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Daily Ohio statesman. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, May 13, 1864, Image 1

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A. A A M A. -,.
" VOL. XXXI.
COLUMBUS, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 13, 1864.
NUMBER 274.
' i ;'r'"-' - -'. K::V;";'vri ::rr
1"o the Readers and Friends
OF Ttlfr.
OLD OHIO STATESMAN.
We bare this day considerably enlamed ThkD aiLT
Ohio Htatisw an, and no print it on plain and
handsome new type, and clear white paper.
In politics, Tim Ohio Statihm an is, in War as is
'reaoe, for the Country, for the Constitution; and for
a Union of equal States, with equal privileges, and
with equal and exact justice to all its citizens. We
are for the old ring, with not a Star or Stripe erased,
and the old Union as far as it is possible to restore it,
and for the existing Constitution, in its spirit, letter
nt) purpose.
Upon the coming erents of the Tear, rest the hopes
of te People and Government. We are in the midst
of a bloody and protracted civil war. Its duration
and elose depend upon a wiser, truer and more patri
otic policy than we nave seen during the present Ad
ministration. We owe it to the memory of our fath
ers, and to the hopes of our ohildren, U the future of
ouroountry, and to the best interests of mankind, to
change a policy which is drifting us farther and far
ther from the landmarks of our patriotio aire. .
Tag 8TATK8MAN will doall it can for those pur
poses, and hence, the publishers Invite support and
hoouragement from all those who. while wisninir for
good NKWspArKK, also wish to nave a sound Con
stitutional Journal.
We publish a paper In Whioh we seek to give the
truth. Our Commercial Reports, our Markets, our
Political and General News, are carefully freed from
sensation character, and we seek to make Till
Statesman truttworthy in every particular.
For News, for Instruction, for Uood Morals, for
Bound Political Sentiments, for a Steady Defense of
American Institutions, Take, Read, and help to Cir
culate TbiOuio Statesman.
Terms of TLe Weekly Statesman.
A single oopy, one year
1 00
l oo
Clubs of four copies, one year 7 00
Clubl of ten oopies, one year .10 00
" " " six months 8 00
Clubs of twenty oopies, one year 30 00
" " " six months 11 00
With an additional oopy to the -party who gets up
the Club of ten or twenty.
Terms of The Daily Statesman.
On. copy, on. year
" six months
' " " three months
Delivered by carrier, per week. . . .
T no
a bo
s oo
15 ct.
Terms of The Tri-Weekly Statesman.
One oopy, one year W 00
The Weekly Statesman for the Cam
..... paign.
Wa will send onr Mammoth Weekly Edition of
Thb Ohio Statesman, to Subscribers, from May 1st
to November 15th six and a half months embrac
ing the whole of the exciting, and important Presi
dential Campaign, including the tXeotioo Returns
on the following Low Tikms:
One copy, for the Campaign... (1 00
Clubs of four copies 8 60
" " ten T' 8 oo
" twenty M 15 oo
M fifty " 35 00
M " one hundred oopies 65 00
A MAGNIFICENT PRESENT.
To the party sending us the largest number of sub
scribers tor toe Campaign (not less than one hun
dred), at the club rates, we will make a pretent of
TWENTV'DOLLAR GOLD PIECE,
of the good, honest old Democratic Currency.
' For the Second Largest List (not less than fifty)
we will make a present of
TEN-DOLLAR GOLD PIECE. '
For the Third Largest List (not less than fifty), we
will make a present of a
FIVE-DOLLAR GOLD PIECE.
For all other clubs of fifty or over, we will make a
present to the perstr. getting it up of a handsome
engraved Likmtttof tk Dmocratic Nominee or tAt
J'rtttdenoy, whoevor he may be.
Club subscribers may have their papers addressed
to different postnffices. .
The names of all subscribers for the Campaign
should be in promptly before the first of May, that
we may know the number of eopies to print.
Address,
LAWIA.t & BAUER,
Editor of Thb Ohio Statesman,
Columbus, Ohio.
KT Send for specimen copies.
. Marob 1, 1884.
-All Weekly Newspapers copying the above
Prospectus, with tbis notice, five times before the
flrstof May, will reoeive The Daily Statesman in
sohange one year.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS
OF
Tallow, Lard, Bacon, Pork, Beef
AND
GENERAL WESTERN PRODUCE.
The undersigned pay their
Particular Attention
To the sale of the above artioles, and .
Conelffnmentsj stent to them will fee
PROMPTLY DISPOSED OF
QUICK RETURNS MADE,
on very advantacenus terms. Issue a
WEEKLY PRICE CURRENT of the
here articles, which we mall gratis
to those sending their atidruks to
ABRA1H KNIGHT & SONS,
. 3 Water Street, N V.Citr.
deeS9'S3-d6m
FRENCH'S HOTEL,
On the European Plan,
Opposite the City Hall Park, eorner of Frankfort
(street. New York.
SPACIOUS Refectory, Bath Rooms,
and Barber Shop. Bed-rooms warmed gratis, and
only one bed in a room. Do not believe runner or
baokmen who say we are full. Servants are not al
lowed to receive perquisites. apr23-dly
(Late of Phalon's Establishment. N. T
PROPRIETOR OF THE NEW YOR
Fashionable Shaving, Hair Cutt-ng, bhajup
Ing, Curling and Dressing Saloon,
In the Basement of the Neil House, unde
. the Postoffice, ; :
where satisfaction wlU be fives Id all the varies
branches.
