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Daily Ohio statesman. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, May 23, 1865, Image 2

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JOSEPH H. RILEY & CO.
, ,199
union iiLogK,
BOOKSELLERS, STATIONERS,
PRINTERS, BINDERS,
AK1
BLANK B00KMA.NUFA0TUREES
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
Law, Medical i School,
7. ' A""- ' " '
33 Xj -A. 1ST XT BOOKB,
Wall Papers, Borders and Window Shades.
aprlT dim
mm Statesman
', . PRIVTED AND PUBLISHED BT
The, Ohio Statesman Company.
E. B. KKHELmAN,) Editors.
JOLUMBU8, OHIO l
TUESDAY MORNING,
MAY 23
A Discrepancy.
A week' aero Monday It was
dispatch announcing the capture of Jeff.
Davis that, as soon as he discovered that he
was surrounded, he hastily threw on one
of his wife's dresses and sought to escape
to 'the woods by running; that In running
he showed a Dair of hoots, ana tnereDy ex
posed his sex; that the race was short, and
that when brought to bay he somewhat ae
flantly brandished a bowie-knifej but that t
preponderance of Colt' revolver soon ban
ished all notions of resistance.
We are now told by telegraph that when
our men went to Jkff. Davis' tent, they
were met by Mrs. Davis, en dishabille, with
"nlease. pen tlemen. don't disturb the prl
vacy of ladies before they have time to
d ress;", that they were grancea time to aress,
when presently there appeared at the tent
door an ostensible old lady, with a bucket
on her arm, escorted by Mrs. Davis and her
sister, who plead that the old lady should
have permission to go to the spring to pro
cure water to wash with. The request was
denied and Jeff. Davis was unmasked on
the spot, and kept from budging by having
a Spencer rifle immediately pointed at his
ear.
This last account does not represent him
as attempting to run, but as having been
tricked out as an old woman, with a buck
et, instead of a bowie-knife, In his hand,
and that he was made passive by a Spencer
rifle, Instead of by a preponderance of
Colt's revolvers. There should be a perfect
agreement as to the plight Jeff. Davis
was in when captured, or a large portion
of the public will be inclined to disbelieve
altogether the statements that he sought to
elude capture through the disguise of fe
male apparel. Between these two state
ments there Is such discrepancy as to create
scepticism touching the truth of either one.
Chief Justice Chase Parading his
Hobby at Charleston!
Chief Justice Cuasb visited Charleston,
South Carolina, in th rly part of this
month. The subject of negro suffrage had
occasioned considerable excitement in that
city. With the white population, it is not
popular. Ou the afternoon of the 12th Inst,
Chiet Justiue Chask made a speech to five
or six thousand negroes and about five hun
dred whites. It seems quite odd, that the
Chief Justice of the United States Bhould
go over the country mftkin ir speeches on
polltleal questions. We have no recollec
tion that ever before in this country such a
, thing was done by a Chlet Justice. Negro
suffrage, however, has always been a favor
ite hobby with Mr. Chask, and he is dis
poned to. ride It even now, no matter bow
unseemly it may appear. The fact that
the Chief Justice has so tar forgotten the
dignity due the position he occupies as to
harrangue live or six thousand freed slaves,
with a small sprinkling ofwhites Intermix
ed,' In advocacy of negro suffrage, is ser
viceable iu this respect : Itsiiows that the
Eadical element is determined to swerve
President Johnson Into an enforcement of
their Ideas on the question of suffrage.
Positions Assumed by the Democratic
Party.
The Democratic party has maintained
the position that arbitrary arrests, arbitra
ry trials and the repudiation of Free Speech
and Free Press were wresting from the
people the safe-guards of their liberties
which could not be sanctioned under any
plea. Administration Presses that now
declaim azalnst arbitrary arrests and ar-
, bitrary trials, and clamor tor the exercise
of Independence in journalism, lortify that
. nositlon. We do not refer to this for the
. purpose of reflecting on the course hereto
fore bursued bv & large portion of those
presses in relation to these matters; but
simply to call attention to another position
of the Democratic party : that there can be
no solid Union unless it rests upon the at
. fections of the people. Time will, undoubt
edly, show that this position is just as cor
rect as the position the Democratic party
took touchinz arbitrary arrests, arbitrary
trials, Free Speech and Free Press. Now,
' how cati , the . affections At the. insurgent
Southern people be secured for the Union r
Can it tw' done by hanging Jkff. Davis,
Lei, and host of other leaders we denom
inateaa 'rRebel leaders," and by disfran
chialng the Rebel masses and enfranchis
ing the colored men? .
Significant.
. Oa the occasion of the meeting at Charles
ton, at which Chief Justice Chasi advo
cated' negro suffrage, it is reported "there
was some feeline between nemo troops and
the 27tb JTete YorkJnfantrf o acoount ef
tMiympmy of , tne toiler jor-v ,vinuei, uut
there was n disturbance."
This circumstance would seem to indi
cate that as a eeneral thing the white sol
diers are not iu lavor of conferring suffrage
nnon'the eolored men.' If the white sol
diers We may send Into the South for the
purpose of aiding in the, work of Pacifica
tion shall side with the resident white pop
ulation against allowing the colored men
a TPmiae the privilege of suffrage, where-
ibrithe propriety ot the Administration,
or ny Pfty outside of the Southern States,
Insisting that the colored men shall exer
cise that privilege1 ;' Id' the' present tem
per of the people of that portion of our
country, 'V exerclw, evidently would be
productive of great trouble. u,i '
Editorial Correspondence.
The Old School Presbyterian General
Assembly.
PITTSBURGH, May 21, 1865.
