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moo 'J.-'J-V'Js. - - - ,tj ." ';! : vol. xxxii. COLUMBUS, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 12, 1864. TO THE HEADERS AND FRIENDS or J' . Wl have eonslderably enlarged Th DailtOhio Bt itism AM, end now print it on plain and hand lontitw type, Mid ettar whlU paper. In Politios, Thi Ohio Statkbhak isIn War M In Peaee, for the Country, for th Constitution, and for Jnlon of equal States, with equal privileges, and with equal and exact justice to all iU eitiieni. We re for the Old Flag, with not Star or Stripe erased, the Old Union as far at it is possible to restore It. and for the existing Constitution, in its spirit, letter ad purpose. , itnnn thm Anmlnc events of the year, rest the hopes of the People and Government. We are In the midst of s bloody and protracted civil war. Ita duration nd Olose depend upon wiser, truer ana more pawv ntu Pniinvthan we have seen during the present Ad ministration. We owe It to the memory of our Fath ers, and to the hopes ef our Children, to the future of our Country, and to the best interests or manuina, to change Policy which if drifting us farther and far ther from the landmarks of our patriotio sires. TM Statismam will do all it ean to aid in brlng .. .knt tMa flhanre; and hence, the Publishers in Tite support and encouragement from all those who while wishing for good riKWBFAPKB, uso wisn to bare sound Censtitutional journal, w. kiili . n&nar in which we seek to give the TOCTH. Our Commercial Reports, our Markets, our Politloal and General News, are carefully Treed rrom the sensational character, and we seek to make Thi BtATHBHAM tnutworthy in every particular. Vim far Instruction, far Good Morals, for Bound Political Hentlmente, for Steady Defense of American Institutions, Take, Bead and Help to cir culate, Thi Ohio Statesman. Tn Wiiri.r Ohio Statesman is ene of the largest, cheapest, nd best printed Papers In the West. Each number contains a complete resume of 11 the Military and Political news of the week; the latest telegraphio and market reports; careiuiiy nunsn1 Anlljaytf fH fit lit.mrv reading for the home nd family; and an abundance of paragraphs upon very topio of interest or importance. - ine wiuo in.niktinn .lrsidv obtained by this paper. Is an evi dence of its popularity, and of iU being adapted to the wants of the people. Terms of TLe WeeMy Statesman. A single oopy, one year 00 iU months........ 1" Clubs of foureoptes, one year ' 00 six months SO Clubs of ten copies, ene year M 00 six months 8 Clubs of twenty copies, one year 00 - " " six months ..15 0 With an additional copy to the party wbe gets up the Club of ten or twenty. Terms of The Daily Statesman. .. . l :, One copy, one year. - " six months... i '-tjirM months........ Delivered by carrier, per week.. 9 00 ..... 4 tO ..... SM .... cU. Terms of The Tri-Weeldy Statesman. One eopy, one year M The Weekly Statesman for the Cam paign. In order to extend the circulation of our Mammoth Weekly Edition of Tan Ohio Statesman, and to enable our friends to get up Club for the Presi dential Campaign, upon the most favorable terms, we have decided to t urnlsh it to Subscribers, from the Tthof July to the middle of Sorember embracing the whole of the exciting and Important Political Campaign, and including the Presidential Election Returns at the following low and obiatlt hi- Suoid bates: One eopy, for the Campaign Clubs of four copies . . ........ ....... 75o W 75 L.n " . twenty" " "M " fifty " " 91 85 M " one hundred eopies. for the campaign . 51 00 ' Thi Wcielt Stateihak, at these rates, for four and naif montns, wiu oe toe vBiAraix ri IK THI COUHTIT. A MAGNIFICENT PRESENT. To the party sending us the largest number of sub. teribers for the Campaign (not lesi than on hun dred), at the club rates, we will make prumt of t TEN.DOIXAB GOLD PIECE ef the good, honest old Democratic Currenoy. For the Second Largest List (not less than fifty) we will make a present of a . , ,., . . ! - I.-: I: ' i.-y.vi .'. i'. ' J1: .. . .i ... ) ' f' riTE-D01,liA GOLD PIECE. ., For the Third Largest List (not lew than fifty), we m make present of ; "'.!; . inAKSPEARE'S COMPLETE WORKS -A SPLEIVDID TOLTJOTE. wf.it) :. Jt.i f .Hi i. i;(. i !tt-(,.-r.j;T Tor Mr other )ub of fifty or over, wo w'U make a present to the perstr. getting it up of handsome engraved Ukmu of Me DtnuxiraUa i'omUmor Me 'Vsliir, wh6eterhOajrb.' ' H 1 ha ,M. "r'.tI ' '. -I it;., y; , . subscribers may have (heir papers addressed tferent postolfioee. r ' ' ' -,.l--; names of all subscribers for the Campaign (. be In promptly before the first of July, that t-a v ' l'no'"nOnm'wo,90Pl0toPrill' ' ' " I! I i free, i :-? i . ' '. . . 1 ; mv. e. tvn. t.fin v. '.-i jt ',,,."