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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, November 08, 1861, Image 1

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

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' i ; i i ii i i n 11 f it t, j- ,. w iii ji-v " 'H "ii" i r 11-" i k. 1 1 ih ir .n.ti. 11 1 1 " -v -i 1 -v 1 1 1 1 n v riv 7tiMKjr -u. v -w
a a .. -
. anvinaDij u AaTanflf,':
IT Office Km. 86, SI nd 40, Worth High It
- tBOOperytar
By th Carrier, per week, 1IU cents.
tri-Weekly . ... S 00 per yssr.
Weekly, , . . . . 1 00 Y
,n triui at Advertising by the squares
0 square I yeei . . . S30 00
On ' " V muLtlii 18 00
Jni " G monthi 1,1 00
Joe " 3 month! 10 00
One it month! 8 00
3d 1 month. S 00
On square S weeks. .14 00
On IwmU.. 3 00
On 41 1 week... 1 71
On " I day.., 1 00
On " 9day ... , 75
On . "1 lutartioa SO
Displayed edvertliimeoU half more than, th abovi
(- Advertisement leaded and placed la th eolurao of
Boeclal Notloei," double tht ordinary raUt.
All notice required to be published by law, legal rate.
It ordered on the Inildeexoluilvely after theflrstweek
per cent, more than the above rates; but all luch wit
appear In the Tri weekly without oharge .
BiltjaiOar,ls, not exceeding (re line!, per year, In
Mo, 8 40 per line; outside
Notices of meeting!, eharl lablei ooietlei, Ore eompanlee,
Ac, half price.
Ml trantitnt adotrtUtmtntt mutt it paid far in
ainanc , Th rule will not be varied frem.
t t Weekly, name price ae the bail, where the adrtrtlaer
leithe Weekly alone. Where 'h Dally and Weekly
are both need, then the charge ler th Weekly will be
lf the rate! of the Dally
No advertisement taken except for a definite period.
f. a. b. snmNs,
Oaic Ambo Building, oppoelt Capitol Square.
J.. 00230X13NT3D, .
Attorney & Counsellor at Law,
k Machine Mannfaclnring Company
kairorAOTtntiti or
,,,, ..
Outlngi, XUl-6Mrlng, XaehiMry. v
1 ..,'.. -
H.allxoa,ji w oris.
or TtiT Diaciimc.
coLCinncjs, ohio.
0HA8. AM BOB, Bup't , ' F. AM BOB, Tree,
deell. JB68 tf
Summer Arrangements.—Time
Connecting at Oreatlln with th PIITSBUROH, FT.
for FiUHrurgh, rkUadtlpkia and BalUmort. Alio
for Fori Waynt and CMeago.
Oosntcttng at Cleveland with th LAKK gHORl RAIL
ROAD Forllnnklrk, Bnffal, Albany, Boa
ton, and New Xork.
from Oolumbai, In eonnectlon with Trainaon th
i.im.r. jniAini and cm.iTmHiis
NMUT BXPRB88. Leave! Col ritubui at 3.40 A.M ;
will leave uauengen at all etation aouth of dallon,
top at Delaware, Aihley, Oardlngton and Ollead, and
at allatalluna north of Gallon, arrivlna at Cleveland
at 0:00 A. M., Dunkirk 3:00 P. M., Uuflalo 4 Si P. M.
Albany S.W A. 11., New York 8:35 A. M., Boeton 8:30
P. M , PltUburgh via Oreitllne 3:20 P. M , Pblladel
. , Ma MO A. M. Ohioago via Oreatlln at T:00 P. M.
NBW YORK EXPRESS Leave Oolumbu at 11:10
. m. Will itop atLewii Centre, (for White Sulphur
Spring!), Delaware, Oardlngton, Gallon, Oreitllne, tthel
by, New London, Wellington and Grafton, arrive at
Cleveland atr 3:35 p. m.; Dunkirk, 8:60 p. m. Buf
falo, iu-M p. m ; Albany, 8:45 a. m.; New Yoik, 1:45
p.m.; Boeton, 4:40 p. m. Thli Train eonneeteat Shel
by for'Sandueky, and at dJafton for Toledo, arriving at
Toledo at 8:40 p. m.
at 9.30 p. m. Will (top at all itatlon Booth of
Shelby, and at New London, Wellington, Grafton,
andBerea arriving at Cleveland at 8:30 p.m.; Dun-kira-fcOOa.
m. Buffalo, 3:1W a. m. ; Albany, SrrA p.m.;
RewYork, 70 p. m.; Boaton, 11:45 p.m.; Pltuburgb,
Wo Creetllne, at 11:55 p. m.; Philadelphia, 1:00 p. m.,
. Ohieago, trfa Orettllne, 9:45 a. m. Thli Train connect!
at Shelby for Bandneky and Toledo, arriving at Toledo
at 8:55 p. m.
- Patent Bleeping Can are ran on all
'' Kight Trains to Chioago, Sew
' .... York and Boston.
Maoyagt Okeehtd Through to Kmo York and Boston
via Clettland; alto, to Philadelphia and
,., Htw lorkvia OrttUine.
".i 't .f .RETURNINO..
', ... Night IiprenarrlveeatOolumbui at. ..11:15 P. M.
' " , Cuidnnitl tipreu arrive! at Oolumbat at 10:50 A.M.
. . Aocommodation JCxpraM arrive at Oolumbui at 7:50
.. jt- t .
Taire m Low ae by any other Bontel
' Ai 'or Ticiutt tia Crallineor Cleveland.
- 1. 8. f LINT. " '
f uperintendent, Cleveland, Ohio.
, . .. , , .. . Columbna, Ohio.
t Oolambn. June ii, 1861. ! !
Jnit BeeeWedl
-f;i(A "P. Cn KEEN and BLACK
' IVV1BA9 lOO bags prims Rio Cone.
1 BO pookets old Dutch Government Java Coffee .
la taasCeeloa Ooffee. - -
.; .' .SOObbls. standard Whit Sagan, omiitlng of Pew-
, ., ,., area,Ubraenei, uranniatea A ana a uoue.
, " . , 80 quintal George Bank Oodfiah. ..
V': - SObbls. Mee and No. 1 Mackerel. ,;, ,
- ft tea. Pk Salmon. -. , .
' . u T .... u.;.l.
