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MAKYPENHY A MILLER, Publisher.
OOLiTTMBUS, ;OHlb TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 3, 1863. 'g.'.M.. PETTEROILL & CO., No. 37 Park Row, New York, tnd 6 State . - 8trMt, Boston, . . m uanta la thote cities, and ere authorised to Ukt Advertisements and Subscriptions (or us it oar XowmI Thanks. Hon. D. W. Vooiibki will accept oor thanks for a copy of hli iptoh on the Liberty of tbe Citizen, delivered lo the United States Home 1 of Representatives, February 18, 1863. Candidates for Nomination. By refereoce to a communication whioh we publish elsewhere, it will be seen that tbe friendi of John L. Winnm, of Darke county will present his name to tbe next Pemooratio State Convention for nomination for Treasurer of State. He Is a sound and reliable Democrat, tod his ''honesty, capability and fidelity are nnqneetloned. "Clermont," is a communication that speaks for Itself, present! tbe name of N. M. Psibli of BitaTla, In connection with the nomination . for Auditor of State. Mr. Psibli is tbe tffi elect and accomplished Auditor of Clermont county, and his Demooraoy is aboTe suspicion. Democratic Mass Meeting at Cadiz, Harrison County, Ohio, March 7, 1863. Tbe Democracy of Harrison and adjoining counties will hold a Mass Meeting in Cadiz, on tbe 7th of March, 1863 Dr. E. B Olds and Hon. Gioaoi L. CoNvnii will be present and address the people. Union, and What is Disunion! "We tbe people of tbe United Slates," said our fathers, " in order to form a mosi mifict Union," , do ordain and establish this CONSTITDTION fOI THl UNiTtO StITII OF Amiiioi." There was a Union before, but tbe Constitu- ' tlon was ordained and established for tbe ex press purpose of forming " a more perfect Union." The Constitution, then, thns ordained and established, ibrmed the Union that Wash inoton and tbe fathers left ns, and is Its basis, its essence and life-giving principle, without which It cannot exist a single hour. It is the ' supreme law, In the observance and maintenance of which consist tbe endurance of the Union and tbe safety of the States and the people. The Unioa txists under and by tbe Constitu tion just as it has come down to ns from tbe fathers of tbe Republic. A disregard of, and disobedience to that Constitntion, whether It amount to a slight Infraction of any one of its provisions, or to armed resistance to Its enforce ment, is to that extent, Disunion. He, then, only is a Unionist, who yields an unqualified and unhesitating obedience to tbe Constitntion even lo the minutest particular to tbe provision which requires bins not to ob struct tbe recapture of a fugitive slave by bis master, as'well as to tbe provision which seonres liberty of religions belief and worship to him self and his fellow citizens. It may possibly not accord in all things with bis abstract notions of honor and right; but onr written Constitu tion, until altered or amended by the people, must stand to tbe citlxio of the United States as tbe written law of God does to tbe Christian. It constitutes that "higher law" of civil and , political rights and duties from which there is no appeal. It Is the ordinanoe of the people, whose voice la, in respect to rights and duties under it, as tbe voice of God. Hojwho violates or resists that ordinance is a Disnnlonist. Our countrymen are now divided Into two great classes tbe Unionists, comprising Demo crats and Conservatives, and the Disnnlonists, consisting of Secessionists and Abolitionists The former, the Democratic and Conservative Unionists, have been, from the beginning of this civil war, and we may add, from the day the Constitntion was adopted, and we now, for preserving tbe Union by observing and main taining that Constitution just as It has been banded down to us. The Disunionlsts, on the other hand, have been and are for setting aside that Constitntion, either as a whole as lo tbe case of tbe Secessionists, or by nullifying and setting at naught some of ita vital provisions; as In tbe ease of the Abolitionists. Before the war, tbe Abolitionists openly resisted the en forcement of that provision of the Constitn tion whioh prohibits any obstruction to tbe re capture of fugitive slaves; since the war, they have, by usurpations of executive and legisla tive power, set at naught tbe most sacred pro visions of the Constitntion, designed expressly for the security of the liberty, the property and rights of tbe people as olttzens of the United States as well as oi particular States. ' The Secessionists, by their open and armed resistance to tbe authority of tbe Constitution, are