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VOL. XXXIII. COLUMBUS. OHIO, THURSDAY MORNING. MARCH 29, 186G ..NUMBER 232 DRY , GOODS AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES; -AT- ', . .... r .1,! tflti RICHARDS & HOLLIES, 183 SOUTH IHOII STREET, UNION BLOCK. Hit r. 1 '! 7 t y-,, f "! i W . - : A splendid assortment of NEW, SPRING DRESS GOODS. Poplins, Valencia, !-''.' f X tt i i rt r Plain und , - - Alpacas,- ....... ELEGANT EMBROIDERED , OBES, Alio, an assortment of the All Wool Delaines, ji Ilunuaoire Cliintsecfr, Fluted Skirts, and Tacked Skirting.. 1 .'II ri A full auortmont of Whit, floods, Laeaj nd Embrolderlr, l'tain and I .do j nuns, Sloans ana Jiaiimgs, Cloth, and Omi mores, "' "Richardson." Irish Linen. Table Cloth., Napkins. D'Ojriics, Linen. Damask, .r y . anu a lull assorimeni ot . . DOMESTIC wchlo GOODS. I. D. IINdBLBT. Auction & Commission House. , KENT & KINGSLEY HAVE ASSOCIATED TIIENSELVE! for th. purpose of carrying on a general Auction and Commission Business, ,,'AtK.nt'iold.tand, .. .. H08.. 140 142 EABT. TOWN STKEET, Nortnenst enrner of Ponrth and Town street.. f!o- lamtiua. The dovuterpeoi.l attentioii to the sale of HOUSES, LOTS. FARMS, STOCK. Horses, Carrtajrea, Furniture, and all kinds of Mer ehaodiirii, Ae Ac, either on to. prnniae. or at tboir Auction Koom.. rialea every Mnndar, Wednesday and Friday veninirs t also, erery Xuoulay, Thursday acd Sat- nruay mormnpi. MCA8II' ADVANCES Made on all consigned rods, if neceasary. dec 13-d I y J. M. STUART & CO., N. 102 Blh High Street, COUJI BITS, OHIO, Manufacturers A Wholesale and Retail Dealer, in Ta, Copper and Sheet Iron Ware. Also, dealers in Lawsnn's Hot Air Furnaces, , I,.te s Superior Knilih Cooking Ranges Urates, nue naroieana Ji.roieiiea ni.M ana iron 411 ties, Ac., Ac, and SOLE AOESTS FOR i' B t. STEWtRT'S COOKING STOVE, . And the noted Allicator Coal Cooking 8toro. mohU-deodly . . . , A;HI?.L,l!iIJDIIJ HXOCK OK FALL AND WINTER GOODS i t AT HUNTER'S EMPORIUM . No. 220 South Hrgh St. J: I HAVE JtUT RECEIVED A LARGE ttock of the finest Fall and Winter isood ever brouirht to thuieity. IhaT. atsoe v.ll teleoted (took of . .-.,. READY MADE CLOTHINC, Jfad". Id the belt style and of tht best' maurial1. -AU ef wkioh 1 will Mil at the I. , . ;. , LOWEST CAS1A PniCES. , Call and examine my good..' -. T-. ' ' ' . v JOHN HUNTER I' ' - MO South High .tr.et DISSOLUTIOrj. TnR PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE existing under the firm-nsmeof i'arka A Touip. kina, botwn Jame. Parks and 8iron Tompkins, Wboleraleand helsil Grocers, wa this day di solv ed by mutual consent, imon Tompkins retiring frm tiie Arm. All claims du. or to become due th. firm, are to be raid to James Parks, and all the lia bilities of eid firm are assumed by the .aid James Parks, who will continue the busiiiesi at the old Itand. No. U liuok.ye block. -IV ;jAilE3PARlt i: ' SIMON TOMl'KlNS. mchW-dtf , , . . . 'n,;u; .PQR ' SALE:,;; : IDlBHtll HOTEL BUILDIW .if. COLUMBUS OHIO. -o j-jj : i THE RTJH.DiNO KlVOWlt AS THE 'AMERICAN HOTEL, on the Northwest eor per of bih and Slate streets, owned by Robert WV JdoCoy, deoeaied. Is now oflered for sale. For many year, past it has been occupied as an Uotol. and fn vorably known to the publio on account of its posi tion fronting th. Capitol of the State. . The build ing ll in oomplete repair, and oonyeniontly arranged for a First-Clans Hotel. It baa a front of 83H feet oe. High street, and I87M feet on State street. ' To an. one desirous of makinv an iiumtfrnon either as an Hotel or otherwise, there il not a better, opportunity offered In the West. XI not umpoeea ot as an uoiei, it win bedivl(l(l and olh- fontidlN tfebU-dtf-o , 4W, A, AtoCOY'. Trustee:1 T-rM- 1 r? a t i -tflf.Tli'il'vi 1 WA. JXJ.4J J-i. , A,iJCO,(11teaia. ,Saw Mill,' IN GOOD KIITtNtKIO' order,'" irrtt ate at Orante' Statlotr, Delaware county, Ohio, U mile, north at Colunibui. Also, one '" , . On Rerendi lreef between South' streeland 8outh Pjaiolaae.leeitof Columhiu, ,Alao, r 1" '.' ; - HonBO and 'Ij6t,v. J - ..,m i. .' . . , , .i.. ... , . 