!, . n i -sn i in v f Edlton of The Ohio St AM Bend for fpecimeHOcplei. , I IBM, & BAKER, HOT AIK FUBNACl'. PETER MARTIN'S Patent Improved Hot Air Furnaces, For Public and Private Ueo. For Wood or Coal. rTHE ATTENTION OF THE PUBLIC X is called to the above Furnaces, as they eombine ventilating with heating qualities. The inventor has, after years of experiments, suc ceeded in perfecting what be claims to be the best Furnaoe now in use. Among its many advantages over the ordinaiy Furnaces, arei The small amount of fuel required to keep it in operation. KeoDini the rooms constantly snrmlied with nure. fresh air, drawn from Nature's inexhaustible stock ant. nf Anon. Large AirCbambers, avoiding the confinement of heat in heated walls and hot metal chambers. Improved Water Chambers, which keep up steady supply of moisture, which overcomes the great objection to ordinary Hot Air Furnaces. The ciutinn are heavv. and stronrlv bolted to- Esther, guaranteeing durability under any degree of eat. Particular attention Is called to the SELF-KEGU- LAT1MU AKKANubalbftT ot tbis f urnace, wbion has been pronounced i ecenuno men to oe tne BEST E" -OR, HADE. 19" Every Furnace warranted to give entire sat inaction. references: By permission I refer to the following parties, wnere tne I urnaces are in operation: U. Z If. .tin it inia .it, h.fl Annal.il Air furnace" in the Second Koformcd Church (cor ner Findlay and Baymiller streets), which has thus far given entire satisfaction. For efficiency in warm ing, purity ol air, ana economy oi iuei, we can speax nf it in nunt f.Turabla terms. Its Dorinanencr and durability alio seem to promise well. The plan of draught and ventillation is good. From our experience, we can recommend Mr. Alar tin as an adept in the art of warming buildings, and as quite competent to give sausiaouon in tne con struotion of Furnaces wherever practicable. Trustees of the Church of the Cross. SAMUEL MEASE, Pastor. Mt. Notre Dame, Reading, Ohio, November 30th 1861. $ Mr. Martin: This is to certify that we tried the Furnace you built for us, and are satisfied with it. Uur rooms areampiy neaiea. Yours, ""' QF N0TRE DAME . I bear testimony to the above, having used the same Furnace all last winter, and am fully satisfied witnamte arrangements. ,EOpou, 101 Eighth street, of Leopold 4 Uoodheart, No. 7 West rearl street. Cincinnati, June 28, 1803. IiTmiIm aPIIia r:Nl PMihvtflrtflfl fTnnn.Il 1 recently ordered one of Peter Martin's Hot Air Fur naces, ana am luiiy saiuneu wiin it. vLN. 51. WADE Have one of Peter Martin's Hot Air Furnaces. It gives entire t'-GIumN TAYLOR, J.R .Davy, Esq.; Jacob Netter, Esq.. of Kuhn, Natter a, (Jo.; V. Koeltson, l-.q., uoucce Kin; n. Niemer. Mt. Auburn; T. P. SuandcrsA Co., liurnot House; Messrs. Mnults a uro. a. iy as oro., Aiio- ... J t 111--. U..t A.n!ti.f . . John Knthan, Hair St.; August Frank, northwest corner Sixth and Race street; Kotb 4 Mosser, bt. Nihn1. RxohKnce. southeast corner of Fourth and Race; Win. Olenn, 328 West Fourth street; Abner L. Fraser, 4C7, West 8th street; Board of Education, Columbus, Unto. Bmoke Ooninmine Coal and Wood Hot Air , , Furnace. Furnaces altered and repaired. Galvanised Iron Cornices and Gutters. Tin.Corrueated and Sheet Iron and Slate Roofer rVi.rn.rft.tjvl Irnn llnnr. and Shutters. Full particulars regarding price, o can be obtained at my store, No. U9 West Fifth street, or ttbeomeeol tnewurnej nraise PETK MARTIN. No. M8 West Fifth street, between Race and Elm, Cincinnati. mchS-dOm. NOTICE. Office CoumssioNKRfi or Priktino, , CotOMBUs, Ohio, June J. 1864. ( SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RE CEIVED at the office of the Secretary of State of he State of Unto, until Thursday, the 18th day of August, 18G4, at 11 o'clock M.. for executing the State Printing Binding, etc., for the period of two years from and after the first Monday of November next ensuing, in accordance with the provisions of the act entitled an act to provide for the execution and supervision of the State Printing and Binding," passed March 34, 1860, and the act supplementary thereto, paused May l, 1H8SI. ... Full printed rfrcifications can be had on ap plication to the Secretary of State. Each proposal must be accompanied by a bond, TMiiliti In due form bv the bidder, with at least two good and sufficient sureties, satisfactory to the Commissioners of Printing, in the penal sum of ten thAu.&nl Hnllnrs. conditioned for the faithful nor. fortnanee, pursuant to law, of such class or classes of tne Mate printing as may oe aajuugea oy nun, ana for the parment as liquidated damages by such bidder to the Slate of any excess of cost over the bid or bids of suon Didder wntcn tne mate may do oongea to pay for such work by reason of the failure of such bidder to complete his contract: said bond to be null and void if no contract shall be awarded to him Kb bid unaccompanied by uc bond will b tnltr taintd by th Commitiionert o; Printing. A like bond in th penal sura of five thousand dollars, must accompany each proposal for folding, stitching or binding. ... Copies of bonds (in blank) will be furnished to bidders on application to the Secretary of State. In