I,! ,. fiOht, bead .vdo , ,
lOOqr.box do do . - v1
.! t lOO a Cigars, different brands and grades.
. aov. .. ., WM. MoDOHALD
b , l 1 1
it'-i.fct.V li'i'in t
1 r. . . iil
1 " And Blank-Book Manofantursr,
-ami-air . n
M;W"Wt. and Bine
i !
Just opened by ri-
.V.'..-;t !
No. S9 South High ltrt.
t -J 1 1
ilittLXPar'eft? ,ao3srF
Bare last resolved a w make of BOOP SKItTS
Inlaked tn a manner far ssptrior t say yet introduced
Iw .iia v.- ii'V;e
The LatitTho Lar7eit Thu Bail
Th Cheapest Beoaai the; BeV ;
"The Rioit Rellakl StKBdardl An-
thorl ty f tfce Ef Un Lurpiage.'
. . Sl SmdrtS JhUmU Bhitattn of OKU,
erary Mtn fttryviktr. (
"lie i ar anwardi of a Hnndrad Tnonaand Word!,
who mnltlfarleoa meanhiM n itavtvaUana. tamthar
with their eorreot ipelilcf, and pronaneiaUon are clear br
let before the y.
OtneinnaH Ommtreial. !
Btad tht JtcUiont of tht Umbtrt of th Ohio Btatt
ftaoittrt AttooUHon.
The npdtnlgned, member! of th Ohio Btat Teaeheri'
Auoclalioa. aikiDt and ana to nae in taachtnf. wrltlna
and ipeakinr, the orthography and proaanciatloa of
Woreeiter'a Boval Qoarto Diettonary. and w meet eor
dlally recommend It a th molt reliable etandard am-
tuority of the Ingliah Ungnage, a it I now writtea and
ipoken. ;
liOktii Airoaawi, Fnetdent Kenyoa Oollejrr- ' i
M. D. Levawrr, Bu
nperintenaeni saneeniie sonooif
1 Bap't Maatllon Union School. 1
-l aoa, w. uaaviT, Bup'i
M. r. Oownesr, Bup'i Pablle School!, Banduaky
onn ljTaoa, Bup'trnbllo Bcboola, Uircievill.
8. N. BairroKD, Principal Cleveland lemal Semina
ry. . :... t,, , . : . ( I .
Wk. Mrrcamx, Sop't Pablle Bchootl, Mi, Union. I
Johh OeDan, Prlnoipal State Normal School, Minn-
Oraci Naaon, Principal Vonrth Intermedial School,
Olnolnnatl. ;
H. B. MaKTW, Bnpt Canton Union Bcboel!. i ,
owmRuaa,PriDelpalMeNeely Normal School. '
u T. Taftam, Prof. Mathematlo, Ohio UnlverHty.
Wa. W. Eowaase. San't Trov Union School.
A. A. Horanrt, Principal Wett Blgll School, Okrvv
land. 8. A. Noiitok, Anoclat Principal High School, Cleve
land. Taiosoga BTxairt,' Principal High School, OleveJ
htnd. ' ;
R. F. Htmlrroa, Principal Cleveland Inttltnt.
J. A. Gaariau), Preildent of Blectle Initltute, Hi
ram. W. L. HAxaD.Prof. of Chemlitry, Ohio Wedeyan
H. H. Baxim, Ix Cemmlarlonerof Common Bohoola,
Jaaa Momton, Prof. Bhetorle, Oberlln College
Taoe. Hill. Preeident Antloeb Oollere.
O. W. H. OATHcikT, Prof. Ma thematlca, High
School, Dayton.
B. 0. CacMmrjH, Prof. Language, High School,
V ay ton . . , .. ....
S. M. Bamhi, 8 np't Union School, Aahland. I
if ore than Bim Bmdrtd othtr PrtHdmtt tf Cotl
gtt, Proftttort, Author and JHtUngniihtd Sduoa
tort, hat mdorud th abovt uniimtnt, ' , .. '
' Maxiitta OoLLaea.It I truly a auumlfloent work.
an honor to th author, th pabliahr,and th whole
eonmry.'- rrenaeni Aaarewi.
Ohio WrnvrirAX UxrvrairrT I' exoeedi y erpecta-
Uon. It will be my auld la ortboxrapny andpronan-
oiatlon, and will often b eonraltedbymtfor It neat
and accurate definition!." Preeident Ihompaoa. . .
W. B. Ecucno Ooiiaoi. "Heretofore we bar need
Wbetr' orthography. At recent meeting of oar
Paonltv.lt waa decided to chance It to conform to that
of Woreeiter'a Royal Quarto Dictionary." Preeident
Wimmn Rarava Ooilxm. 'I Sod It worthy of
oordlal approbaUon." Preeident Hltohoook.
- Oeixua Ooaieei. "It more than neeta my expeota-
uona. l noommend it ae tn a tamtam aatnonty in
orthoepy to my children and my pupil. "Preeident
- AjmooaT OotLxsi. "1. adopt and aim to an la teach
lag, wrltlngand epeaklng, the orthography and pronun
ciation of worceeter'e Moral vtoarto Wlouonary.'
Preeideat Bill., ....,! -
ln all mi writing, ipealinr, and teaching, I hav n
deavored to eonform to the rule for orthography and
pronunciation aeoootalned In Woroeiter'i Dlotlonary."
Horace Mann, let rrendant.
Knrro OoiLcsa, OAWBrra. ''I moit cordially
mond It a th meet reliable (tabdard authority of th
analura lanraareu It la now written and enoken.
Preiident Andrew!. ,
Prom Bo. Anton Smyth, Oommittiontr of Common
eohoou tn Vmo. -
"Th Dictionary I an Imperlababl monument to the
learning and Imlartry of Ha Mtborand an honor to th
world of letter. The mechanical execution I far eupe-
qualnted.'' . , ,
From ffon. B. B. Bamty, jBt-Ommimontr of
achool tn vmo.
"The moat rellabl tandard authority of th lan
gnag." - -i
what yut
IjeadinjE Newspapera of Ohio Sar
Irom th Cltvtland Btrald of March SB. .
