Newspaper Page Text
ftl m in ---ft ! ,.V
r u 1 . 11 -V iisnniu una aioJrihH . .r .? : vol. xxxii. COLUMBUS. OHIO, TUESDAY; MORNING. MARCH 28, 1865. NUMBER 230 L-C O 1 ' 75?, .... .,. :. .. Ly&'Ut :X2Cslzm?$r . - turn - -: '''Ivii 1 11 r II in .IH III 3) J ! I W'T . I.', ' . , . ... 1 TO THE nEADERS AND FRIENDS : iii:-; i' .i'r. "OF Til E OHIO STATESM AH. k Politioi. Tbi Ohio Stitbsmik a. Id Waru ; .- 1: ' ' ' ''V. ' ' '1 ft For the Country, for the Con , strtutlon, and for the ; j ;: ! Union of Equal !, ;:, ,-. ,; -states. ; ... I , - ..! I iii -i i' .. :r . ,. . j . 3 "l''lth equal prlvilouss,' nd with eqnpj and uct . . juitiwtO.il iti'.itiieni. .i..-v '. . ; : hi: " . ... ; ,,r .Vt r for tfi Old Flnff, -with not n Star or Stripe Erased, and : ' y , . ...for tbe Old Union, '.. ' ' i tit ki it li pMilbl. to r.itoro it, nd for the ' " ''-. -: - . ,.. I EXISTING CONSTITUTION y In Its spirit, letter, nd fnrpose. . j Upoa the ermlng .Tint th. ymr, rest the . , kepei of the People .nd Government. '; W. u. h , ' .' th. midit of b hloodr.nd pritrmotod eivil w It ' ' 4nrtlon .ndcloa. depend upon . wiur, truer nd more p.lriotie Pol ioy than wv har. teen during the ' prelsnt Ailminiitration. i ... - -1 5 We Owo it to tlie Memory (. ,. fr .ollir, iFttthers, to' the l!ope of our Children, ! tdthe Future oi'our v ' . . ..Country, el b,i. : j.,-. ., . 1 ' tO THE BEST INTERESTS OF IRAKKIND, to nrge our rulers to change a Policy which ! drift ing n farther and larther from the landmarks of oar 1, ptriptio iret. . , - - THE STATESMAN ji-:wU1 do all it can to aid in bringing about this -, ; -i .hang.; and bonce, th. Publishers Invite support , (.- . and encouragement from all . those whi, nhile j .wishingfora . , , . . ... , ;.i.J . ?. .! 'i ,' :, rV'poi? 'Newspaper, 1 also wish to have ' i ' SOUM) COXSTITUTIOML JOURML ,' rl- . - , ..... .... , .. I We publish a paper in whioh we seek to give the yQpuCgm-TierclalJeports, j nva n.AH Our Political an !! t,:;: -P-:Sf: ;!;;;.;r:-cenerai News; .OKO.kraeanfulW freed from the sensational character .lis" and W9 leek, to.mak. Isi Statbsmah ' . .' ''"i.-:-' v, 1 .; , .... ,,;i.. 11 0-, ir For IVeira, for In.trnctlon, for Good .if Slorala, for Sound Political " - it H .'-igemtlmtmktMt for m Steady, Detenu of American I 'V : :, - i.i..i'i-..ii " mr,.....j i oulti.-i, .li ti it .Kead and help '" ' ', : to Circulate, C-'J t "' ' X: mi : , ., , ,., , j !i::2:tHe:::!pMip;;;8TATEsi tU 1 I ui! .iit-. : ; J I ftf(.-l.;!' 1 III!':; !,,!. v! - . ...... ... j ' " . ' " THB ' : "f" ''! r.'it i.,i.!f.. .!H"itis tfaWeeU j1-' Ohio Statesman ' .-l-W -I . '.-),': , ... . , j II. J,1wi nl f.j.i 1 ,, 1 . . ...... 1 I . . . a ths is On of the largest, ciheapest,. and best printed x ii'. thvn in the West. Each number ooatains a oom di trf ;sletemmof all th , ..; , ! f MIUTAEt;8f POLITIC AL NEWS 10 ..I:-' ,!:.,, li. :i;,;ir,,.. . j ,, , -,...1, j Iwemib .jretifc j-. th. 'latert' Telegraph!, and jMarket .", fcortii a carefully prepared eoUjtlon of ( t !).,. ,;.,f,iirn , .) ,. . , I fjTita cji.u r. i, .... I 9 er th home and family t and aa abandanci . of i ar . 3 agrapUs Upon; ererr toplo- of iptereet or lmport n ii i ano. .. The wide circulation already pbUined, by i this paper, is an eridenoe of its popularity1, and of on . its being adapted to the want of th. people, ,.' e--r I.... ' ;., J ' f InlfiiuW .( .... tn',. r I 1 ft t rif J -,,-.t)rt.j4v.;) ,.i.it. j . . . I AfLiwliui l,ca I wyjIXJXUMCGI I "'1 I'ii .u !; Jii.n iuig ... u,,- . , "I .. My0e? AXI;T , STATksatAlT. On. copy, one year..'.'..."....,......... .$100 .wJ !.. t, thre. awathsa.,...., DeUTred by carrier, per week, Met. JJfi'.Tf ;W,oaa'Y BTATE8MAN. - v.- - J fl On. copy, one year. y,,..... t....WM On. eopy, one year. ..'A ... af- f , f .fJneixmonthsx-'-MMn-r-tr"1 filnk a fir. to tn. wih ooor.. ...... .... 1 as , "7en to thirty, each opy....;..W.i,...i w .email . thirty and upwards, each oopy..i.J.;,., 178 " " ' : it extra oepy rurUihed to tb. getm-up of a Ulub alhramri bf iweaty or more. , . . . ' I ' :. . i. ) f, For a Club of fifty Thi Tm-WiBitt. and for a . tbegetter-upor tb.tiluo,. -" -' .'' ' Subscribers' name, will b. written, upon. Club . Papers, as well as 'upon others tomethiug ,tba r T a- irk .......... UUmnni .11 nnlnre. 