, After the devotional exercises yesterday
morning, the Moderator announced the
Committees on Synodlcal Records,' and a
Committee to prepare and report resolu
tions respecting the death of Abraham
Lincoln and the triumph of the national
arms, Ac. This last Committee is thus com
posed : Ministers S. C. Nkwell, W. Vau
kbr, and P. Elliott: Elders -D. F. Wio
oam and Judge H. II. Lea virr.
Rev. Dr. Kihkldkkfer then presented
the report of the Committee on Church Ex
tension, based upon the report made to them
by the Board of Church Extension. The
following resolutions were appended to the
Committee's report :
The Committee to which was referred the
Tenth Annual Report of the Board of
Church Extension has had the same under
consideration, and beg leave to report the
following for the adoption of the General
.Assembly
1st. That this General Assembly highly
approves the fidelity, ability, prudence and
liberality that have characterized the Board
in the adinlnUtrutlon of the trust commit
ted to it during the past year; tlrat the re
cords of the proceedings of the Board be
approved, ana its annual report be adopted
and published.
2d. That this General Assembly acknowl
edge with gratitude to the great Head of
the Church the fact that in the midst of
troublesome times, and while so many oth
er large and pressing demands have been
made upon the liberality of God's people,
their interest iu this enterprise has not
abated, nor their contributions diminished,
but on the contrary they are larger than in
any former year.
3d. That the Assembly approves of the
action of the Board in increasing the
amounts appropriated to the individual
churches applying for aid during the past
year, over those granted in ionner years,
rendered necessary by the greatly increas
ed expense of building. That in the opin
ion of this Assembly, the time has fully
come when larger and more liberal views
touching this subject ot church erection,
and as a means -ot extending the borders of
our Zion overall the land should prevail
in .the church.
4th. That we regard the work entrusted
to this Board as au essential auxiliary to
the Board of Domestic Missions, tending as
it does to render more certain of success
every effort made to plant the church where
it is not, and in each case hastening the pe
riod when the new church shall become
sel f sustaining.
5th. That the times in which we live, the
peculiar state and wants of our country,
the vigorous efforts put forth by the ene
mies of our Zion to preoccupy the ground,
and to lead into soul-destroying errors those
whom it is our duty to strive to save, all
demand of this church that she should rise
to the occasion, gird herself to the conflict,
and pour into the treasury of the Lord her
means until there shall be no feeble church
houseless, and no city, town or hamlet in
the land where may not be touud a Presby
terian church.
6th. This Assembly commends the noble
work of church-erecting to all wh covet
the honor of aiding in building up the Re
deemer's kingdom, and enjoins upon all our
ministers and Church Sessions to see that
this cause is presented to their people for
their subscription.
The committee would nominate the fol
lowing named ministers and laymen to be
elected to till the places of those whose
term expires at this meeting ot the Assem
bly: ;
Ministers W. M. Paxton, D. D., L. C.
. Lvon. T. S.VaiL S.J.N icols.
Laymen D.K. Furguson, Archibald Gam
ble, E. II. Smith, A. G. Edwards, Cornwell
Sage.
Most of the remaining hours of Satur
day's session were devoted to speech-making
on Church Extension.
The Rev. Mr. Brown, of Washington
City, offered the following Resolutions,
which were referred to the Staudlng Com
mittee upon the subject of the Education
of the Freedmen:
Inasmuch as our late and beloved Chief
Magistrate, Abraham Lincoln, for many
years intimately associated with the inter
ests of the Presbyterian Church, and a
worshipper in her sanctuaries; and Inas
much as be, by his Emancipation Procla
mation and other official acts, has secured
the freedom of nearly four millions of the
human race, who greatly need social, intel
lectual and spiritual culture to tit them for
their new duties and responsibilities of life;
therefore,
1. Resolved, That the General Assembly
deem it eminently befitting said body to
erect a suitable memorial commemorating
these great historical facts, and dedicated to
the memory of Abraham Lincoln, President
of the United States from March 4th, 1861,
to April 15th, 1865.
2. Besolved, That said memorial shall be
in the form of a literary institution to be
known by tbe name, style and title of The
Lincoln Memorial College for Colored People,
which shall be endowed, owned and con
trolled, by the General Assembly of the
Presbyterian Church in the United States
of America, under such rules and regula
tions as said body shall see lit to make from
time to time.
3. Besolved, That a committee consisting
of ministers and ruling
elders shall be appointed from this body
who shall have power to select the location
of said College, secure tbe necessary legis
lation to incorporate the Institution, and to
take such action as they may deem proper
to secure the necessary funds for the erec
tion of suitable buildings and the permanent
endowment of said College, and report to
the next General Assembly.
4. Besolved, That for the present the funds
contributed to said object shall be forward
ed to George H. Vangelder, Esq, Treasur
er ot the General Assembly, who shall
keep an accurate and separate account of
tne same, ana invest mem in uniiea estates
bonds as they may accumulate, and report
to tbe next General Assembly.
5. Besolved. That the title to any and all
real estate which may be contributed to
ward the endowment of said college or the
location of the buildings thereof, shall rest
in the Trustees of the General Assembly
of the Presbyterian Church in the United
States ot America (commonly called Old
School), In trust for said College, and all
deeds and conveyances snail oe maae ac
cordlnclv.
6. Besolved, That the several lower
church courts be earnestly requested to
take a peedy and efficient action on said
. memorial and to give the people under
their charge an eany opportunity to con
tribute to Its endowment.
