i - ' j. j - -
n. U. Barhit, Ez-Oemmlasioner of Common School,
J Aaiaaj MowRoa, Prof. Rhetoric Oherlin College
Tuo. Hill, President Antioch Colleae
0. W, H. Catmcart, Prof. Mathematics, High
B. 0. CRcaiAoaH, Prof. Language, High School.
8. M. Barbix, Bup't Union School!, Ashland. . .
Mori than Bui Bondrtd other Pretidentt of Oofi.
get, Profe or. Author! and DUUnguithtd Xduoa
tort, have tndorted the above imtlmtnt. , ,
Marietta Oolubr "I, truly a magnificent work,
an honor to the author, the publishers, and the whole
eountry." President Andrews
Onto Wcsutan UarvaastTT ,-"It exceeds my expecta
tions. It will be my guide In orthography and pronun
ciation, and will often be conanlted by me for It neat
and accural definitions." President Thompson.
W. B. Eoiiono CotLMi. "Heretofore w have used
Webster' orthography. At a recent meeting of oar
Faculty. It was decided tn chancre It tn annfnrm in thai
of Worcester's. Royal Quarto Dictionary." President
uarueia. v
Wrstkm Rrirrvn Cotxtoi. "I And It worthy ef
ooraiai appronauon. ' rresmeni uiicncoci.
OantUN CoLLaoa. "It more than meet my expecta
tions. I recommend It as the standard authority to
orthoepy to my children and my pupils." President
Morgan. .. ,
Antioci Ooixioi. "I adopt and aim to nse In teach
ing, wrttln and sneaktnr. the orthorranhv and rronun-
ciaUonof Worcester' , Boyal Quarto. Dlotlonary.':
u' I i ' ' k ; ; I 1 I 4 ' ' ' .
"In all my writlmr. aneakincand teachlncr. I have en.
deavored to conform to the rules for orthography and
Pronunciation as oonulned in Worcester's Dictlonarv.''
Horace Mann, late President.
EnrroN Coiixoi, Gaubiir. "I milt cordially recom
mond It a the most reliable standard authority of the
English language aa It la now written and spoken."
President Andrewi.
from Rev. Anton Smyth, Oommietioner Oommtm
avwott in umo. .. ...
'The Dictlonarv la an Imnerlshabla monnment to the
learning and Industry of Its author, and an honor to the
orld of letters. The mechanical elocution iefarsuD
rlor to that of any other Lexicon with which I am ac-
from JJon. u. R. Ramty. Em-Oommietioper oj
Schoolt in Ohio.
"The meet reliable atandard authority of the Ian
gua.." - '
Lead-ins: NewBipapera of Ohio f?ay.
from the Cleveland Herald of March K.
The orthography of the Worcester Dictionary la that
need by most, if not all. authors of distinction In this
country and England, and conform to the general usage
of ordinary writer and speakers. ' -1
Whatever prejudice may bar existed prevleusly, a
careful study of this volume will Invariably be followed
by a warm appreciation of Its great merit, anda desire
to add It to the well selected library, be It large or imaU,
It Is a library In Itself, and will remain an Iniperisha
bl reoord of the learning of It compiler. -.'..J .
:romA Cincinnati Commercial of April SO. "
Here are upwards of a hundred thousand words good,
bad and indifferent whose multifarious menlngs and
derivations, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, are set olearly before the eye. She work Is
unquestionably the greatest Thesaurus of English Words
ever published. ' J
from the Cleveland Plaindealtr of Sept. VS, 1660.
Evidently WoRoimra'e Rotai QoaRto Dictionary it
not only the latt, but the aarr wor of the kind ever if
rued, andean by ne poaslWIIty tuffer hy comparison or
eontrortrry. . .. f - ". , f
' : Irony tUtbltdo ladtoMay 99, : .
' A to ntoHosdATioN, WoRovarsR t ma Btakdarb
followed by our beat authors; In definition he leaves
aothlng to be desired, and In Ortnoorapht It 1 sutBclent
to eay that Worcxbtrr can be aafely faUowedr
Pnbllaltor, Dookeallert ek Stationers,
maid " ' ' ' . , . . .. .-.
; of . i.
DlTidend JaitwaTT 1 1 80 1 ( 4 5 Par Cent,
t '.1 f-1.r 'i.' i wi'J N.vwa,
ASSETS. 11,814,508. SO.
Statement Janitarr j, 1861,;' u
Balance, per sUtement an- 1st, 18oe.,a.430Q,50J J9
iWoelvea lor rremium aur- -;. i-.-m;;i'ia
Ing the J ear l&0.....i,,.e7o3,QJ3 ctiinw
Becelved for Interest during: ' it' -,a ,i .
in year iwu in,i in ui "-'r
f 't-t ii t -li "
Tnlal natnta tnr AtVA ai77 lk',7 7a . . .. . - m
Paid Olaime by Death,0t ,!) ' ' , ,
PldPoUoisarren-f- :- '! ' '.
dered... . .41,111 W '
raid talarle, Poat-,..-' ,-..'
age, Tajtea, Ex
change, elo. ...... 31,C2(L54-.
Paid Cummisslons to
Aoente.... y.f; fll,8!J f & 1
Paid Physicians fios. ,Wta 15-.- !
Paid Annuities'...... 1,517 Up
Pal InvMenda dtiVi "3. to. m. i
::ia:J ,1 ' 1"
,:-.a.asu; e-H "
Ing the year ,,.,.lca,taaJi B43,091 08 1411,07 14
Net Balance January IsMSfll. J3,8US8 0
Cash on hnd".l';'fvi.V;.'.,'.-.'': gfifcsl iul '
IkndaanlloWW" t-e-k S fi-"
Ittata, worth ouM UMi :! in . m C V
amount, loaned., -w eVWl 8ni i ; ,1 v
Premium Note!, on Policies 01 ""V1 .