Ladies' and Children's Hair Dressing dona In the
arivarm an Cold Baths can be h '
tall hours.
lyll-dly '
RICHARD KENNEDY,
' ""''''l -.DEALER IN' ' '
Books,' Periodicals. Stationery,
PICrDEES, FAHCT AfiTICLESj j!T&, .
Ho, 05 South High Street, "
pert Door to the J'ostpfflefcx r. .
COLUHBTJoV OHIO. '
w-dlr
PETITION FOR lAllTITIOIW.;
MARY RE AM, FANNY REAM. MORRIS REAM.
Usearetla Ream, and John H. Shearer guardian
of said Fanny Ream, Morris Ream, and Osoarctta
Ream and Hiram W. Donley guardian of said Mar,
Beam, will take notice that a petition was filed
gainst them on the lath da of March, 1M4, in the
Court of Common l'leas within and for the oonnty of
Franklin, by Michael O. Mains and Laura Mains.
nd is now pending wherein said Michael O. Mains
and Laura Mains demand Trtitlon of the following
and Laura Mains demand partition of the following
real estate, to-wit : Being situate in the eounty of
Franklin in the 8Ukte nf Ohio, and in the town of
raeKimwin, ana aesorioM as follows, via : ln-iota
Noav thirty-one (31) and fifty-eight (MX and that at
the next term of said Court,' the saioV Michael U.
Mains and lsr Mains will apply fur an order that
partition may be made of said prjmisee.
":k .-., ,... MICHAEL H. MAINS,-'
. - MAINS.; '.
By 0. O. COLbim). Uieir Attorney, . .
'
IHOT air furnaces
PETER MARTIN'S
Patent Improved
Dot Air Furnaces,
. For Public and Private Use.
For Wood or Coal.
TnE ATTENTION OF THE PUBLIC
is onlled to the above Furnaces, as they combine
ventilating with heating quulities.
The inventor has, after years of experiments, suc
ceeded in perfecting what he claims to be the best
Furnace now in ne. Among its many advantages
over the ordinary Furnaces, are:
The small amount of fuel required to keep it in
operation.
Keeping the rooms constantly supplied with pure,
fresh air, drawn from Nature's inexhaustible stock
out of doors. .
Large Air Chambers, avoiding the confinement of
beat in heated walls and hot metal ohambersi
Improved Water Chambers, which keep up a
steady supply of moisture, which overcomes the
great objection to ordinary Hot Air Furnaces.
The castings are heavy, and strongly bolted to-
E ether, guaranteeing durability under any degree of
eat.
Particular attention is called to the SELF-REGULATING
ARRANUEMENT of this Furnace, which
has been pronounced by scientific men to be the
BEST EVER MADE.
W Every Furnace warranted to give entire sat
isfaction. . references:
By permission Liefer to the following parties,
where the Furnaces are Lp, operation:
Cincinnati, Miirch 17. 1WS3.
Mr. P. Martin, of this city, has cnuMrunted a"llot
Air Furnace" in the Srcond Reformed Church (cor
ner Findlay and Kavmillnr strerts), which has thus
far given ontire satisfaction. Fur efficiency in warm
ing, purity of air, and economy of fuel, we can speak
of it in most favorable terms. Its permanency and
durability also seem to promise well. The plan of
draught and ventillation is good.
From our experience, wo can recommend Mr. Mar
tin as an adept in the art of wnrming buildings, and
as quite competent to give ciitifffu'tion in the con
struction of Furnaces wherever practicable.
Trustees of the Cburch of the Crux.
SAMUEL MEASE, Pastor.
Mt. Notre Dame, RnAntNO,OHio,
November 20th 1861. ,
Mb. Maktin: This is to certify that we tried the
Furnace you built for ux, and are satisfied with it.
Our rooms are amply heated.
Yours, respectfully.
SlSTEftS OF NOTRE DAME.
I bear testimony to the above, having used the
amo Furnace all last winter, and am fully satisfied
withallitsarrangomenu. Tj LKOp0Ln
101 Eighth street, of Leopold A Uoodheart, No. 74
West Pearl street.
Cincinnati, June 23, 1862.
As Trustee of the Firt Presbyterian Chnrch, 1
recently ordered one of Peter Martin's Hot Air t ur
naces, and am fully satisfied with it.
uEN. M. WADE
Have one of Peter Martin's Hot Air Furnaces. It
gives entire M"-0BIf FB( TAYLOR.
J.R .Davy, Esq.: Jacob Nettcr. Esq.. of Kubn,
Nettor A Co.: C. Iloelfson, Esq., College Hill; H.
Niemer, Mt. Auburn; T. P. Siiandcrs A Co., Burnet
House; Messrs. Shulti A Hro.; A. Illy A Bro., Lib
erty and Uaymiller; John Must, Architoct, Clark St.:
John Kothan,. Barr t.; August Frank, northwest
corner Sixth and Race streets; Roth A Mosser, St.
Nicholas Exchange, southeast corner of Fourth and
Raco; Wm. Ulcnn, 3M West Fourth street; Abner
L. Fraier, 4C7, West 8th street; Board of Education,
Columbus, Ohio.
Smoke Consuming Coal and Wood Hot Air
Furnace.
Furnaces altered and repaired.
Galvanized Iron Cornices anil Gutters.
Tin, Corrugated and Sheet Iron and Slate Roofer
Corrugated Iron Doors and Shutters.
sT Full particulars regarding price. Ao., can be
ohtnined at mv store. No. M9 West Fifth street, or
at the office of th.Bun. fflAn
No. 149 West Fifth shout, between Race and Elm,
Cincinnati.
mohH-dSui. .