all respects the printing and binding shall be executed, and the bills thereof made out, filed, aud ited and jaid in conformity with the provisions of the act "To provide for the execution and supervis ion of the State printing and binding," passed March 14,1880 to which act reference is hereby made for uch further information as may be desired. Proposals to be soaled, and indorsed on tbe outside of the envelope. "Proposals for Public Printing," or "Proposals for Binding," as the case may be, and ad- drees ed to uie nenretary oi maio. W. W. ARMSTRONG, A leiu u isvt Jf Secretary nf Stats. JAMES H. UODMAN, . ., ... ... Auditor of State, 1 i JOSEPH H. RI1.ET. CommlssYf of Printing .a Comptroller of the Treasury, J lunew-djut ... Attention Discharged Soldiers. , WE ARE COLLECTING IN FROM M TO S davs, the BOUNTY Money under act of March d, 1863, for SOLMKRS WHO WKRI DlRCHAKOKD TBI SERVioi on Account of Wounds rborivkd in ATT li, whether they have served two years or not. . ... . . Address, . . , : ANDREWS A MoCOY, Authorised Bounty and Pension Agents, ' Lock Drawer B, Columbus, Ohio. -' - Offloe No, South High Street, near oorner of Broad, . , : .M , juneW-tf FRENCH'S HOTEL, . On the European Plan. . . Opposite the City Hall Park, corner of Frankfort .iiireet, jiew lora.. SPACIOUS RotecUtrTs Bath Roomi. nd BarberShop. Bed-rooms warmed gratis, and nnl one bed in a room . Do not believe runners or hackmen who say we ate full. Servant are not al lowed to reoelve perquisites. , .. aprM-dly NEW-FIRM. , ROSE & BEEM, merchant TaHprsi 1 .; Corner ITowm' IT tftm. HATIMO ASSOCIATED , OURSELVES together under the above named firm, for the purpose oi carrying on tne aoove named Business, wa ask the attention of the uublio to our larre. rink nd well selected stock of Good ia uur line. VVe keep oonsUntly on band a lull assortment of the best grades and sl.vlos of Cloths. Casslmerea and V..1U.... .Ian f..ll It.rk nf ll..'. V-ni.l.lnA Ooods. We attend to business personally, do our own cutting, and warrant the best file and finest work. Espeoial attention is paid to Military Offioere Clothing.- - ,' I nvui ee swsna. I asT BENNO SPEYER'S BANKING HOUSE, Oommissioii, Forwarding and Notarial' Office, GENERAL PASSENGER AGENCY FOB THI Bremen, Hamburg & Havre Steamers.. AMD ALSO RAILROAD TICKET AGENCY EAST AND WEST. IVos.r and OvWent TUlrd Street, (Corner Main.) OlXAOlXXXLAti, O. el.l88-tf AND STJMMEli MILLINERY. Mrs. M. A. Van Honten -ITTOUI.D RESPECTFULLY INFORIT1 Vi berold patrons and friends that she has re ceived ner spring ana summer atocn ot MILLINERY OOODS! which she will open for the Inspection of the publio on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, April 80, 81 and 82. Hhe is In constant receipt nf the latest styles, suit able for the season. Mlks, Kibbons, r i wers. Laces, Hushes, and various other Trimmings and Materials. BONNETS I CHILDREN? HATS I Of various sf vIas. Tn alt nf whlpb ah. snlinft. the attention of the ladies of the city, and oountry mir liners. Mrs. VAN TIOUTEN constantly keeps on hand supply of Bonnet and Hat Blocks. Bleaching done to order on short notice. IV o. OS East Town Street,, OOrjTT3VT33TTS, O. epio-dtf - FR11LIN BOOK BINDERY AND BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY, No. 3, 30 and 38 North High Street, Between Broad arid Gay, COLUMBUS, OHIO. EXTRA SUBSTANTIAL PAGED BLANK BOOKS, Buld and bound to any desired pattern. Every Variety of Book Binding Executed with promptness, of the best material N. XV. LEFAVOR. febVdlmiwSm BROOKS, STEAR NS & CO, WHOLXBALg AND RETAIL DIALKK8 IN ' PINE AND STAPLE GROCERIES Foreign & Domestic Fruits, Choice Family Flour, PURE WINES AND LIQUORS, FOR MEDICINAL PURPOSES. JWCountry Produce taken in Exchange for Goods, INo. r3 Soutli HlgrU St. Columbus, Ohio. sTAll Goods delivered free of charge to any pa of tbe'eity. DAVID w. moogg, ) JOHN 8TRARNS, ( N. HKKION. .decT-tf Dr. Strickland's --, MELLIFLUOUS , COUGH BALSAM, i CORES Coughs. Colds, Sore Throat, Asthma, and Consumption. It is only necessary for anyone troubled with these complaints to try one bottle of Strickland's Mellifluous Cough Balsam, to eontince (hem that it is the best preparation ever used. Itnotonlyeures the above affections of the Throat and Lungs, but it cures Night Sweats and Hpitting of Wood, and is an exceUent gargle for any kind of More Throat. : It is pleasant to take, and a safe medioine for infants. Prioe 60 cents per bottle. Sold in Columbus, Ohio, by S. E, Samuel, G. Roberts, N.'B. Marble, J, N. Dentg, Denig A Hons, Thrall c Beuhanii IU Wilson and R. Jones A Son, DrugirisU. ' ' . jan23 64-dAwly.mon.wed.frid. ; nr ' . HOSE & BEEM, 'AHEAD. AGAIN. WE HAVE "NOW OPEN A FULL AND WELL selected 1 . i STOCK OF GOODS .in out line, bought for Cash at the Cheapest Possible - YVe'keep constantly on hand all the Newest Styles of Goods in the Easlorn market, and offer them at as Cheap Rates as any other bouse in the WosW As we are both PRACTICAL, TAILORS, And do ourowii Cutting and attend to business per sonally, we guarantee general satisfaction, both in Goods and Fit. . , We give especial attention to getting np Military Officers' Clothing. . . Our friends aud the publio in general are invited to call and examine our itook before purchasing elsewhere.