Inf0rc,onlydrawuigpf '-"J afh!.nAsnoi..i .
oenU toUret..-(....,y 117,ft4-i?,iaL.i'. i
BeU Estate S0.893 e7.(11 t.,-;.B1I,
LoanionBorip , H,t31 4 V ,
Premloai.MotatadOash.ia ..oiij tnuis 1
cou o( smislii.M t.I43,U e dila (.:
Total Aaaet.'
1 al!lR'io'ii ki
T,5T5 Policies In fore, tnnrin....etB4VevS38
1,435 new Pollde hive been aafniel daring tU yeari
' After a careful ealenlatloa of the present rain of the
outstanding Policieief the company, and navlag'sh
Moassary amount In reserve' therefor, the Directors
have declared a Dinsam of w-pereent. on tn Premi
ums paid at tn table rates, to an poucie lor are saforo.
laaaed prior to January 1, IBM), payable according to the
present ml of the Company., t 1 -'i --'.! -w
Bate for all kinds of Lite ConHogencle, jreapaoi
as, ftlatefneats, aad ApplleaHons, will be furnished
wwHoor cuabo, m Um Olho or Ageaote of tbe Com-
a,," ' Z-L ROBT. t; TATtEBSOS, Preslda,
I . :i-f-.L. 0. BROVMB, TloePresideut.
' BIN Jr 0..UXLLR B, Becretar. in ,iJn-. f '
f i-v,- UH,ttv.Ew1t-ta, ! '
.": r '.rv nl evAvt 4 Johnson Blook. ' '
1 Match S8, 180V iJi r 11 r -"! i Cohunbua, 0.
P St A I Ttm A 'It .W : riGOREtV jBtACK
JT PBBBS BTLES, of tven grade. . ah bm ieet
Mwrtoenltn thlty, and at most reasonaWs rate,-:,-!
rri-ii--7 BAIN k BON,
VlUI IfOtHlowaBlgtulrM
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
is a comtitution.il d beano, a corruption of .lio
blood, by winch this fluid becomes vitiated,
weak, and poor. Dcirtrr in tho circulation, it
pervades tlio tvliolo bouy, and may burst out
in disease on any part off it. No oran is free
from its attacks, nor is there one which it may
not destroy. The scrofulous taint is variously
caused by mercurial disease, low living, dis
ordered or" unhealthy food, impure nir, filth
and filthy habits, . the depressing Vices, and,
above 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 mid fourth generation ; " indeed,
it seems to be the rod of Him who says, "I
will 'Visit the iniquities of the fathers upon
their children."
,' lt t irects commence by depoiition from the
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
the lunge, liver, and internal organs, is termed
tuborc-leiij in the glands, swellings; and on
;tho surface, eruptions or sores. This foul cor
ruption, which gciidey in the blood, depresses
tlio energies of life, so that scrofulous coniititu
tioiw not only Hitd'er from scrofulous com-pliiint.-',
but they havo far less power to with
stnnd the attacks of other diseases; conse
quently vast ..number perish by disortlcrs
uliicli, although not scrofuloua in their nature,
arc till rendered fatal by this tnint in the
systxm. Most of tlio consumption which de
cimates the human family has its origin directly
in this scrofulous contamination; and many
destructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
anil, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
uro aggravated by the samo cause: .'
One quarter or all our people aro 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
rtho blood bvtm alterative medicine, and in
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise.
Such a medicine wo supply in
' " ""7:F.-"7' AYER'S
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
bincd from the most activo remetlials that havo
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 -whit-h arise from it, nuchas Eruptive
and BKi?f- Diseases, St. Anthony's Fntrc,
Ko'j, or DttvsiPEr.Aa, Pimti.es, Pi-stoles,
lii.oTciii'.t, BLMNsandBoir.s.TuMous.Tr.TTKR
and Pat.t JIheuk, Scald Head, Hingwohm,
Huri'MATiSM, SvritiUTic andMcucuuiAi.Uis
kakin, l)utpy,-Dtspemia, DnmMTV, and,
indent, ai.t. Compeaihts aiusino fhom VrrtA
Tr.n nit iMppnn lli.oon. The popular belief
in " impurihj of the blood" is founded in trtith,
for scrofula is a degeneration of the blood. The
particular purposo and irtue of this Sarsapa
rilla is to purify and regenerate this vital lluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions.
ne Cure,
rou TUG SPtEDV cure or
IntrriiilLtent Fcvrrr or Fever anil Arni-,
Ki iiilltrdt - Pver, Chill Fover, Dumb
AgiiK, I'crioills-nl Ilcmlnrlie, or Bilious
llcmliichc, nnd. ISillona Fever, imlecil
for the whole claa of diacmea orlglnot
Ing lu blliryilrrnc;rmeiit, fanned liy
thv Mnln-ia of Mlasiuatio Countries.
AVc nre caaUod here to offer tho community a
rcinfily wliieli, while it cures the above complaints
with certainty, is still perfectly harmless in any
quantity. buoU a remedy is invaluable in districts
nlir tc these ofllicting disorders prevail. - 'ibis
"COitK." cxpnjs the miasmatic poison of Fp.vf.k
AN 11 A cur. from the Byslcm, and prevents Ihc 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, "hut also tho cheapest.The large
quantity we1 supply for a dollar brines it within tho
reach of every body ; and in bilious districts, where
Fi;vrit ani Aoi'b prevail, every body should
have it and use it freely holh for cure and protec
tion. A (treat superiority of litis remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and certnin
euro 01' Intel mittcnts is that it contains no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other injurious ellccts whatever upon the constitu
tion, ihose cured by it are left us healthy as if
they liuil never hud tho disease.