The orthography of the Woreeeter DMIonaryl that
nied by moat. If not all, author of dlitioctloo In tbii
country and England, and conform to the general uaage
of ordinary wntera ana epeaiere. '
Whatever sreludlce may hav exlited previomly
earerul itadv of thli volume will Invariably be followed
by a warm appreciation of It great merits, and a deelre
to add it to in wen leieoiea imrary, s airg or imau,
It U a library In ltoelt, and will remain an ImperUha
ble reoord of the learning or. it oompner. i
Irom tht Cincinnati Oommtrtiat of April SO. j
Here are nnwarda of a hundred thou land words good.
bad and Indifferent whose mnltifarloo meaning! and
derivation, together with their correct ipelltng and pro
nunciation, are set clearly eeiore me eye. xne won n
unqueeUonably the greateat Thtaaurai of Ingliah Word
ever published.
Irom th OUvttand Plaindtaler ofSpt. 40, 1860
Evidently Woaoarraa' Rovai Qoaxto DionoiuaT if
not oniy tht lart. Out tht irT wort of th kind tvtr if
utd , and can by no pomlblllty euirerbyoompariaoaor
controversy . f r
Irom thtTbltdoBladtof May St.
At to raoNoscuTiox, Woaocsnm i th STAiroiao
followed by our best anthers; In definition be wave.
nothing to be desired, and In ORTnoeaanrr It is aumoteni
to say that woaoxerns. oaa Of aaiviy loiioweoi. ,
INeilAItl. At BRAGG, , r
Publishers, Booksellers stationers,
mai9 ' 1 i V ' -v.: v . -, '.. ;
,.; OF ; y ,v-,
N"oxvai,l3C, KT- T
DiTldend Jannary 1 , 1 86 1 49 For Com.
Htatemen4 Janaary
le loSl
Balance, par itatsment Jan. let, I860
.....13,406 81 39
Received for rremium dur
ing the year 1SU0 1703,033 55
Received for Intersit during y -
the year 1800 I4,om ib
ToUl reoelDla for 1880.... 1977.067 74
Paid Claims by Deatb,tG7,050 00
Paid Polloies lurren-
dered 41,111 W
Paid Balaries, Poit-
age. Zaxee, . ax
eSanee. etc...... Sl.890 54
Paid Commissions to -
Asents 91,395 30
Paid Phyetdana' fees. 5,968 75
Paid Annnltiee 1,517 1X1
Paid Dlvtdenda Anf '
tag the year 166,500 75 565,001 S3 411,970 14
, Net Balance January lit, 1861... . . ...3,81,55 50
Oaahoa hand...,, ........ BgfS84 19
Bonds and Mortgagee oa Beal :i ,5 & . '. d ' ' : 1
xwanw, worui auaote tne
amount loaned.. ........ tuarrjui m I
rreminm Notes, on Poltole
la foros, only drawing e per
sent. Intereat. 1.STO.R84 17
Beal Estat 90,893 87
Loans on Scrip. 5,93144. .
Premiums, Noteeana Cash, In
coarse oi transmtssiOBi... u,343 75
, Total Asteti..;. ............. ....... 3,812550
T-8T5 PolMe la foros, Insuring. tB,4S6,St
1,435 nY Polldrj have been liraed during the year,
After a careful calculation of the present valae of th
on titan ding Polietessf the- Company, and having th
iwoweary amount In re terra therefor, th Director
hare declared a divtbskb of 3 per oent. oa the rrsml
aw mid at th table rate.to all policies tor life In fore.
leened prior to 1 annary 1, 1809, payable aooeruin( to the
pre ami rule or we
Bate for all kind of Lit OeaUagmole, Proepect-
asee, Statsmeatt, and Appiioaaons, win be rtirnienea
without oeiAXeii, at to 0&0 or Agenole of ttui Oost-
- ........ . ....n (
B0BT. t. PATTERSON', Preildent.
' It, v. SROv Ba, riot rresldsnt. i.
C.ani4,RR, Secretary. ' -r,
X I,-. v, ,-Tj. i-gt, Jobnssa Bleek, .
' Varoh t, 1801. '-n ,'- J . i . Oolaatpae, 0.
DRB8S BILKS, of every grade. The meet ssleSt
assortment ta u eity, and at most reasonable rates. ;
.. ' BAM AkaGM.'
eora' ..t'':i .u K.MSBbau4
Scroflila, or Kins Evil;
a eonstitutloimi (lisosfor. K CorruDtion of :lio
blood, b which' this fluid beebmc -vitiated,
weak, end poor, liulng in (lie oureuiation, it
nervndoa tlio whole body, and may burst out
in diapiisc on any part of it. . No organ is froe
from iu attacks, nor is there one which it may
not destroy. The scrofulous tunt is variously
canned by mercurial disease, low living, dis
ordered -or unhealthy iooa, impure air, nun
and filthy habits, the depressing vices, and,
above all,, by the venereal infection.. ' What
ever be its origin, it is hereditary in the eon.
atltution, descending " from parents to children
unto th thud and fourth generation;" indeed,
it seem to be the rod of Hun who lays, "J.
will visit, the iniquities of the fathers upon
their children", '
Its effects commence bv deposition from the
DloocLof corrupt, 1?r ulcerous matter. Which, in
tli lungs, liver, and internal organs, is termed
tubercles; in the glands, swellings; and on
the surface, eruptions or sores. 1 ms foul cor
ruption, which genders in the blood, depresses
the energies of lifo, so that scrofulous eonstltu
tions not only suffer from scrofulous com.
plaitits, Imt they have far less power to with,
atnud tho attacks of other diseae'J-cone
luntlv. vut . numhflra nerih bv disorders
which, although not scrofulous in their nature,
are still rendered fatal by' this taint m tne
vstem. Host of the consumption which de
cimates the human family has its origin directly
In this' scrofulous contamination ; and many
destructive' diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
are aggravated by the same cause. :
One quarter of all our people are scrofulous ;
their, persona 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
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise.
Such a medicine .we supply in
oinnouiid 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 remedial that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from Die blood, and the rescue of the
system from its destructive consequences.
Hence it should be employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, but also those other affec
tions which arise from it, such as Eruptive
and Skiw Diseases, St. Anthony's Fine,
Rose, or Erysipelas, Pimples, Fi'stules,
Blotches. Ulains and Boils, Jumorts, l f.tteb
and Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Rinoworm,
Rheumatism-, Svphilitio and Mercurial Dis
eases, Dnorsr, Dvspemia, Dehilitt, nnd,
Indeed, AtL Complaints aririko nio Vitia-
tei) ou IxrcitB Blood. Ihe popular belief
tn ' tmpitrity of tht blood" is founded in trath,
for tcrotuia is a degeneration or tne rjiooa. l no
particular purpose and virtue of this Sargnpa
rillu is to purify and regenerate thia vital fluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions.