avowed Disnoionlsts, and cannot, and do not desire to aid in the restoration of tbe Union Tbe Abolitionists, while pretending to be Unionists, also disregard and set at naught the Constitntion, under tbe infamous plea of ; the disguised assassin, that the way to preserve the Union is to deprive It of its life-principle, , like a surgeon who should undertake to save a man's life by cutting off his head. . Democrats and Conservatives no matter by what names yon may be oalled among your selves, or by what odious nicknames your po lltieel enemies, North and Sontb, may desig nate you, for in both sections their' hatred is equally malignant against you you must rise by a united effort to tbe exigency of this great t Crisis you must maintain the Constitution just as our fathers ordained and established it, or Its enemies, the Secessionists and Abolitionists who are now engaged, with all their might, in 4 common conspiracy, will succeed in destroy ing forever our country's pride, orowo and glory the American Union. ' Congressional Elections This Year. Tbe following States elect members of Con gress this year: ' 4 ; New Hampshire (3), second Tuesday, in March. . , Rhode Island (3), first Wednesday in April. Connecticut (4), first Wednesday in April. . Kentucky (9), first Monday in August Vermont (3), first Tuesday in September. California (3), first Thursday in September. Three claimants of Mats will doubtless ap pear from West Virginia; two from Tennessee; two from Louisiana, and one or more from Vir ginia proper. , , The Disunion Shears. Senator Benton onoe said with his usual foroe of statement: ' Truly, the abolitionists and the nulllfiers mt nnflMiar to aaoh ether the two halves oi a pair of shears, neither of which would out until joined together, men ine map oi iuo Union was in danger; for in their coujunotlon that map was cloth bstweeu tbe edges of the sneers. . Tbe nulllBers of a former day have given place to tbe secessionists of the present, who have bsoome muoh more formidable than their oredecessors ever were, ' So tbe abolitionists of tbe past have been succeeded by a faction thousand fold more numerous and powerful than they. Now, more than ever before, it may be justly and with emphasis said, that theabo- Uonlats and secessionist are as necessary to eaoh other as tbe two halves of a pair of shears Without tbe other either would be utterly pow rlMi for mischief But lolned together, as tbey are. now, with their two sharp edges in scimino opposition yet botb working to Beyer the map of tbe Union asunder, tbey will, nn lees checked by a democratic and conservative force stronger than the two combined, eflect their oommon purpose. Between the two edges of the abolition and secession shears, apparent ly cnttiog at each other but really having tbe map of the Union between them, there is no escape from division, but In disjointing and breaking the two halves of the disunion shears Abolition Family Jars. Tbe New York Tribune asserted that Secre tary Seward sometimes sent dispatches abroad which the President never saw. The New York Timet publinhed a dispatch from the Seo rttiry denying that he ever did so unless in oase of mere formal dispatches. Tbe Cincinnati Gazette of Mouday bas a special from Wash logton, quoting a dispatch to Minister A dims lo which Mr. Seward condemns "theextrom ists" on both sides, wbicb, the Gazdte'i special says the President declares, never met his eye till he saw It in print. This little jarring would be of no general Interest, did it not show that tbe Abolitionists who manage public affairs at Washington, will not allow BecnUry Seward or any other Government official to condemn ' the extremists," became they feel and know that that is a ondtmnaiiou of themselves Even tbat nnlucky expression in tbe dispatch to Minister Adams above referred lo, may cost Mr. Seward bis official bead. Small-Pox Among the Contrabands. A Washington City paper of last week states tbat a state of things exhts at the Cont uband Hospital, eattof the Capitol, which, if trne, Is deplorable. It Is said tbe small pox, wbicb bas prevailed in tbe camp more or less all win ter, is now ragiog fearfully there, rendering it one vast charnel -bouse. The number of daathe Is reported as twelve to fifteen a day. A poor fellow wbo managed to escape from tbcre, says but little medical attendance is given them, that they are without bedding and imperfectly fed npon diet not at all suited to their condi tion. It is added that tho power to remidy these evils rests with the War Department. Arrival of a Negro Minister at Washington. A Washington dispatch states that