NOTICE.
Office of Commissioners of Printing,
- Cou'MBUS, O., April 14, 1864.
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE HH.
CE1VED at the office of the Secretary of State,
until
Wedncftday, tlic lStli of May next,
at 12 o'olock, noon, for binding, Ae.,
80,000 copies of Report of State Board
of Agriculture for 18(13, in muslin (similar
in style to samo report for 1862); also,
4,li50 copies of Report of Coxnmlssloiia
er of Statistics for 1803, in half-binding;
and,-
I,t50 copies of same, in muslin (similar in
. style to said Report for ISft.')
in accordance with "an net to provide for the execu
tion of and supervision of the State Printing and
Binding," passed Much &!4, ltttsu, and acts amendato
ry thereto.
The price for Folding, per inn sheets, must be stated,
'' Stitching," lOOcopios, " "
Binding, " 100 "
Each proposal must be accompanied by .bond,
executed iu due form by the bidder, with at least
two good and sufficient sureties, satisfactory to the
Commissioners of I'rititina, in the penal sum of five
thouand dollars. So bid vnacctm pnnled by tuch
bond will bt entertained. Rids to be indorsed on en
velope "Proposals for.Binding."
W. W. ARMSTRONG,
Secretary of State.
J. II. RILEY,
Comptroller of the Treasury.
JAS. H. GODMAN,
Auditor of State.
Commissioners of Printing.
aprillS-d30d '
FURNITURE MANUFACTORY
w a Kvm?n. iiAvisin prltm A
JA.'WB , , . , ,
El) the entire stock and business of Messrs.
Shoedlnger Brown in tne jiurniture juanuiaoiory,
No, 1 South High Street,
will continue the business at tbe
- SAKE STAND AS HERETOFORE,
3 i solicits the onstom of the old patrons of the es
ablisbuieut and the publio generally. Ail businesi
will be , : ,, .
l?motiially: attended to.
and Furniture manufactured or repaired promptly
accord inv to order. ' :
. FISlIER is also engaged in the business of aa
which he will give special and prompt attenUo
aprt8-dlr ..... . i . ' ' .-
STACY HOUSE,
Corner of Main iind 4tU Streets, .
" (Opposite Coutl House.) " ' .
JT..O. II N,JI OA I O IS,
Proprietor.
.I i
i This I loose has recently been repaired and refitted,
and tbe proprietor solicits the patrnnago of the trars
elllng community.. No pains will be spared, to give
satisfaction to tbe guests of the House.
aprill4-dam JOHN McCADDOIT. '
' aToltu" I'alutor't", JEBtate. :.
NOTICB IS IIEREBT GIVEN, THAT
tbe undersigned has this day been appointed
and oualified as administrator of theestateof John
Painter, late of Jefferson township, Franklin coun
ty, Ohio, deceased. April 14, 1W4. ;- ;
iPl-aw. LEWIS PAINTER.
APRIL 25th,
. atso iron
THIRTY DAYS,
HEADLEY, RICHARDS & CO.
WILL CONTINUE TO OPEN
SUMMER GOODS
i . . . j .....
-OF- '
EVERY VARIETY,
AT
250 eft; 252
South High Street.
april20
Dr. Strickland's
MELLIFLUOUS
COUGH BALSAM,
CURES Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Asthma, and
Consumption. It is only necessary for anyone
troubled with these complaints to try oue bottle of
Strickland's Mellifluous Cough Balsam,
to com inee them that it is the best preparation ever
used. It not only cures tho above affections of the
Throat aid Lungs, but it cures Night Sweats and
Spitt.ng of IllonJ, and is an excellent gargle for any
kind of Sore Throat. It is plcnsant to tnke. and a
safe medioine for infants. Price 60 cents per bottle.
Sold in Columbus, Ohio, by S. E. Samuel, G.
Roberts. N. H. Marble, J, N, Denig, Denig A Sons,
Thrall A Benham, H. Wilson and R. Jones A Son,
Druggists.
janU3'64-dAwly.mon.wed.frid.
NEW HAT, CAP & FUR
STORE.
WE WILL OFFER AT GREATLY
Reduced prices, our stock of
LADIES' MINK FIRS, .
FITCH FURS,
RIVER MINK,
CONY FURS,
SIBERIAN SQUIRREL, Etc
CHILDREN'S WHITE CONY,
COLORED CONY,
.IBERIAN SQUIRREL SETS.
LADIES'
Fur Triin'tl Skating' Caps.
LADIES'
jFot Trim'd Hoods,
t LADIES'
Silk, Bcaror & ITelt Hats.
W .t 3STo. SO-l fa
South Hlerh Street, Southeast Corner
of lligrh and Friend Streets,
' Ooluxia.'b-u.sji, O.
C. EBERLY & CO.
dec3S
National Guards!
UNITED STATES
INFANTRY TACTICS,
AUTHORIZED AND ADOPTED
BY
THE WAR DEPARTMENT
AND BY ACT OP THB OHIO LEGISLATURE.
: ONE VOLUME.
WITH QTTaaSTXOKrS,
, BY COL. H. B. WILSON.
Price l.rff.
JOS. II. RILEY,
' Publisher, Columbus, O.
mayt-dlOd
1. A. "ILLS.
JOS. GOITNU
SELLS & GUITNER,
Wholesale Grocers
Commission Merchants.
I u 'DEALERS IN-
Flour, Salt,. Fish, Water Lime and Plaster
Bdutheart oner Town and Fiarth Streeti.
f ' Ooltimtous, Oa
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY.