- - ) martt-dtf ROSE tc REEWt. WA!1TEMAItn LOOItl. Every fanne to know that Lamb's Self-Aetlng Hand Loom s an article be want to make and save money with The turning of an easy crank by a man, woman if' boy, does tbe whole businesa of wearing. 15 to St yards in a day; S to $10 a day can be earned y it use. k State. County and Township Rights and Looms fr iae, AddressTwith stamps, URiNSON EL Summer Arrangement. 1864. Columbus AND INDIANAPOLIS RAILWAY VIA Xenla, Daytant (Trbana, Piqna and ICicliiiiond.t land Ulehruond. Trains leave Columbus 'daily (Sundays excepted) as tollows : FIRST TRAIN: (VIA DAYTON) At 1:23 A. M.; arrives at Xema at 3:45 A. M., Dayton at 4:40 A. M., Richmond atJ5A. M., Indianapolis at tflo A. 11., Chicago at 8-35 P. M., and St. Louisat 93U P. M. SECOND TRAIN. (VIA PIQUA)-At 6 A. M.i connects at Milford for SpringGeld and Marysville, at Urban for Clyde and Sandusky, at I'iqua for Ft. Wayr.e, Toledo and Detroit, at Greenville fur Union City, Muncie, Ae at Riohmond for LoganMpcrt and Ch'cago, and at Indianapolis with trains for Terre Haute, Lafayette, Chicago, Springfield, Quincy, Ac THIRD TRAIN, (VIA DAYTON) At A. M.j arrives at Xenia at 8 .-05 A. M., Darton at 8:50 A. M., connecting at Richmond for Logansport and Chica go, and at Indianapolis for Terre Haute, Lafayette, Cbioago. Springfield and Quincy. - FOURTH TRAIN. (VIA PlQBAV-AtllJO A.M.; connects at Milford for Marysville and Springfield, at Urbana fur Uellefontaine, io., nt I'iqua for Union Citv, at Richmond for Lnganaport and Chicago, and at Indianapolis for Louisville, St. Louis aud Chi cago. FIFTH TRAIN, (VIA DAYTON) At 11:50 A. M.; arrives at Xenia at 1:55 P. M., Dayton at 3:00 P. M., Richmond at 6:20 p. M., connecting for Logans port and Cbicsgo, and at Indianapolis for Louisville, St. Louis and Chicago. SIXTH TRAIN. (PIQCA ACCOMMODATION) At 5 P. M , connects at Urbana for liellefontaine, and at Piqua for Lima, Toledo, Detroit, Ft. Wayne. THROUGH TICKETS For sale, to all the principal Western points, at ai low rates as by any other route. FIRST CLASS SLEEPING CARS ON NIGHT TRAINS. II. R. RIGELOW, General Passenger Agent, Columbus, 0. HEIVRV RROOK, Ticket Agent, Union Depot, Columbus, 0. Columbus, June 37. 1864-dtf RAILROAD TIME TABLE. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. ATLANTIC & GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY. SUMMER ARRANUEMENT.-TWO THROUGH ExnreKs Trains between CLEVELAND AND NEW YORK. Takes effect July 11, 1HM. NEW YORK THROUGH LINE. Leave Cleveland at S:50 a m and :10 p it Arrive Leavittsburg ....11:30 a M " 10:M TU " Meadville at 1:45 p M " 12 50 a M " Corry at 3:30 p if " BS8 A U " Salamanca at.. ...5:30 pm " 4:50 am " New York at losi am " S3 r M RETURNING. Leave New York at 7:00 a k " K)tp m Arrive Cleveland at 4:50 am " 620 p M Sundays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. IVAIN LINE. Eastward Leave Akron, (Mail) at :50 a M Arr. Meadville, (Mail) at 12:10 p H Arr. Salamanca at 7:30 p m Westward Leave Salamanca (Mail) at.... B:00 am Arrive Meadville " at 10:05 a m Arrive Akron " at 355 p u Eastward Leave Galion, (Accom.) at 8:30 a m Arrive Mansfield " 10:05 a m Arrive Akron " 4:30 ru Westward Leave Akron, (AccomJ 10:35 a m Arr. Mansfield, " 4:60 p u Arr. tialion, " :03 r M FRANKLIN RRANCH. Leave Meadville at 8KW A M af d 2:45 pm Arrive Franklin at 10:15 " " 5KK) p m Leave " at 7:30 " " 5:30 pm Arrive Meadville at 9:51 " " 7:45 p u MAHONING DIVISION. Leave Cleveland at 6:45 a m and 4:10 p m Arrive Youngstown at 9:56 " " 757 P M Leave " at 8:45 " " 1:45 pm Arrive Cleveland at loo " ' 6t0pM H. F. SWEETSER.Genl Sup't. Meadville, Pa. T. H. GOODMAN. General Ticket Agent, Cleve land, UUio. mayio-julyr-dy SEWING MACHINES 1 GROVER AND BAKER'S FAMILY M ACIIIIVES ARE THE UEST IN MAIlltET. Work done by them takes PREJIIUM9 WHEREVER SHOWN. GROTER fc RAKER'S SHUTTLE - MACHINES Are the best for Tailors now in use. GROTER Sc RAKER'S 500 YARDS SPOOL THREAD IS THE best and cheaeest to be had. beinc onl v the price or two common spools & CLEAR SAVING OF TWENTY PER CENT. SEWIM MACHINE JVEEDLES Of every kind at wholesale and retail. OFFICE- 148 High street, Columbus. mayll-Smos-b ESTABLISHED 1700. Ppter Lorillard, Snuff and Tobacco Manufacturer, It and U CHAMBERS 8TREET. ' (Formerly 43 Chatham Street, New York), r Would call the attention of dealers to the articles of his manufacture, vis: BROWN nitVYT' - Malflriy, ' Demigros. iiue Rappe, Pure Virginia, Coarfe Rappee. Nachitoches, k i . , American Gentleman, Copenhafen. YEXLOW BN0FF. Scotch," Honey Dew Scotch, ' ; ' ' High Toast Scotch, Fresh Honey Dew Scotch Irish High Toast, Fresh Sootoh, ' : or LundyfooU . AtT1KT10N IB CALLS D TO TBI LABOR REDUC TION in rRicKg or Fine-Cut Cbdwino and ISmok ino Tobaccos, which will bi podnp op a bupi- biob qdalitt, 1 TOBACCO. SMOKING. FINE-CUT CHEWING. SMOKING. Long, P. A. L.. or plain, ' ' 8. Jago, ' No. 1, Cavendish, or Sweet, . Spanish, . No. V ' Bweet-Soented Ornnooo, Canaster. . , Nos. IAS, Tin Foil Cavendish,' Turkish. Mixed Granulated. N. B. A olroular of prioe will be sent on appli cation. au14'63-dly . ' i). TYPES & PRINTING PRESSES OF ALL KINDS, AND IN ANY QUANTITY, " AT THE CINCINNATI TYPE F0E1VDRY- CHAS. WELLS, Sec'. : inarn,4-dn n f GEO. y?. ANDREWS, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, WAPAKONETA, ::: Auftalse'.T0. ' ' Pnietieei tn th Cow" - of WmUif Obis. taoM-tf, . ' ,:-"--JIi io statesman. PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY The Ohio Statesman Company. FltLDAY MORNING, AUGUST 12. The Resignations of Secretary Chase. [From The London Times, July 19.] If Themistocles was a proficient In the art of making a small city Into alarreono, Mr. Chase is at leastequally entitled to claim the credit of making a great State Into a little one. Yet, let us not be unjust, even to this mighty master in the art of ruin. Candor must admit that the problem set before him admitted of but one solution a solution more or less complete, according to the ge nius of the philosopher to which It was sub mitted. That problem may fairly be said to be Given a nation determined on war, thirsting for revenge, insatiable of empire, steadily resolved to conquer, but equally resolved to conquer without any immediate personal or pecuniary sacrifice, to extract from it men, materials and money. As re- frards men, the resources of voluntary en istmcnt were very soon exhausted, con scription did not yield what was required, and the only resource left was to bribe into the ranks those who could neither be forced nor persuaded. The enlistment very early became a question of pay and bounty, and the supply of men speedily resolved itself Into the deeper and more difficult problem of the supply of money. How, then, was monevto be obtained? According to the Old World traditions, the first step would seem to be to increase to the utmost possi ble limit the taxation of the people. But Congress, with a keen eye to its own re election, was unwilling to impose unpopu lar burdens on its constituents, and it seems that the whole contribution which the United States have made toward bearing by immediate taxation the expenses of tiiat mighty war in which they are engag ed, has been the collection of the sum of ten millions, by which the war revenue of twenty-four millions exceeds the old peace revenue of fourteen millions. Ready mono), then, being out of the question,. there lay before the eyes of Mr. Chase the boundless and enticing field of credit; and the ques tion naturally arose, how the credit of tho community could best be employed toward satisfying its enormous demands. To an or dinary mind the question would have been between the issue ot government securities and the inflation of the currency. It is here that we recognize the hand of the mas ter. Instead of troubling himself, as a com mon man would have done, with arguing the respective merits of these two schemes, Mr. Chase's mighty mind elevated itself above the controversy, and determined to reconcile the conflicting merits of worthless paper and depreciated stocks by boldly grasping both in the same scheme, anil working at once the issue of bonds to the utmost extent to which they could be sold, and at thesainetimeoverissuinginconverti blc paper till it requires some two hundred and fifty dollars in paper to purclrase a hundred in silver or gold. Xay, more, as if these desperate expedients were not enough,Mr. Cnase's genius contrived to coin bine them; he contrived to suppress the notes issued by private banks all over the coun trynotes varying in valuo according to the state ot the currency in each province, and by giving the banks leave to issue gov ernment notes against government securi ties he contrivctito obtain the very utmost that could be got upon credit from a people firmly resolved upon war, but' still more llrmly resolved that onlv by borrowing and tampering with the circulating medium would they contribute to its expenses. These great principles once thoroughly un derstood, the career of Mr. Chase becomes simple in the extreme; like Columbus' egg, the whole difficulty disappears the moment the manner of action is explained. The maxim which lies at the bottom of the system is to banish from your mind all idea of paying the principal, and, in order to make the re quired sum which is never to be paid as large as possible, to bo particularly careful with regard to tho payment of the in terest. Interest, according to the school of which Mr. Chase may be considered the founder, is not a sum paid for the forbearance of money; it is rather a bait by means of which fresh money may be