the black dlplomalio representative of tbe Repoblio of Haytl, accredited by the negro President Gxr r rard t) President Lincoln, arrived in that city on Friday evening, accompanied by his Secretary, and called the next morning to pay his respects to Senator Somner, Chairman of tbe Senate committee on Foreign Relations. It is added that be will receive from the Gov ernment the courtesy usually extended to di plomatic representatives of foreign powers. The Conscription Bill. Tbe United States Senate passed the Military Conscription bill at one O'clock Sunday morn ing, jutt as it came from the House. It, there fore, will become a law as soon as It receives the President's signature. A Washington dispatch thns states the prin cipal provisions of tbe bill : All male persons between eighteen and forty five, excepting Idiots and those convicted of crime, are to be enrolled, and subject to draft, by order of the President. The supporters of widowed mothers, or the fathers of small, motherless children, are exempt, if drafted. All other persons drafted can be released from draft bw paying three hundred dollars, or leas, if thjs War Department shall decide on e smaller snm. ' Tbe Provost Aiarshals, who are to be ap pointed to enforoe the conscription, may arrest, wlthont warrant, all persons charged with treasonable practices; but such persons must be turned over immediately to the civil author iliee for trial on those charges. The other provisions of tbe bill relate to courts-martial, consolidation of reduced regiments, tto , of no general interest to tbe public at large. THE OHIO LEGISLATURE. There being no clergyman present in tbe Senate on Monday, March 9, no prayer was of. fered. Tbe discussion upon tbe smendmeLt lo the resolutions relative to the rebellion, was resumed. Mr. Gardner spoke for an hour or more in defense of tbe policy of tbe Adminis tration and lu extreme measures. He was re plied to by Mr. Lang, In an able and vigorous argument against the polioy of the Republicans. Strict adherence to the Constitution and obedi ence to tbe laws, be held, had always been and always would be tbe policy of the Democratic party. Mr Gonckel spoke In support of the Admin istration. . He was followed by Mr. Kenny, wbo made a powerful speech against the treachery of the Administration, in taking the back track oo tbe conservative policy with which it com meneed the war, and with which it commanded tbe support oi the Demooracy., Before Mr. Kenny conolnded, the Senate took a recess un til seven o'clock P. M. At the evening session, Mr. Kenny conclud ed bis able and oonvinoing speech, aod the dis cussion went over nntil Tuesday. In the Hook, prayer was offered by tbe Rev. Mr. Goodwin. Some time wae lost before a quorum could be collected. - Mr. Dresel pre sented the petition of 421 ladlee f Stark coun ty, praying for a law to prohibit tbe Immigra tion of negroes. He also presented the peti tion of 443 voters of Stark oounty on the same subject ' These petitions - were referred to Messrs. Llnd and Schell. members from that eounty.' ; ,.-( V.-.,;, .. Mr. Llnd, on leave, introduced a bill to re fund to Miily Ann Johnson, of Stark county, 150, overpaid oo certain . school lands, which was read tbe first time. Mr. L'ott called np his resolution relative to dispensing with the servloes of reporting clerk. Not agreed to. Mr. Craln,called up bis reso- lutlqfi; upon the same fubj eat, but it was dis covered that the House was without a quorum, and took a recess. - In the afternoon, the House refused to take the resolution from tbe table. Mr. West of fered a resolution. Instructing oounty Auditor! to report tbe number of negroes Immigrating Into their countlee since March, 1861; their reeidenoei requiring Assessors to co operate; and requiring the State Auditor to report tbe same to tbe House. The reaolntion was adopt ed under the operation of the previous ques tion. Mr. Rleslnger offered a resolution, inquiring of tbe Quartermaster-General by what author ity $70,000 were paid him as a "conscientious" Fund, and asking for tbe names of tbe persons who bad paid that money. Laid over under tbe rule to discuss. Mr. West offered a substitute for Mr. Fergu son's resolutions namely: the Crittenden reso lution. Mr. West's substitute is the Critten den resolution with some Additions, tbat rebel property shall be sacrificed in order to restore the Union. Mr. Smy the moved to amend, by strik ing out alltbe additions, which was lost. Mr, Dresel seked for a division of tbe question, which was not allowed. He then moved tbat the reso lotions be laid on tbe table to be printed, which