, . . M. C. LILLEY, ' ,
Booli Binder
Blank Book Manufacturer
" No. North Ills Street,
i ' " COLUMBUS. Oe :
' JanM dtf
HOSE 8c BEEM,
Merchant Tailors,
AHEAD AGAIN.
WE nA VE NOW 0PEX A FULL AND W ELL
selected
STOCK OF GOODS
In our line, bought for Cash at the Cheapest l'ossible
Kates.
We keep constantly on hand all the Newest Stylos
of Goods in the Eastern market, and oiler them at
as Cheap Kates as any other house iu the West. As
we are both
PRACTICAL. TAIIAIW,
And doourown Cutting and attend to business per
sonally, we guarantee general satisfaction, both in
Goods and Fits.
We live espoeial attention to fettinf up Military
Officers ClothinR.
Our friends and the publie In general are invited
to call and examine our ttoek before purchasing
elsewhere.
marZ7-dtf ROSE Sc BEEM.
Two Tkoroughllre(l
TURF HORSES
WILL stand tbe present season, from April 12th
to July 1st, 1864, at
The Buckeye Stable, In Columbua, O.
Ji o hTF O IV l
A mahogany bay, half brother of Lexington, six
teen years old this spring; sired by old Boston; dam
by Teleuian,
scytTiiani
A beautiful bay, t years old this spring; sired by im
ported Scythian: dam Sallie Shannon, by Wood
pecker; second dam of Darkness by Sir Richard:
third dam by Ode's Oscar; fourth dam by imported
"Knonslc.y;" tilth dam by imported Diomede, bred
by B. A. Alexander, of Lexington, Ky,
Hoston, Fifteen Dollars Insurance.
Scythian, Twenty Dollars Insurance.
J. K. YOUNO,
aprill3-dlm A. W. DOLSON.
cfc EAR
DR. G-. A KNAPP,
OCULIST,
(Formerly of Baffalo,)
EXCLUSIVELY TREATS DISEASES or T1TK
Eyes, Deafness, and inserts Artificial Eyesvwitb
out pain, that mot like the natural eyes, at No. SS7
South High Street, Columbus, O. Office hours from
to 4 o'olock.
V. S. Dr. Knapp's lioolc on the Eye and Ear.
price 25 cento, mailed free of postage, to any individual
tno nas a mal euy of eitner ot tnese organs.
nov'201863 ditwly
TYPES & PRINTING PRESSES
OF ALL KINDS,
AND IN ANY QUANTITY,
AT
THE CIMimTI TYPE FOEXDBT.
CIIAS. 1VEE.1.S, Scc'y.
marH,64-dgm
Master Commissioner's Sale.
Susan Haynie g . f Court of
Franklin
Christian May etal.) uuvy, uuio.
IN PURSUANCE OF AN ORDER OF
the said court to me directed, I will offer for sale
at public auction, at tho door of the Court House,
in tbe city of Columbus, on
Wednesday, the 1st tlaj of June. A. D.
18C4,
at two o'clock. P. M., tbe following described real
Mtfttn tiittifttA In Fmnlrlin flfiuntv. Ohio:
Being the south part of Lot No. 3, in the town of
Westemlle, commencing at tne corner oi state ana
Avenue street; thonce running west on Avenue
street two hundred and twenty-six foot; thence
northward parallel with the wet line of said lot
thirty-nine feet; thenoe east parallel with Avenue st.
one hundred and seventy-four feet: thence south
feet; thenco east parallel with the bouse on said lot
to State street; thence south on State street to the
place of beginning; exonpting and reserving in the
west end of said described premises one hundred and
fifteen and one-hnlf feet.
Appraised at $1)00,
" WILLIAM D0MIOAN.
Sheriff and blaster Commissioner.
Printer's fees t ,
apriUMltwtd
Master Commissioner's Sale.
J. Edward Bird k Brctheo gup(,rlor Court of
John Se'i. et al. $ Franklin county.Ohlo.
IN PURSUANCE OF AN ORDER OF
the said Court to me directed, I will offer for
sale at publio auction, at the door of the Court House
in the City of Columbus, oa
Tuesday, the 17th day of May, A. I). 1864,
At two o'clock P. M., the following desoribed real
estate.situate in Franklin county, Ohio:
Beginning at the S. E. corner of a fifty acre tract
sold and oonveyed by George W. Huffman, Sheriff,
as Master Commissioner, in this case, to Thomas
Sparrow, by deed dated October 4th, I860, and re
corded in the Kecorder's offioe of Franklin county,
Ohio, in book No. TO, pace 489, and at Daniel Wright's
S. W. corner, ruuninc thence N. 1 deg K. 48 poles;
thonoe N. 85 deg. W. S3X polos; thence S. 1 deg. W .
4x poles; thenoe S. 85 deg. K. 33K poles, to the place
of beginning, containing 10 acres, neingthesame tract
heretofore set off in this action te said Johu Sells as
a homestead.
Appraised at sixty-seven doara()Tw acre.
Sheriff and Master Commissioner.
Printer's fees $8.83.
aprilie-dlntwtd
Master Commissioner's Sale.
Ell W. Owynne Superor Court of Franklin
L. Iff. Hubby et al. l
IN PURSUANCE OF AN ORDER OF
tbe said Court to me directed, I will offer for
sale at publio auction at the door of the Court House,
in the oity of Columbus, on
Saturday, tho 14th day of May, A. D. 1864
at two o'clock', M., the following described real es
tate situate in Jackson township, Franklin county,
Ohio, to wit;
Survey No. 14,081, bounded as follows: Beginning
at a stake near two white oaks, both dead, southwest
corner to survoy No. 6840: thenoe N. 89 deg. 30 min.