lever aii.t Aaue is not alone the Consequence of
lite miasmatic poison, . A great vnriety of disor
ders" nii.o.fi 0:11 its iiritation, amonn; which nfo:
Setuvitt, lliieuimitism, Umit, ileaiUiclie, BIMcf
nt, 'loOmche.Eurache, VaUirrh, Asfhtnn, Fal
pitatioiu l'aiuM Affection of the K-cm, lhist:r
ici, 1'uin tu re ll.iv ch, Voiic, Paralin's and De
rmt.jtniciit of the- Stomach, all of which, v hen
nrhinntiir in this cause, put on the ii'termiUtut
tipir, m l.ecomc periodical. This" Cl'liE " expels
the poison fiom tho blood, and consequently cures
them ull aliko. It i an invaluable protection to
immigrants nnd ) ersons travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to the infection,
ithat will bo excreted from the system, and cannot
itn Miiiiimii- 111 ftuiiicium (jiiuuuiy iu ripen llliu uis-
p.tse. II cure it is even more valuable for protec
tion: than cure, and few will ever surfer from Inter
iiiittcnt.i if they avail themselves of the protection
this remedy alfordn.
Froparod by Dr. J. C. AXES, & CO., Lowell, Has!.
1 BOBIRTB at BAVUBL. Oolnmbua. '
And by Drngglst and Dealer verywhar.
I novftlyd.twfcw
' ' ' : TO ABO FUOJI ,
j Liverpool, Montreal, Quebec,
I find
the Montreal Ocean Steamship Company's first -class
full-powered Clyde-built Steamer sail every Mat.
urday from PORTLAND, carrying the Canadian and
United State Mail and passengers,
i ionwi!iian.;-v . nobwi ambrioan,
tjhorteat Cheapest andQnlcb.catCon
tt , - veyevnoa f raiu -
I ' Katea ot Patwasre to B3utxp,
30. soa. sao.
Will tall from LIVERPOOL every Wedneaday.
and from QUKDBO every, katurday, calling at
LONDONDKRRY, to receive on board and land Mail and
Passengers, to and from Ireland and Scotland.
Tjyihes Steamer ar built of Iron, In watertight
ebmpartmente, carry each an experienced Burgeon, and
every attention la paid to the comfort and accommoda
tion of passengers. Aa they proceed direct to LONDON.
DKRY, the gieat risk tan delay of calling t St. John'
m avoided.
. Olugow rawengeraare famished with ran passage
ticket to and from Londonderry. ,
- Return tickets granted at reduced rate. '
1 .Oertlflcate Issued for carrying to and bringing ont pa
sengsrs from all the principal towns of Great Britain and
Ireland, at reduced rates, by thla line of steamers, and
saving Liverpool every week. . ;
tight Drafts for i and upwards pay.
, , a Die ua r-ngianai aresaaa scov-
laud or wales
Tor panMra,'apptjr at -the Office. 83 TIROA1)
tVAY, New York, and 19 WATKU BT..
t ! IABEL IKAEll, Oeerl agent,
nolO lydAtw Poat Offloa, Oolnmbua. Ohio.
ion JAMBS ADMR- RAIJt a partner-In my bust-
J.WB'w.N.irJnnduets wnderth firm
A TLJL.' v i. ' .-Q. aentn High bi. "
OoranilyehUl.lrV , t.ra.AM.
.- 3.... a,,. . 'f , , .
(Uts of fhalosi BsUMIshmtnL R. Y.,) Propriste'
the Mew York faahionabl Bhavlng. Hair Oatalna
v. Sbampoontng, Car ling and D rasing tUloon, Bast Stake
Siren, ovwg.ane .xws uwwss, woer aaUaTaoUoa will
-i he gtvesr mi alt brmnehae. Ladies and
vmmnai auui " naaui ewp IB u pest (tyl,
Summer Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolis!
Through to Indianapolis without Change of Cars
and bat One Change of Can between
Columbus and St. Louis.
Four Trains Daily from Columbus.
ACCOMMODATION at 5 a. m., stopping at all sta
tions between Columbus snd Cincinnati aod Dayton, ar
riving at Cincinnati at lfi 01 a. m.. and at Davton at
8 It) a. m., connecting at Dayton for Indianapolis atd
me rresi.
No. 1 EXPREBSat 11.40a. in., stopping atJolTersnn,
London, Charleston, OeUarville, Xenia, Bpilng Valley,
Oorwln, Prceport, Fort Ancient, Morrow St., Lebanon,
roster's, Loveland and MiKord, arriving at Cincinnati
atd. 30 p. m., Dayton at!. 45 p. m., connecting with the
Ohio and Mississippi Railroad for Louisville, Ky., Vin.
cennes. Cairo, St. Louis, New Orleans, etc.! at Dayton
for Indlanapolia, Lafayette, Terro Haute, Chicago and
all Western points.
MAIL at 9.10 p. m , stopping at alt stitlnns between
Columbus and Xonia,and at Bpring Valley, Corwln,
Morrow and Loveland, arriving at Cincinnati at 8 a. u.
Nioni KXPIli.iS, via D,iyton, at 12 GO nilaniKlit.
stopping at London, Xenia, Dayton, middle town and
Hamilton, arriving at Cincinnati at 5.25 a. m.;at Dav
ton at 2.55 a. ui.; connecting at'Cincinnatl with the
Ohio nnd Mississippi Railroad lor Loulsvillo, Kransvilie,
Vincennes, Cairo, Bt. Louis. Memphis, New Orleans,
and all point South and South-went; also, at Dayton
for Indianapolis, Lafayette, Terre Haute, Chicago, eto.
10" For further Information and Through Ticket!,
apply to M. L. DOHERTV, Ticket Agent. Union Depot,
Clor.ernl Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
Agent, Coluralns,
Mnperintendent, Cincinnati.
Columbus, July 14, 1601
AND Steubenville Short Line
Shortest, Quickest & Most Reliable
Route to all EnKtcrn Cities !
Trains Leave Columbus as follows :
Leaves Columbus 3.30 A. M. from Union Depot, via
Bellaire or Steubenvlile t arrives at lie 1 lair e, 1U.20 A.