wae not agreed to. The resolutions as offered by Mr. West were then adopted yeas 48, nays 16. Tbe Speaker laid before the House tbe pro ceedings of a meeting of tbe officers of the 4th and 8th Ohio regiments, embodying certain resolutions expressive of their regard for tbe Union, and In favor of having but one party Ltid on the table and ordered to br printed. Mr. Bierce's bill to punlBh certain railroad burglaries was passed. . A report from Auditor Taylcr was received lo reference to the amount of railroad property assessed lor taxes. ' Mr Stanton's bill, fixing the fees of clerks of courts for making op indexes, In general cases, was passed. Mr. OJIln offered a resolution requesting tbe Auditor to compile tbe military and sanitary information contained in the reports of State officers, aod to publish 10,000 copies of tbe same for the use of citizens and soldiers. Mr. Cook offered a resolution to print one thousand copies of the resolutions of the 8ih and 4 h Ohio regiments. Laid over under tbe rule. The House look a recess until Toeed&y morn ing- - Congressional Summary. In the Senate on Friday, February 27, tbe bill to exteLd tbe Washington and Alexandria railroad was passed. Mr. Sumner, of Massa chusetts, offered an amendment tbat no person shall be excluded from lbs cars on account of color, which was agreed to. Tbe bill as amend ed passed yeas 22, nays 1C. Tbe joint resolu tion of thanks to Gen. Rosecrans and tbe offi cers and men for gallant conduct at Muifrees boro was adopted. - The House on the same day was engaged in considering tbe amendment to tbe Internal Revenue bill. In tho Seaate on Saturday, February 28, tbe amendments of the House to the Contoription bill were concurred in, and the bill passed. Io the House on tbe same day, the bill amending the Internal Tax bill, was passed For Auditor of State. Editors Ohio .statesman: Tbe numerous friends of tbat faithfnl Democrat, N . M. Preble, Eta . of Clermont county, appreciating bis pe culiar qnlifications for tbe office of Auditor of State.and the importance ol "honest and capable" nominees, and feeling that the Democracy of that count?, bavins bnt once bad a state can didate when there was no hope of success, are not asking too much, bave induced him to con sent to the preservation of his name to the next Democratic State Convention as a candidate for nominatton for that position. He is at present Auditor of bis oounty npon bis tblrd term, and has Riven nniversal eatlelaotion, and the Demcc racy of Old Clermont and Southern Ohio would be rejoiced to see him nominated. Having a thorough education and business habits, ripe experience, firmness of purpose, and unimpeach able and Incorruptible bonestry, be would adorn tbe office and be an honor to tbe State, and it is confidently bolieved that bis nomination will insure a majority of one thousand in Old Cler mont at tbe next election. CLERMONT. For Treasurer of State. COLUMBUS, March 2, 1863 Editors Statesman: In looking over the Democrtio papers of tbe state 1 see a great many gentlemen named as candidates lor the nomination of State Treasurer. Little Darke connty presents one of ber oitlzsne to tbe De mocracy ot tbe state lor tbat position, ana In so doing she presents one wbo is every way qualified lor tbe position - Hon. jobn h. Win ner has long been known as an unwavering democrat, and no man has labored harder or more effectually to build np the Demooracy In bis portion of the State. Aside from tbis, bis business qualifications eminently fit him for this position. His oounty has nover bad a nominee on tbe State ticket, and no oounty did mors in tbe last election to defeat tbe Aboil tlon faction from power io the State. But for the splendid majority of twelve hundred for McKinncy, Mr. West would now be tbe Repre sentative lrom tne tonrtn longreesiooai dis trict. For ber gallant services she claims from tbe Democracy of tbe State the honor oi placing upon the State ticket ber choice for State Treasurer. Give ns Winner on ibe track, and we pledge a round two thousand majority. Yours, etc., DARKE COUNTY. Card from Ex-Senator Pugh—Another Falsehood Nailed. To the Editor of the Enquirer: -'- - ' A friend has just called my attention to thie paragraph In one of tbe New York paper tbe sun of tbe SKd: "Ex-Senator Pugji, of Ohio, while in Wash ington, a tew days ago, ooniessea to ine exist ence of a plot lor turning the Northwest with the Sontb, and against the present Administra tion, and stated that no power under Heaven oan prevent the consummation of a plan wbicb, be says, will seoure the best interest to Ibe Southwest." I bave to