Ague Cure,
Intermittent Fever, or Fever indAgee,
Itemlttemt Fever, C it ill Fever, Damb
Ae;iie, Periodical Headache, or Billons
Henrtaehe. and Blllome Fevers, Indeed
for the whole class of dleeaees orljflriat-
ing in niiiarv oerangemeni, riuieu oy
the Malaria of Mlaematic Countries.
We are enabled here to offer the community a
remedy which, while it cures the above complaints
with certainty, is still perfectly harmless in any
quanuty. Hucli a remedy is invaluable in districts
where these ainieting aisoraers prevail, mis
"Cruii" expels the miasmatic poison of Fever
and Aul'e fioin the system, and prevents the de
velopment of the disease, if taken on the first ap
proach or Its premonitory symptoms, it is not only
tho best remedy ever yet discovered for this class
of comnlaints. but also the cheapest.-The larse
quantity we supply for a dollar brines it within the
reach of every body ; and in bilious districts, where
r f.vkii and aoiir prevails, every oouy snouiu
have it nnd use it freely both for cure ana protec
tion. A great superiority oi tins remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and certain
cure of liitchuittenU'twrhst it contains no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other iitiurioue ehVcts whatever upon the constitu
tion. Those cured by it are loft as healthy as if
they had never had the disease.
Fever and Ague is not alone the consequence of
tho miasmatic poison. A great variety of disor
,lr nrim frnni its irritation, anions' which are
Nturalqia, Hheumatiim, Gout, Headache, lllind
., Toothache, Earache, Cotitrrh, Attfima, Pal
pitatiim, Puinfiil AffeclioH of tho Spleen, Hjttrr
il, I'niii in the linweh, Voile, l'arnhjsin and VJc
raiigimcut of the Stomach, all of which, when
oriRinaliiu in this cause, put oh the intermittent
hino, oi LiH'iHite periodical. -This" C'CBB "'expels
A' ' : - t . l. Li 1 J .. ,1..
Uie KM)Hlll IIUII1 II1U U1UUU. Wll.VVlUril.lJ
them all alike. . ,It is an invaluable protection to
immigrants and persons travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to the infection,
that will be excreted from the system, and cannot
accumulate in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
ease, liuiica it is even mora vaiuauic lor protec
tion than euro, and few will over sutler from Inter
nill.TiM if thev avail themselves of the nrotection
this remedy affords. rt
Prepared by Sr. J. C. ATEB to CO., "Lowell, Uasa.
And by Drurrlita and Dialers everywhere.
mannfaotarora at all klaaa af Par
tabla and sttatianarr ateam :n
' Blaa Haw niue, erlst JUUIb,
V ' i i ii ' 4cot ate) v .. .r V v
LJJftd BODlTi Btatmt S.I. BLXFD TBtaUnl
. dt . B. BUT ALL Btatmlll COLUMBUS
' XACBlSt CO. Btatmt I II BBAD10R9
at CO. Mtatmtllll '" 'i;'-"- '
Oar Fortall totlBS aid Saw Kill
Was awarded th Srat premium of 5 at the Indiana
tats Pair for I960 em Las ABodley's a aeeoantof
rrlos, Ughtaees, stmpliolty, wonemy of fuel
'" varjdutorlor character of lumber sawed
Oar Stationary Bnrjne was awarded at'tfae Bame fall
the Snt premium of S00- - ...... ,
Our Portable Bogln was awarded the ant p rem lam
ion at th rair at Memphis, lean., over uiaoay v
van e, voinmone maonme vaa., ana sraaiom k vvn.
by a eonmltte of -pnetieal Railroad Bngineere. j
ror pno ana tenm eddreei i
I II H WUiLABD WASH IB, Tresrarer, '
Newark, Obl
oa JAMV8 A1M44SH liAllt aenarasaB la a but-
Bees, which will her aner b eondueted andes the
el tia m b. . r jaAlJi.ie, saaii jjiik at.
Boftrtis!, ltrertdiei vajm. jsiri)
S.JQBh$,niil),iW9mnH n - - I
' sprue, . -xae, srivtw
Summer Arrangement.
Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia
Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia RAILROADS.
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolist
Through to Indianapolis wlthoal Changs of Cars
' sod bat Ons Change of Cars between , ' ' .
, y '.. Columbas and Bf. tonis. : ', '
Four Trains Daily from Columbus.
' ' ' nR8T TRAIN." '' '.'
A000MM0DATI0ir"at t a.' n., itopplng at all t
ttom between Ooramba and Olneiaaatl and Dayton, ar
riving at Cincinnati at 10 05 a. m., and at Dayton at
o iu a. m., connecting at Dayton for inaianapoiu sea
the Weit.
' 8EC0Nt);TRAlfT.'r:
No. 1 BXPRS8S at 11.40 a. m. .itopplng at Jefferaon,
London, Oharleeton, Oedarvllle, Xenia, Spring Valley,
Oorwla. Ireeoort Sort Anolenk, Morrow St.. Lebanon,
f oeter's, Lovelaad and Milford, arriving at Olnolnnatl
aia.ju p. m., uayton ats.u p. m.,oonneoUD wiin ue
umo ana miseuwippi aatiroaaror i,ouuviile, ay,, vin
oennei, Cairo, Bt. Louli, New Orleans, eto.t at Dsyton
for Indlanapolie, Lafayette, Terre Haute, Chicago and
all Western point. , , , ' i'
MAIL at 1. 10 p. m .itoDDlnt at a 1 itatloni between
Columbus and Xenia, and at Spring Talley,'Corwin,
Morrow and Lovelaad, arriving at Cincinnati at 2 a. m.
NIORT EXPRESS, via Davton. at 12 00 mtdnLxhl,
tripping at London, Xenia, Dayton, M ladle towa and
Hamilton, amvlrur at Uinelnnatl at S.! a. m.l at Day-
lea at S.55 a. o.i oonneeUoc at Cincinnati with th
unto ana ninwippi Kaliroad lorboulevtlle, vvanavuie,
Tlneennee. Cairo. St. Louie. Memohla. New Orlean.
and all point Sonth and Bonth-wett; alto, at Dayton
for Indianapolis, Lafayette, Terre Haute, Ohioago, eto
rry Vor farther Information and Tbroaih Ticket.
apply to M, Li D0HKBXY, lioket Agent, Union Depot,
General Ticket Agent, Clnolnnati.