7','i 'Orders and letters shouUl bo addressed to 1 v . A T: , . .... ,1 . i ,ii.iM.,UE OIIIO STATESMAN, ,. i X. '.ti o W4: C0L0i0g, 0. ALL WHO HAVE DRV GOODS TO purchase, should be sure to call and examine thestockof . . ,(. . ; BILLS, SCnERMERHORN A CO, ; s r. before purchasing elsowhere, as a SPLENDID STOCK is now being exhibited. Merinos, Delaines, : , Poplins, , Hosiery I Cloves, . ..... ' ; ; AND Furnishing Goods, SPECIAUTI. '' W. call particular attention to our fin. stookof O X O Ji. T3L & , In all th. n.w patterns, got up after original designs. Also, an extensive line of SHAWLS in great variety, PllliliS, SCIIERIHEUIIOIIN tt CO., ' 183 South Hlyh St., Union Block. eptu . FLAX MILLS. The Union Flax Mills Company, : OF CHICAGO, ILL., .. Are Manufacturing and desire to extend the use of S. A. CLEMENS' Improved Flax-CJeaning: AND FLAX-SEED TflRESniXG MACUIIVES Several of these Flax-Cleaning Vtnm chines have recently been put in operation in Flax Mills in this region, and one of them may be seen running in this city, which, driven by twenty-horse motive power and attended by five men, produces at one operation, from good dew-rotted Flax Straw, a superior quality of clean, long and open Flax Tow at the average rate of one and one-half tons of Tow per day. Forthl.Tow there l.alartre demand at the East for spinning purpi see the present re- 3uirement being for from fifty to seveaty-fiv. tons aily, ana the demand rapidly increasing. For the pnrnoae of developing: the business established by our machinery, and the de mand for its produot, we propose to co-operate with local capitalist at desirable points for growing Flax in the Northwest, on tbe business basis of an equal division of net profits. The plan of the proposed co-operation, in general terms, is as follows, vit: We fur nish for use and set up one i f our Flax-Cleaning Machines in the Flax Mill provided by the co-operating party, and also furnish a skillful hand to in strnot in running the Mill and keeping the machii-e-; rf in order, giving also the benefit of eur long expe rience in 'the Flax business, and offering special ad vantages in marketing the product of the mill. We also propose to furnish, for the use of each Flax Mill, 8. A,. Clemens' Flax-Seed Threshing Machines, both for' removing seed and teed ends from flax straw bound and kept straight, and for removing seed from tangled straw, each Machine removing and orushing the aeed; Jbolls, roady for winnowing the seed. . ' The local, co-operating; party -will provide) Firit, a Flax Mill, ibuilding and twenty horse motive power, with shafting, 4c, for convey ing the power to the Flax-Cleaning machine. Sec ond, two Flax Barns, each of capacity t store two hundred and fifty tons of Flax Straw, Third, am ple grounds in the vioinity of the Flax Mill for Flax Barns and for stacking Flax Straw, fourth, hay scale, platform scale, power baling press, and im plements and fixtures for the Flax Mill. -Fifth, about fifteen hundred tons, or tbe product of about two thousand acres, of good dew-rotted Flax Straw an nually. Sixth, labor and teams for opera inc the Flax Mill. i , 'Thece-operatlngr party can make, aa his share, net. annual orofits of from two t three hundred per cent, on his permanent inve tment of about ten tnouaand dollars required to; a flax JUiu. Partiea proposing to start Flax mills, should make immediate arranges enta for putting in, early this Spring, the neoessary crop, bv aiding the farmers in the vioinity of the proposed Flax Mill to get seed, and by contracting with them for the required two thousand acres of Flax, sown at the rat. of one and one-balf bushels to an acre. We have made arrangements with Linseed Oil Manufacturers by which eo-eperatisg parties can get Flax seed loaned by them. We are prepared tog-Ire further and full information relative to the Flax business, and will send our circulars to tnose requesting them; and will also exhibit one of onr Machines running in the city and refer to the parties using them elsewhere. UNION FLAX MILLS CO. ' JAMES J. WALWORTH. Pfcs't.D STILLMAN A. CLEMEN S. Oen'l Sup't. 1 OFFICE, - - 285 LAKE STREET. Chicago, IU., March 1, 1865. mchSe-dSw , WHISKY, BRANDT, WINE, Liquors of all Kinds. if-' 4 n'vtnv 'f.; mb I, rpElt VEAR 6LD BOUUIUWV WIIIS. JL fKy.- imriy IHUTis pur. iv oar. uiu Jjuuruun Whisky. , Also, twenty-fiv. barrels purb to 13 yearsold ;- '.-.. ! Monongahela Whisky, ,:i" : 1,1 of the best brands. Will be sold by th. demijohn, keg or barrel; also, all , kinds of Wines and other Liquor br tACELjI,, KOS9 CO., :! ilwW i ".