say, once for all, tbat tbe accusa tion is ntterly and unqualifiedly false. I am, sir, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, ' G. E. PUGH. CINCINNATI, February 25th, 1863. The President, saye a Washington dispatch to tbe Cincinnati Oaxttte, Is greatly troubled at tbe probable loss of tbe Missouri Emancipa tion bill. There is much complaint about the differences' among emancipationists, which have led to this result. A Washington dispatch says ths Honse has voted itself extra nileage for thle session, making three allowances of mileage for one Congress. - -- - - Soldiers are discharged at Washington at the rate of two regiments of privates and thir ty officer a day. A large proportion are nine month' men. ':; The Queen of the West. From a special dispatch to tke Cnslnnatl GtttUe we extraot the following account of the late cruise and capture of the Queen of the West. Tbe dispatch is dated near Vlcksburg, Feb. 23. - , On Tuesday eventng, February 10th, the Queen of the West, with tbe tender, De boto, ran past the rebel batter I -us at Warrenton, with out reoelvine a shot. She nassed Natchez the fallowing day, and snobored for the nlgbt at the moutb oi Uld river, nrtf-Hve miles below. On Thursday, the 12th, snr cruised in tbe Atchafa- laya, captnnng and d'Btroylog a train of army waeons, seventy barrels ot beer, and an artil lery wagon, containing baggage. Upon bor re turn, she was fired into from tbe right bank of Alcbafslaya, by tbe citizens, wbo, in day-ligbt, bad been seen anient emoking tbeir nines in their houses. First Master Thompson of. the Queen was very seriously wounded. He Is not ei Dec ted to live. (la Friday morning, tne yueen again entered the Atohafalsya, and in retaliation burned every house, barn, sugar mill, and negro quaiters, be tween tbe mouth ot tbe river and semmosporl At the latter place she captured a rebel mall, and first learned of the occupation of Berwick Bay aod Liowcr Atohatalaya by Admiral farra- UO l'riday mgni sne entered ilea river, and anchored for tbe night at the mouth of Black river. At ten on Saturday morning we captured the Confederate steamer Era No. 5, laden with stores for the rebel army at Little Rook. There were on board nlteen privates and three com missioned officers. The privates were paroled and the officers retained. We bad heard that a rebel battery was In position eighty miles from tbe month of Ked rivor, at uordon s Land ing, and aa we approacbed within three bun dred yards of tbe fort, while rounding a point, the pilot ran tbe Queen bard aground, in tbis nosition the rebel batteries opened fire upon ns, with guns of heavy oaliber. Tbe Queen bad no guns bearing on the fort, and could not reply. One ebot coming between a casemate and the deck perforated tbe steam chest, and we were compelled to abandon ber and escape down tbe river, some In skins, some on cotton bales, and some on tbe De Soto. Tbe steam penetrated every portion of tho vessel, but tbe fracture was so small that but one man was fcalded very sorlonsly. One eogineer is not expected to live- Une white man and four ne crocs were drowned. Tbe folio nine are prisoners: 1st Master Thompson, 2d Master Eddlsoo, 3d Master Dun can, Engineer Taylor (soildcd), 1 blacksmith, 2 carpenters, Burgeon liootb, Adjutant iiailey nrivstes Jarbon, Williams," McCulloueb, Lar mer, Smith, Huileten, Faulkner, Bates, Rice, Brown. Hill, and tbutv negroes. I be corres pondent of the New York Htrald was taken Srlsoner and is now with the rent at Alexan ris, L. Col. Ellet escaped to the De Soto on a bale of cotton. Tbe enemy bave possession of tbe Qacen of the west. All the escaped survivors wore removed to the New iva JNo . and tbe va But j was blown up and sunk. We were puraued by tbe gun boat W. 11. Webb, but fortunately just rMore she overtook us, when we wore eight' milos south of Natchez, we met tho UdUd States gunboat Iodianola, which had run the batte ries at Vicksbnrg the Friday pi evlous. The Indianola fired two guoe at the Webb ami she ran like a deer. We remained with tbe Iodianola tsro days and started for Vlcksburg on Wednesday even og- ; A State Dispatch not Seen by the President. -Among tho special dispatches to tbe Cincin nati Gazette, dated Washington, March 1, we find the following Among Seward's dispatches, which tho Pres Ident never e ,w till they uppeared in the print ed volume is No. 287 to Minister Adams, in which be says that the extreme advocates oi Afrioan slavery and as most vehement oppo nents, seem to be acting together to precipitate a servile war, tbe latter by dumaudjug au edict ol universal emancipation. Wben tbe Presi