M.i Btenbenville, 13.20 P. M.i Pittsburgh, 3 40 P. M. ;
tlarrisburg, 1.10 A. M.t via Allmtovm, arrives at New
York 8.00 A. M.; via Philadelphia, srrlves at Phila
delphia, 5.10 A. N.; New York, 10.30 A. M. Conneot
also at liarrtsburg for Baltimore, arriving at 7.45 A. M
Sleeping Cars attached to this Train
Proln Columbus, run directly through to Bellaire or
Pittaburgh without change; and l'aawngers via Allen
town arrive In Now York at 8 A.
. . LIUKS.
This Train also connects at Bellaire with the
- Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
Leaves Oolumbns 1 1 25 A U , from Vnlon Depot, via
Steubenvlile) arrive at Newark-, la .10 P. M.; Coshoc
ton, S.15 I. M.; Steubenvlile, 0 P. M.; Pittsburg, S.40
P. M. JTTlhia Is toe only route by which Passengers
csn leave Cincinnati at 7 A. M., go through to Pitts
burgh In daylight, without change of cars or delay.
Leaves Columbus 2.15 P. M., from Union Depot, via
Bellaire: arrives at Newaik, 3.23 P. M.i Zaneaville,
4 33 P. M : Bellalre.7 .55 P. M.i Pittsburgh. 11. 25 P.
M.; Barrisburg, 0.00 A. M.j via Allentown, arrive!
at New York,4 P. M.i via Philaddvhia. arrivea
Philadelphia, 1.10 P. M.; New York, 6 P. M, Ihil
Train also connects at Harrisbnrg for Baltimore, ar
riving at IP. M.
Thla Train rnns through to Bellaire or Pittsburg with
out change of Cars; and from Pittshnrg there la no
change of Cars to Philadelphia, or via Allentown to
New York thus offering
The only Route from Columbus to Baltimore,
Philadelphia, or New York, with only
one change of Cars.
By this Train Passengers arrive In New Yoik five
hours in advance of the Northern lines.
This Train alio oonnects at Bellaire with the Baltimor
and Ohio R.R. -
tTThia Route ia 30 miles shorter to Pittsbnrg,
. ana 'more vnsn juu mtios snorter to
. New York, than Northern Llnce.
Baggage Cheeked Through to all im-
portant Points East.
Tickets Good over cither Uonte.
.'. . ' JNO. W.BROWN,
Oea. Ticket Agent Central Ohio B. B.
I. A. I1UI0H1N30N,
Oen. Ticket Agent Bleubeuville bhort Line.
Sammation and caln. and heals the worst hum.
scald, hrnisevCut .or fresh wound of any kind, prevents
swelling and pain from bee stings, mosquito bite, and
otsonous plants, neuralgia, rneumatism, agne in tb
roast, salt rheum, etc. When taken lntcmalLv. it will
positively cure oroup In children, and gives Immediate
relief in the worst case of this terrible complaint; also,
remove hoarseness and sore throat. 1 Price, 25 cents
bottle. Should be In eve ljhoune, For sals by Drug,
gists aod Storekeepers. ; IB VIN STONE, .
oierropneur,n 1 inpnicoBi., newxorK
oettdfcwlyll i ,. . : .. ' ''
No teal lustlce can be don the above DrenaraUnna
but by procuring and reading descriptiv pamphlets J
no round wun an aeaiera, or win oe sens by Proprietor
on demand. Formulas and Trial Bottle sent to Physi
olana, who will find development In both worthy their
acceptance and approval.
Correspondence aoliciled from all who necessities or
curiosity prompts to a trial of. the above reliable Mem
lor sal by th usual wholesale and retail dealer
verywher. j- . ; . ; - -.-
Ha, 9 Commercial "Wharf, Boston, Mais.
n .1 . a. o . if T, w . t , - . . .
ninnoa n muiuoi, n, s, wiiun,., A. vnoa, J. aa
Denlg, 0. Denig la Sons, A. J. Schneller k Bon, Agents
lor Columbus, unto. - myl-dlr
Novelties in Neck Ties and Scarfs.
v "'' ns
- . " " Byron and Garrot Collars. ' '
'- ' Embroidered Pocket Handkerchiefs- .
. Paris Kid Glove, superior make. '
' . Solden Hill Shirts, various styled V '
" Boys' Golden 11111 Shirts, do .-; n.-" : '.;."'! ,
Ainvingsno otreai uiovcs, uo . -vi-i iit'-i
l)eiased Pocket Handkerchief, various style.. .'
Iliif Hoaa and Under Oarment, -' '
r v c. .i.-3 t-vii t- -i baht ab'bon, T
aprl5c '1.,. :. m. ,-Jte. Bonth nigh treU
T.TfMTstT?n it ut i-i'
atiavwvaawi .........
3 ust received aad ft sale low for cash, by
laobllb boss 00-,
894 South High street, Colaabuf.
i ,
elj 01jxxr Statesman
Dally, per year ,
Tri-Woekly, pernor ,
Weekly, per yea;
. 300
. 100
The London Time of Sept. 12, contains the
particulars of the most extraordinary criminal
caee ever reorded; it poseesees all tho ele
ments of a first class sensation novel,' and is
rich in material for melodrama, with an abund
ance of villainous figuring in everj scene. The
substance of tbo case is this:
Ricbard Guineas Hill, nephew of the celebrat
ed banker of Dublin, when at Brusaela became
acquainted with Aliss Amy Georgian Burdtt,
craud daughter ol bir franois Burnett. The
young lady had been adopted by Miss Bordett
Uoutta, who took a lively iuterest in her wel
fare Knd watt, with her mother. Lady BaedeU,
making a temporary vigil tj Brussels. - Among
the numbtirlcsS ttuitors for bcr baud was Mr.