obtained. As lonj, therefore, as more money can be got, the interest must be paid with the utmost punctuality; the sum bor rowed may have sunk by the depreciation of the currency to two-fifths of its metallio value, but the interest must be paid in gold, although by that means the charge is much more than doubled. Having thus done everything in his power to drive gold out of the country, Mr. Chaso's system required him to do everything in his power to keep it back, and hence a number of operations which consisted in selling at a loss when ever gold showed an inconvenient tendency to rise, and expelling it from the country by prohibiting those who dealt in it from selling it like any other commodity in open market, witn the intention, when no more money waa to be borrowed, of repudiating urst tne interest, ana, alter a accent inter val of suspense, the principal. If any one uouDts tne truth oi tins picture, let him ask himself by what means he supposes that the present currency oi America is to berestor ed to the standard before the war, or how he can suppose that any one in his senses who ever meant to pay would be borrow ing money at a rate of interest more than double of that which it nominally bears. A United and Harmonious Party. An old couplet says: " "How happy it is to see Brethren dwelling; together in peace and unity." Onr Republican friends at the present time hardly aflord a fair illustration of this maxim. Senator Wade and Henry Winter Davis attack Lincoln. Weed attacks Chase. Chase attacks Seward and Lincoln. The Columbus Journal abuses Wade and The New York 2'ri'6n Secretary Stanton. The St. Louis Democrat assaults the Blaire and the Blalni attack Chase. Wendell Phillips and Dr. Cheever attack Lincoln and Garri son attacks them. Weed attacks Mayor Opdyko and Collector Blrney, and those gentlemen return the compliment. , The Cincinnati Commercial attacks Eggleston and The Gatntte assails The Commercial. The New York Tribune arraigns Generals Burn side and Meade for incompetency, and the New York Times putt the blame upon Gen eral Grant of the Petersburg defeat. The Washington ' Intelligencer declares that Grant's campaign is a failure. General Sherman quarrels with General Hooker and Secretory Stanton 1 with General Butler. The category- of quarrels might be indefi nitely extended, but enough is given to show the harmony that now prevails in the Republican ranks it of a peculiar character, QtofntMff Enquirer :, -. . ." v .... . .i... I : i John Bcll-Hbadbdnkss. Notwith standing the frequent murders and outrages committed undetected in English railway , carriages, there- i not the least attempt to remedy the evils. : The English would rath , er ride in close, locked-up compartment and be murdered, than adopt the American plan of equality and be safe. 'Thackeray, saya, 'lt, us be genteel or die." ; The En. . glish do both, iivi i '.' ... , ', A United and Harmonious Party. A Chinese Execution---Capital Punishment Among the Celestials. tialsi. - A correspondent of The Scotsman, writing from Sliunghiie, on May 19, says: The event of yesterday was the execution of a native, by name A. King. This man mur dered, about two months ago, a naval offi cer, Mr. John P. Dove. The deed was per petrated under peculiar circumstances, and for nearly the tune mentioned the assassin was at large. He was captured very clev erly. Some Cantonese women whom he had been robbing were determined to give him up. They watched at the Soochow creek bridge (which separates the English from the American settlement), keeping guard in turn. A policeman in plain clothes was also with them. One Sunday morning he was seen coming over the bridge. The policeman rushed at him, and, after a desperate struggle, took him. The rascal tired a revolver, but the shot missed its mark. He was examined at the consu late, and sent into the city, where, being tortured to within an inch of his life, he confessed his guilt, and also gave up the names of a gang of thieves over whom he presided. The tortures he underwent were horrible. Among others, thin splints were inserted under his finger nails, then covered with liquid of some kind, which were set Are to. You can fancy the agony the poor wretch suffered. The Chinese authorities having got all they could out of him, an nounced to the English consul they were ready to execute him. The announcement made a stir, and large numbers of foreigners assembled at the South Gate yesterday morning about 0 o'clock. The hour was 10 A. M. At i):30 crowds of foreigners came rushing up, hot, eager, and anxious to see the culprit. About 9:45 the tinkling of bells announced the arrival of the procession. An official, with a fox's tail in his hat, came cantering up (the bells around his pony's neck jingling like those celebrated in the nursery rhyme of "Banbury Cross,") and beckoning to the police to follow we all fell into couples; and coming out at a side gate, a little lower down, waited for the