The Assembly then proceeded to select
the place for holding the next General As
sembly. The following nominations were
made,: By Rev. Mr. Ebskine, the North
Church, Chicago, 111.; by Rev. Mr. Nick
oll, the Second Church, St. Louts, Mo.; by
Rev.Mr.GAMBLK, the Second Church, Alba
ny, N. Y.; by Bev. Mr. Brown, the First
Church, Dayton, Ohio.
' On the advantages enjoyed by the several
cities named, and the peculiar claims of
each, the discussion was both loud and long,
It seemed to narrow down, however, prin
cipally to a question between St Louis,
Chicago, and Albany, and quite a number
of partisans ranged themselves in wordy
war under the banner of each. Tbe discus
sion was more lively than anything precede
Jng it in the entire transactions, nearly ev
ery member making a speech; and when It
was concluded, the roll was called for a
vote, ' which resulted as follows :
....115
.... s
.... 83
Chloago
Albany
DaUrn
Total , "I
A majority of the whole number being re
quired to fix the place, the ballot was with
out result. It was then moved that the
meeting of the General Assembly, next
spring, be held in St. Louis, which was
carried with very faint opposition on a viva
voce vote.
It was then moved and carried, that when
the Assembly adjourn, It adjourn until
Monday morning at nine o'clock.
, The reception of delegates from corres
ponding religious bodies wa9 made the spe
cial order for Monday forenoon. . . , , , , ,
' The Assembly ihen adjourned. '
All the Protestant Congregations of this
City, and of Alleghany pity, "and of all
towns and villages for miles around, are be
preached to, to-day, by Members of the
St. Louis
A. L.
"Jacksonian Democracy."
There does not appear to bos much said
now in; glorification of-Jacktonian Demoee
racy" .hy members of the Administration
party as there was a year or two agOi ' For
that sort of Democracy we have always had
a special admiration, and we think, that If
the Administration will practice It In ac
cordance with the interpretation Jackson;
himself gave to it in the iollowing language
ill his Fareweil AUtircBB, tne worn oi raw
flcatlon wjir.be rendered comparatively
easy, ! Jackson said: . .,'..,.....
"The Constitution cannot be maintained,
nor the' Union preserved, iu . opposition to
public feeling, by the mere exertion of the
coercive powers confided to the General
Government. -The foundations must be
iui.1 n ti.ft affections of the people; in the
security which it gives to lite, liberty, and,
property in every, quarter oi me cuumuy,
and in the fraternal attachments which thJ
citizens of the several Estates Dear to one
another as members of one political family,
mutually contributing to promote the hap
piness of each other.
In what Is called "reconstruction" ot the
Union, it is as absolutely essential as it ever
was, that "the foundations" of the' Uuion
"must be laid in the affections of the peo
ple" "in the Fraternal attachments which
the citizens of the several States bear to
one another, as members of one political
family." If this fact shall be disregarded
by the Administration it will commit ,'a
blunder out of which will grow great arid
continual trouble to the country. : !
. " .7 ,. '
The Negroes and Their Rights in
Ohio.
The Colored Citizen, a newspaper published
and edited by colored men in Cincinnati, is
after Ohio tor not coming up to the colored
standard point fast enough. It says: i
"Ohio has, as yet, manifested no very
great compunction over her own sins against
her colored men, although her presses are
tilled with details ot the wickedness of the
Southern States, and her ministers, like
faithful watchmen, are at last beginning to
see the atrocity ol slavery iust alterslavery
lias received its death-blow. Our Ohio
churches are complacently admiring the
cleanness of their skirts in respect to the si ij
of holding men in bondage, and, at the same
time, are so tilled with prejudice and caste
feeling, that a colored man can scarcely en
ter one of them to worship his God without
being insulted. In Cincinnati, for Instance,
the only place of note where a colored man.
however decently clad, however respectful
in his deportment, or however polite and
well-behaved, Is in Turner's Hall, over the
canal. True, one colored manan go almost
an v where, and if he will make himself spe
cially inconspicuous, and get in some corner
with a due degree of celerity, he will be
unmolested. But wo to liim if he Invade
the sanctum of Mr. Fitznobbins, or approach
the charmed circle where Mrs. Grundy
reigns supreme."
We thought It would not be long before
the colored folks of this State would com
plain of the snubbing that is given them by
the Administration party. " And" why
shouldn't they ? Are the Southern colored
men better than the Ohio colored men, thaf
the former should be elevated to an equality
with the whites in the South, while the lat
ter are kept iu a position subordinate to the
whites in Ohio? Abolitionists have prated
so much ami so long about their frieudsldp
for the colored men, that the colored men
are rightfully thinking that it Is time they.
gave their professions a practical turn. , j
Hon. IIenby Wilson was down to
Charleston lately, and he has reported that
he "saw but a solitary Union man" In that
city. It may be probable that Chief Jus
tice Chase converted ; that man by his
speech to the Charleston colored men, ;lu
which he advocated the extension of suf
frage to them. - --
President Johnson Opened the
Doors.
The Nem York Express says that President
Johnson directed Secretary Stanton to open
the door of the Commission now trying
the assassins. This hostility to Star-chamber
Courts indicates that Mr. Johnson still
has Democratic instincts I Plain Dealer.'
.. I -rj
; Everywhere, throughout the country,
growing crops are represented as present
ing a most thrifty appearance, and the evtf
dences are that there will be unusually
large yields, i Mowing grasses promise to
be very heavy, and this iu connection with
the favorable season has caused a decline in
prices. Waverly Democrat. .. .i -..- '
New Advertisements.
riutirig! FlutingT""
I Aid PBE1PAKED TO DO FLtTTIIG
in the best manner, on short notice. Ladies an4
Dressmaker! pleat (end in Tonr wor. If Tpu wish
it neatly dune. mhb. baiii ciij.