- Agent, Columbas.
' ' - ' B. Vf.WOODWARD,
1 - ' Superintendent. Cincinnati.
Colnmbui, July 14, 1801.
Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia RAILROADS. EAST.
Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia RAILROADS. EAST. CENTRAL OHIO
AND Steubenville Short Line
Shortest, Quickest & Most Reliable
Route to all Eastern Cities I
Tialns Leave Columbus as follows :
Leaves Oolumbu 3.30 A. M. from Union Depot, via
Bellaire or steabenvllie t srrlvee at Bellalre, lu.a) a
Bteubenville. lii.sup.M.: Plttibnntb. 3.4U p.m.
Barrliburg, 1.10 A. M.t tUtAOtntovn, arrive at New
York 8.00 A. M.; tia Philadelphia, arrive at Phila
delphia, S.10 A. M.; New York, 10.30 A. M. Oonneot
aUo at Barrliburg for Baltimore, arriving at 7.45 A. M
Bleeping Can attached to thli Train
front Columbus, ran dlreotly through te Bellaire or
Pittsburgh without change; and fasiengers via Alien
townamvo in new lonuoa. u.,
This Train also connects at Bellaire with th
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
Leaves Oolumbu 11 S3 A. M., from Wnlon Depot, via
Bteubenville; arrive at Newark, 13.30 P. II.: Coshoc
ton, S.15 P. M.; Bteubenville, 0 P. M.; Pittsburg, 8.40
M. ir rThia is the only route ey which ranengen
oan liave Cincinnati at 7 A. M., go through to Pitta
burgh In daylight, without change of can or delay.
Leave Oolumbu 3.15 P. M., from Union Depot, via
Bellalrei arrives at Newark, 3.S3 P. M.( Zaneiville,
33 P. M.: Bellalre.7 M P. M.I Pittabargh, 11.95 P.
M.i Ilarrliburr, 0.00 .A. M.; via AUmtovm, arrive
at New York, 4 P. M.; via Philadelphia, arrives
Philadelphia, 1.10 P. M.; New York, 0 P. M, This
Train also connects at Harrlibnrg for Baltimore, ar
riving at jr. at.
This Train runs through to Bellaire or Pittiburg with
out change of Caret and from PltUbnrg there le 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.
Bv this Train Paawnrers arrive In New Toik five
hour tn advance of the Northern Hum.
Thia Train alio oonneot at Bellaire with the Baltimore
and Ohio R.R.
UTThls Route is 30 miles shorter to Pittsburg,
. and imore than luu miles shorter to
New York, than Northern Lines.
Bag-gaff Cheeked Through to all im
portant rointi East.
' esaA-aaw.aasMeaBWa
Tlckeia Oood arer oltber Ho ate.
r JN0. W. BROWN,
' Sen. Tloket Agent Central Ohio R. R.
Gen. Ticket Agent Steubeavllle Short Line.
Xli Samnunon and pain, and heals the worst burn.
scald, bru tie, cut ,cr fresh wound of any kind, prevente
ewelllng and pala from bee i tinge, moequito bites, ana
poleonoue plants, neuralgia, rheumatiim, ague In the
breaas ait rneum, wr wnen taaen in 10 many, 11 win
poeiUvely ear croup in children, and give Immediate
reuei in tn worn case or uus id mum oompiaum aiao.
removes boarsenee and eore throat, rrtoe, eeau
bottle. Should beta eve ijhouie. Tor rele by Drug-
giste and Storekeeper. ia,in nuna,
sole rropnewr, n Bpruoen gaew aora.
No real laitioe ean be don th above preparations
but bv oraeaiine and readlnr descriptive DemDhleta-t
be found with all dealers, or will be sent by Proprietor
on demand. ' formulae and Trial Bottle sent to Pbyd
ctani, who will find developments In both worthy tbAr
aooeptane and approval. -
Correspondence aeuciiea irom an wnoee neoeeeiiie
anoltyjrompH) w a iruu vi me apove reuaoie aene
lor sale try the aiuai wnoieeaie ana retail dealer
verywbere. ' , t i t r' r ,
JOHN I.. UTJNflEWEjLt,, Propricta
lo. 9 Oommerelal Wharf, BostOR, Xass.
Roberta A Samuel, N. B. Maroli, J. B, Oook. J. M
Denig, O. Deatg A Sons, A. J . Behaellor A Bon, Agents
for Colombo Ohio. .-.. myl-dl j
Baltimore Clothing. House, .
HH30 rjb
gAjrarACTCuu ajib wnoLauu saaxni rs
u tfo. 308 W..BaltimowH3treet,
uatXTT art bwaAjO . 1
ii A Wit'
A TArgViAWtaitot of Kees sad rmUslB
u 6ods OpBstaBtlr oa Haa!' , t
.. -, . .Tim., i .,
Dally, per rear.. n na
-WmIw . ......
ii .ir lu u. a .a w ....
Weekly, per real
-,MMt'.tr aim
: i oo
[From the New York Evening Post.]
George H. McClellan.
The resItrnatioS of Oeneraf Snntl haa nlanarl
the responsibility of the Union armies unon the
Shoulders of a remarkable man. This is true,
not only In the common but the original accept
ation vi wora. mouieiian baa always been
a remarked man; ; And now eeDeoiallv. when )
' . "A" tOBgne speak of aim, . ... , , . I
And the bleared light are apeouoied to se him, I
a brief revlej of bis past Ufa and servioes Is as
much a duty as a pleasure to every eltizsn who
helps him earry the weight oi our. threatened
commonweaiiD. . , , .
Oeorse B. McClellan was born io Phlladsl
S hla on tbs 3d of December, 1839, his father
eing an eminent jihysioian of that, oily. At
the age of sixteen, or in 1843, be entered the
Went Point Academy, and in 1846. at the aire
of twenty, was graduated second in bis cUss
Un the let of July of that vear be waS breretted
eecond lieutenant of ecglpeer. By an act of
doogrees passed during the May previous, a
company of tappers,, miners, aud pontoniera
wa added to th ensiueer ooroa. and in this
company McClellan wa oommiaeioned.
ilrevet urisadier-Ueneral Totten, Chief tin
gineer of the army commanded by Gen. Scott
neiore veratrns, speaks oi aiouiellao's eeuius
sod energy in that .company in tbe highest
terms, jits exertions in drilling b rciruita
who catnsinto his company to be prepared for
the arduous labors of the Mexican war, were
indefatigable. With the aid of but to other
officers he succeeded so perfectly in drilling tbe
seventy-one raw men who bad come into bis
hands only two montbe before, that on tbe Uith
of September they sailed from West Point, re
ported by General Totten "at In s state of ad.
mlrabie discipline."
During tbe war this company wag reduced to
forty-five effective men and two officers one of
whom was Mouieiian. lie Is repeatedly men
tioned in connection with the corps as exhibit
ing consummate patience and ability. His
company never once lost its discipline, and oer-
lormea gome oi tne most toilsome dutle ot the
war under very trying oirenmetances. General
Totten makes especial mention of the labors
performed bv MoClellan before Vera Cruz. He
speaks of him as "animating bis corps by his
own devotion snd seal," of "tbe unsurpassed
intelligence and seal with which be took his
snare in the direction of tbe siege."
At uontreras, McClellan was seleoted with
another engineer to reconnoitre the strong
breast woi lis of the enemy. They had their
horses shot under them, and barelv esoarjed
capture by the Mexican pickets. When the
aotion commenced McClellan was with Marau
der's battery. While it was still doing eplen
oia service, us commander, Ualiender, was
wounded. MoClellan immediately took com
mand or it, and managed it nntil it was entire
ly disabled, with each sueoeas as to sustain all
its previous reputation. Ueneral Twiggs im
mediately presented his name for promotion to
uenerai scotc, ana, alter snowing consummate
bravery in tbe action of Chnrnbnsco, whioh took
place next day, be was brevetted first lieuten
ant In the next battle, Molino del Rey, bis
behavior was so gallant that be was elevated to
a captaincy. He declined to receive It, and
continued lieutenant on the day of Chapnltepec,
when General Scott mentioned bim as "winning
tbe admiration of all about bim." He was the
first to enter the Alameda with a company
which he commanded, and during the day of the
assault repulaed s body of Mexicans greatly out
numbering his own corps, with a loss of twenty
to the enemy.
He continued in sotlve service from the com
mencement of his company's organication nntil
General 8cott occupied the city of Mexico. He
returned from the war with the rank of captain
and tbe command of the company, now greatly
augmented, of sappers, miners, and pontoniers
Between 1848 and 1851 be translated from tbe
French s manual of bayonet exercise, whloh has
become tbe text boos of tbe army.
In 1851 he superintended the construction of
Fort Delaware. In 1852 he explored tbe Red
River, under Captain Marcy, and surveyed tbe
harbors and rivers of Texas as senior engineer
oo tbe Stan of uenerai rerailer smith.
In 1853 McClellan was employed oo tho snr
vey to ascertain the best - route, for a railroad
between the Mississippi and the Pacific also in
the exploration of the (orty-seventu and forty
ninth parallels of north latitude. His report
gained the commendation of Jeff. Davis, then
Secretary of War.
ror three years more McLlellan was very va-
lonely employed. After executing a secret
servioe commission in tbe West Indies, and re
ceiving a commission in the United States
Cavalry, be was appointed one of a military
commission of three onioers to proceed to the
Crimea and Northern Russia, for observation
on the confliot then existing, snd his report on
"Tbe Organization of European Armies, snd
the Operation of the War," is thought by army
officers a most valuable work. , i
In 1857 be resigned bis position in the afmv.
the peaceful condition of the country seeming
to demand, bis servioes no longer, to take a
place In the management of tbe Illinois Cen
tral Railroad as its vice-president snd ohief-en
gineer. After throe years oi work upon that
road he beoame general superintendent of the
Ohio and Mississippi line. He was. acting on
that cost when tho rebellion broke out. Gov.
Cnitin, of Pennsylvania, applied to bim to un
dertake the . organisation of the volunteer
forces of that State; but be had previously So
oepted a similar offer from Ohio. In the assem
bliog of tho foroea of the latter State, and in
plaeing them upon an efficient war footing, he
exhibited so much of that determination and
originality whioh bad characterized his former
services in Mexico, tnat oe was appointed Ma-
lot-Uenerai in tne unitea state army, with
the command of department, which inoloded
Ohio and Western Virginia. Since that time
his record is not history It is th trettnt.
General MoClellan married within the last
two or three years, s daughter of Captain Mar
oy, nnder whom he made his Red river exptor
stion. , ' ', , . 1
Death of Gen. Sam. Houston.
The death of the old Hero of San Jacinto Is
oonflrmed by way of Galveston. He bowed to
the conqueror of all. on tbe tub ot Uctober
Gen. Houston wss one ot tbe remarkable men
of thia country. He maintained its flag in the
United States benat and on -many a well
fought field, and stood by It in Texas nntil trea
son literally feroed Urn to surrender tho helm
of State and submit to rebel rule, in nis last
days he became Identified with tho Confederate
cause, which haa impaired tho good name and
rams aonievea naaer ine union. ..
General Houston's so temporaries are nearly
all gone front tbe- soene Jackson, Taylor,
Webster, Clay, Calhoun, Marcy, Clayton, Ben
ton, eto. .Van Huron, Uocnaaan, Crittenden,
Dallas, Cass, and Soott hava retired from pub
lic me. A new-generation-, oi ienerau and
Statesmen is now aotive on tbe stage. . We
append a brief sketch ot tha eventful life of the
deeaased: .- '- ,'. r, . ,A
General Houston was born near Lexington,
Rockbridge county, Virginia, March 2J, 1793,
thus making him over sixty eight year ot sge
at the time of his death. i He is said to be
descendant of tbe Scottish Covenanters, ewho
emigrated to rennsyivania early in tbe eight
eenth oentury. " His father was a Revolutiona
ry officer, snd at his demise the widow, a tall,
strong i athletie woman, plunged into tho wilder
aoss of Tennessee with, her six sons and three
daughters. Sam was sent to tbe Aoademy,
whioh haa Inst been tmenea were, ana in
short tint s beoame a thorough master of. Pope's
translation of the "rlllsd.", 1 , , ; , -,
o.i Upon, being refused tbe etudy -of Latin,
education, by the teacher, Sent resolved never
to study any ether books. Ho wee pat lot
tor, aitatust his will, and be soon evinoed
dlamiliah foe thia mode et life, and abeoonded,
taklne- odaIs residence monc tha Indians,
whoa a ve well rNTdi SBd.amoot: whom
he remained for three years. Though bnt
eighteen years of sge. he wss six feet tali end
an expert and active hunter, bonce his great
esteem among tbe tribe. - Ho wss adopted by
tbe Chief, and soon afterward, in an setloa
with the British and Indians, In 1812, he recelv.