- a Sooth High street. DR. LUDLUM'S SPEOmO CDEE3 GONORRHOEA, GLEET, &C, - And all diseases of th. Organs of Ceneratlori, In a shorter time than any other medicine discov ered A Th. ear ifc permanent and strengthens th. diseased part. .It ?t. ,.! " ' Piiee J per box, lent free by matt on receipt of the money. ,' For sal at . wholesale by LORD A 8MITH. Wholesale Agents, S3 Lake street, Chicago, .').; ..,.:, AUBRN A ROBINSON, Bol. Proprietor., Cincinnati, 0. i dwSl-dwdSnio. "" ( in . ,i i ,S Merchant i TIpring. I'l1 ftn-uni).;, , mmaj,, J . CALL' Off HOSE tc llEEin, NORTH, east bnrner of High and Town streets, for your Clothing, where you can get good fits, good quality of Woods, and. at eery Jo u priori ; r i . fehaS-tillianT'M . , . V , . ....w.vi.-i,i.:.i I .l.J. Patronize Home Institutions and Keep yonr Money in the Stat HOME INSURANCE COMPANY, OF COLUMBUS, OHIO. (j A.TJXIIOKIZED 13 Y THE STATE. Office lxx Union ' BloQk, TTIglx, (Street. Insures against Losa or Itamnge by Fire and lightning. ; Business Confined to FIrst-Clas Property within the State. This Company, nnder State control, conducts its business on the most approved and economical plan taking risks only in First-Class, Detached Property, Farm Buildings, Private Dwellings, and their Con tents, making it safer than those insuring Mills, Factories, Wooden Hows, and other property of similar baiard. It is the chief aim of the Directors to do a safe, rather than a large business, as being a surer Guarantee to permanency and of greater ultimate success; their rule is to settle all losses promptly and airly; and in soliciting patronage, do so with the firm eonviction that the plan adopted by them, will make the Company permanent and safe to its policyholders. ... .directors: ;:-. .!; j : Hon. SAMUEL GALLOWAY, Columbus, 0. ' 0, P. f",. BUTLER, Merchant. Columbus, 0. LEWIS CASH, Esp., i do. j E.F. DRAKE, Pres't X. D. AW. R. li., Xenia.0. . ii, OijiuiuiAaui so. Samuel Gallowav, President. Lewis Cass, Vice President. as. mm, uuooara, secretary. auglS-ly . 'f I." v i ill vi uv "v ' - fi officers: - " Alex. If. nanlejr, General Agent. IV. A.Hanler, AssHGenHAgent. STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION of THE CONTINENTAL INSURANCE COM h AN Yon the 1st day of January, 1865, made to the Auditor of Ohio, pursuant to the statute of that tate. . . . , j KAME AND LOCATION. '! Therameof the Company Is THE CONTINEN TAL INSURANCE COMPANY, and is located in the City of New fork. I. -CAPITAL. The amount of its Capital Stock paid up is (500,000 00 II. ASSETS. Cfnh of the Company on band, and in the St. Nicholas Bank 63,504 59 Ileal Estate unincumbered W.O00 00 Tbe Bonds and Stocksowned bytheCnm' ' - pany (as per vouchers accompanying)... 513,735 00 Debts due tbe Company, secured by mort gage ,k 4T9.1M) 00 Demand loans on Stocks..... 217,'J"0 00 Debt for Premiums 7 5H7 51 Interest on investments of the Company. 18,375 56 All other Securities due or accrued for rent. .- 1,358 38 Total Assets of the Company 11,423,680 03 ILL-LIABILITIES. Cash dividends declared and dues re maining unpaid 888 00 Interest due scripholders unpaid 21,001 18 Losses adjusted and due and losses ad justed 16,626 00 Losses in suspense waiting for further proof 8.000 00 Scrip redeemable Unpaid 13,8 1 a oo Total Liabilities (60,027 18 TV. MISCELLANEOUS. The greatest amount insured in any one : risk the legal limit is 10 per cent, on osnital which is twioe the amount ever I taken. Tne greatest amount allowed by the rules I to oe insured in any one ouy, town, or i village, and the greatest amount allow ed to be insured in any o e block de- ' pends so entirely upon circumstances that no definite answer can be given. , The amount of its capital or earnings de- ) posited in any other State, for security . for loieos therein, none. ' Rtati of New Yokk, County or N.w Yokk.I "" ' Oko. T. HorB, President, and H. H. Lamport, Secretary of the Continental Insurance Company, being severally sworn, depose and say, ;that the foregoing is a full, true and correct state ment of the affairs of said Company; " that the said Insurance Company is the bona fide owner of at least ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS of actual Cash Capital, invested in Stocks and Bonds, or in Mortgages on Real Estate, worth double the amount fur whioh the same is mortgaged; and that they are the above desoiibed officers of said In- .nr.nn. (?nnin.nv. I GEO. T.HOPE, President, i U.U.. LAMPORT, secretary. . i . Subscribed and sworn before me, this Z7th day of facn8RiLyyB85- Tnos. L. THORNELLJ , . stamp. Commissioner for Ohio, in New X ork. Offick of th Aoditob of Statb, Columbus, Ohio, Jan. 31, 1905 1 1 . It is hereby certified that the foregoing is a correct e .i . .u-i'...i.: ..r ,v, r.i.,i; OUPJ VI lU.OI.lOIIHiaWI KM- WVUUIUW . U. .WW vuu.. nental Insurance Company of New York, made to and filed in this office, for the year 1P65,, Witness my hand and seal officially, , , 18KAL.1 . JAMES H.G0DMAN. Lstamp.1 Auditor of State. CERTIFICATE OF AUTHORITY, i (To expire on the 31st day of January, 1806.) Office of tub Auditor of State,) Imbukanoe Department, .. Columbus, January 31, 1866.) Whereas, The CONTINENTAL FIRE INSUR ANCE CO., located at New York, in the State of New York, has filed in this office asworn statement of its condition, as required by the first section ol the act "To regulate Insurance Companies, not in corporated by the State of Ohio," passed April 8, 1856, and amended FeDruary 9. 