W, 79 poles to a stake in the oenter of the Hoover
road, so called, southeast corner to the Kirkpatrick
survey No. 1434; thence along the center of said road
and east line of said Kirkpatrick's survey, N. 1 deg.
30 min. E. 433 25-100 poles to a stake near two white
nak stumps, southeast corner to the Morgan survey
No. 1383: thenoe 8. 8 deg. 10 min. E. 439 poles,
passing along the west line of survey No. 6840, to tbe
beginning, containing one hundred and six aores and
130 poles.
Appraised at M0 P M. DOMIGA
Sheriff and Master Commissioner.
Printer's fee W.as.
aprillt-dltAwtd .
Petition for Divorce.
In Court ot Common Pleaa
Franklin County, Ohio.
Angelina Gemlng, PVtff.l v.; , :
Melvin Goming, Deft. - ,
TUB defendant, Molvin Geminv whose place of
residence is unknown to plaintiff, will tako no
tioe that on the 83d day of April, 184 tbe plaintiff,
Angelina Ueming, filed bar petition in said Court,
praying to be divorced from her said husband, Mel
vin. Gaining, assigning as a reason therefor willful
absence for more than three years; that said cause
will be heard at the next term of said Court of Com
mon Hea. volumoo. Apni s w
UKUNS GEMING.
aprllJT-w6w
WANTEDHAND LOOTO. Every funnel
to know that Lamb's 8olf-Aeting Hand Loom
is an artiole he wants to majia ana save money wiin
Tbe turning of an easy erauk by a man, woman or
boy. doe the whole bnsinee of weaving U to M
yards in day; i to $10 a day eaa be earned by Its
use. State, County and Township Kighte and Looms
forsalo. Address. wiUiitamps, BRAliSON A EL
UOT. Chicago. III.
an dljfapll,a
t OTE33bTIPbTC3r!
SPRIISCi AAD
MILLINERY.
Mrs. M. A. Van Honten
WOULD RESPECTFI IX Y INFORM
her old patrons and friends that she has re
ceived her spring and Summer Stock of
MILLINERY GOODS!
which she will open for the inspoetion of the publie on
Wednesday, Thurttdny and Friday
April 80, 21 and 22.
She Is In ennstant receipt of tbe latest styles, suit
able for tbe srason. Silks. Kibbons, Fli wers. Lace,
Kusbei, and various other TrimminKS and Materials.
BONNETS! CHILDRENS' HATS I
Of various styles. To all of which she solloita the
attention of the ladies of the city, and country mil
liners, Mrs. VAN HOUTEN constantly keeps on band a
supply of bonnet and Hat Ulocka.
Bleaching done to order on short notice.
No. 08 I2ast Town Street,
GOXjTTAXXSTTS, o.
apl9-dtf
FR11LIN BOOK BIMRV
AND
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTOKY,
. Noe. 34, 30 and 38 North nisrh Street,
Between Broad and Gay,
COLUMBUS, OHIO.
EXTRA SUBSTANTIAL PAGED BLANK BOOKS,
- Ruled and bound to any dosired pattern.
Every Variety of Book Binding
Exeouted with promptness, of the best materials
N. W. E.EFAVOR.
febl-dlmAw(ra
G
ENEBAL McCLEL LAN'S
REPORT.
A CHEAP EDITION.
The Proprietors of Thb Chicago Times are abou
to issue,
IX CHEAP BOOK FORM,
(paper oovers,
General McClellan's Eeport,
as originally transmitted to the War Department by
him. As this is a document of the
MOST EXTRAORDINARY" TUBLIC
INTEREST,
it ought to have
UNIVERSAL CIRCULATION.
It ought to ba read by every man, woman and
child in the country.
We solicit early orders, that we may know how
large tho first edition shall be. It will be supplied
as follows i
12 oopies S OO
2.1 eopies A OO
60 oopies 8 OO
It will also be furnished by onr oity newsdealers
at the above rates.
STOREY & WORDEN.
marl-dRtwed AsatA w3w
GREAT BARGAINS L JEWELRY,
W FORSYTH Sc CO., 41 and U Ns(
street, Mew York, (adjoining the Postoffice
offer for sale the following magnificent list of
Watches, Chains, Jewelry, dec.
VALUED AT $300,oool
Each Article l,and not to be paid for
until you know what you gel.
150 (fold and Silver Watches, $15 00 to $100 00 each
Soo Ladios' Gold Watches. ... 35 00 each
Soo Ladies A UenU' Silverdo. 15 00 each
S.000 Ladies' Uold Pencils 4 00 to e 00 each
6.000 (lold-baml llracolets 3 00 to lOOOoaoh
10,000 Locked, Chains A Kings, IGOto 8 00 oh
6,000 Cameo, Mosaic, and Jet
liroocbea 4 00 to 6 00eao
6,000 Coral and Florentine Ear
drops 4 00 to 800
10,0(10 GenU' Breastpins J 00 to 8 00 each
15,000 Sleove Buttons and Bosom
Studs 150 to 00 each
10,000 Sou Ladies Jewelry 6 00 to 10 00 each
a.OUO Lava and Florentine Sets, 4 00 to 00 each
10,000 Gold Pens, Silver mount
ed Holders 4 00 to 6 00 each
e.OOOOold Pens, with Silver Ex
tension Cases and Pen
oils 4 00 to 6 00 each
Tbe artiolos in this stock of Jewelry are of the
neatest and most fashionable styles. Certificates of
all tbe various articles are put in sealed envelope
and mixed, thus giving all a fair ohance. and sent by
mail for 35 oenta each; and on the receipt of the cer
tificate, it is at your option to send One Dollar and
take tbe article named in it or not. Five Certificates
for $1; eleven for $3; thirty for $5; sixty for $10;
one hundred for $15. Certificate money to be in
closed with order. Correspondence promptly an
wored. .
AflKNTS Wantcd in every town and regiment,
Send for a Circular. Address
FORSYTH A CO..
49 and 44 Nassau street. New York.
april5-dltA w3m
NOTICE.
Benjamin F. Bailey, Pl'tff.) State of Ohio, Court of
vs. Common Pleat of
Florilla M. Bailoy, Deft. I Franklin eounty.
THE said defendant is hereby notified that Ben
jamin F. Bailey did, on the Utb day of April,
A. D., 1864. file bis petition in the offioe of the Clerk
of the Court of Common Pleas, within and for tbe
county of Franklin, and State of Ohio, obarging the
said Florilla M. Bailey with adultery with one Wil
liam King and with one William Clifford, and ask
ing that he may be divorced from the aaid Florilla
M. Bailey, whiorr petition will stand for bearing at
the next term of said Court. -Dated
this 14th day of April, A. D. 1M4.
BENJAMlfc P. BAILEY,
By RijiKiN A Wtux, his Attorney!,
apl-dltAwt
Notice
TO Whereag
my wife Harriet Lucus, having left my bed and
board, withoutany juttoauseor provocation, this is to
warn all peraons against trusting or harboring her en
my account, as I will pay no debt of her contracting
after this date. . FRANCIS LUCUS.
Reynoldsburg. Ohio. March 17 18A marlW3m b
'
A. W. Shearer
- . .!. I Before Samuel Kell, a Justice of
against lthe Vtlie9 , j,, TowBiniP(
Alexander Edgar I Franklin County, Ohio,
and Lucy Ed gar. J
OH THE 5TH DAT OF APRIL, 1864
said J on tioe issued an order of attachment in
the above action, for the tarn of forty dollars, $m 00 J
April 5, 1804. .
, A W. MHbAKtK,
apl23-4-w4wb .
NOTICE.
THB undersigned baa been duly arointed Ad
mlnistrator of the estate of John Killer, deneaj
dilate of Franklin oeunty, Ohio. April 15. 1W4.
piMltAwSt iJOSEPU FILLER.
(Djq gtafegman,
"printed and published BY
The Ohio Statesman Company.
MR. COX'S SPEECH CONTINUED.
' iHitanoJdHnoWhlrr? IroferhimtoHenrj
Clay, who held that to break down the la
contestible power of tbe State over its own
Institutions was to break down both Feder
al and State Constitutions, and, beneath
their ruin, to bury forever the liberty of
both white and black races. Is it a Demo
crat? Itead your platforms for thlrtyyeure
and learn again the language of Jefferson
and Madison and the practical teachings of
Douglas in his great contest lor extending
popular sovereignty over domestic matters
from the States to the Territories. ' is 1C a
Republican ? I refer him to the Chicago
platform, which resolves that "the mainte
nance, inviolate of the rights of the States
and especially the rights of each State to
order and control its own domestic institu
tions according to Its own Judgment exclu
sively, is essentiul to that balance of power
on wiiich the perfection and endurance of
our political fabric depends." Is it the
members of the last Congress? I refer them
to the Crittenden resolution, as to the rltrhts.
dignitv, and equality of the States. In it
you, Alf. Speaker, the exponent of the will
of this body ? I refer you to the resolution
you voted: "That neither the Federal Gov
ernment nor the people, or the governments
of non-slaveholdlng States, have a purpose
or a constitutional right to legislate upon or
interfere with slavery iu any of the States
of the Union." Is It the President himself ?
Oh ! shameful treachery ! Shame to himself
and treachery to the trusting ! Shall I re
call his repeated sayings by proclamation,
calling on soldiers to peril their lives, or by
message, giving us his solemn convictions
of duty? Shall I refer to bis message
wherein he repudiated tbe idea of disturb
ing the system of slavery, as foreign to his
inclination and his duty, or to his direction
to Mr. Seward to inform foreign powers
that any effort to disturb that system "on
his part would be unconstitutional ?" Is it
the philosophio thinker? I refer him to the
exposition of M. De Tocquevllle (Vol. 1,
page (!)), who, better than any oneabroad.has
examined the complex nature of our Gov
ernment, beginning with the township and
rising through many grades to the Federal
authority, and who 'found here, "two gov
ernments, completely separate and almost
Independent tlieoue fulfilling the ordinary
duties, and responding to the daily and in
finite calls of a couiniunitv, the other cir
cumscribed within certain limits, and only
exercising an exceptional authority over
the general interests of the country."
These expressions were made in view of
or in time of war. The Independent spheres
of National and State Governments were
ever regarded, In words, if not In acts, by
the very party in power: and now their test
of loyalty is an oatli to forswear their own
oaths! Xow their touch-stone of patriotism
is an oath to commit political turpitude!