0 On SeTontK street,, la .front of the Irish Caffiolia Chuich.1- , - For prtkulaM, inquire A the officdof this paper. moht into .epamie couipanmenu lor .tore room, oej. and oilored to the publio. ,' , ' ' For any, Information required, I wilr be MWln InSr AllitA Ih i.hm A TDMrlnAn ffnAl" NAU G HT O N'S naughtonIwbuildins.U JA1TIES NAVGIITON WISHES TO RE' turn think, to the patron, of the above well known store, and to solicit a continuance of their favors. Kelnv solo proprietor of the building as well as business, be can slfurd to sell for a much low. er profit than any house in town, and customers can depend upon finding at all times a good stock of sea sonable goods, and will receive such prompt atten tion at the hands of bis clerks and assistants as will assure visitors to his ettablishruenithat they are In deed dealing in a Xlrst Olnsis, 8toro, Wherecan alwavs he found, DRESS O00D3, SHAWLS, CLOTHS, CA8SIMERES, LADIES' CLOAKS OF OOR OWN HAKE, also. Hosiery and Fancy Ooo.ls of overy dosorrption. JA1HEI' NAIIGHTON, 118 an 128 South High Mreet, febM COLUMBUa. OHIO. CLOSING OUT PRICES. DBilinNT db SON. No. S3 & 80 Houlli High Street, Now offer their well known stock, including DRESS GOODS Of all kinds. DRESS SILKS WOOLENS LINEN GOODS DOMESTICS Of all kinds. Of all kinds. Of all kinds. Of all kinds. -ALSO- BED BLAKKETS, CLOAKS, SBAAVLS, Etc., at immense reductions in prices, and far bo low th. market valno. Our country friends will find wo are now, as heretofore, headquarters for the best bariains aud boat goods. II4I A NO, febas . 3 to29 South High streot. GEIVTS' IMPERIAL SHIRTS. A full surply of these oolehratod Shirts, JUST RECEIVED FROM THE MANUFACTURERS, ' . s; And sold at the Lowest Eastern" Prices. mchB BAIN A SON. NEW CASSISV1ERES . , , .. For Mens' wear. ; NEW CA8SIMERES FOR BOYS' WEAR. a iMi wool- ru i:i:is Trenton Olioelcs, &a. meh AIN A SON. O M 9 mja 11 o W K 5" ? xm mv A . Z S ' Ja.w.j';' By' purchasing your Hoop Skirts,' orset., eto., a Wholesale and Rotail H O O P S K I RT MANUFACTORY, NO. 21 EAST STATU STHEET, Opposite the State Capitol, where you can get ,; Skirts ' and CoraotM ' .'. ' Of all sires and styles made to order. Skirls Warranted lor One Year, and Kenewed Free ef Charge. " fobJ7 r . ":. : j. i . PROCLAMATION. To, the qualified Voters the City of Coiiim- AN ELECTION WILL BE HELD IN . the respootive Wards in the City of Columbus on i " .... . ' Rlondit)-, the 2d day ef April next, for thd purpose of electing One City Marshal and One Trustee to aotasa nieuiborof the City Council id eaoh of the respective Wards of said city. The poll", opening at 0 o'clock A.M. and closing at ft o'eloek P. M.. will be held in the followinr places. to-wit: ... in , araueiniu. vuicn. ; . . Sd Ward Young s Carpenter Shop. ! 8d Ward Third Street Engine House. '"' ' '' 4th Ward Zottler House. . , . . , 6th Ward South Engine House.' 6th Ward Laurence .Schneider's. 7th Ward Treyen'l Shoe Shop.. .- ; ; Mh Ward North Ennine House. . thWard UaiUey'iU; mearr. BULL, Mayer. 1 mch&d-dtd ifivS MAUQHTON.M II WHALLW NAUGHT0N.I2 fjuj f ' " ,JJ."' - .. J- V J3 T O IV 3E3 . s. A ' ; i i i ' i ! I I , Notice to Contractors. SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RE nuimri hr the nndersiiined at the ofiioa of the Board of Publio Works, in the oily of Columbus, on Honda?, the 30ih of Aprtl, 1S06, Rutwaen the hear, of S and 4 o'clock . M. of aatd day, for the delivering and breaking of limestone on the National Koad between the listh and lta, mile., as numbered west from Wheeling. The amount to be delivered on th. different mile, list follows: ! '. ' .I'- - 'CM On milee 1J0, m, 133 and 133, SO rods each; on miles HH and 15, 30 rods each; on miles l'Jf, 131 and m, M rod. eaehi on mile. W4, 13S, latt, Xil aud 138, Srod..cb. . . - , , ... . Kidder, murt stal. the price per rod of iMeubio feet. The stone to be delivered at such places on the different mile, is the Resident Enginwir may designate, and to be broken to a sis. not exceeding four ounces in weight. ' ' Kids for the breaking and delivering must be iep- rate. The light to reject bids U reserved. JOHN A. BLAIR, Resident Engineer Columbus, March 10, m. moto3-td NEW ARRIVAL. SPRING GOODS. Just received, a large and well selected stock of new Rpribguooag. Prints, . ' Delaines, Alpacas, Dress Coods, . Balmoral Skirts, Spring Shawls, ' Spring Cloaks & Sacks, Spring Casslmeres, Cloths, v Doeskins, '. Checks, Ladies Cloths, fltc, &c. ' