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.1 a.rv) J 1 ir I- . .f.l,- . a ,. H VOL. XXXI. COLUMBUS, OHIO, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 26, 1864. NUMBER 285. JiUx4 r-- rsiT--- x - 5W To the Readers and Friends I OF THE OLD OHIO STATESMAN. Wehavethisday considerably enlarged TbsDailt Ohio Statesman, and now print it on plain and 1 handsome new type, and elear white paper. . t In politica, Thh Ohio Statssm an is, in War as in Peace, for the Country, for the Constitution, and for a Union of equal Stales, with equal privileges, and withequaland exact justioe to all its citizens. We are for the old Flag, with not a Star or Stripeerased, t and the old Union as far as it is possible to restore it, ' and for the existing Constitution, in its spirit, letter UponThe coming events of the year, rest the hopes of the People and Government. We are in the midst -of a bloody and protracted civil war. ltsduration ers, and to the hopes of our children, to the future of ' ouroountry, and to the best interests of mankind, to change a polloy whioh is drifting us farther and far- ' ther from the landmarks of our patriotic sires. Til Statesman wiU do all it can for those pur poses, and henee, the uub!!hers invite support and . encouragement from all those !. while wishing for 1 a good Newspapkh, also wish td hart a sound Lon- ." ititutlonal journal. We publish a paper In which we seek to give the tbutb. Our Commercial Report, our Markets, our Political and General News, are carefully freed from sensation character, and we seek to make Tub bTATKRMAN trustworthy in every particular. For News, for Instruction, for Good Morals, for Sound Political Sentiments, for a Steady Defense of American Institutions. Take, Head, and help to Cir- eulate Tag Ohio Statesman. Terms of TLe Weekly Statesman. A single eopy, one year W 00 - " x six months 1 00 ' Clubs of fonroopies, one year 7 00 ' six months 8 80 Clubs of ten copies, one year , 16 00 six months 8 00 ' Clubs of twenty copies, one year 30 00 " r' six months 14 06 . With an additional copy to the party who gets up the Club of ton or twenty. Terms of The Daily Statesman. On a nnnv tvnm TMF. ...... ti oo " A six months 8 60 " three months 2 00 Delivered by carrier, per week IS ots. . Terms of The Tri-WeeHy Statesman. Ono copy, one year W 00 The Weekly Statesman for the Cam paign. We will send our Mammoth Weekly Edition oi Thr Onio Statrrk AH, to Subscribers, from May 1st to November 15th six and a half months embrac ing the whole of the exoiting and important Presi dential Campaign, including the Election Returns a the following Low Tkkms : One copy, for the Campaign $1 00 Clubs of four copies 8 60 ' "ten 6 8 00 " twenty" IS 00 " " fifty " 85 0 M M one hundred copies 85 00 A MAGNIFICENT PRESENT. To the party sending us the largest number of sub scribers for the Campaign (not less than one hun dred), at the club rates, we will make a present of a TWENTY-DOLLAR COLD PIECEt of the good, honest old Democratic Currency. For the Second Largest List (not less than fifty) ' we will make a present of a TEN-DOLLAR GOLD PIECE. For the Third Largest List (not less ihan fifty), we will make a present of a FIVE-DOLLAR COLD PIECE. For all other elnbs of fifty or over, we will make a present to the perscr. getting it u p of a handsome engraved UkmMtof tin DmooratiG KomlMtor th frtrtdeney, whoever he may be. ... Club subscribers may have their papers addressed to different postoffioes. ... . ., The names of all subscribers for the Campaign should be in promptly before the first of May, that we may know the number of oopies to print. Address, LAYMAN Sc BAKER, Editors of The Onto Statksm ah, Columbus, Ohio. " T Send for specimen copies. March 1. 1864. 3 All Weekly Newspapers copying the above Prospectus, with this notioe. five times before the firttof May, will receive Tug Daily Statesman in xohange 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 articles, and Contig-nmenU sent to them trill be PKOMPILY DISPOSED OF ivn QUICK RETURNS MADE, on very advantageous terms. 3f lne a WEEKLY PRICE CURRENT of the abeve ariiciesi wnwu ww lami gratia to tboae ending tlielr addresm to ABRAITI KNIGHT & SONS, 3a Water Street, N V.Citjr. deol8'3-d8ra . FRENCH'S HOTEL. On the European Plan, Opposite the City Hall Park, comer of Frankfort Street, New York. SPACIOUS Refectory, Bath Reemsj and Barber Shop. Bed-rooms warmed gratis, and only one bed in a room. Do not believe runners or hao'kmen who say we are full. Servants are not al lowed to receive perquisites. apr23-dly HENRY KCEIILER . '(Late of Fhalon'i Establishment, N. T PROPRIETOR OF THE NEW TOR Fashionable Sharing. Hair Cutt.nc , bhanap ing, Curling and Dressing Saloon, In the Basement of the Neil House, unde . the Postofiice, where satisfaction will be given In all the variou branches. , . Ladies' and Children'! Hair D resting done la the J"tBr Warta and Cold Hatha can be h atoll hours. lyU-rtW ' , RICHARD KENNEDY, ' -DEALER IN- "JESdoks. Periodicals. Stationery, PICTURES, FAHCT ARTICLES, ETC., ' &7ftoV 65 'South High Street, vVext Door to the rostoOce, . ;, . ., r.::i i COLTJHB0B, OHia NOTICE. enjamin F. Bailey, Pl'tff.l State of Ohio, Court of vs. l Common Fleas of riertlla M. Bailey, Deft. ) ' Franklin county. -ulFlerUUi rTnTS uM ilnfAnrlftrtft Ih llArAbv tintiflAil tha.f Haii. X jamin F. Bailey did, on the Uth day of April, Ai 1)., iw, file his potition in the office of the Clerk of tho Court of Common Pleas, within and for the county of Franklin, and State of Ohio, charging the iAid;Fl(t'.tla M..Bailey With adultery with one WU liaui Kliigand with ono William Clifford, and ask Ing that he may be1 divorced from the said Flotilla t ;M. Bailey, which petition will stand for bearing al the neas lerm oi naia vonrv. , ,;i . . . . . By Ranun A W r MS, his Attorneyt.' apl-dll4w v.... i hot aiii furnaces. PETER MARTI1'S Patent Improved Hot Air Furnaces, For Public and Private Uee . For Wood or Coal. , THE ATTENTION OF THE PUBLIC is called to the above Furnaces, as they combine Ventilating with heating qnalities. The inventor has, after years of experiments, suo ceeded in perfecting what be olaimB to be the best Furnace now in use. Among its many advantages over the ordinal y 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 heat in heated walls and hot metal chambers. 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 ARRANGEMENT of this Furnace, whioh has boeo pronounced by scientific men to be the BEST EVER MADE. $rr Every Furnace warranted to give entire sat isfaation. references: By permission I refer to the following parties, where tho Furnaces are in operation: Cincinnati, March 17. 1803. Mr. P. Martin, of this city, has constructed a"Hot Air Furnace" in the Second Reformed Church (cor ner Findlay and Baymiller streets), which has thus far given ontire satisfaction. For efficiency in warm ing.purity of air, and economy of fuel, we can speak nf it. in mnKt favorable terms. Its Dermanenov and durability also seem to promise well. The plan of draught ana veniiuaiion is gooa. Front our experience, we can recommend Mr. Mar tin as an adept in the art of warming buildings, and as quite competent to give satisfaction in the con struction of Furnaces wherever practicable. Trustees of the Churoh of the Cross. SAMUEL MEASE, Pastor. ' Mt. Notrb Damb, Rrapino, Onio, November 30th 1861. ', Mb. Martin: This is to certify that we tried the Furnace you built tor us, and are satisllea wun it. Our rooms are amply heated. ""''TlSTEirs OF NOTRE DAME. I bear testimony to the above, having used the same r urnaoe an last winter, anu am iuiiy wiisncu with .11 it. arrangements. jj. L. LEOPOLD, 101 Eighth street, of Leopold A Goodheart, No. 7t West Pearl street. Cincinnati, June 38, 1862. As Trustee of the First Presbyterian Church, 1 recently ordered one of Peter Martin's Hot Air Fur naces, and am fully satisfied with it. CrLN. M. WADl!,. Have one of Peter Martin's Hot Air Furnaces. It give, entire t'"GRIFFIN TAYL0R, J.R .Davy, Esq.: Jacob Netter, Esq.. of Kuhn, Nettor IO.: K. noeiison, rasq., vjoiicko nm; n. N;r..r Mt. Annum! T. V. Suanders A Co.. Burnet House; Messrs. Shults 4 Bro.; A. Bly A Bro., Lib erty and Baymiller; John Bast, Architect, Clark si., John Kothan, Barr St.; August Frank, northwest eorner Bixtn ana naoe srreewt) ivom a. juossor, oi. KiAhnU. F.xphiLnirn. flnuthenst corner of Fourth and Race; Wm. Glenn, 328 West Fourth street; Abner L. Frater, 407, West 8th street; Board of Education, Columbus, uuio. Smoke Consuming Coal and Wood Hot Air rurnace. Furnaces altered and repaired. . Galvanised Iron Cornices and Gutters. Tin, Corrugated and Sheet Iron and Slate Roofer Corrugated Iron Doors and Shutters, jrr Full narticular reearding price. Ac. can be obtained at my store. No. 149 West Fifth street, or at the otlioe oi tueournet nnuse. PETER MARTIN, No. 119 Wost Fifth street, between Race and Elm, Cincinnati. moh8-d8m. FURNITURE MANUFACTORY JACOB FISHER, HAVINU PCHCHA8. ED the entire stock and business of Messrs. Shoedinger A Brown in the Furniture Manufactory, No. 169 Sonth IllffU Street, will continue the business at the SAME STAND AS HERETOFORE, a d solioit the custom of the old patrons of the es ablishmentand the publio generally. All business will be Punctually attended to. tnd Furniture manufactured or repaired promptly according to order. ..... . J. FISHER is also engaged in the business of an TJ3rxi3ri"r,.3i33ix, which he will give special and prompt attentio . aprtS-dlf STACY HOUSE, Corner ot Slain and 4th Street, (Opposite Court House,) ZANESVILLE, OHIO. JO II IV MoCADDON, Proprietor. This I louse has recently been repaired and refitted, elling community. No pains will be spared to give ailBISCllOU HI VUD UOrW "1 I "a iii.no. aprill4-dJm JOHN McCADDON. WM. H. RESTIEAUX. SUCCESSOR TO MoKEE A KESTIEAUX No. 106 South nigh Street, OOliTJaBUS, DEALER IN GROCERIES, PRODUCE . PROVIS ION S, , Foreign & Domestic Fruits, FLOIH, SAI.T, I.IQUKOsi &cl ' Storage arid Commission ilyU-tf . - !;. .;; ,',TM OH JOHN8TOW, B0BT. A. JOHNSTON Late of Batavia. Clermont Co., O. Cincinnati, O. J.&R. A. J0HN8T0N, ATTORNEYS AT IAW, WILL 1'RACTICE IN THE SEVERAL ' Courts of Hamilton. Clermont, and adjoining counties, and in the United States Circuit and Dis trict Courts. Collections promptly made. Notarial and Commissioner's business of all kinds attended to at their office. ". Off0s)S. E. eor, Third and Walnut streets, Cin cinnati. . -nichH - ' '; v M, J. BOWLAND, 6 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON;,! or O. OFFICE j AND' RESIDENCE, mayT-dlmo v 1 ' ' 'c ' -'' ' APRIL 25th, AND FOR THIRTY DAYS, HEADLEY, RICHARDS & CO. WILL CONTINUE TO OPEN SUMMER GOODS -OF- BVBRY VARIETY, AT South High Street. apriias NEW HAT, CAP & FUR STORE. WE WILL OFFER AT GREATLY Reduoed prioes. our stock of LADIES' MINK FURS, FITCH FURS, RIVER MINK, CONY FURS, SIBERIAN SQUIRREL, Etc CHILDREN'S WHITE CONY, COLORED CON1 , SIBERIAN SQUIRREL SETS. LADIES' Fur Trlm'd Skating Caps, LADIES' Pur Trim'ti Ilooda. . LADIES' Silk, Beaver Sc Felt IIat. JW jBk.t No. 864 S South Hiajli Street. Southeaet Corner ol HiftJ and Friend street, Columbus, O. C. EBERLY & CO. riec23 BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY. M. c. LILLEY, Blank Book Manufacturer No. 26 North lllsn Street, COLUMBUS. O. janM dtf AND JLm XJ Xli STRICKLAND'S ANTI - CHOLERA MIXTURE. Is a composition of astringents, absorbents, stimu lants and carminatives, whioh evory physioiau ao knowledges is the only preparation that will eSecta pormaneut cure of Diarrnaea and Dysentery. This Anti-Cholera Mixture is now in use in several of our army hospitals, where it gives the greatest satisfac tion. It has saved the lives of thousands of our sol diers and citizens, and we will guarantee it to be the best remedy in the world for Diarrhoea and Dysen tery. Mr. Woods, of Covington, K.V., will be most hap py to satisfy any ono as to the virtue of Strickland's . Anti-Cholera Mixture; in fact we have a great num ber nf testimonials from patients who have been cured after being pronounced incurable by their phy sicians, some after taking only ono bottle of Strick land's Anti-Cholera Mixture If you suffer with Diarrhoea and Dysentery try one bottle. Sold in Columbus, Ohio, by S. E. Samuel, O, ?oborts, N. B. Marple, J. N. Denig. Denig A Sons, hrall A Beuham, U. Wilson and K. Jones A bon, Druggists. iaiiga'M-dAwly.tnes.thurs.sat. Legal Notice. HENRY D. DECKER, a reaident ot the State of Pennsylvania, will take notioe, that John Morehart. administrator dt bonit uo with the will annexed of William Sonells, deceased, has this day filed his petition in the Superior Courtof Frank lin county, and State of Ohio, against him: setting forth that said Honry D. Decker is indebted to hira as administrator as aforesaid, on three promissory nntos, one for 2.M and interest from December 20, 1853: one for (16.05 and interest from January 27, 1853, and one for $40 and interest from Novem ber SO, 1852, the last of said notes being given to Franklin Lavlor or bearer, and having been paid by said William Sonells as tho surety of said Honry D. Decker; that said plaintiff prays for a judgment f nd aq order of attachment against said Henry D. ecker for said Indebtedness, and that said Decker is required to appear and answer said petition, on or before the third Saturday after the Id day of July next, or judgment will be rendered against him on default. JOHN MOREHART. Adm-r.Ao. C. N. Olds, Atfy. - Columbus. 0.. May 14, 18M-w8w-7 NOTICE. IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT A PETI TION will be presented to the Commissioners of . Franklin County, on the 6th day of June next, at . their offioe in said county, praying for the establish ment of a County road, begiuning at a point in the north line of Franklin towuship, at tho northwest corner of James Wilson's land.'tuonoe in a souther ly direction along the west line of said Wilson's land, and the west side of a part and through part of A. Plank's land, and along the weit side of J. C, Sperry's land, and along the west side of William "Wilson's land, to intersect and terminate in the tJeorgcsvllle road, said road to be forty foot wido. Dated May , 16. - f ' J. C. 8PERRY, mavT-ItdAwlir v v'-'t - - GENTS CLOTH LINED PAPER COL LARS. " The genuine article. - For sale in Co lumbal only by- ".v . i'. i , -. BAIN Sc SON, " " Koi. U to 99 South High street, mayll-b ' JACOB S. KITZE. ( COXFECTIONER & RESTAURATEUR, DEALER IN , CANDIES, FRUITS, NUTS, IMPORTED WINES, CIGARS, ETC. No 03 and 97 North High Street, NEIL.S NEW BLOCK, OOXjXT3VE33TTS, O. WEDDINGS AND PARTIES Supplied at short notice. Meals served up at all hours, aprill7-dlm HOSE & BEEM, Merchant Tailors, AHEAD AGAIN. WE HAVE NOW OPEN A FULL AND WELL T T selected STOCK OF GOODS in our line, bought for Cash at the Cheapest Possible Rates. We keep constantly on hand all the Newest btyles of Goods in the Eastern market, and offer them at as Cheap Rates as any other house in the West. As we are Dotu PRACTICAL. TAILORS. And do ourown Cutting and attend to business per sonally, we guarantee general satisfaction, both in Goods and Fite. We give especial attention to getting up Military Officers' Clothing. Our friends and the publio In general are Invited to call and examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere. marii7-dtf ROSE Ac BEEM. Two TIioroiitH-lirecl TURF HORSES WILL stand the present season, from April 12th to July lst,18ti4,at The Buckeye Stable, In CoIumbuetO. 15 o Tr" O IV l A mahogany bay, half brother of Lexington, six teen years old this spring;-eircd by old Boston; dam by Telouian. SOY TIT I ANt A beautiful bay, 5 years old this spring; sired by im ported Scythian; dam Sallie Shannon, by Wood pecker; second dam of Darkness by Sir Richard: third dam bv Ogle's Oscar; fourth dam by imported "Knowsloy: "fifth dam by imported Dioinede, bred by R. A. Alexander, of Lexington, Ky, Boston, Fifteen Dollars Insurance. Scythian, Twenty Dollars Insurance. J. K. YOUNG, apri!13-dlm A. W. DOLSON. EYE cfcs DR. G-. A KNAPP, OCULIST, (Formerly oi Buffalo.) , E3! iXCLUSIVELY TREATS DISEASES or THE I Eves. Deafness, and inserts Artificial Eves, with- South High Street, Coiumbiis, O. Office hour from I to 4 o'oloek. 1 P. 8. Dr. Knapp's Book on the Eye and Ear. price i5 cents, mailed free of postage, to any individual rho has a malady of either of these organs. nov261H63 dAwlr TYPES & PRINTING PRESSES OF ALL KINDS, AND IN ANY QUANTITY, AT THE CIMMATI TYPE FOUXDRY. CIIAS. WELLS, Sec'jr. mar!T,84-dm DENNIS ON HOUSE, Fifth St.. bet. Main and Sycamore. CINCINNATI, OHIO. THIS HOTEL HAS BEEN REPAIRED AND Refitted throughout, and is now open to the Bublio. The proprietors, recently of the Goddard iouse, MaysTille, Ky., solicit the patronage of the traveling community. No pains will be spared to give sauslacuoa to tne guests ot tne Mouse. CORB1N (JALLEHER, eoll'6-tf iwrv r. r nitist v CHEAP PASSAGE TO AND FBOH GEEAT BEITAIN & IRELAND, TAFSCOTT BROTHERS A CO'S Emigration A Foreign Exchange Office 88 South Stukkt, New Yori. DRAFTS ON ENGLAND. IRELAND, 8C0T LAND AND tfALES. TAPSCOTT'S FAVORITB LIN I OF Liverpool Packet Sails every Three Day. X. MOT OF LOUDON PACKETS, BAILS EVERT TEN DAT. Parties wishing to send for their friends or remit money to the Old Country, can do so at the lowest rates by applying to RAILEX. THOMPSON A CO.. feb-wSm BANKERS. COLUMBUS. GREAT BARGAINS IN JEWELRY. W FORSYTH Ac CO., a and 44 Nassa e street. New York, (adjoining the Postomce offor for sale the following magnifioent list of Watches, Chains, Jewelry, Ax. VALUED AT $300,0001 Each Article tl, and not to he paid for until you know what you get. ISO Gold and Silver Watches, $15 00 to $100 00 each 300 Ladies' Gold Watches.... 38 00 each 600 LadiesA Gents' Silvordo. 15 00 each K.000 Ladies' Gold Pencils 4 00 to 8 00 each 8.000 Gold-band Bracelets 3 00 to lOOOeaob 10,000 Lockets, Chains A Rings, 60 to 8 00 oh 8,000 Cameo, Mosaic, and Jet Brooches 4 00 to tOOeao 6,000 Coral and Florentine Ear drops -. 4 00 to 8 00 10,000 GonU' Breastpins 8 60 to 8 00 each 13,000 Sleeve Buttons and Bosom Studs -.. I SO to 0 00 each 10,000 SoU Ladies Jewelry....... 6 00 to lOOOvach 6,000 Lava and Florentine Seta, 4 00 to 6 00 each 10,000 Gold Pens, Silver mount ed Holders 400 to 6 00 each 6,000 Gold Pens, with Silver Ex- , tension Cases and. Pen- , ., , oils 400 to 6 00 each The articles in this stock of Jewolry are of the neatest and most fashionable styles. Certificates of all the various articles are put in sealed envelope and mixed, tbus giving all a fair chance, and sent by mail for 26 cents each: and on the receipt of the cer tificate, it is at your option to send One Dollar and take the artiole named in it or not. Five Certificates for SI; eleven for $3; thirty for $; sixty - for $10; one nundreti for $16. Certificate money to be in closed with order. Correspondence promptly an spWorod. Aoents Wasted In every town and regiment, SendforaCireular. Addrej. & ; , '. 49 and 44 Nassau street, New York, i ' aprilS-dltA w3m ' WANTEDHAND LOOITt. Every farmer to know that Lamb's Self-Acting Hand Loom is an article he wants to make and save money with The turning of an easy crank by a man, woman or boy does the whole business of weaving U to SO yards in a day: $6 to $10 a day ean be earned .by iti ne. State, Count? and Township Rights and Looms for sale. Address, with stamps, BRANSON t EL llOT.Chioago. 111.,.., t m , c : ::; - : jan23 dlyfap21.3 ' ' - OI3iS3NriTffC3l-! SJPRIJXO AJSJy SU31MEB MILLINERY. Mrs. M. A. Van Houten WOULD RESPECTFITLEV 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 inspection of the publio on Wednesday, Thnraday and Friday. April SO. SI and SS. She is in constant receipt of the latest styles, suit able for the season. Silks. Ribbons, Flf were, Laces, Rushes, and various other Trimmings and Materials. BONNETS! CHILDREN? HATS !' Of various styles. To all of which she solicits the attention of the ladies of the city, and country mil liners. Mrs. VAN HOUTEN constantly keeps on hand a supply of Bonnet and Hat Blocks. Bleaching done to order on short notice. 3Vo. 08 EiiNt Town Street, OOXsXTXLiXJBTJTS. O. aplB-dtf FRANKLIN BOOK BINDERY BUNK BOOK MANUFACTOKY, Noa. 34. 30 and 38 North High Street. Between Broad and Gay, COLUMBUS, OHIO. EXTRA SUBSTANTIAL PAGED BLANK BOOKS, Ruled and bound to any desired pattern. , Every Variety of Book Binding Executed with promptness, of the best materia; s at the lowest Lash prices. N. V. EEEAVOR. febl-dlmAwSm MRS. M. A. VAN HOUTEN, OVElllliaer, AND DEALER IN MILLINERY & FANOY GOODS, No: 68 East Town Street, Oolumlausi. Oa oct30'63-dlT Notice to Contractors. Office of the Board of Public Works,) Cohmbiis, O., April 30, if. S FA LCD PROPOSALS WILL BE RE. CEIVED by mail attheoitvof Columbus, in dorsed "Proposals for Kirkersville or South tnrk Feeder," until Wednesday, June 1. 1864, for exe cuting the following work: ,4 1st. Constructing a now channel for the Feeder, south of the National Road, near the town of Kirk ersville, for a distance of about three-fourths of a mile; estimated amount of work, 8000 cubic yards. 2d. Widening, deepening and cleaning out the re mainder of the Feeder, from the dam near Kirkers ville to the Licking Summit Reservoir; estimated amount of work, 15,000 oubio yards. 3d. Excavating a ditch about two and one-fourth miles in length, across Bloody Run Swamp, from tbe Feeder to tne South Fork of Licking Creek; estimated amount of work, 30,000 cubio yards. 4th. Making certain repairs to the Feeder Dam above Kirkersville, which cannot be exactly describ ed at present. 6th. Constructing an Aqueduct twenty-five feet long, to carry the Feoder over Bloody Run. 6th. Constructing a new Bulkhead near the lower end of the new portion of the Feeder, 7th. Constructing a Waste Weir near the location of the new Bulkhead. Bids for the earthwork must be by the oubio yard. The grubbing to be bid for in gross. Plans and specifications will be for exhibition at the office of George it. S my the. Esq., in Newark, on and after Monday, May 33. The work will be awarded in the rotunda nf the Sate House, in the city of Columbus, on Ftidny, Jun.3d.ia54. JN.LEWI9, april30-dtjl Resident Engineer. MRS. 31. A.. ItELLIIl, OF NEW YORK, WISHES TO INFORM THE LADIES OF Columbus that she is prepared with a supply o nxxxiXjXCTxixi.-jr, And has all the facilities for DRESS AND CLOAK MAKING In the latest stj-le: and also teach one of the best rules of DIIES8 CUTTING. Patterns of all kinds forsale, andChildrens' Clothes cut and made to order. Rooms No. 348, next door to Headley, Richards A Co.'s Dry Goods Store, High street. apri!6-dtf NEW FIRM. HOSE & BEEM, Merchant Tailors, Corner Town A High St. HAVING ASSOCIATED OURSELVES together under the above named firm, for the purpose of carrying on the above named business, we ask the attention of the publio to our large, rich and well selected stock of Goods in our line. We keep constantly on hand a full assortment of the best grades and stylos of Cloths. Cassimeres and Vesting: also, a full stock of Gents' Furnishing Goods. We attend to business personally, do our own cutting, and warrant the best fits and finest work. Especial attention is paid to Military Officers' Clothing. HOSE BEEM. art Notice. HENRT D. DECKER, of the Stale of Pennsylvania, will take notioe, that Samuel Sharp, of the county of Franklin, and State of Ohio, did, on the SOth day of April, A. D. 1854. file his pe tition in the Superior Court, of Franklin county, State of Ohio, against the said Henry D. Decker, defendant: setingforth that the said Henry D. Dock er was indebted to him, the said Samuel Sharp, in the sum of 100 78-100, with intereston thesatuefmm the 30th day of September, A. D. 1M8, on a judg ment rendered September 59th, 1848. before Moses Seymour, a Justioe of the Peace, of iladison town ship, Franklin oounty, Oliio.in favor of one J. A. Taylor, and against the said Henry D. Decker, being on a note given by Henry D. Decker to RaryCourt right A Company, and praying judgment asnl'st the said Henry D. Decker for the said sum of lou 78-100 with interest from September 28th. 1848, and tho said llnnrv D. Decker is noli Hod that be is reauired to ' appear and answer said petition, on or before the . i ' 1 I...A..IL. IBtk J.. J I... A 11 .fuij 111 l ru nMtinwj uwi iiuo .on, u.j vi w uin, a, v tn. and that an order of attachment has beon issued out of svd Court, in said case, and bas been levied npon the following described real estate, belonging to the said Honry D. Decker, to wit! All that tract ' V Of LI 11 MnM Ol VI - 1 1 . . .1 ij dq, ivnuoutf i .1, w.iuu. a ui .... vuil- taining about seventy-eix (76) acres more or less, in Franklin count'. State of Ohio, being the same premises given to, Sarah Woodnng. by the will of ber faU.es, Henry Dildine, deceased . ' .; SAMUEL SHARP,' ' . ; ." hiaAttomeys. : . , s Majtfc,1864.-w6r io Stem PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BT The Ohio Statesman Company. THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 26. u PENDLETON ON WASHBURNE. A Scene in the House of Representatives. [Correspondence of the Cincinnati Enquirer.] WASHINGTON, May 13. The bill from the committee on Ways and Means, providing for Indemnity to the Mer cantile Mutual Insurance Company, ot New York, for $8,000 in Commissary notes lost by Shipwreck, was before the House to-day, and, after the rending of the dispatches an nouncing Grant's success, our Congressman from tho First district, Mr. Pendleton, pro ceeded to give his views upon the bill. He was Interrupted by Mr. Washburne, who asked the privilege of making a few remarks. Mr. Pendleton courteously yield ed t'.ie floor. Washburne, with impudence only equalled by disgusting pomposity, said he "did not think this a time to be passing bills to pay away the government money. The government has enough to do to put down the rebellion; and we will put it down, notwithstanding the gentleman (Mr. Pen dleton) und his friends on the other side of the House, wouldn't applaud when I read the dispatches telling of Grant's success;" and Washburne closed by moving to lay the bill on the table, in order to cut off all renlv. Mr. Pendleton appealed to Washburne to know if he really intended to insist on his motion, after he (Mr.Pendleton) had yield ed him the lloor. Washburne replied that he Insisted on the motion. Whereupon the motion was put and the House voted it down. Mr. Pendleton said when he yielded to the gentleman (Washburne) in all courtesy, he expected courtesy in return; that the speech of Washburne was the speech of a dirty demagogue; that if Washburne be lieved his conduct comported with the dig nity of his position, he (Mr.Pendleton) was satisfied. Mr. Pendleton added: "The gen tleman could not have a more contemptible opinion of himself than I entertain of him. 1 think his speech comports with his ability and character. Everybody here understands he would like to be the eynosure of all eyes and the voice for all ears, whenever he makes his appearance In this House. Such the gentleman will doubtless be, when he deserves it. But now he Is beneath decent contempt. I never before entered into a personal controversy on the floor of this House, and I regret that I have been seduc ed from my rule by such a man." Washburne wilted. [From the Boston Post of May 20th.] Hawthorne. Hawthorne is dead. This announcement will be a surprise to the people to the lovers of American literature It will send sorrow. , His death occurred yesterday morning at Plymouth, N. II. He was stop ping there in the course of a journey for his health with ex-President Pierce, his life-long Iriend. At two in the morning his friend looked in upon him, and at three he lound him dead in his bed. Though he has long been an Invalid, none of his friends supposed him to be so near his end. Mr. Hawthorne was born in Salem, July 4,1801; hence, he was nearly sixty years of age. His life was uneventful, yet it has an out line. There are prominent facts well to note here, not so much as mile-stones In dicating his progress, as Isolated facts denot ing his existence. His growth was that of a man of the imagination, not that of a man of the world; so the ordinary standards of human life will not measure him. Ills an cestors were men of the sea his father died at Havana in 1810. It is said of his mother that she was a woman of "great beauty and extreme sensibility," and her grief for her husband's death caused her to live the rest of her life a mourner in absolute seclusion. Here are the sources of the power and the genius of Hawthorne this "extreme sen sibility" was transmitted to the son; he also, by nature, took to seclusion, and there this sensibility full of eyes, and ears, and activ itiesof imagination, conjured up,ind created those exquisite characters that have become an Honor to, atid an endurinirpartoi amer lean literature. At 10, Hawthorne was sent to live on the borders of Lake bebago. In Maine; finally returned and completed his preparatory course lorcoliege in saiem, ana firaduated from Bowdoln College in 1825 n the same class with George B. Cheever and Henry W. Longfellow. His friend, the ex-President, graduated in the class preced ing. After graduation he remained many years in Salem, a recluse almost from his own household his only delight was the fairy land his own brain created, in 1832 he published a romance never since acknowl edged, nor Identified bv the public. In 1837 he published "Twice Told Tales." collected from his contributions to current literature. Longfellow soon pronounced it the work of a man of genius. It was slow, however, in making Its way to a second edition, which appeared In 1842. A second series was col lected from The Democratic ifwiewand pub lished at the same time; and they were pro nounced by competent judges to be supe rior creations. In 1838 Mr. Bancroft, the historian, as Collector of the Port of Bos ton, made him a weigher and gauger in the Custom-house, which place he retained un til removed by a Whig Admiuistratiou in 1841. After this he Decaiue one of tho founders of the Brook Farm Association, and spent a few months among the furrows. He soon returned to and resided in Boston until 1843, when he married, and took up his home at the old manse at Concord, near the first battle ground of the American Revolution. Here he wrote "Mosses from an old Manse," in the study, in the rear of the house, in the same room where Emer son wrote "Nature," and from the windows of which the clergyman of Concord watch ed the battle of Concord Bridge. Here his residence of three years was that of a re clusehe mingled little with the society of the village. In 1846 Mr. Bancroft appoint ed him Surveyor of the Port of Salem, and for the next three years he was the chief man in the decayed old Custom-house of that city. In 1849 he removed from Salem to Lenox, and lived in a small red cottage on the shore of a lakelet called the Stock bridge Bowl. Here he wrote the "House of the Seven Gables," printed in Boston In 1851; also the "Blithedale Romance." His "Scarlet Letter" appeared, in 1850, one of the most powerful of his books. ' In 1852 he removed to Concord, where he purchased a house and A few acres of land; In the same year he published a life of his old friend tho candidate for the Presidency. After the in auguration of the new President he was appointed by hlra as Consul to Liverpool, which office he held until 1857, when he re signed, and spent some time lu traveling ih Europe. Since his return herp, he has pub lished a series of papers in The Mantle Monthly, Mid they have been' issued under the title of "Our, Old Home." !, These are simple, plain .facts, which outllnatheprin olpal Incidents of his outward lifted His life , was not exterior It was the subjective, the thoughtful, the creative. The fact that he was Consul, that he was a member of the Brook Farm Association, that he was twice the recipient of the favors of that eminent historian, Mr. Bancroft, are all nothing. They are a credit, not to him, but to those who conferred the favors, because thejr showed their appreciation of a superior genius. We remember well hearing an, elderly lady tell the surprise with which the people of Salem greeted a book from that peculiar, undemonstrative, do-nothing young man, Nathaniel Hawthorne. Salem had not yet discovered tbe diamond: it lay rolling in the dust at their, feet. But he came out, and, though slow in letting man kind know of the better part of him, he made his mark deep, and strong, and high, when he made it. It is a little singular, but this recluse, who seemed to avoid men and the great, busy world about him; who seemed to make friendship only with na ture knew men most thoroughly. By art intuition that belongs to genius only, he went straight to the springs of action labia Iudgment of human nature; and what he milt up, as character creations, were con sistent natural, logical characters: strong, and isolated, and distinct the outline. He turned, .after all, to man for his real interest. He did not spend all his days in dissecting a rose leaf, and in luxuriating upon its fra- ? prance, because be loved nature and hcrsol tude. Though be was a friend of Emerson and of Thoreau, and with them read the sermons in stones, and spent full many long hours in that occupation, those sermons from the stones only aided him toundrstand man, the centre around which his genius revolved. In his line, no man in England, nor in America, has created more powerful characters; has made more distinctive marks in English literature. Without hesitation we place him at the head of the writers of ro mance in this country. He was not of tbe style of Cooper, and had not the same fer tility of geuius; but he had far more depth of thought and power of expression. His place in American literature is by the side of Irving. There was the same elaboration, the same ease, the same completeness of lit erary execution in the works of each. Irving had the wider range, but Haw thorne had the greater concentration; Irving had the greater tenderness, and pathos, but Hawthorne the greater power to stir the stormy passslons. Long after the St. Vitus school of to-day, and its great lights are forgotten only as abortions in literature, these two men will be read, and admired. The -charm of their style is too great to let them die. Litera ture with them was a serious business, and they brought a good judgment to direct the efforts of superior genius and a ripe cul ture. We cannot help naming them to gether. We put their books on the same shelf, one for the calmer mood, one for the stormier; one to please and soothe; and one to draw the angel or the demon in us, and set tbem to their labor. We hoped for some years more ot labor for Hawthorne, but he is taken. We shall be thankful for what he has left behind him. There is no stain or " dishonor on all he did. His books will be ' come a "Great Stone Face," upon which the young may look, and yet may look a little I longer, until tbe lineaments of benevolence, ana goodness, and power, shall grow into their characters, and make them the nobler for the vision of the Superior which his genius has placed before tbem. As if the battle wounds were not ghastly enough we read of a surgeon's amputating . at the hip-joint of a poor maimed soldier who survived the operation only a few hours. That surgeon should be tied down to a board and have his own hip-joint dl . vided just to see how pleasant the torture is. The operation is never successful, ex cept in killing the patient, and probably a devilish love of science caused its perform ance in tbe above instance, the result, "sur viving only a few hours," being of no con , sequence to the remorseless "sawbones" who hacked at a dying patriot with all the ardor the pursuit of knowledge could in ! spire. . , MILLS, SCDERMERHOM & CO,' HAVE RECENTLY RECEIVED lartr additions tn their stock in all stales of foods adapted to SPRI.VO AND SUMMER WEAR. com prising the LATEST ..(j Paris Styles Silk Mantillas!! CLOTH CIRCULARS, SPEING AND SUMALEE SHAWLS French Organdies and Chintzes 1 1 " '''!,' i'i ..-.:n:,,I , ALSO : ..;,.., Grenadines, Crepes d'EapagKe, Crepe ' Iflaretx, bmI gtV''T in Lnmu! An Immense Astortaient o v t f: :t , . J't'wT Sun Umbrellas 5&Paras6lc, With the famous " NONPAREIL 'fr RiliX fc markable for its itrenfth and lightness: vi j j, ;. i ' MILLS, SCnERMERIIOItX ' CO'.,' I. 183 tenth Hlffh . Vblsm BlecU. Notice. rpHE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXfST X int between tha nndenisned, under the tm name of Smith A Whiler. in the Photograph busi ness, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. Co- ; -It a . h i 1 1 1 w ',. - .:,.f, vlfVirn , A. F. Smith still continues at the old stand, wner he will be happy to wait en hit eld friends and pat rons mt motto "to please." i : s v no May lT-d3wontnes - TheFranklin Bank of Portia Ootmtv . THE riljJKLin BANK' POHTAtK oonnty. being deeirnueof rellaonishint it Bank ins: Business, hereby gires notioo of ite readiu'ss to redeem its outstanding nntee at eirealatwh at it of fice in Franklin . Mills, Porta eonnty, Ohio, a r 'quired by Section 41 of iuAoto I Incorporation. ; .( Pb. 4. 1864. , , , .K.L. LA,k)sll rJl I.. .-f. -,.r,.,0.,.,. fr.-ig. "ifpp;i-7;-ANDREWS . &..J..3 t.i 4nsriatze C. mons-u.