Hill, who waa ultimately accepted. After the
marriage they tired together happily for sever
al ycard, passing a considerable portion of their
time, in traveling. It ia necessary here to state
that a life interest on the lady's fortune, which
was very considerable, with tbe exception of a
email portion whloli wag placed at ber disposal,
was Bottled on her hufibaud at the marriage, and
subsequently eho ruadu will devising the
whole of her property, including, is under
stood, a valuable estate, absolutely to him in
tbe event of no iflfuo surviving tier decease. In
the beginning of 1 859, Mrs. Hill, then residing
in St. Stephen's Green, Dublin, and expecting
daily to be confined, and being desirous that the
accoughmcnt should take place in London, left
Ireland with this view. While on ber journey,
accompanied by her husband, she wag tnken
unwell, and was unable to proceed beyond Rug
by. There ehe was taken fro in the carriage aud
conveyed to the nearest place where accommo
dation could be afforded, a small beer-bouse
called the Globe, about half a mile from tbe
elation, and where the was delivered, wittia
two hours, of tbe child involved in the present
inquiry. A few days afterward her hosband
adopted a course to destroy tbe identity of tbe
cbtld, with the presumed object of posaeegiog
himBelf of tbe property devised by tbe will,
Hill went to the Register, a Mr. Herbert,
einco deceased, and registered tbo child as
'Robert Hill, eon of Mary Hill and Robett
Hill; maiden name Sejmonr;" the truo d
ecription being, so far aa the p4rent3 were con
cerned, "Richard GuineeaHill, Amy Georglaua
Hill; maiden namo Burden." . .
A week after the birth of the child. Hill in
duced bia wile to put tbe child out to nurse!
and went to London for the purpose of making
the necessary arrangements.. The day following
hlu arrival in town, he informed his wife that
he had made arrangements that would bo satis
factory to her, and requested ber to forward tbe
child to London by a train which oe indicated.
This train was not due in London till nearly
midnight. Nhe mother, believing ber husband's
representations, intrusted her child, then only
ten days old, to Catharine Parsons, a girl only
fourteen years of age, the daughter ot th wo
man who was then nursing bcr, and they left
by the train mentioned by tbe prisoner. Tbe
child was wrapped In a shawl prized for partic
ular reasons by tbe mother, aa well ag a box
containing baby linen, which was also sent with
the child.
Catharine Parsons states that on errivine at
the Euston Square station the was met by the
prisoner. He took her in a cab to some part of
the metropolis, with which, of course, as a
country girl, ehe was unacquainted, and baring
deposited tbo box, returned with ber and the
child to the vicinity of Euttoq Station, where
they were met by two women, one of whom she
describes as a black woman, and both of them
as being drunk. 5y Mr. Hill's direction she
handed tbe child to ono of these women, who
asked if it was alive and clean, to which Par
sons replied that she hoped it would be taken
Sood care of and kept as clean as it had been at
ugby. Parsons bad received strict injunctions
from Mrs. Hill to bring back tbo shawl in which
the child was enveloped, but when she endeav
ored to do so, tbe woman replied that if she
took the cbild, she would take the sbawl and
all with it, nnd accordingly retained possession
of that article. Mr. Hill then took tbe girl to
the Queen's DInicg Rooms, in Great Portland
street, Oxford street, kept by Mr. Manning,
wnero rue remaiueu, uu mao occupying a room
In the samo bouse. On the following day Hill
and the girl returned' to Rugby, where ebe inti
mated to her mistress that tbe child had been
placed in improper bands. , He, however, com
bated this assumption by assuring his wife that
the Ctrl was entirely mistaken. From time to
time Mrs. Hill expressed the greatest anxiety
regarding the welfare of her child, but her hus
band always asseverated that It was in proper
hands and was progressing most satiafaototily.
This state of things continued for about two
years, and at length Mr. Hill told her husband
that ebe insisted upon seeing the child. He re
fused to comply with her request, a serious al
tercation took place, and he ultimately subject
ed her to gross ill usage. .'Upon this a sen-are.
tlon taoK place, but a snort time subsequently
he made overtures to his wife to live with him
again. Sbe Indignantly repelled bis offer for a
time, but at length promised to consider them
favorably, providing be satulled ber aa to what
bad become of ber Inlant.
Hill prevaricated, and finally his wife nlaoed
the matter In the hands of a solicitor, aud In
spector Hamilton, or the London Detective Po
lice, was intrusted with tho search of thn nhiid.
A reword of 20 was offered far anv informa
tion that would lead to tbe discovery of the in.
lant, tne nanauuis setting lorta such facts aa
were known, with a description of Hill, tbe
woman wno receivea tne cniid, and the shawl
In whioh It bad been wrapped.
A woman named fllacicay, Ilvlnc in St. Giles.
saw tno oner 01 me rewara, ana sought an in
terview wun narauton.
Sbe etated that abont eishtoon months nr
vionsly, when lodging in a house in tbo Seven
Dials, a woman wno occupied a room on thn
same floor, and who had no children of her own,
one or two nights consecutively had a child in
her room, which Mackay knew by hearing it
cry. : odb epoae wt vuo woman aoout it, Baking
ner w wnom xne cnuu oeiongoa, . iter lellow
lodger replied that she had received it from a
woman, who had obtained it from a woman
named Andrews, who had informed her that
ebe bad received It from s gentleman at a rail
way station, : macKay added that tne woman
In question leu tbe house a tew days after
ward, and she since knew nothing about her.