No. Wi South High it.. Lattimer'f new building,
niayM
r A DIES' AND CHIXDRENS DRESS
IU F.ttern..ofaU.We.ic.nb.a.LLig
mayXI - J38 South. High street,
ITACHINE
STITCHING OF ALL
11
rl kind! done at No. 848 booth High street. .
maris MKa. JBAKli-LL,,
THE CELEBRATED WEED SEWING
Machine may be found at Ho, 23S South High
treat, Lattimer's new DuUding. mayu
Powell's Great Painting;.
IT
ITIKO ACCOMPLISHED A MOST
, difficult undertaking in produoing flrst-ela'i
negatirei of Kowell'i Ureat rainung oi rem-
Viotory, for whioh the State of Ohio paid Ten Thou
sand Dollars, i now oner lae ruoiogr.pus ior hub m
follows:
8x10 lnches.single copy, lent to any addrosj. . . .1 K
" on dollar each 6 00
U " 10 00
Card aiae 35 cents each, or t3.60 per down. A lib
ml dediotion mad to the trade.
AddMa M. WIT X. Photographer. '
. 61 South High street, Columbus, Ohio. .
P. 8. This is the only Photograph ever success
fully mad of it.
may3a-dlw
I Hocking Coal.
T' AM WOW PREPARED TO FUR.
A'
hlsh a superior quality of Hocking Coal, in any
quantity.
quantity, aeiiverea to any part m tue on, or un
.J" DnUra loft itmi store, fiuckeve Rfock
! tnajat-dJmo .t .. . - P. HAVDEH. ...
UNITED STATES
7-30 LO AX
. THIHD 8EHIE8, j
230,000,0 0 ojj
By authority of tba Secretary of the Treasury,
tie undersigned, the General Subscription Agent
for the sale of United States Securities, offers to
thepubllo the third serial of Treasury Notes, hear
ing seven and three-tenths per cent, interest per
annum, known at the '
7 - 3 O L O A N .
These notes are Issued under date of July 15, 1865,
and are payable three yeri from that date in cur
rency, or aro convertible at the option of the holder
into f . , . , , i
j U. S. 5-20 Six per Cent.
GOLD-BEARING BONDS.
These bonds are now worth a handsome premium,
and are exempt, as are all the Government Bond,
from State, County and Jfuiotat taxation, icAfc
addi from one to three per cent, per annum to their
value, acoording to the rate levied upon other prop
erty. The Interest Is payable semi-annually by oou-
pona attached to each note, which may be cut off
and sold to any bank or banker.
The Intereat at 7-30 per cent, amounts
to. . ' '. ,
. One cent per day on a ISO not. ' 1
; Two cents ftloO "
j ifn '. ":'" " tsoo "
20 ' " ' " 10OO " '.
l " " ' " 5O0O " -.-
Notes of all the denominations named -will be
promptly furnished upon receipt of subscriptions,
The Notes ofj this Third Series ar precisely simi
lar inform and privileges to the Seven-Thirties al
ready aold, except that the Government reserves to
itself the option of paying interest in gold coin at
6 percent,, instead of 1 S-10ihi in currency. Sub
soriben will deduct the intorest in currency up to
July 15th, at the time when they subscribe.
The delivery of the notes of this third reries of
the Seven-thirties will commence on the 1st of J une,
and will be made promptly and continuously after
that date.
The slight change made in the conditions of this
THIRD SERIES alTecls only the matter of interest
The payment in gold, if made, will be equivalent to
tbe ourrency interest of the higher rate.
The return to specie payments, in the event of
which only will tbe option to pay interest in Gold be
availed of, would so reduce and equaliie prices that
purchases mad with six per cent, in gold would be
fully equal to those made with seven and three
tenths per cent, in currency. This is
The Only Loan in Market
Now offered by the Government, and it superior
advantages make it the ' "
Great Popular Loan of the People.
Less than 230,000,000 of tbe Loan authorized by
Congress are now on the market. This amount,
at the rate at which it is being absorbed, will all be
subscribed for within sixty days, when the notes
will undoubtedly command a premium, as has uni
formly beon the case n closing th subscriptions to
other Loans.
. In order that citizens of every town and section of
the eonntrV may be afforded fao'litiea for taking the
loan, the National Banks, State Banks, and Private
Bankers throughout the country have generally
agreed to receive subscriptions at par. Subscribers
will select their own agent, in whom they have con
fidence, and who only are to be responsible for the
delivery of the notes for which they receive order,
i JAY COOKE, -Subscription
Aoint,
No. 114 South Third Street, :
Mat 15th, 1865. j.. Philadelphia.
Subscriptions wili, be riciivid by th ,.
FiratNattonal Bank of Colnmbns.
Franklin Nat'nl . ' , ' ,
National Exchange Bank "
. mav32-dtw3mo
ARE DAILY RECEIVING
SUMMER GOODS
OF ALL VARIETIES.
Rich Dress Goods!
"-" IN ' '; 1 ' '
Silks, ' '
. f ...... f. .. .,.,....
. Grenadines,
., ; Chalies, . ,
' ! Organdies, &o.
FIXE LACES, EMBROIDERIES;
! AND A FULL LINE OP
33" O T I O N S,
Cloths and Cassimeres,
SHAWLS. LACE POINTS,
C L O A K S &c.
Alsev the latest style of BILK BASQUE, from
Stewart's. ,,
NOS. 260, AND 252. :
South High Street.
1"." : ! :t,.Y.?
HARRIS & CO,
ITBOLIfULl AHir KIT ill. SIAUBg I r
PllSOSr MODEMS," ORGAXS,
; SHEET RIUSIC AND MUSIC BOOKS.