And this is called an amnesty! This oath
which is to be taken at once by loyal and
disloyal men, Is to be the sweet oblivious
balm over past crime by a clement Execu
tive! This battering down of tho Consti
tution is to be Aladdin witchery, which in
a night is to reconstruct a "perpetual cos
mos of beauty and power, out of the chaos
of civil conflict." Because we do not shout
hosanniihs to this new cosmos, Democrats
are reproached as favoring slavery. -No, sir.
We do not like slavery. For one, I 6ay
again as I have said before, let it die, if die
it must, not by the rough usages of war,
not by the starvation, miscegenation or ex
tirpation of the black race, not by the
strangulation of State and popular sover
eignty; but by the voluntary and legal ac
tion of the States, when they are in a con
dition freely to express their choice. Why
use the sentiment against slavery to crush
out the fundamental principles of our Gov
ernment? Why. in striving to destroy slav
ery drag down the pillars of the Constitu
tion? When to kill slavery you destroy the
"balance of power on which the perfection
and endurance of our political fabric de
pends," I must, and will denounce you.
llow many expressions from the other side
of the chamber have I been called upon to
denounce, because they urge the abandon
ment of our old and rare political fabric
These expressions are all iinpearled by an
exquisite thinker of the radical school
Senator Gratz Brown, when he says:
"Whocaresfor the Union of the past a Union
fraught with seeds of destruction bitter with
humiliations and disappointment? Who believes
in the grief of thee hired mourners, so lacbrymoie
before tbe world? They are not even self-iioceivel.
It is likewise with reconstructions a free masonry
that imacine it bai only blocks and stones to deal
with, orachild's play, that would build up as they
have tumbled down its card -castles, putting affably
the court cards on top again. Foolish craftsmen,
seeing not that it is the lile arteries and the thews
and the sinews of a nation's being that are dealt
with, and that it must be regeneration or death."
The Union thus dismissed with so much
scorn, is the same Union which Lord
Brougham called (Political Philosophy, port
III, Doge 336) "the very greatest refinement
in social policy, to which any state of cir
cumstances had ever given rise or to which
any age has ever given birth," which de
served his eulogy, because, as he held there
was in It, the means for keeping its in
tegrity as a Federacy, by the maintenance
of the rights and powers of the individual
States.
Tho Union as It should be tho Union of
the "wise craftsmen" of to-day and not of
tho foolish fathers who made It la not the
Union 1 have learned to admire and loved
to cherish; not the Union, which for the
past seven years, I have plead here to main
tain without blood and perpetuate without
peril.
These plans of regeneration Involve a
change in the structure of the Government.
They break down the spirit of municipal
Independence, In destroying which, as De
Tocquevllle has shown, you destroy the
spirit of liberty. No matter what fbrm Is
left, the despotic tendency will Inevitably
appear, when the local authority is usurped.
If you leave any form of Government, It is
the will ot the Executive, it Is a despotic
centralization : Russian, Asiatic the rule of
Military Bashaws, or provincial Kinglets.
Whether appointed by Congress or the
President they hold their power from
Washington, and they must remain at the
head of their troops, and at the call of their
chief.' : Our Republic then, deserves not its
name. It is no longer the " United States."
It is a United Slate, a geographical unit,
holding together subject provinces by tho
brute lorce of petty tyrants. J
Believing that the scope and aim of the
proclamation will not restore the Union,
uor propitiate any portion of the South,
except demagogues and hirelings, who sell
their birthright for the price of power, let
ns inquire what motive oould have Induced
the President to proclaim It, in a moment
of success to our arms and depression to
the South. One suggestion will satisfy as
to the motive. I am sorry to believe It:
but tbe President desires renoralnatloii.
He Is a man whose mind has every angle,
but the right angle. - la his natnre-cun
nlngcOiltends' With fanaticism. ' From the
time he developed his Irrepressible conflict
doctrine, so much praised by the gentleman
from Illinois, (Mr. Arnold) until Its latest
expression In his last message, bis course
has been equivocal. But meanwhile how
shrewdly he has balanced between the
tactions oi nm party, uis inaugural
recognized, his obligations to . the Con
stitution. He would not interfere with
slavery. How , prodigal were . his . prom
ises to the Border. How quick to plant his
foot on Phelps, Hunter and Fremont for
playing Augustnlus. He desired some day
to play Augustus. Abolitionism should be
hatched mvigt no Influences but bis own.
How he lectured one of his editors for Im
patience. Conservatives held up his hands,
while he prevailed against these Kadlcali,
He toyed with emigration, colonization and
compensation schemes. He made a gradu
al emancipation theory with short fnse
which soon exploded. It hurt no one But
the time come for hitn to play revolution
ist; and with seeming reluctance, he issued
the - Proclamation of Emancipations He
desired the people to pass on it,' They did.
They condemned It in 1802. He adhered to
It. In his Springfield letter, and In his late
message, Tie dedicates all power to its exe
cution Meanwhile, a contest springs up
as to the State suicide doctrine. It divides
his party; and even the Cabinet.: He has
Missouri on his bands. Radicals are ram
pant. Her sets Conservative-awhile until
the days' of November, 1864, begin to p-.
proach: then, lo! this message as the cli
max of his long series of ambiguities.
That I may do the President no Injustice, I
quote froui-hla own partisans-Senator Pom
eroy, iu his circular, who says : "The peo
ple have lost all confidence in Mr. Lincoln's
ability to suppress the rebellion and restore
the Union, lie has been weak and vacilla
ting, wasteful of national blood and treas
ure, profligate and corrupt."