Slight as this clue appeared,' Brett worked up
on it, and by dint of terseverance be ulti
mately discovered that tbe child his inform
ant bad heard cry was the one eagerly sought
after. This, however, was' not aaoomplisbed
without exeat labor and some danger. Tha be
lief at first was that tbe chili) had been "drop
ped upon some uuur step, ana paq perlbhed.
and that it had been rescued front death only to
become the Inmate of a,' workhouse., Brett's
primary Inquiries were directed to that point.
out ne eoou ioudu it to db erroneous. JUo then
direoted his attention to the woman Indicated
by Mackay. ' He traveled from Court to Court
throughout St. Giles's, and at length went to
filthy alley, called Lincoln's Coutt, in Drury
Lane. In one of the houses In this place b
discovered the woman Andrews, and hs also
traced the child into her possession. After
searching the various rooms, Brett proceeded t
smalt apartment on the second, floor, . In one
corner lay a man, nearly naked,' apparently In a
dying state, and squatting alI,,over the .floor
wore several women In s most ragged and ml
arable condition- 'The whole , place" Was In . a
dreadful State, the stench from the place being1
almoBt overpowering.1 On tbe floor of thl hnr
rlbla den Brett discovered the heir to 14.1100
year Almost In the state of OnditndVoogr1
. I H,L: blM mm. A Alt. ' -atA -U - . .V
sjrvei wiau vvkiuiu amis ui.u. - a.u iuusi -were, uu
his feet, and only one dry rag enreloped his en
tire body. The toes were terribly soarred with
the Impressions of wounds, do donbt Inflicted
by walking on stonesi while the bead and body
generally showed unmistakable marks of ne.
loot and ill nsage. Tbs house from bottom to
p appeared tobeoeoupied by prostitutes and
DeeTB"S- Having seized the child and at length
I-.-. tuoBirect, urett piaoed both it and Mrs.
Andrews In a oab, and conveyed them to Mr.
Brett was afterward Informed by Mrs. An
drews that on one wot fljtm-d.v .h. ....
ling In Windmill street, Haymarket, apparently
a, "uiiKo sua Btnv iB,cfi. nnr. in vaaiiiw h.it.
glng with ber two children, one In arms and the
omer in tne gutter by bcr side, when a man an
swering the description of the prisoner, passed
her, and In a furtive manner slipped a shilling
into her hand. Having passed and repassed sev
eral times he beckoned bcr to follow blm to a
dark part of tbe street. She did so, and bethen
asked If she would take a child to nurse, telling
ner that sbe need only treat it as her own, and
that she might, if able, disposo of it by plac
ing it in some wotkhonso or astlum. Sbe
promised to procure tbo advico of a "friend, and
made an appo ntmcnt for the following night
in the samo place. The man kept the appofut
ment, and at that meeting he agreed to give
ber 16 a year lor taking charge of the child,
aud told her to meet him at the same spot on
the following Wednesday night, when he would
iqkb ner to a place where she should receive
the child. The further appointment waa also
kept; but Mrs. Andrews was accompanied on
the occasion by a woman named Mrs. Scott,
alia Mry Aon Idle, who Is at present undergo
ing twelve months' iainrinonirunt in Tmhill
fields, fur robbing a gentleman in tbe street.
Sbe added that ail tree went In a cab to the
Northwestern iuilway statlon.in Euston square,
on tbo Wednesday nleht. where thev receiv.
ed the child as stated by Catbrine Parsons.
Mrs. Andrews related tbe conversation she
had with tbe girl as to how the child had been
treated at Rugby, and stated th.it her friend
Scott, alias Idle, went with a man to a beer
shop near tho station, and there received 15
from him for them to take the child away. She
also stated that when she received the child it
was wrapped in a shawl, which sbe afterward 1
pledged. Brett bad redeemed the shawl which
bad been identified by Mrs. Hill. The officer
bad also obtained possession from Mrs. Andrews
or a box which Mrs. Hill also identified as be
ing the one sent by her with the child, filled
with baby linen, and It was wortby of mention
that the prisoner had, with tbe object ol still
further destroying Identity, cnt off all tbs marks
wbich had been inserted unon tha infant's cloth.
ing. Mis. Andrews further stated that when
the man gave trpr tbo child, he told her that tbo
mother was dead, and that be was a clerk going
to travel upon the continent, but be gave ber
neither name nor address. She did not believe
"alt was right," aud ultimately had tha child
registered In her maiden name, which was Kara
brother. Brett testified the truth of that ttito-
meit, and found en entry In the' book of the
registrar of St. Giles's, to tbe effect that on the
23th day of February, 1859, a child five weeks
old nau been registered in tho name of Albert
Farebrolher tbe name given by the prisoner to
tbe woman when she received tbe child. .
To further prove the identity of tbe child.
Brett went to every bouse where Mrs. Andrewi
had lived In St. Giles from the time the child
Islt Rugby to tbe hour of its recovery, and he
fouud her statement true iu every particular.
He ascertained that on one occasion, when Mrs.
Andrews waa snt to prlBuu for beeeinc, tbe
cbild, with ber own, was placed In Sc. Giles's
wotkbouse, where it remained until she regain
ed ber liberty, when ebe nsed it, as before, for
tho purpose of exciting the commiseration of
tbe public on her begging expeditions.' Scott,
alias Idle, had been sent to prison, and corrobo
rated all tbe features ot tho ease as detailed by
Andrews, alias Farebrothcr. Upon its recove
ry, the child was restored to its mother, who,
it is scarcely ncoeeeary to state, received it with
unbounded expressions of io snd affection.
UnfoitunAtcly, owing to the neglect from starva
tion and cold, it bad to be placed under the
care ot eminent medical men, and its ultimate
recovery was by no means certain. : I '
' The facts being established, a warrant was
issued lot Mill's arrest. lie was ajsorjt from
England at the time, but bis wife, feigning a
desire for reconciliation, appointed a place in
London where be was to meet ber. He came
In disguise and was arrested, and subsequently
held ty answer for bavintr caused to be made a
false registration of his child's birth.. ; " .
[From the Boston Post.]
Picket Life on the Upper Potomac.