II .;M1f ' ' t . 1 1 ' t I i J i 1 I ' ;
1 Dealer supplied at Manufacturers' prices. Liber
al discount to Clergymen, Teachers end School. .
; PIANOS TO 1IENT.
3. Second hand lntrumnt token In exehang
for new Leeaona given oa the .Piano. .Will lU
cheap for cash. Please call.
tSo.Jl ,JCow Btieet, let Door West of Franklli.
' i i i.". iiou .9 i.-v Bank,';; t. . .
t nnvvT m n II s. OHIO.
jinayU d3o.,ii i.iV 'HASBISACQ.
i ar J . I . w . T -
BEY
1W0
(ircat Reduction
t I
FALL A JT1 WINTER
CLOTHING,
Furnishing Goods
VALISES, RUBBER G00DS7&cT
AT THB
CtOIHE5 IP01II!
Nos. 6 & 7. Nell House Build"
Ing, South H Igh St.,
OPPOSITE TO ENTRANCE STATE CAPITOL.
TO COBBESPOND WITH THE Pros
nt low prioe of Gold, I hare determined to
close out at . .
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
: my entire stock of
FALL A&D ' WINTER GOOPS,
eoitoistlngof every article neoessary for a complete
outfit for th ' '. .-( v.
CITim AND MILITARY TRADE,
-. Having the largest and most extensive ttock of
Clothing in Columbus, both as regards
Quality, Style and Prices,
I can offer superior inducement, as my stpek was
bought during the late deoline in goods, lo Mili-
frv nnl (Citizen strnncers I n
and Citizen strnngera 1 wouiu say. give me a
.if . I .an iriiH.riintpA triiit tou will fio awarpat'
tafie'd. I have also constantly on band a complet
auurtment of '
S words-. ' "
Belts.; . , ..;;.,;,,.,.,,
Sashes,
Straps,
Ornament?,
. Eubber Talmas,
fUBBER COATS, LEGGINGS, &C.
In Fnrnishinir fSnnrla. T have an extra large stock
of Hearts, Linen and Silk Handkerchiefs, Chjves,
Under UanuenW, Y luteand n oolen MiirU.lullars,
4c, to. Connected with tbe establishment is my
MERCHANT
Tailoring Department
where can be found a full stock of Cloth, Cassimeres,
Beavers, Meltons, and Vesting, which will be made
up in the latest style aud at
REASONABLE RATES.
IMKVT FORGET THE 'PLACE,'
MARCUS CIIILDS,
Pion. 6 V. 7, Neil House Building,
Two door from Postoffice.
dec29
SPRING.
1865.
Still Greater Reductions
.'..,. IN THE PRICES QF;j,.; ,'
DRY GOODS!
bain son,
to 39 gonth nigh Street;
i in ' '
A
BE NOW OFFERING AT GREATLY
reduced prieas, their immense and very desira-
ble stock of
FOREIGN & DOMESTIC" DRY GOODS
: to correspond with tbe present decline in
GOLD AND COTTOjV.
V
Calicoes Reduced.
Uuslim Ueduced. , , ' ! (
Sheetings Reduced. ;
I Bhirtings Reduced. ,
' . De Lainea Reduced.
Alpaocaa Reduced. rt."
Dress Good Reduced. '. ' '. .
Balmoral Shirts Reduced.
. - Housekeeping Goods Reduced. 1
Table Linens Reduced.. ' :
Bed Quilt Reduced. '
Cloths Jc Casaimere Reduced.
Shawls ft Mantles Reduced. .
Black Dres Silk Reduoed, ftc, Ao.
mchST v ' :
i;.
SPECIAL NOTICE.
DRY GOODS
ACTUALLY h ' " ' '
Marked Do wHT;
O l.'lfi l ltlf
t 11 t . I r
POSITIVE ABATEMENT
Calicoes to GOcts.,
. " K i H ' J' UK) -...: .
muslins to SO otm
UEJOAIISES.
i fii.f
CIIA.ILIE8,
r.o ?.-Anj-r,,j.i :t :t
DRESSGOODS,u
AULOWN! 1 ; 1 ' (V'T'
i
DOWN! - -
DOWN I
em: . .
: m! -yii
; NEW SPRING CLOAKS,
1 j! .1
I " VEIIY CHEAP !
And cut U -ihe prevailing style pf jf present
i sjason, at
HILLS;
183 8mth Hlfh St., Union Block.
Merchant Tailoring:.
l' ,'i,u niUi t'lq ! T"i. ' .,.
ILL OPI BOSE BEEITI, NORTH.
' mMm, .n.n rtf . 11 1 ah .nil Tnn MmUi' t, -. .
Clothing, where you can get good fits, goal Quality
of Uoods. andnfvert low prim, n U-i
ibil5-tUjan7.'M
AMUSEMENTS).
OPERA HOUSE.
Lessen and Manager
:Tiieay.ETenliiC, May flSd, I86S,
Vv'ilt b preienUd th great Drama. In II acta, n-
tltled. v'
CAMILLE,
Or, the Fate of a Coqaetle.
ciiie-..;:.::::
Armand Duval..
;.e.s.Er.HrCTS?:
-Owing 4 the great length of this Drama, it will J
oonatuut tue evening s euierunuuiBuv.
tA. In speed v rtreparalion.
the erfnl 'Nautical
Diauia of the WIZAUD Of TDK WAyli.
s '. ',' : h a
Admission DressXirolo and I'argaette,
Familv Circle, 85c; Private Boxes, $6.
Doors open at 7 o'clouk ; to oommenc at 8.