dent's attention was called to this by the com mittee of the Senate Republican caucus, be declared he bad never seen nor beard ol it before. [From teh Pittsburg Post.] The Speaker of Congress. The next Congress will bave tbe selection ol a Democratic Speaker. It is all Importtot to bave in the chair a gentleman of decided ability and stern integrity, besides a firm, reliable and sound Domocrat. Such we find in the talented member from Ohio, tbe Han. S. S. Cox. This popular, deserving and elcquent champion ol tbe rights of the people is ever foremost in standiug faithfully by all the requirements of tUeUonutituuoD,8U3UiQ.Dg tne union ol states. He is not the man ts adopt new tangled notions, but a firm believer in ibe doctrine ol the veo erated Jacksou, so beautifully expressed in 1832: "The Constitution is still the object of our reverence, tho bond of onr Union, our defense in danger, our source of prosperity In peace It shall descend as we bave received it, uucor rupted by sophistical construction, tj cur pos terity, and tbe sacrifices of local interests, of State prejudices, of personal animosities tbat were made to bring it lots existence, will again be fraternally offered for Its eoppoit." If the Pr esidoni will set np to tbe patrlotio declaration of tbat immortal bero, the whole people could then feel sfe. We look to the next Congress to do its duty and select tbe man to preside over its deliberations, who dare, In the worst of ttmei, to speak tbe aentimont of troth with devotion to Jacksouian principles. Tbis compliment is due tbe gentleman and bis noble State tor turning the tide ot oppression which was swecpiog over tbe land, wben Dem ocrats rebuked traitors In l.igU placis Penn sylvania will be found side by aide with tbe gallant sons of Ohio in prejervin? tbe Consti tution against sedition. Tbe disciples of Jack son will Icel pioud ot the elevatiouof the cble and distinguished member from tbe Columbus district. Gen. H. G. Wright. The apparently studied omission of the name of Mojor-Gaueral H. G. Wright, by the Legis lature of Ohio, lo tbe resolution ttianklng offi cers and men lor their services in '-the siege of Cincinnati," seems to ns altogether unwar ranted br tbe fucto, and in bad tasto and ill- judgment. Major-Ueoeral Wright, command ing tne uepartmeut or tbe umo, la not a ooiBy or obtrusive gentleman, but be Is a man ol business and ot correct Ideas of professional propriety. It furnishes a sorry commentary on the wis dom of our Legislators, when tbe undemonstra tive man Is treated with discourtesy because he gives rigid attention to the taak set before bim, omitting to cultivate tbe arts tbat politicians employ for tbe procurement of a shabby sort of popularity. We would not in any degree depreciate tbe sorvIceB rendered in this vicinity by Major-Geoeral Lewis Wallace. They are well understood, and highly estimated; and we mistake him if bo does not regard a compli ment paid bim by the Legislature,' coupled wiih disrespect shown General Wright, as a thing undesirable. During tbe "Siege of Cin cinnati" General Wright wae, as now, the Commander of tho Dspaitmeot of the Ohlp, and bad the general direction of affairs. Gen eral Wallace having special charge of the de. fense ol tbe city, of course, under the eye of General Wright, who gave bis personal atten tion largely to matters here. It is possible that we are in error as to the animui of the Legislature, not having the details of proceed ings before ns, bnt It looks Invidious. Cincin. nati Commercial, Fe4. 38. At no previous time since 183C have the prices of wool ruled so bigh as at the nresent date. Sales were made in New York last week, to manufacturers, at seventy and seventy-five cents, and some extra fine bronght as hish as seventy-nine cents. It would not be suronsing It wool oommanded one dollar per pound by mid summer. Very limited quantities now remain in tbe Western States unsold, and tha moi feel encouraged at future prospects. Lyon's Kathairon. This delightful article for preserving and beautifying the human hair la again put up by tbe original proprietor, 'and Is now made with the same care, skill and atteutlou, which first oreated Its Immenso and unprecedented sales of over one million bottles annually ! . It Is still sold at 25 cents in large bottles. Two million bottles can easily be sold In a year when it is again known that the Kathairon la not only tbe most dolightful hair dressing In the world, but that it cleanses the scalp of ecnrf and dandruff, gives tbe balr a lively, rich, luxuriant growth, and prevents it from turning gray. These are considerations worth knowing. The Kathairon bas been tested for over twelve years, and is warranted as de scribed. Any lady who values a beautllul bead of balr will use tbe Kathairon.' It is finely perfumed,- cheap and valuable. It Is sold by all respectable doalers throughout the world D. S. BARNES & CO., 1 New York. ' I novSG-dfcwOm A OODQH, COLD, OB AN IRRITATED THROAT If allowed to progrets, iMultt in lerlcui Pulmonary and Bronchial affections, oftentimes Inonrabla. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES reach directly the affected parts and give almoil Instant relief. In JUoxcmns, Armm, and Oa ' they art beneficial. Tha good effects molting from the ns of tha Trochei, and tbelr extended ate, hat caused them to be counterfeited. Bs snrs to guard agatnit worthlais Imitations. Obtm only the gtmtint Brown! 't Bron thiol Troeto which have proven their efficacy by a tea t of many years. Public Bfeakku and SmoiM ihoald me the Troches. ' Military Office re and Soldiers, wbo overtax tho voice and an ezpoeed to sadden changes, ihoald have then. Bold everywhere at 25 cents per box. -. i . JioM-dfcw3m NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Omci Soroion Gootral or Oh Oolumddi, Pebrnary 11, ltC3, Yf EETINO OF THE; NTATE BOIKD iX Ot UKDIOAIi EX AMINER8. The Board of Ex- amineri willconvene on TUKBDAY, the 3d day of March, at 10 o'clock. A. M.. la the city of Oolambnt, for the ex ruination of candidate) for the pullltni of Barjeon ana Annual eaigeon u. v.ai. Applicant for admiialon to examination moat ba grad nates of some regular medical school, and brinacerlifl calea of Rood moral character. To facilitate examination, eandidatea will Dleare for. ward to this office their diplomas and cerliflcatea prior to we aay oi meeting. By order of the Governor. 8. M. SMITH, febl-44t-taetdaii. . ' r,V. Bnrgeon Oenerai Ohio House Wanted. with 8 or 9 rooma. with convenient ni. l.hnn... within five mlnutea' walk of tha Blato Homo. Three montha' rent will be paid la advance. For parti culan VVlJ "tie ouicci lelMZ-UIW DR. ADOLFU8 13 ! Select School for Young Gentl'men AT FLORAL MOUSE, TWO Itlll.ES - North ot Oolleie Hill. Tha eourn of atndv em braces ths Ancient and Modern Langnagea, together wnu DiBuicmBuce, natural rauoaopny, natural uiatory uiu wucuiwiry. The atudy of the Vrench and German langnagea con- ititntea a prominent feature of tho School. Aaiieted by icwiiera ui eminence in cienca. ine rnncipai leeu jua uueu iu prumuing nu popua au uie nenente or a Euro pean education. The School la aeraeabl altuated on an citemin form the houie la aeommodioua building, meainring 17 feet 1UKUUI. , The Bobool eontlnuel In aeaalon dnrlni tha hot aa the refreehing rural acenary lu which It la located uuicu oui great avaaugei. Term,, Including tuition, board, waahlng , fuel, light vw., tMu yor euuuu,, pBjrauie quarterly iu aavanca. : RaraHiNCiai. Bon. Belamy Storer, Prof. Geo H. Dav. Lane Semina ry, B. P. Gary, Kaq., Wm. P. Bulbert, Kiq., Robert wiiwiBii, x.bj., aiuion oayier, sq. uon. ueorge noad ley.Bev. B. A Urn, Preaident Wealeyan female Oollwre David Oihion, Eaq., II. afetiler, Esq., W. 8. Wright, B..q., uuu. d. diuiio, u. r. aaae, aiq., u. iiomane. ' Waahlngtoa McLean, Kiq., M. P. Btarr, Esq., etc. WANTED, inillF, DIATELV, AT Armstrong'a Livery Stable, In the city of Oolum bui, fire hundred horaee and marea, not leia than fifteen hnl hlnk ,h. hm 1 1 l,- i ... . for which a fair price In cash will be paid on delivery. Jan. IB-tl BARUKNT Si DOYLB V. R. GLAZIER, Agent, SLTTOTioixraaiiTR.. AUCTION, SALE AND COMMISSION ROOMS, No. '131 Sontb Fen rib Street, Opposite ths Market Bouaa. I am now prepared to receive on Commission all aioua oi property. Old and new furniture BOTTOnT AND Hnr.Ti Particular attention given to the sole of Bones and Wagons and Carriages, .and Bousehold and Kitchen urniiure. Bales In tbe country promptly attended to. ' dec9-dtf i BENNO SPEYER'S BANKING HOUSE, Commission, Forwarding and iNotanal Umce; GENERAL PASSENGER AGENCY fOB THE Bremen, Hamburg and Havre 1 Steamers: ' AND ALSO I RAILROAD TICKET AGENCY, EAST AND WEST.' . i , s Nos, 7 & 9 West Third St, (Corner Main), 01ia.olxxxLctti;J OHIO. deslt-tf " - - ' F AIRBANKS'S STANDARD OF ALL KINDS. ,,' " . r . , , ' ! Bold In Colombo by J -v t KILBOUHIVE, KCHN8 It jcO ICPB careful to bay only ths genuine. PAYING ;OIT, J 'Assistant Quaitimustib's Ornci,) -. Cincinnati, January Slst, 18G3. J rrtMAlUTKI DI80HABQID WHOM IdT SUPLOt X can obtain thelrpayforllaiOEAIBIB.bjealllnir at tha office, Mo. 7 Trust Company Building;, corner Third nu miiu imvvi. , JanM-tt ! .-'.. .opunB nd A. Q. V. . . fa. 