prisoner to appear, lie was not long; half a dozen flag-bearers, four officials, some mandarins in chairs, the executioner, then the doomed man in the middle of the municipal police, aud a few other head people came up, and every one fulling into order, we started for the parade ground. The ground boinsr cleared by the police, the prisoner was brought up before the judge. A few words were said to him, which produced a sort of groan all round from the natives. As soon as the mandarin had ll n is lied his speech, the prisoner dropped on his knees. An assistant to the headsman came up, seized his anns.and kept them tight behind, putting his knee at the same time on the small ol tne prLsoiii-r's back. Another takes him by his tail, which pulls the head forward. The muscles of the neck being sufficiently distended, the executioner took his knife-sword with both bauds, and with one blow severed the head from the body. The rapidity and skill with which this was done was wonderful in deed, so quickly was it done, that there was not a sinyle spot of blood on the weapon! The kuile used is like a bread knife in shape, about three feet long, and very broad. The one used ou this occasion looked as if it had seen service; somewhat dark in color. The natives behaved quietly, although they shouted loudly when Iving was led on to the ground. There were about 4,000 peo ple on the ground. Hundreds came up af ter all was over to look at the body, which was left on the spot where it fell. After the execution a couple of boys came up with hammers and knocked the chains off the legs of the corpse. Soended this scene. The ends of justice have been carried out, but whateftect it will have on the native mind I cannot say. Executions are of such daily occurrence that the native mind is perfectly callous. "A Threatening Finger." It seems from a special from Washington to The Cincinnati Oazette, that eminent le gal authorities connected with the Govern ment, have determined on the suppression of disloyal (meaning Democratic papers) in Ohio, and that if Gov. B rough concurs, the programme will be carried out. All we have to say on that subject is, that Vie have consulted, and know the opinions of higher and more eminent authority, than the cabal at Washington wo mean the people; and they have sworn by the liber ties that our fathers bequeathed us, that the 8ufflression shall not take place. An eye for an eye, and a tooth for a tooth, is their mot to now. Let tyrants be warel In place of a threatening nngcr see a whole nana. Dayton Empire, Washino Day in Germany. Its one of the chief glories of the German housewives to possess abundance ot linen, and for the purpose of displaying their wealth, they put oil' their (washing till used tip some uiree weens, some six, some nan a year, anu tnose wno are more amuent nave wash lug but once a year. Every house contains a Schwartwaschkammcr," where the dirty clothes are hung up on poles or lines in the air. When the drawers and presses are nearly empty, two or three washerwomen are hired, who come at two in the morning, take a cup ot cofl'ue and some bread, with wino or cider; dino at twelve; at three or iour again a cup oi conee with Dreau: and then wash till supper !at night. They wasu in very targe ovai iuds. at wnicn rour or five can stand at once. So it sroes on for several days, according to the number of clothes. 1 lie remainder or the week Is spent in ironing; sheets,' pillow-cases, aud all the ungathered clothes, are mangled, aud towels, stockings, children's handker chiefs, c are only folded. During the whole week no woman in the family can think of anything but the wash, and by the end of it some have sore hands (for they use lye) and all are out ot humor. . A Patent Cannon. At the Sanitary Fair in Pittsburg, there was on exhibition a patent self breach-loading cannon, the in vention of Mr. John Lee, of Massllon. Ohio. The stun is six feet in lensrth, weichs about one thousand pounds, and will throw a five pound spherical shot, or a ten pound elon gated ball three-fourths of a mile, with an eleven euhce charge of powder. 'The gun can be fired, fifteen or twenty times a min ute without danger of explosion. .Thev can be made any required size and calibre, to throw a ball from two to. three miles. Mr. Samuel , Eier has become associated w ith Mr. Lee in the manufacture of the sell breach-loading cannou, and it is the iiiten- ! P t -. T . A. T"! .. A ' i . f , l 0 "-vr . . i tion Of ilPSSrS. Lee Iuor to present A full I batter; y of these guns to the (Jovernmeht at Anv ' '. ly uuy. , ., - o ,:.. . .; an ear J .-.), ' In his last fight, General McPherson roae ' ' a favorite black horse that had .borne him i .1. .. K.,,ln Awm Dl.nAl. A . j 1 I ta. A meniDer oi nts scan says that the , i , i. i . . r . & . . . Uciiltiu iiuu uiuiusii cuuio tu lt'tt inai lOrse ana rider borccnarincd lives- lie would mount no other but this tine steed In the hour of imminent peril. The now riderless war-horse Is recoverinp:. and is on hlswav from the battle-fields of Georgia to the cloverrliclds of Clyde, Ohio. ',; , .,5 ; A; Nigger War Cobkksposdknt. 