There is xnly one solution for these in
consistencies. He Is trying to please both
M ings of his party, to secure his nomina
tion. With dexterous chicanery he has
phrased and framed his late plan, so that It
may admit of two voices. lie will not give
up his Emancipation Proclamation or the
Confiscation and penal laws. '-To abandon
them now," he says, "would be not only to
relinquish a lever of power, but would also
be a cruel and an astouudlug breach of
faith." This should suit the Radicals. For.
a lighter shade of his party he promises
what is a mere delusion an adjudication
of the questions of their legality by the Su
preme Court. True, he uas declared .all
means like these which be now promulgcs,
unconstitutional; yet he would ' submit
them to the Court! When and how? Why,
after he has made the slave a freedmao. by .
the sword! What a mockery Is such a sub
mission. But it will do to make him a can
didate: and more than that. It might elect
lilni President. If his plan of making one
tenth rule in the States should succeed,
then he will have ready at hand, the elec
toral votes of Florida, Arkansas, Louisiana,
Tennessee, North Carolina, and other
States. He began this business In Florida
the other day, and the blood which flowed
at Olustee Is the result of this scheme of
personal ambition!
Nine States, without South Carolina, rer '
resenting 679.310 voters in 1800, will now,
by this peculiar republican form of recon
struction, cast electoral votes for the 67,931,
who, as one-tenth are to . be registered.:
now many of these will be stipendiaries,
or how many bona fide citizens of the States?
But, surely a candidate with so fair a chance'
for a gigantic, almost a continental fraud as '
this, must commend himself to a party,
whose use of power has made a debtof two
billlonB and an expenditure equal to the ex
penditure of all former administrations.
Hence, when this amnesty to rebels .was
announced, it was regarded as a political;
movement only, and the excitement did not.
equal that of a prize fight. No one was
affected by it. o opponent was changed
to, and no friend alienated from the admin
istration, cither North or South. . If it bad
been an act of good faith aud not a partisan
manoeuvre, It ought to have bound closer
to the administration every friend, and
challenged tho admiration of every oppo
nent. The bells should have beeu rung, the
bou-llres blazed, and hnzzahs have rent the
air as the throb of hope pulsated through
the fevered veins of our nation. No such,
thing. It was nothing but a bold attempt
to perpetuate power, at the hazzard of rev
olutionary war In the North and protracted"
wariu the South. For as surely as the
great States of New York, New Jersey,- "
Pennsylvania and the Northwest, are over-,
borne by the coalition of these bastard '
States and rotten boroughs South, with '
New England abolition, so surely will the-'
tocsin ot Inevitable necessity Bound the.,
alarm of resistance throughout the land.,
The people may sleep now, drugged by the
opiate of temporary prosperity, but the ex- '
cftement of the Presidential election will -stir
to Its very depth tbe popular disafiee ,
tlon, and in wild saturnalia tne vessel of our
hopes may founder forever In a sea of
blood.
The pretence of the President is to recon
struct the Union. Where did he get his au
thority to build anew what we can never -agree
has beeu destroyed ? ' Is it a part ot '
the war power, or the pardoning power? If
is the "best mode the Executive can sng- ,
gest, with his present Impressions." Will ,
any one point out the clause of the Consti
tution which would even create an "linpres-
sion" that the Executive has the function r
either of Supreme Law Giver, State Con-.
structor or Supreme Dictator ! His meek-,
ness In referring to Congress and the Jn-
diclary.the legality of his acts, after they '
are accomplished, is a piece of effrontery, 1
to which Louis Napoleon has not yet ar
rived. Where did this unfledged Caesar get
his warrant to create Sovereignty ? i
In discussing this plan, it would be suf r
ficient without questioning the riyht of th
President to construct States on condition
or pardon on terms, 6iinply, to discuss T
whether the conditions and terms are wise, t
practical and likely to do good. But I pro- (
pose somewhat in detail to discuss the Pre..!
ident's plan, in the following order: ' ., .,
1st, tho oath; 2d, the republican form of
the government to be reconstructed; 3d,
the question whether the State governments
in the rebel States ure vital; . 4th, some .1
wise and practical plan such aa will aid ,
in restoring the Union under tho Coustl-
tution.- - m -..a.
L The oaO-There Is a sort of odnoTS "
hittoriewn attached to all political test oaths.
They are not original with the President .
They have been the bane and foil of good :
government ever since bigotry began and 1
revenge ruled; You canuot mak eight ;1
millious of people, nearly all in revolt at. j
what they regard as the detestable usurps r
tlons of abolition, forswear their hatred w ' 4
abolition. 'Yon force by this oath tbe treed
negro into the very nostrils, of th i South-; i
em man, whose submission to law you seek,
' The conditions of the pardon only in- '
flame and do not quench rebellion. T' Tbo '
rebellion was In sucu a state when the am '
hesty was offered that it was a golden op-,,
portunity for magnanimous statesmanship jj,
to proffer generons terms.' An amnesty
based on another kindot oath (it oaths you
would have that Heaven would not record i
as perjury), might avail. I mean an oalh t
to support tho Constitution of the United ,
States, and all laws mude lu pursuance
thereof! But what does this amnesty in'i
lact say t To all citizens' South, whether it
loyal or disloyal, it proclaims that one- s
tenth or tue voters or lfcui. ana .Muding
all others, shall re-estaMhh a fc t tta govern-'
ment, which shall be rer u'il!. iiit aud in no 'l
wise contraveninsr r.ai bath;" ihatanrh cs.i
tablishment "shall be recotruirel t V tn.i ,
' government' of. th fcute," wl ,b:h is to r- "
ponsmereu renuhiicao'ln; tor ta" under this .
Constitution. . '

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