1864; and, whereas, said Company has furnished the undersigned satis factory evidenoe that it is possewed of at least ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS OF ACTU AL CAPITAL, invested in stocks, or bonds, or in mortgages of real estate, worth double the amount for whioh the same is mortgaged: and, whereas, said Company bas filed in this office a written instrument under its corporate seal, signed by the Prosidentand Secretary thereof, authorising any agent or agents of said Company in this' state to acknowledge service of process, for and in behalf of said Company, according to the terms of said law 1 . Now, therefore, in purstranee of the first section of the aforesaid act, I, JAMES H. GODMAN. Au ditor of State for Ohio, do hereby certify that said Continental Insurance Company, of New York, is authorised to transact the business of Fire Insur ance in this State until the thirty-first day Of Jan uary, in the year one thousand eight hundred and "inVitneai whereof;' I have hereunto subscribed my name and caused the seal of my office to be affix ed the day and year above written. I HBAL.1 JAMES H. GODMAN, . (stamp! :' ''''i Auditor of Stat.. moh26-dlw ' .. NEW YOKK ANO OHIO OIL AND MINERAL LAND '-association '' ! ;;;; Organized under the lawi o! Ohio, March 6, 1865. CAPITAL " $5,000,000. . .. SHARES, $50 ! EACH j v 1 ' ..' . Commissioners. j (r , ' JOnN LYONS, of New York City. I FELIX RICHARDS, of New York City. ' " CHARLES MORLEY, Boston, Mass. i C. J. B. SMITH, Philadelphia, Pa. THOMAS BUSSERT, Cincinnati, Trans company WAa organized for JL the purpose of pnrohaslng Oil and Mineral, Lands, Leases, Interests in uwds, leases, wens,, and organised Companies. I Knowing that there are many persons who have purchased more lands, or taken more Lease, than they can fully and properly develop, and who would be willing that a Cou pany would purchase a portion for the purpose of developing the same, and thereby, enhance the value of the remainder of their lands. This Company proposes to take suoh Interests and Lands on fair and reasonable terms, and comply with any agreement they may make as to th. develop ments of territory. ' , , , The books are open for subscription at the.; onio. of the Company, No. 8. West Third street, Cinoin nati.o; THOMAS BUSSERT.. mob. 30-lm Secretary and Treasury. -t- ( (Lateof Fhalon'iEsUblishment.N. T r'T PROPRIETOR OF THE NEW xORit Fashionable Shaving, Hair Cutting, Uhampoon ing,CarUng and Dressing Saloon, ,, . In the Basement of the Neil House, unde' the Postoffice," where i satisfaction will be given in all th.vatlon adM'" and Children'. Hair Dressing don. in .th. .beststrle.' ' '' . ' , M-Warn and Cold Batba cait be b d atallbours.' -- I,.,,,.',,., . . lyu-diy .(,, TEAS! TEAS! THE ATTENTION OF DEALERS, Hotel Keepers and Families, desirous of obtain ing choice Teas at reasonable rates,, it . respectfully direoted to our COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF ,GREh BLAtV AND NATURAL LEAF TEAS. Which we offer in original packages, or in quanti ties to suit purchasers. We feel justified in saying that we never fail to meet all reasonable expecta tions, and while orders are constantly training in fpr "Just sucli Tea as you sent us before," complaints rarely occur. Persons who, as a matter of taste, or Irom hygienie considerations, use Black Tea, often find it difficult to get a good article. OUR CHOICE BLACK TEAS cannot be excelled, and have established a reputa tion for us wherever we have sold them. OUR NATURAL LEAFS are of the purest nd sweetest chops, and being cured in the sun are free from the deleterious ef fects produced by contact with oopper. , A full line of staple and fancy Groceries always on hand at lowest market prices. BROOKS, STEARNS & CO. GHOOSRS, j 1V6. 