ed two rifle and an arrow-wound. ' His brave
snd determined manner soon attracted the no.
tioe of Gen. Jackson, Snd be was promoted to
t lieutenancy. . . . ,
In a subsequent actios he received a severe
wound In the shoulder, which laid bim np, and
during his illness charges were made against
bim or "too much seal In preventing the lawful
Importation of negroes through Florida." Tbe
obarges were unfounded, but nerertbelees he
resigned his command, and eommenoed the
study of lsw. He waa a proficient eoholar, and
soon showed bis abilities in his elevation to tbs
office of District Attorney, and as a member of
tbe Honte of Representatives. He was re
elected to tho latter by an almost unanimous
rote. He always took great interest la- the
welfare of the Indians, and was Indignant at
tbelr treatment reoeived at the hands of tbe
whiter These troubles Involved bim In s series
of painful and embarrassing lawsuits, in one of
which be was fined five hundred dollars, which
was removed by Gen. Jackson.
tom this lime bis progress was rapid. In
one of bis battles his loss was only eight killed
and twenty-five wounded, while that of the en
emy was six hundred and thirty killed, two
hundred and eight wounded and seven hundred
and thirty taken prisoners. This serves as a
fair sample of hie fighting powers. He after
ward beoame President and Governor of Tex
as, and be was one of tbe first Senators from
Texi alter she beoame a State, where be re
mained until 1859., He beoame attached to tbe
Native American or Know Nothing party, and
was strongly urged as a nominee for tbe freei
denoy by that political organixttion. Io 1858
be was defeated for U. a. Senator by J. W.
Hemphill, bnt on his return to Texa be waa
elected Governor.
Taking a Prize at Hatteras.
Capt. Lrtle, of the 20th Indiana regiment,
writing irom Hatteras, gives the following ac
count of taking a prize:
A sail was seen approaching tbe Inlet show
ing no colors. Capt. Gordon "smelling a rat,"
ran np the aecesb colors in the fort, and tbe
tohooner Immediately did the same. She came
boldly op to tbe bar, tbe tugboat Ceres " ran
out to tow her in. Tbe Captain of the tug im.
mediately boarded her, shook bands with the
eeoeshee and said, "1 thought wheo I saw you
coming aown that 1 bad a prize." "XNo, la
deed,". said he, pointing to tbe doomed rtg,
nnder that flig I will die." Well," said our
bravo bero, "von have had good luck in getting
In." ":Yea," said the seoeeb, "but I suppose
if ths Yankees want to come down here
you can shell the very d 1 out of - them."
" Yes," said our Yankee, "we pan shell tbe
very d-l out or them." " Well, that's good ; I
bopo we may be able to take every Yan
kee on tbe coast." " Yea." was tbs reply,
"We are taking about one eail a day, and some
sre preity rat ones too." My this time they bad
passed tbroogb tbe inlet into tbe bound Turn
ing to Mr. Seoesh be said, "Do you see that big
gunboat to seaward! well she belongs to us, it
is the Stars and Stripe, the pride ol tbe South
era Yankee fleet, and we took her." "Did
yon?" said the latter, interrupting our Yankee
bero, well that's too good." "Yes, we
fetched her in you see," said our Yankee, turn
ing to Mr.Secesh. "About tbe 28th of August,
the Yankees came down bare and shelled
out of these forts, and all these gunboats,
since that time, have been bero to tow in boats.
I am one of your Yankees! I command
that gunboat, and you are, I am happy to say,
my prize."
Repose of Mind.
There ii one more -element which playg
most important part in digestion, and that
the iUte of tbe nervous system. More olten
than men think, the seat of their digestive dif
ficulties lies neither on their tables nor their
stomach , bnt in their brain. Worry, agitation,
oppression with care, restlessness of aim,
monotonous or despondent life, all these ex
press themselves in eaprloious appetites and
undigested food. Very often, too, a remedy
for these evils is vainly sought in change
restriction of a diet by no means particularly
faulty. Tbe influence of the mental state op
on the disposal of tbe food bag been demon
strated in the ciee of prisoners. The depres
sion attending prison life, has mado absolutely
indispensable a compensation, in tbe form of
more libeial diet, for tleoee whoso sentence ex
tends over any considerable period; and thus
has arisen that comparative good feeding
the criminal, as compared with other classes
of the community, which has sometimes excit
ed so much comment. In his heavy mental
atmosphere, ths prisoner languishes upon
diet which might suffice, hope and home-cbeer-
eu man who tne same amoant oi worx.
CoFrri that 13 Beaten in a Moitab. It
not generally known that coffee which has been
beaten le uet'er than that which haa been
ground. Snob, however, is the fact; and
bis brief srtlcle on the subject, Bavaria gives
what ha consider tha reasons for the differ
ence. As be remarks, a mere decoction
green coffee is a most insipid drink, but carbon
ization develops tbe aroma and an oil, which
the peculiarity of the coffee .we drink.
agrees with other writers, tbe Turks excel
tnle. . Tbey employ no mills, bnt beat the berry
with wooden peatles In mortars. When long
used tbeee pestlea become preolous, and bring
great prices, He determined oy aotnai experi
ment which of the two methods was tbe beet.
He burned carefully a pound of good Mocha,
and separated It Into two equal portions. The
one was passed through the mill, tbe other beat
en after tbe Turkish fashion in a mortar.
made ooffee of each. Taking equal weights
each, and pouring on an equal quantity
boiling water, he treated them both precise
ly alike- He tasted the coffee himielf, and
caused other competent judges to do so.
unanimous opinion was that ooffee beaten
in a mortar was far better than that ground
CT Free trade, or something like, went into
oneration between England, Prance and Uelgl
nm on tbe 1st oi October. Tbe French toumals
are full of speculations on the topic The Brit
ish manufacturers were so crowding in their
tides, that tbe French were alarmed, and
seems to bs admitted that some Frenoh manu
factured articles must give way ,o English
while, on tbe contrary, tbs better French taste
and styles will carry all before them in Eng
land in other nrtieiea. The French, so long
tied np and protected by a high tariff, are really
alarmed, but the rising impression seems to
ss much will be gained as lost, to ths manufac
turing interests, while the people, on all aides
will be tne gainers in oneaper sua Doner aru-cles.