The pickets of a company extend for soma
distince from tbe "quarters" of a-company,
wmcn are located generally Dear tbe center of
tne line, from nvs 13 eight men are- assiened
to each picket, where thev form an almost inde
pendent family. They receive thoir rations in
bolk and cook them themselves, .They are so
plentifully supplied that tbey exohange the sur
plus tor articles wun neighboring farmers.
borne of the pickets have substantial thatched
huts of itraw; others build "shanties" of
boards which they will line with straw The
pickets occupy tbe narrow strip of land between
the Chesapeake and Ohio canal and tbe Pot
mac river. The scenery is beautiful.
' Tbe life has Such charms for the men. and
they enjoy It so greatly, that their onlv fear is
that thev will be recalled to camp, the monoto
ny of which Is Increased by the contrasting ex
citements of picket life. The danarer ia not ao
great as may be imagined, for in front strotches
tbe broad Potomac, from two to three bnndred
yards wide, studded, it la true,; with innumera
ble islets, but with the most ordinary vigilance,
no person can approach our piokets from the
Virginia side without being perceived. The
pickets are generally oovered with trees, in ad
dltion to which tbey have their defenses; they
are comfortably equipped, bjive splendid arms,
and nre mnaaada ly ludtuatlgsble OlfloerS.-"
During lengthy conversations with tbe pickets
along tne whole line, no murmurs or complaints
were neara. .? .-
' The men in some places were full of fun and
frolic: more like school boys than demure men.
This is owing to .their perfeot health. They
say they "never foit so well before in their
lives;" they are generally increasing in weight
and Btrength. The occasional appearance of the
enemy on tbe opposite bank serves bnt to give
additional zeal to this wild life; it keeps tho
men on the alert, their powers are actively ex
ercised, aud when they lie down to sleep their
Slumbers are sound aud sweet, tfaoy. arise re
freshed and ready for aotjon.i Tbey have fresh
beef served to them on alternate days; potatoes
are a pari ri meir. rations, and Hour is some
times served instead of bisouitt those who are
not too lazy can esslly seoure quits a variety of
uisucb uj vuKiuK it nuie irouut-in tne on unary
department. The. men, waah their clothes is
tbe Oanal, and dry them on the bushes i the Iron
ing Is done la. the wearing. .The vigor and
spirit of an army depends greatly lupod the
condition of the stomachs of tbe met..'- ' .- - s .
iu 1 no island of Ban Juan. since tns dispute
we had with Great, Britain tn regard 4o it, 4a
1853. has been auite Bushed out ef flight and
n nnil. ttonkl l f .1.1,1 ...ti..
mind by moro important matters- - Yet it is, e
cordlng to recent aooounta srf It, not art unin
teresting. spot, and is likely, in time, to grow io
value, agriculturally .and commercially, if not
politically. We are told that tbe export from
the island of ahecp alone eow amounts 1n valae
to five thousand dollars per month, though U
is said that this branch of business, nnless con
trolled by Amerioans, oatwot last 'long; as . tbe
FT., .1 jrt n a P . - P.nmn-nw LI-.J .-. .li.LJ. .-
Mvuwu n. "'J wwifij : Ml.rou .IS ' W llfJUraW
their ahecp raising from there and plaoe it err
tirely within their own Waters.. The island Is
represented aa peculiarly well adapted to-sheep
raising, while no better muttoa ia raised en the
continent. -The Amerloaa settlers have many
fine farms In a high state of cultivation, aad
are-building for themselves permanent houses.
Several larca fLahariaa ara iipaaanuaino- m. Inn. a.
tlve business in curing salmon,! aad. it -Is -be
ljeved that a very happy stats of tto'tti will b
Inangnrated there , wits aha ettlaut ol b
oouaaary austipn and , tne Survey of the land
oy pes upverumaot, -j Jo rjlfiot ,ta
CLOAK CLOTHS. Also, other makes of Spring
0 loak Cloths, la all desirable mixture Bindings, Tat
seis ana oatton so Bualoo. UAl.l son,
aprllS No. W Booth Ilighitre
a4n Effective, Safe and Eoonomieal
' ' Componnd,
To It original color without dyeing, and preventing
lialr from taming gray, i ,,
Andourlng tt, when there I the least parUoleof vital!
or recuperative energy remaining.
And all rataneon affection of the Bcalp.
Imparting to It an uneqaled gloss and brilliancy, making
readily "- ' " "" "d earning it to cur"
lae great celebrity and Increasing demand for Uu on
ualed preparation, aoDvlncea Uie proprietor that one
trial la only necessary to satbfy a discerning public of its
superiorqualiliea over any other preparation in use It
cleanses ths head and scalp from dandruff and other
ealaneous d saases, causing the hair to grow luxuriantly
g vmgitarlcb. Boft, glossy and flexible appearance, i f
also, where the hair is loosenlngsnd thinning, it will elve
strength and vigor to the roou and restore tha growth to
hose parts which have become bald, causing It to yield
resh ooverlng of hair. "
There areTiundreda of ladles and"gentlemen It New
York who have had their hair restored by the use of th's
lovlgorator. when all ether preparaUons havefaTliKl.T
. V u" ln J"J P-la letters innumerable testifying
ft'.vif ?"! eflt?l1 Pnt the balr from turning
nntil the latest period of life; and incases where 'the hair
has already changed itscolor, the use of the Invrator
will with oertainty restore tt to it to its original hue, giv
ing it a dark, glossy appearance. As s perfume for the
toilet and a Hair lUetoraUve it is particularly reeoro.
mended, having an agreeable fragrance; and tne great (k.
cllltJes It affords in dreing the hair, which, when mow
with the Invigorator, can be dreaatrl In on.
form so as to preserve Its place, whether plainjor In curls
hence ths great demand for it by the ladies as a standard
toilet article which none onuht m he wiihn.-t . ,k. .
places it within the reach of all, being
Only Twenty-Pive Cents
perbottl, to be bad al all respectable Droiriints and
rerfusieia. ,
L. MILLS A would call tha ill.mU.I D. ...... ,
Guardians to the nse of his Invigorator, in eases where
the childres'a hair incline to be weak, the nse of it
lay the foundation for a good head of hair, as It re
moves any impurities that may have become connected
with the scalp, the removal of which ia neceasary colli
for the health of the child, and tlio fntnn. .n,..
it Hair. . "
Caotior. None genuine without ih f. 1,1.11. uinn
MILLER being on the outer wrapper; also. L. Slfi..