873 SoutH Iliffh St. aug30 (Corner Friend.) t- U'COLM,' MILES & M'DOXALI S, (SUCCESSORS TO GEO. A WM. MoDONA ID) GKOCEK8, , No. 124. South High Street. PE0PRIET0R8 'OF THB COLUMBUS 70WTER MAGAZINE. AGENTS FOR THE SALE OF THE MEDBERY WHITE WHEAT FLOUR. AgenU for th. sal. of Uardner.Phipps A Co.' Su gar Cured Hams. Dealers ln CHOICE - FAMILY GROCERIES i Of every Description, Imported and Domestic Fine Wines, Cordials, Liquors, Segart, Olive Oils, Sardines, .to. - T Ail goods delivered ree of oharge. - HIcCOLDf r iniliES It MCDONALDS, maylS dly No. 134 South High St. ' BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY: M. C. LILLEY Sc. CO, Booli Ttmders i . J (VC-y! I: Blank Book Manufacturers, ' t TSsm. aiTVnr1i lllsrh HfrMf. ; COLUMBUS. O. novl8-dtf THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF COr.TJMBIJS, ' ;o( ahd-:. j;.' Financial Agent of the U. S. CONTINUES TO FURNISH U. 8. BONDS, Notesi and other Government Securities in large or small amounts, as desired. All offering are free from State taxes, inclusive of . ; ' 7-30 V fta. Treasury Notes. ' :i These are a favorite investment, as Interest is pay able semi annually at the rate of 7-30 percent, per annum, and at the end of three years from their date, are convertible into Greenbacks or 6 per oont. gold interest, 5-20 Bonds, at the option of the bolder. jan27tf (. H. M, BUBBARD. Cashier. DANCING- SCHOOL AT i ' ''1 ' MR. S.n S..,rPINNEYi- WILL GIVE THE SECOND LESSON of the new term to bis Javenile Class, on SATURDAY MORNING next, MARCH 4th, at iii .o'clock, and in the afternoon, at IX O'clock; and then on each succeeding Saturday, at th. same TERMS Four Dollars per quarter, in ad vane, ' Positively no-visitors admitted without tickets; Sot will rupus do admitted nereaiiw wimoui tiox- et. ! An 'Rvnninr Claffl for Adult, will be formed on MONDAY EVENING. MARCH 13tb. Terms Five Dollars per quarter, in advance. Those wishing to Join said C ass will please call at the Musio Store of Messrs. Seltser, Dresel A Co-for information. Private LemoasgiveriaA the. Hall, or at jprivate residences, ,.,.t, I J ' i "" Musio Farnisned for Parties & Balls. ' All order. left at th. Musio Store of Messrs. 8elti er. I'resel A Co., wilt be promptly attend d to. JI3 Pupils and Visitor, will call on th. undor- FRENCH'S j. On the European Plan, i. 0ppo.it. th. Cite Hall Parte .orner of Frankfort l 1. Btroo. New York. j-f..,,l SPACIOUS ' lief ectorr,' Bath Rooms, fend Barber Shop. Bed-ruoiu. warmed gratia,aud onlv on. bod in a room. Do not belie f, runners or backmen who say we are full. Borvanta are not al Fowl to receive perquisite... i L , ,. ., , , aprU-oiy W . J ttilUi.. I i'j.l. I1, rl i "i i. .. -- .: : 1 1 FALL AiD WI1VTEK CLOTHING, ' Furnishing Goods 'it:. ' ' . ''( t VALISES, RUBBER GOODS, &C. "'''"STAR!'. Nos. 6 & 7, Neil House Build ing, South High St., OPPOSITE TO ENTRANCE STATE CAPITOL. TO MAKE ROOIrl FOR THE SPRING stock. I have determined to close out at GREATLY REDUCED PRICES my entire stock of FALL AND WINTER GOODS, consisting of every article necessary tor ooniylat outfit for the CITIZEN AID MILITARY TRADE. Having the largest and most extensive stock of Clothing in Columbus, both a regards Quality, Style and Prices, I can offer superior inducements, as my stock was bought during the late decline in goods. To Mili tary and Citiiou strangers I would say, give me a cull, and I can guarantee that you will go away sat isfied. I have also constantly on hand a complete assortment of Swords, Belts. Sashes, ' . Straps, - 4 . ; Ornaments, Rubber Talmas, RUBBER COATS, LEGGINGS. &C. . In Furnishing Goods, I have an extra large stock of Scarfs. Linen and Silk Handkerchiefs, Gloves, Under Garments, White and Woolen Shirts, Collars, Ao., Ao. Connected with the establishment is my MERCHANT Tailoring Department where can be found a full stock of Cloth, Cassimeres, Beavers, Meltons, and Vestings, whioh will be made up in tne latest style and at i REASONABLE RATES. IrOTT FORGET THE PLACE, MARCUS CIIILDS, JYo. 6 Jt 7, Nell House Building, Two doors from Postoffice. j " decSD 1 NO. 5 UNION BLOCK. NO. 5 JOSEPH DOWDALL, Insurance Agent, No. 5 Union Block, , ! . . . EEPKESENTS ALL THE j FIRE INSURANCE CO.'S . ' or- ; ' v j. COLTJMJ3TJS O., ; ,' COMPRISING The Capital City Insurance Co., . ; P. AMBOS, President The Franklin Insurance Co. . ' W. . DESULEB, Prealdent. The Central Insurance Co,,1 : - TlIEO.CXMSTOCK, President. : ' . ' f.'i-;;; ; .. . ,.i ; ' ,! ' ' ' n 5 i' Kr. :i ..' j "''!: assets Liable for losses, ONE MILLION . OF DOLLARS. Policies is.ned In either Company Separately-) or Combined, i Insures Buildings, Merchandise and other Prop erty, against Loss or Damage by FIKE, at rates as low as other first-class Companies. Particular attention givoq t9 the insurance of i ' FARM PROPERTY, isolated Dwellings and their Furniture; for one, three or five years. . . ti... . . gr Losses equitably adjusted, and PROMPTLY PAID IS CASH, j r The above Companies having appointed JOSEPH DOWDALL their Agent to issue Polioies in Co lumbus, respectfully solioit the patronage; of the eitixaiuv ..'V"lo . I j . ,. Jr. A. REA, Secretary. . ' THOItfAS ARNOL.D, Solicitor; ,,: .' .. mohia, ;- ' ! ' : NEW uOENTOFFjq .1w.r ' ;, DENTAL' SURCE6N,ia ' f PR OFFERS HIS PROFESSIONAL, services to the community of Columbu. and vicinity, and has hopes that any who may want NICE, LIKE-LIKE and DURABLE set. of new teeth at VERY LOW PRICES, wiU not fail to givo . hiinaeall. 