50o ;
, ELLSLEfi:S JTHENEUiVI. .
8! N.PIKE.... LESSEE AND MANAGER.
(Also Proprietor and Manager of Piiio'Opora House
I (tiiiflillH.ti.-)
ML siMMONDS.t...j......ACTINGMANAGER.
Xi 1J. UADCLUr'FB Bl'AUlS MAWAUJvK.
Great suooess'of the renowned Star Combination
Troupe from Pike's Opera House, Cincinnati.
TneWny' Evening, May 83d, 1865,
' Porrnrmance will cominenoo with Tubin' Coine
,dy, in 3 acts, entitled -
THE HONEYMOON.
Overture, bj the -: "
Orchestral
j To conclude with the laughable Farce of the :
! TWO 'BUZZARDS.
0. To-morrow, Wednesday, only time of Bheri'
dau's famous Comedy of THE RIVALS.
Price of Admliirion Dress Cirolo and Parquette,
50 cents) family (Jjrcle. i6 cents
; Dnnr. on.n .t 7 u olocK: eomm.nce at 8 o'clock.
llnx uflle uoen dally from 10 A. M. until 4 P. M.i
.whun mom may oe teeurea vnwwuf emra enarge.
I . i C .' . .. 1M
A. SEKIKS OF GRAND,
PRESENTATION ENTERTAIAMEJVTS
I ' " ' Will be given at ; '
j ELLSLEa'S ATHENEUM
Under the direction of the New York Manufao-
pturing Jewolnra Assnciatien, who at twelve i, nter
Ulli IUDI I. XlVflU IIT LIMB AnBIH: IMlilllU. Bli 1.1ID AnMlfl'
my of Music, in New York, sold upwards of $00,000
worm oi Tickets, ana i ,
fjSnve Awny Over 00,000 PresentK.
, jji. B. All others using the name of the New
York Manufacturing Jeweler a Association are fic-
titiitii. Assfiniatiou. ami in no wav connected with
the Original and only Genuine New York Jewelers'
Association iu tbe country.
1VE AHE 1SOIV OPEIV,
FOR THE SALE OK TICKETS AND DISTRf-
BUT10N OF PRESENTS,
AT
;207 SOUTH HIGH STREET,
' ti . , , n vnmif nn limit
GIVEi AWAY, i :
To the Purchasers of Tickets to the Eu
1 ! ' tcrtainmentl
VW REMEMBER
I
GIVEN AWAY!
i .;,". i BT TBI
i . NEW YORK
MANUFACTURING JEWELERS'
I ASSOCIATION,
FROM THEIR IMME SSE STOCK op JEWELRY
Watches set with Diamonds, Gold Enameled
W atchos. Heavy Unld Hunting Case Watches,
Silver Watches, Tea Sets, hilver Ware of
1 all descriptions, Braceleli,Qurd Chains,
i Brooches, Solitaires, Rings,
a.. Ac.
And an endless variety f Mljo Uteri, and object
jje teriu.
, : rn
; ' TICKETS ONE! lOULAR.
' Every one Receives a Present at the time they
Purchase thoir Ticket: varying in value from Fifty
Cents to One Hundred Dollars.
93. No Ticket. sld at the 11.11. Everyone Re
eeivesa Present on purohating their Tioket at the
wumpan I uepot, - ' J
No. 207 South High Street,
' On Door Worth of Kicu.
W BEAD 1 W READ! WrKEADlJU
: The most Liberal, the most Fair, the most Orig
inal, tne most ropunu, tne moat successful Enter
prise ever inaugurated, and indorsed by the PRESS
and PUBLIC of New York, Buffalo, Pittsburgh,
ana au tne largasi cities f.ast ana w est.
, The New Tork Herald sayii ' '
i There has never been an enterprise inaugurated
in this oity, which has been more generally patrou
ir.cd or given more general satisfaction, than that of
tne rresentauvn ainieriainmeut given ay to rie
I or mauuiacvunug jewuiero A.Hioiauou. . .
The New York Tribune says: .,
i The best artist procurable in the citv. are en-
faced for these enteTtainmenta. and it seem, to ba
the determination of the director to leave nothing
undone to please and satisfy their patrons. There
is no dolay, no anxietv on tne part of the purchaser
to know what they will receive, Tbe present ia giv-
tn.wncn tne iicaot is puronaseu, anateeygo awe,
rith a ticket fore first class entertainment wnrt.l
the price paid for th. ticket, and a procont worth at
leant as much at retail prices, and perhaps a great
aeai more., . , ., ........
i The New York Time says:
! Tbe extreme liberality and fairness with whioh
Mr, Elian, the Actuary of the Jewelers' Association,
has eonducted .very thing relating to these enter-
ade thorn more popular than any
nveraiven in New York, and in.
sate of tickets has been very large. Like a'l of Mr,
E iaa' promises, every expectation held out in rela-
tion to these enteriaiiuuenta ha been more than r
aliii
leu. ,.'! -i
j. Depot for the sale of Tioket and Distribui
ii un oi rieients, , ...
1 207 . SOUTH HIGH ! STREET,
. OSE DOOR NORTH OF RICH. k
I DON'T FOHCET THE NUMBER.
! Th. first Eatortainment will be givon ,.
j PRlriAY, NAY lth,
3. Parties in the eountry who desire Ticket,
can have Ticket and Present lent by mail or Ex
press, on reoeipt oi tne monev.
mayft-dlw.
J. W. ELIAS, Actuary,
FRANKLIN NATIONAL BANK
-rl.t:l'
COXjTT3Vt23rT.