1V perceive that Forney' Pre of Phlladel. nhia. has sent-Jiii;er.correnoiideiit to) the Fotomfto army, and that he baf been al lowed to oass bv General Butler.-, Is there jiot.danger of hi being gobbled,' Vp.;a; - LO i.-i, r ? i '- - -i-t ,- , .. ... ' A United States Senator declared InhU place in the Senate, in substance, ; that any man who appealed to the Constitution against the act of Abraham Lincoln waa a traitor. That Senator's name la Wade, and we published Wednesday .his and Winter Davis' protest, delivered In no delicate terms, against what are styled Mr. ' Lincoln's usurpations of power. Who is the traitor now i - " " -' . . Bapical Doctmxes Come ; Home to Boost Senators Wade and Davis in their protest against Lincoln, declare that his reconstruction proclamation is "a document unknown to the Constitution and laws of the United States." Thus at one fell swoop they annihilate all his proclamations. For, is not one as good as another the re construction one as good as the emancipa tion one Messieurs Davis and Wader v H'MLM, - MILES & MWALDS, (SUCCESSORS TO GEO. 4 WlI.McDOIULD GBOOEB8,.i No. 124 South High Street. PEOPEIETOES OF THE COLUMBUS FOWDKS KAOAZIHE. : AGENTS FOR TUB SALE OF TUB WED1IERY WHITE WHEAT FLOUR. Aarents for the sale of Gardner, I'Uipps A Co.'s Sn--gar Cured Hams. , . . Dealer In J CHOICE FAMILY GE0CEEEE3 Of every Description, Imported and Domestic. , Fine Wines, Cordials, Liquors, Setters, Olive Oils.' Sardines, eU. XT All goods delivered free ef cbarte. .... lUct'OLirr, miles sc mcno aetjs, - mayU dlv io. U South tlib Bt. P. A. SELLS & CO, v;j WHOLESALE GROCERS Commission Merchant DEALERS IN Flour, Salt, Fish, Water Lime and Plaster, Southeast Corner Town and Fourth Street, COLUMBUS. OHIO. : mayH,'6-dtf-7 , . FURNITURE MANUFACTORY: JACOB FIMIEIt, HAVING PIRCHAS. El) the entire stock and business of Messrs. tihoedinxer A Brown in the 1'urniture Manufaotorj,. No. 169 South High Street. will oontinue tbe business at tbe SAIT1E STAND AS HERETOFORE, . l a solicits the ouKtom or tbe old pat atrons of the es ablishmentand the publio generally All businesa win oe . Punctually attended to.- ' end Furniture manufactured or repaired promptly according to order. . J. j'ISUEK is also encased tn the business of an whlrh he will give special and prompt attentio ' eptfS-dlr ..... 199 ,;":; Union Block. JOS. II. RILEY Jfc CO., Wall Papers, ' '. Borders & Blinds, :q Cloth' Shades, Blue, "BvdSj Green & Brown. Mouldings, Gilt, Rosewood & Wahut,' oval niAMEs, , ; 'l Books and Stationery. : r JOS. IX RILEY A CCw augl-dlw-wlm .: ..;,, -.it,', IIEIVKY KCEIILKlt (Late of Fhalon'a Establishment. N. Y ' T a f. PROPRIETOR OF THE NEW TOR' Fashionable Sbavins;, Hair (Jutt jij, bhamp j log, Curling and Dressing Saloon, In tbe Basement of the Neil House. unde the Postofflce, -here satisfaction will be given In all the rarioi tranches. J,s,dioi' and Children's Hair Dressing done In th best stvle. 4e-lV urm and Cold Rathe can be ki , atallhoure. ! lyll-dlv . - , - t . j UNITED STATES HOTEL Beach Street, Boston. Directly opposite the Boston & Worcester Railroad Depot.) -rruiE UNDERSIGNED, WHO TfAS X been connected with the American House, 1n this city, for over nine years, has leased . this well known and popular hotel for a term of years, and E lodged himelf to his rimdt and the pti&Kp to asa is utmntt tfortt to su?tnin the reputation of the UNITED STATES HOTEL as mJtr,t-elatt koun. Tbe publio may rely upon finding, at this house, ail tbe appliances and comforts of ajsVs(-cus AoM. - Price.as heretofore, Two Dnllnrsperdsr. FRANK 31. PRATT. C. H. CAMPEN, "m : UNION CONFECTIONERS T HAVE JUST OPENED A A x RESTAURANT AND CONFECTIONERY. j Oppoeite the Capital Untverett-, Where I am determined to keep everything bs my lino in uivvorT dwi quaiitv. CKEAH and 60DA WATER always no hand. 1uoodra i MRS. M. A. VAN HOUTEN,; MS-lUxier. ' ; i i '. ),.- . AND DEALER IN '-'".; MIIIINEBT'; &. FANOY.'.GOOD ' No; 68 East Town Street, a j Oolxuaos.'b-uja. : oetM'M-dlv , . ' Oe :rrt WANTED. Several' toojra LADIES1' to 'act ; AS Salesladies' in t anoy Stores: those of expert- noe anu inespsriencea : Also, uve ioung uunoe wait in Confectionary Btarer two Young tadiee ;t? attend- Dayuewan c situations will do well by at the Commeroial KibdIov Gallery. Ladies- wishing v answerlnf immeriintxl Kinplovroent Aseoeiatinn, as VV. 4 F w?ft&; t.- ' JulM : 1 .-. t-iu-rii l eaenU Ateoi,T MEDICAL COLLEGE OF OHIO rTHB . REGULAR ' COURSE' OF' LICXCEKS ,X . .begins oq ,,, f.fl ,, , , .,r , , 1 and will enntinue sixteen weeks. . , Total Kkes Profewors (seven), Disseotlon, Jtrie. pile. ana omtnouiauon. e M hi -j II- ' j -l)ell. AMI . CLOTHS, M, tn ed inobee wide, much lose than tbeir preunt value. ; '!"'.' " ' ; ; 1 .y. ... '.vl 'HAITI At t"'w. w 9oi. to Souta liiga .weet, .