4 ' ': ' I Teeth filled in a neat and permanent manner, to as to render them as serviceable as they were bo. foro the decay commenood. All operations known to the profession, carefully perloriued aad Warrant ed entiMlv satisfactory... ii . r i , ,, 1 OFFICE Nov la, north entrance (up stalrsX Op era Uouae. Coluuibua, 0. ' Luioht-U; Great Scdnction v ; flu .'11 ) -"-1 ' io-oo; T [From The N. Y. Tribune, March 24.] The Way to Peace. the?. Y.' Timet, with the partial con currence of 2'A6 Herald, opposes any further setting forth by President Lincoln of the conditions whereon. ,.a paciflcatioii' may be secured by those np.w iii the attitude of "hos tility to the Union.' ' Bays The Time.- "The President has already said all, that he can say, and nil that is needed.- The Southern people, as a body, perfectly well understand, what he lias declared from the beginning, that they can1 have peace, by flubmittiug to the Constitution aud lawsj and on no other condition. They also un derstand that, so far as lie has any dlscre-f tion in the premises, bis policy is generous. La none of the Southern cities, that have recently come into our possesslon-Bavan-nah, Charleston, ' Wilminj'ton-'-has ' there been a necessity for any effort to ' dispej misapprehensions toncernlntf the disposU tion of the Government. The readiness ol the people to bestow their confidence, proved that all the lying of the Rebel press concerning an intention of President Lin coln to grind and ruin them had ceased to have the slightest effect. The thousands who have deserted from the Rebel armies, without a single misgiving concerning the treatment they were to receive, are witness es of the same fact. It is absurd to gauge Southern intelligence upon this polut by the mendacity of the Rebel prints. The white man is not more obtuse than the ne gro; and the latter were not deceived by all the assertions that tlie Yankees, if they got bold of them, - would sell them to Cuban masters. No conciliatory lansuasre that President Lincoln could use would hasten the submission ol the Southern peoplo one single hour. What is needed, and all that is needed, is the dispersion of the Rebel armies, and the breaking; up of the civil organization Of tho Hobelllnn bv the arrest ol its leaders and managers. This is the province of the strong arm, not of the bland tongue." Let us consider and try to understand: "The Southern People," says The Times, "can have peace by submitting to the Con stitution and laws, aud on uo other condi tion." "Treason against the United States," says the Federal Constitution, "shall consist only in levying war against them, or in adhering to their enemies, giving them aid and com fort. Congress shall have power to declare the punishment of trea son." 1 ' Congress has declared, accordingly, that treason subjects those guilty of it to the confiscation ol their property and the for feiture of their liberty and lives. Such are "the Constitution ,and laws," which The Times says "the Southern Peo ple" "can have peace by submitting to, and on no. other condition." Notoriously, that "People," as a body, stand to-day exposed to these penalties. They have "levied war against the United State8"---ttll of them con structively and in the lull contemplation of law ; most oi tnem actually. Ana now they can have peace, The Times tells them, by "submitting to have their necks stretch ed aud their effects divided among, strang ers. Aud tb is it considers all the concession that is needed to secure an early peace. No, TAe Times doe3 not so consider ; yet such is the fair import of its language.. For it proceeds directly to sav that' "If TlieTribune means that the military and civil chiefs of this Rebellion should be asked 1 to submit with an offer of full amnesty and condonation, it is wide of the mark. . Such an offer would probably only be laughed at by the men to whom it was addressed ; and certainly