DESIGNATED DEPOSlTCttY'
' i: : ""AND' ' '-c .' '
- FINANCIAL ACENT ' '
;:, . Of:th. United 8Ut. a' .'i "'
Recelrca SnbcrlptIonj for., the i
i f.niv ... is i . .. I-'!'- ; ii -v.
t " Buy and Sell all kind of ' '
GtOVEIMEPTT BONDS
And Dlsoeunt and .make advances on approved
vououers pp. lavotapie verins.
aVB UUlUMSWIli
anUl Cashier.
JOHM HUNTER,
MERCHANT TAILOR,
j nTTo. WO onlhllUch Street.
BTILL AIIIlLA-D.
I HAVE JU8T, RECEIVED Oft E Of
the finest Itoct of Gentlemen's" Spring 'and
Summer wear ever brought to this oUj. consisting 0t
Cloths, 'iv'"-'l-'0,.f,,(..
V esBtlnfra, and
Of all kinds. Call and examine my doWi
otbetiBdersokiby njrkouse in the city,
Sh. Limm tf Knv vniir Knrtn. .nltfl.
J will
Now is
I l t iOHW HUNTER, n'?
I- - . r r.r.t
nar notices" i tet, ., '
Hale," 'Iot," ;1VaiL,".-itunl,1
Bordlng,' A., not exwvdliialx
lines, publl.nert in this colnttin;
85 cent eatch Insertion Si
nan ai.e-W!XK
IIAa.FI'rEBET
buKlncrsi wrth a rr-rait
J? inaUrnceryand Mill buflnw wftaa fir-ri
I ti. nna or in. uet in tne eitr.
Has a good run of customs rent low !
A bargain if sold noon. Apply teM. tt.STEYEN-
SUW, ttt hoi to Jlign atreei.
maB-dtjun.l
W will find steeily employm.nt, with good wagef
at Nn.SM boutb Hign ttroot, uomuisua.
SPECIALl NOtltiE&r
Prealdent I.lneoln'a Teallmonla t '
A New York correspondent writing under date of
August l, 'U, ayi: During hift.f Llnoplbi rKP I
visit'tb the "rront,,'tho' propriety bfisrttnir wMsI'1
rations to the army ya.difpuaid with, OenQrant,
who favored the measure. The President reifiark
,1 wttli lis hsaal o)geelilBiprioity.thar'wptMt I
iieneficial to the health of the .itUian, .W.ifllitalni
y prove advantageous to the heal th.o.Uic, soldier.
an( as nearly every Individual' reniillng iri'martby
districta tliroughput t' e cppnWy oaq attost to n
merit of .Roblwjk's Biltert a prwptlrorwqttiG J
oomplaintr, by using then,jUh army th malarib
swamps, and foyers of the camp may, like-the n-
my.badcfled. maylOdiwIm
1 O CAUTION FlIoM HE A
AMERICAN WATCH CO t
It having etim to our knowledge that imitation f
of the American Watch have. ben put Opoj W ;1
maraeiingreav uumu.r, duulw
worthlessness to injuro the rqpatotion of oar gea. io
nine proHubt. to protect bnf own Interests a'Hd1 t r
public from imponition, ,; we. again rublUJi ' th,,,
trade mark by which our Watches may InvartaWr"
k.i.M'An ' '.- . in". r. ,' -' i 1 'J :i- .',J ui -uri
W aianufactur fowatyles of Watch, 7r,( , , ,, t,r.
The First has the name -' ti
''AMERICAN WATCH CO., Waltham. Mas,
onKravvu va iuo ihbiuo piirn
Thf
APt'L'ETlrjN'
PfL'ETlrjN'.TRACt CO.:mUham.'iWii;J
engraved on the instdr plate. . -in-'i ' J
TheTuiBDhasthenam ,' , , . , '.' ' J
"P. S. BARTLETT. Waltham, Mais.," engrave ,
on the insldejl.at - . rrri .m
All tne hbore rtvlee nave- the name AnrerMa
Watch Co.' painted on tbe dial, and ar Warrant
ed in every reaped. "T"-. .,.,, ,,i
TheFoiTRTnbasthenam ' , ', ' ,;;ij ,..i'-
, "WM. ELLERY, Boston. Mass,.".pnrayed on th,'
inside plate, and I not named on the Hal.-'u
All the above diucribed Watches are made of va
rbius siips, aud are sold, in jfIil or., silyor .cues, aa,
may be required. ' -'-.j
It la hardly possible for na to accurately daasrUt
the numerous imitations to which we have alluded."'
Thy are usually inMribedVith'DaraeYaierljriLrtO
proaching our owa a tooaeap the obiwvatWof
the unncotMtemed buyer. Home are represented a
made by the ''Union Watch Co. 61 Boston; ' Maa.':
no such Company existing. Some ar named the;
"Soldier's Watch," to be aold aa oar Fourth: or Wni.it
EHttry style, usually khfwn as th "fliAnHt'i"'
Watti." Others ire 'bamed th "Appleion 'lfYat'eli',';,
Co.;" other the "P. S. BartLiT," instead of earT
"P. S. Bartleit;" bosldes many varieties liamed t&f
such a maLner as tooonvey th jide Jh' the fi.
the veritable productions ot the. Atnerioan , HVc
Company. i
;We alfocaution the public and' particularly sol
diers, against buying oertain articles CAU,Kp,watah-
es, o freely advertised in Illustrated paper a(
"Army Watche'," "Officers Watches," "Magi
Time Observers," "Arcana Watches,"" e.V lh"
prion nf whioh are Hated to be from svC (d lil
teeh'donan. A good watch," Irf thes tirnes eailM
be afforded for any.such tnonoy& I Ti ;- 1 ! 1 0
A little attention on tbe part of buyers will pro
tect thorn from groita imposition: i f A')
icoiiui.s a ArrJBTO.-v,
Agents fur ilie American Watch. (Jornpanyg.