'AUTTDXJMUNTO. AT , AUGHTON II A L L! FOR THREE NIGHTS ONLY! Commencing monday Kye'r, ITIarctt 8. THE GREAT POLEMORAMA OF THE WAR This exhibition places before the beholder a vast and comprehensive view of this great contest, from tbe first D RE All SIGNAL AT STJMTFR, Sown to tha Last Great Battle of Fredericksburg;, Painted from authentic sketches by several eminent Ar um, ana acknowledge eorrect by members of Congress and the War Deper tment at Washington; Profuis witl Startling Dioramlc Effects ; With Views of Towns, Cities, Fprtifioatlocs, fleets and Armies ; With a most graphic view of All the Great Battles, Ana over One Thousand Incidents ot this Gigantic Rebellion : To jetber with , u Pearsoii'a Grand Moving Diorama Of TBE NAVA0 BNOAOIttllNT Between tbe irierrlsnack v monitor. Doors open at 7 o'clock; commence at )i !o 8. Admittance 25 cents; Children IS cents. A Grand Matinee will be liven on Wednesdai after noon, commencing at 3 o'clock, for the accommodation of AjAAIEN AND CHILDIIEN) wben Ladies will be admitted for 15 cents; Ohildren 10 oente Liberal arrangemen's made with Schools and Societies. febii7-d5t ELLSLER'S ATHENEUM. JOHN A EsLLHLEK ltt&Mafffer. Boon ODan W twlnr 7: nnt.iM i i p reclaely. ' T n v v,uv i-ricea or acimisi Ion: Dress Circle acd Parquette, SOci family Circle, S5c; Colored Gallery, MC, out vmco open mm iu A. M. to o r, H. UNION MEN, ATTEND ! And take this last opportunity of seeing the greatest ; living Actress, ' Mrs. Emma Waller, In her wonderful and tnrllllng representation of Shake speare's LADT MACBETH. Tuesday Evening, rtlstrcb 3, 1803, Sbakipeare'a great 5 Tragedy, with all (he original mo alo, witch cborasea, scenes, etc. etc. , entitled 3VE A O 13 '311 T IX. Lady Macbeth, - . Mrs. Emma Waller. MACBETH Mr. J. O. UcOOLLOU. MacdufT.IMr. Colin Stewart; Banquo, Mr. JamaaDlok son; 1st Witch, Mr. James Lewis; Hecate lira Jamas Dickson; King Duncan, air. Jobn Klliler, fco. 0. OTKBTUBB BY OBCBE8TEA. To conolud with tha excellent farce called the Obstinate Family. Great Moral Entertainment. Boston Museum. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. En I ranee on lllgli Si., Uurkcye Block, opposite ilto Exchange llantt. 0FEN8 AT 8 A M 0L08K8 AT I) P. M. O. HICE, Prop'r. dec28-tf " FRENCH'S HOTEL, On the European Plan, CITY Of NEW YOBK. Single Rooms Fifty Cents per Day, City Hall Square, corner Franl;frt St., (OrroitTt Citt Bill ) Ileal i as they mav be ordered In tbe spacious refecto ry. There Is a Barber's Shop aod Bath Booms attached to the Hotel Beware of BUNNERB and HACKMEN who lay we are full. II. F1IENCH, Poprleto. .Feb. 87, m dly J. D. OSBORN & CO., CALL THE ATTENTION 4r THE publio to their large stock of CLOTHS, CASS1MERES, CLOAKING3, JEANS, PRINTS, MUSLINS, SHEETINGS, SHIRTINGS, IRISH AND TABLE LINENS, NAPKINS AND DOYLIES. And general assortment of Staple and Fancy Dry Goods. Also, to their large atock of " HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS: . Velvet and Brussels Carpeting, Three Ply and Ingrain do. Venetian Rug and Stair do. Oil Cloths, Bags, Gilt Shades, Cornices. Buff, Green and White Hollands. Lace and Swiss Curtains. -Damask do. etc. etc. Our present atock was purchased previous to the gnat advance that has recently taken place In tha KasMra cities, In all klEde of goods, tnd wt era prepared and selling largely at prices less than manufacturers'. We can afford to give good bargains. Call and lee. J. D. OSBORN & CO., Oppoalto Goodale & U. 8. Hotels. Janl4-d3m , . ,:n , i .TAYLOR & WALL, UNDERTAKERS, Third Street, Opposite the First Presbyterian Church, KEEP CONSTANTLY ON BAND READY MADE COFFINS, OF ALE KINDS. They have the sole right for franklin county for tha manufacture and sale of Schueller's Air-Tight Burial Cases These, for durability and neatness, are superior to tha fniaklllr MM etmtA t ... t- a a. . The BnrUl O&tei are alio tbe bejt tnd most luiUbU for tnnanorllnt in dlifan.. ik. L..i".i; . persons, u they are perfectly air tight, and will preserve. mnraaMB inn tret m tk.. ..1..111. 0 " r 353 RUBIA MILLS. 355 353 and 355 Waehlnffion Street, Now Vert (Jitr. GOVERNMENT COFFEE Futjipln Sa toll Pound Darxn. in . h. ..j. bulk. . Oar prices range from 8 to SO cents. We pot up the following kinder " Jay, Uaraoaibo, Sup. io, Bio and oupenor tonee. . We believe bar Coffee to be itUtr thin An aYMtand Ooffee now la use. All orders addressed to u, or to Agents, iiossrt. Puoi Yours, 183 Chamber! licet, oor. Washington street. New Yert City, will recelre prompt attention. ' .The retail trad luppllei b Brat clau tibbln. h. in the various cities. ' dec2M3mla , . TT-T i' ,-), IV , .;t'',l