it would not be tolerated by the loyal eoutiuieut of the country. .. "After these men have once submitted, the disposition that shall be made of them may become a serious question: but most assuredly they will get no bribe or person al promise in advance as an inducement to submission. The . Government will not bargain with men who are striking at Its life. It will vindicate its authority and es tablish its power first of all. When that is done, the time will come for determining what shall be accorded to justice and what to mercy." , Now, we refUse, as we have so often re fused, to be dragged into any public discus sion of. the terms which ought to be prof fered and accorded to those who have oeen voluntary participants in the Slaveholders' Rebellion. All such discussions are neces sarily conducted in tho presence of the public enemy, to whom they proffer sug gestions if not positive advantages, and are calculated to weaken and embarrass our own Government. : But we protest against the above programme of Ti Time, jbeing accepted as that of the President or of the great body ot the supporters of the Nation al cause. It surely is not ours, nor that of any oracle entitled to speak in our behalf. It is not conceived in the spirit which Im pelled the President's personal participa tion in the Hampton Roads conference. In fact, nd conference of any name (or pature looking to peace and i restoration should ever have been accorded or held, if the sentiments of The Times are those by which our Government Is actuated. - .... , ! -: ' The Herald discusses the general subject with less ferocity thanTAe Ttwies, but with a corresponding delault ot consistency. It says:: ' -v : .. : . : "No Bpecial authority from Mr. Lincoln is needed to enable Gen. Lee, in a confer ence th Gen. Grant, to put an end to the War. To this end, ail that Gen. Lee has to do is to propose to Gen. Grant that the armies of the so-called 'Confederate States' shall lay down their arms. From this es sential starting point, a treaty of peace can readily be accomplished.. The rebel com missioners in the Hampton Roads confer ence, were officially informed by Mr. Lin coln that, with submission to the Constitu tion and laws of the United States, on the part of tho authorities and people oi the rebellious States, they .would dq generous ly dealt with that ; graceful submission would secure them manj. Advantages' upon collateral points.. This' pcaco-offerlug fs still before them, and it Is as far as Mr. Lin clon could go in a proclamation. ' ! -i uAa fnr tha fTYinnprhpAil Armirnent: In reference to Gen. Grant, . If Is oply a bit of party strategy lor party purposes uut tne question before s is too large and compre hensive to be made an Instrument of party trickery. After all our experience in rebel diplomacy, we think that President Lincoln hag acted wisely in paying no attention to the proposition from Richmond for si peace conference between Gen. Grant and Gen. Lee. It was but a shallow device pn the part of Davis to gain time.' Let him resign or be removed, and peace will immediately follow. As the best thing' that he can now do for the suffering people oj the South and for himself, we would, advise him to resign and he off lor Mexico as'fast is possible. In remaining at Richmond, e stands, in tho way of peaoe. and dangers thicken around .hw-u: j-i ..,i.,w ' "Relieved of Davis, Gen: Lee wiu meet with no dirtloultv In securine a conference with Gen. Grant and a treaty of peace. . . In disarming ana ri6Danuingiire armies unuer his command tho thing will bo done. "An honest and Intelligent oldier like General tn uriti. L-now tli.iL in nronosinsr siihmls- siou to the Union he may ask a liberal am- "in .11 J Jlt -v,j i .- . ( ...'4 ' . . I . a xioLi.;;j-j.' 'I. i . : ... ' ' ' r -i V t nesty. and the full protection of tbe Con stitution to tbe States ami people concerned. He will know that the emancipation edicts .and confiscation acts iresidtlng Hrora ijjhis war are subject to the decision of the Su preme Court and a reconsideration by Con gress i Best of ail; with their wutunifwion to the Union, the' returning Statevin filling at once their vacant places in the Federal Congress, will secure the. balance of power for their own protection, and. tLL Lf their only course of safety." - - How are "the returning Staffs", tpillf at once their vacant places . in .the. Federal Congress?" Is there not a law- on'the statute-book ' (and a -very f proper-one while those States are in Rebellion) forbidding thora to do this very thing? Have not Lou isiana and Arkansas