1,' : .183 fcROAUwAT, XJt J&L
apr26-d4wlm
T A CARD TO INI
X Sht l tJ.
TTP
A Clergyman, wnue resiaing in soutn America a
a missionary, discovered a aaf and bnv.ea94f
for the Cure of Nervous Weakness, Earlyi Decay, j
Diseases of tbe Urinary and Seminal Urgam aad t
sena tn receipt ror preparing and using tnis jaedta ')
cine, in a sealed envelope, to any one'wbo'tieed It,- '
freeof Charge. - - -i "T II I
: Please inclose a post-paid envelope,' addrefted 'tT
yourself. Address., -r '"'
i . JOSEPH TV INMA5, . .
. '. " ' " , .' Station D, BtiLl!otrtt;' '
mchJ4'5.dly ' New, XorltVW'
To Die ri '& Bad OatfM
A those who fall in the' rebel ranks npdeqUedl
do, ia foolUh. . But on th othr (in j)' s"
Dyeing for a Cood Cause
As those who re wise and rudh jppkfr .ifjl"J
edy the defects of nature witb- -nit
CHRISTADORO'S HAIR, PXR
Are doing every day. in every city of th Union, ! ,
eminently praiseworthy. This peaceful rvluU-'J
is going on throughout tbe whole Jand, and thua
beauty and harmony supplatftT tinfnelhieih and in
eongruity. Manufactured by J. CHRIST ADORO'
No. 6 Astor House, N York. 'Sold by Druggltw
Applied by all HairDresaers. Uprto-dAWXa i
A CARD TO INVALIDS. ! ,
A Clergyman, while residing In South Amerfe 1
a missionary, discev.rod a safe and aisipli remedr
for the Cora of Netvoa Weaknea.,1 Early Dee iy.
Diseases of the Urinary and Seminal Organs, 'eu
tke whole train of disorder brought on by banelal
..t. v-v.jS. r -ij.-.7J Jt
uu vioiuug u.yu. t vrrm nupavruaTe qfea al
ready oured by this noble remedy. Prompted by
desire to benefit th affllotedand unfortunate, I will
send the recipe for preparing and using this me
cine,' In k seeled envelope, to any ui trbolieei "T
Iretof Charge. . ;'.;' '" Trl'fVL n
Please inolos a stamped envelope, adijaisli i'i:-iii
yourself. Address
j 1 n I - JOSEPH T.'TNMAW,
BTATWH D.Bibli Hooil ...
septfi'4-dly .'j j
v., new. lark VHjr.i
This celebrated Tollo toair, ia snehi uarvl
sal demand, is mad from the thlcsjt material,'''1'
li mild and emollient In it nature,' rH'
(rantlr scented, acd extremely beneflelaU.
la It aotion upon th skin. For sal by all Druggist
andFanoy Good Dealers. f ,.. janSO'aajwJg ,,,
The Bridal Chamber, tn Iseay of Wara I
lag and Instruction for Young Men. Also, new and
reliable treatment for Disease of tne' Urinary aa
Sexual . Systems Snt fre. in 'sealed enrelpf
Address." Df. J. 8KILLIN HOUOHTONHdwW
Association, Philadelphia. Pa. apr 4'e5-ly
' ' " ' lis ill i . I ...,
' Hemoved iVom Bla Old Office. '
DR. A B. WILLIAMS, Wjwt-tKroaway-feai
High streetColumbus, Ohio, ha devoted Itlifiaal
forasrieso(. years to the traatraant ortU W,t
vat diseases... He may beeenralted at ett; offlce-u j
Broadway, near thelxohante Bank'. ''ulnq '-l
mehWtt.i;r ,: vmitl . irtiaj-. 'In .nil 'n .
Attention.!
Atten
1 1 O
rtMIE BEAlITIFUl, BF8IBENCE HE.
; A long ngteitrs. K.Or Breok, witbMo-Are. of
in
probably be sold soon at a gnat bargain,
ishing obtain- fine optctiwUil
itages of good road, Postoffloe and shop-
gemeuis, lor a small sum ot money, vroMoF
i make enDlioetion immadlKUlv-i. tk.
rj-ewnf ownerat OjrqveCity, franklin County,
i Th properiylay be dWdeifVdaaiJeUiV toGui
purchasers
uuuu uueoau oe given, Aaaren
"Grove City: Franklin" County
nty, Uh io.
May 15, 1865. mayM-ltwAlwd
FBOUt ME C BSCRIBEB, H K8TB V
' 4nr on HI Belly, two miles south WOetiWu..' -A
and .ii milen from Columbus, on the
VLM;a
TWO HORSE B, deacribed as follows!
On Is a large bay, raw-boned, string-barf In bW4
hind leg, and oae knee larger 4han the other; the
other 1 black horse, natural jPaoer, wnd.siiiU
aiiffened in the shoulder. VJ1 d11"-
Any ooewho will take up said, Jiorse. and return ,
aem to me at my resilience iwo roues sautn m
benn, ot dropping m aline to th Columbu PpslW'V
office. wiilTje Uberalliewarded fer hi trouble! A
.fr"?7jiu ' ) ,.u-i aUai I u.u J ' tc A
the wholetrain of disorders brought eri bybabful
and vloiiiu habit. fitetX fambers foifywa fj -1
ready cured by this'nob'e f.medy. Fromte by
desire to benefit the affliotod and unfortunale,l"vrir.l

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