V. Y. Exprett. ; '.w , !-
bain & son;
Ko. 29 South High Street, Columbas,
900ft yard Tiarelin
, . 10U Mid.
Drees Oood st8),vau
9900 yard Traveling Draea Good at 12X, vain 50
auoo yards anguin jcrKcs i"u' ou.
1000 yarda french Organdlei at UX, value 90 cents.
900n yard! fast Oolored Lawne at 10, value IS eenta.i
lien ..rde roalard Dress Silk at Kit, value 30 cents
loiW yard Super Plain Black Silk at k 00. value S 1
Robe! of Organdie Borage, and Rngliah Borage, at
half their value.
.. - - W .: BAIN A SONi- !
jcSS ; Bouth High Btrtet
. ACtiaUsala aaA Uetall PaalerUs
No. S56 Firth 8tret, : 1
.p i t- s b u:r an, ;
Km t'aiaatlri l T
BaANa af
" '';' ' ' " -' -:.'i a l-.n L i ft V
; .'JUST RfeCEIVED Bf ' t ;
No.30 Worth High Street,
One of the Largest an! Beet Beleeted Assert -
,, .Of, ,.
IJoose, BnilderV FBralshings
T ' " 1 ' " seed
, .... French Y American
' ...... . m.. , . ,,i.-.t-;v
Window Orlexaa
' ffAIN'S'S yUOVpw9nVt
tot put spin hair pound cane for tamllrase, Dry
' '" ! PalnU In belki ' : "J 1 f : f" '
rushes of every variety k qjiallfy.
A Splendid Assortment of
SCYTHES, fie., . ..... - ; r
table and Pocket Cutlery.
i eipeolally nuvlt the attention ef all Inter eeted to my
itoek of Pocket and Table Cutlery, and
Table, Desert, and Tea. Spoons,
Butter Knives, Ufcc,
ol KOSBRRs A BHO'8. Manufacture, warranted f r
extraheavy. Electro Plated, on genuine Albatta." '
Country Merehanti, Mechanlce, and other, are inrltcd
io call and examine my 8 Cock, as I am prepared to eeli
Aholeaaleand Retail. U'JM. A. 4JIKI.
Coluoibus, Ohio, Uay 8, 18tio
An Effective, Safe and Economical
To IU original color without dyeing, and prevention
Hair from turning gray
Aud curing It, wbeu there Is the leait partlole of vlialt
0 or recuperative energy remaining.
And ail cutaneoui affection of the Bcalp.
Imparting to It an nneqaled gloes and brilliance, makinu
It aort and silky in it texture, and earning It to rur'
Tbe great celebrity and increasing demand for thia on-
equaled preparation, oonvinoea the proprietor that on
trial Is only nrceuary to sain ly a aucemuur public ef it.
uperiorqualltlei over any other preperaUon In use It
clean set tbe head and ecalp from dandruff and other
cutaoeoui dlieaeea, aiming the hair to grow luxuriantly
giving it a rich, eoTt, gioeay aud Sexiblaappesranoe, an
alio, where the hair la looeentng and thinning. It will giv
trengtb and vigor to the roofa and rcatore t.'ie growth to
noes paru wuwu navv oecumo uaiu, cauilng It to yield
resh covering of hair.
There are hundred! or ladles and teat emen in Nm.
York who have had their hair reitored by the uee of th,,
Invigorator, when all other preparation! hare failed. L
M. baa In hi poateeeion letter innumeraele tMtirvii,.-
to the above facta, from persona of the higheacreowcca
billty. It will eSectually prevent the hair from turnmir
unUl the latest period of I lie; and in oaaee where' th hair
haa already changed iU color, tha oh of the Invigorator
will with oerutinty restore it to it to lie original hue, giv
ing it a dark, glossy appearance. As a pwfuua . fur the
toilet and a liair Rentorattve it Is particularly recom
mended, having an agreeable fragranoe; and to groat fa
otlitiee It affordi in dreiaing the hair, which, when aiolat
with the invigorator, can be droeed In tnv nauireri
form io a to preserve lu plaoo, whether pleinjer la enrle
henoe the great demand for It by the ladies ae a auudard
toilet article which none ought to be without,! the price
plaoee It within the reach o( all. being ,, -
Only Twenty-Five Cents
per bottle, to be had at aii reepeotable Drnggtsa and
reri armors.
Ii. MILLIR would sail tbe attenttoaor Paranss- ah I
Guardian! to the nae ef bis Invigorator, in cases where
the children' hair tncllnee to bo weak. The use of U
lay the foundation for tgoodhtad of hair, a M re
move any impuritiea that may have become connected
with the ecalp, th removal ef which lo necessary botl.
for the health ef the child, and th future ,iraare nf
Oadttow. None ran nine without the sWeJalle tOTJIa
HILLBR being on Ihe outer wrapper) alee, L, MIL
LBU'S HAIR 1NVIOORATOR, N. Y., blown In the
glass. . .s. so :
nnoiasaia uopoi, jo vey airset, ana sold ey ait-the
principal Merchant! and Druggiit ihroughontth world
Aiieerai uaeownt io pumnaser vj torn aaautf . i
Ialw tealre to yrsaeut to th Aaredcaa Public mr
which, after yean of sdenttflo eTperimeatinr, I hare
brought to perfection. It dyre Blank ox bruwn iutantlr
wunontinjury to tne Hair or Skin; warranted th best
article of th kind tn axutanc. - .
Depot, ' 6& Dey : Stj New j Yor k
oot:dtwl. " ' - I vfi ,rK
ho; 29 BOrtttaioit btbest,
A B K ' N O V. ,'oE tt) Xfy a
1,000 yard! Suner fiatn Black BUki at l OO-vatae
f 28peryrd' " 1 -
-, - r t- . - --- t ' , -i r
8,(500 yardi Traveling pre and Mantle Oood
l 18 cente-value SO oeat peryanf. " "'
3,000 yards WhlU Brllilanti at' It lV ent
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