tried to "fill at ortce their vacant places In ithe Federal Cn greea," and been refused the privilege? Now, suppose all the revolted State) to lay down their arms and proceed to elect their lead ing men to Congress, wonld these be able to "secure the balance of power far their own protection??: TftTim istrongly intlmatei that they would, be hung; and it is very clear that they would not, In the absence of some preceding sti pul atlo'n or H n derstandlng, be allowed to take seats. Then la not ,fhe JleraUCt "best of all," a transparent delu sion? If the meaning Is only that Southern Unionists like . Clemens and Aiken1 and Gantt might be chosen to Congress, who can give assurance that there Is any "protec tion" or "safety" in this for -those who are still in the attitude of Rebellion? And who warrants that Gen. Grant is at liberty to stipulate with Gen. Lee for "a liberal am nesty" say to civilians, iand for "the full protection of the Constitution to the States and People concerned?". Who can say j ust how much this would be held to mean? And who that has read the late military corres pondence need be told that Gen. Grant does not feel authorized to enter into any en gagements concerning "States and People" that he regards himself as entitled only to donl aa one military commander with an other touching the forces under their . re spective commands? .. .. . The subject is very delicate as well as very grave, and we treat it under the con stant pressure of serious embarrassments. What we desire of the President is that he clear it, so far as possible, of all ambigui- -ties, by publicly setting forth precisely what the Southern people hitherto in revolt against the Federal authority ate to gain or save by promptly throwing down . the weapons of rebellion and returning to loy alty aud peace. Ought there to De any doubt, any room for hostile misrepresenta tion on this point? ' ' . . COLUMBUS NURSEBY. THE PROPRIETOR OFFERS FOR tbe Spring of 1U65, a large and well asserted stock of ... . ,..... Standard Apple, Pear, Peach and ' Cherry Trees, Many of extra site, and of tho moat reliable and ap proved varieties. . ,, ,:;. Dwarf Apple, i ,' , ., ., .s , Pear, ' ' Cherry and . Pinna Trees. .-. These are e-peoially suited for Gardens and those who do not like to wait Ions for trees to bear. Jlany are now set with Fruit Buds, and most will' bear tbe next year after planting; ; GRAPE VINES! i Of all the old and new approved varieties, inoluding lona. . Isabella , ,; i ;,..'; ...i. ,,., ; Adlrondac, Crevclint; . JHaxatawny. 1 '' --' Delaware, ..Vii'.,"' i concord, - ; :: . Hartford, .'IV... , .Prolific, "," ' " Diana, ' ' '-J ' ' 1 ' Rebecca, ! f ; Roirers, v .j ,..,!,); , Hybrids, Ac. Every on. who has a sard on should plant an abun dance of Currants, Uooseberries Uaspberries, Blackberries, and Strawberrios. We have all th. new, fiue, large varieties. ORNAMENTAL TREES For Streets, Parks, and tho Door Yard, and new and rate We ping Trees, for Lawns and Cemetery Lots. EVERGREENS, j Fmrn one to ten feet high, prepared for successful transplanting, by repeated mowing in the Nursery. Hardy Flowering Shrubs and Plants, inoluding the best varioties of Roses, the finest Spiralis, Syr ingas, l'aaiionies, Philoxes, Ac, 4o. Office and Grounds, South liiRh JjiQp (Successor to Hanford Bro..) Proprietor. Desoriptive CataloxueoC Fruits, 4o., and Sprinr Catalogue of Bedding Hants, Ao., now ready and can be had on application, i mchiil-d4w2w BENNO SPEYEil'S BANKING HOUSE, Commission, "Forwajding. and rA' 'Notarial: Office; :.; GENSKAIi PASSENGEE AGENCY ' vw. (,;; Bremen, Hamburg & Harre Steamers. ' ;"? l1' ''.'I tit '' . yi ir :-.:'! ti,U "Jo ANDAUCi .., .,,.., ;i ):!! - v . ..fr... v ( , i .,'?,, RAILROAD TICKET AGENCY i ' ::" " ' EAST AlfD WEST. J''ii- .!'( l'i,.- ik),'i.n.,;-i..i 'frVoa .r and Wert Third 8 tree t. . .'.l.-'Cil l-J irOfl , I .II." r,-, r-r,- Ol-o-olxaxuatlp O. ...i.-u.iBfa-tf . ,. , : . , ' . ' NEW PlXNO STORE. .:Ij-;.v. , ' !-');;:f.-..c eigiite a oo.s, t .r. . . . ..iJTi, (.i ..''(.; v;u' t G0N8TRUCTEDMWITU!IflSU- f - lated Iron Frames, the only an- L H v-. failing ' saleguara sv mirorirM. f t- I -. acaiostthe harsh aietalM tone invariably met with Caftor a while) in all instruments otherwise construct ' id J A fine assortment of these iPIANOES will always be touna at no. corner, oi M'ga ana Town Streets '' 1 mwu,, . WiHSETT.Arent. ?:.Columbng,Dol!.,18MdAwi(s C AP ITALy - m w , 27,000,000. ft. JAMISOAGEIIT, ,, .' ,T7r COlit'IUHCS, QIliQ. feejb4-tt ,,K:U ' '- ' 1 " "' jv.-'l u'liii,' ,'-!i'l l.r.iil oj (;'J .!.,,( .