LtU'S I1AII1 INV1QORATOB, U. X., blown In tie
- Wholesale Depot, 50 Dey street, and sol I hy all t:,,.
principal Merchants and Druggisia thioughqut the wjrl 1
mucini uiaciruoi 10 purcnjiaers ny uie quantity.
I also deilre to present to the American Public my
which, after years of scientific experimenting, 1
brought to perfection. It dyee Black or Itrowr. In'ti, iiv
withoutinjury to the Hair or Bkinl warranted the re,i
article of the kind In existence.
Depot, 56 Dey St., New York.
Steam Between Ireland and America
The following new and
wheel Steamships compose Uie above line:
ADRIATIC, 5.88S tone burthen, Cap.. J. Ma?
(formerly of the Oelllns Line )
IIIBERNI A, 4,400 tons burthen, Ospt. 5. Proww.
?2hV5IaU1A- 44" h.L.mn.
ANOLU, 4,400 Nichohon
PAOlflO, 2600 1 sa
.3,300 J.WaJ,mr.
On of the above ships will leave New to-k or Roster
alternately every Tuesday foriulaht. fur Oalwiy. car
rying the government malls, touching at ft. Johns,
fit. F.
The Steamers of this line have been constructed with
the greatest care, under the supervision of the govern
ment, have water-tight compartments, and are unexcel
led loreomfort, safety and speed by any steamers afloat.
They are commanded by able and experienced offlrsrs.
and every exertion will be made to promote the comfort
of passenger.
An.oxperienced Surgesn attached to each ship. .
Plrst-olass N. Y. or Boston to Galway or Liverpool tloil
fc'econd-class, " . " 75
JL7S!"' !! !' t0?l ,ohn' 3i
Third-class, to Oalwiy or Liverpool,
or any town In Ireland, on a Railway, - - 30
Third-claw passengers are liberally supplied with pro
visions of the best quality, cooked and served by the ser
vants of the Company .
Parties wishing to send for their irieods from the old
country can obtain tickets from any lown oua railwuy, m
Ireland, or from the principal eltlesof Kngland and ecot-
Isnd, at very low rates.
Passengers for New York, arriving by ths Ro.-ti-a
Bteamera, will be forwarded to New Tork free of chare.
for passage or further Information, apn ly to
.. .u . Wm II. WldKlIAM,
At the office of the Company, on the wharf, foot of
Canal street. New Tork.
liOOO yards 8uier Plato Black Bilks at 61 00 value
I tl 85 per yard. - - - . ...
JtSOO yard Traveling Dress and Mantle Goods
13 18 cents value 0 cent per yard.
3,000 yard Whit Brilliant it 13 1-2 cent
, value 20 cents lerjard.
3000 yard Pin and Lomestlc Ginghams greatly on
der value.
' : ' -ALSO:- , . ' .
large and desirable lots op
m0za3ibiqtjes, lalzobwes,!
; chauis, to1j1ard bilks,
, ; B-'UrailSH BAIffiGES, IAY10U8, ? ''
, V- "WK8 CAUOOEfl, ' fOPinfi ' .
New and Faaliionabla Dree axnl
10 ""Mt deslrabla styles and at very loser price. '
J aVC KT T 1 1 Xm 23L 3 .
Of all materials, inide In h most stylish manner afiei
(h latest Pari Peihkns in most legant style
ina mqr. ; , - v :
may 30
. BAIN eV tiOff,.
Ne. 89 South High atwt.
' 1 ' 1 I .
r ! s DR. LBL AND'S ;
f " . 'a
Wieunjauam, , uout and - Settraigla', -1
awa,. . mtmm - .
' t,.'.-p.Airi a iinti otfBB f on : ;t"-
All Mercurial Diseases. "
7-7. ' '.'?'
as rs a conveniently arrangeo nana, containing nied-. i
tcateel oompouad, to he wora a round the Waiet, wlUieut
Injtsry so the most deiieat persona; no change In haMts
of Hvlng is required, sad It entirely ressove the Sis
eate, (rom the system, without produriog Um rnjarkus
eaeot arising from the as of powerful lolernal mdt
cme.b(eni weaAea and destroy the constitution, and
give temporary relief only. ' By thte treatment, tbe med
klaalpropeiilas contained In the Hand cum la contact
with, the blood and reach the disease, toreaith the pore
of tne skin, effecting In etwry Inslanc a perfect cure,
and restoring tb para attllctrd to a boalihy condition.
This Bead raalsoa aaostpowernal Am-i MratrauL anenU
SndwUl entirely (slieve thesystess from Uia jjermoiove
etTeot of Mercury, ktodtrat ease are cured In few
-daya, and we ara aonsuutly receiving leatimonial of it
Sieacy In agirravated eases rf Kiug standing.
. fajo ,UU to k had of Prngii.ts generally, OV can
be Boot by mail or axprtaaw with fall (nreettune for Bsc
tn any part of the country . direat Isesa the Prioeipal
irwa, ,., . ,.r- ....
i 'o? 406 .BEOABWAY: Saw T.k.' . , .
Alun ;ii ,,,,' , , , . . '
r. , u..oawa in tea, -uu., dois rroprietor.
N. 1. Descriptive Circulars Sent free.
A. J, BCBIIBLLBtt A BOH. Brduists, Aoixts, No.
xh a. align Bt., net. rneoa ana Motuid, Oolusnbos, o.
ILr Agents Wanted Ererywhere

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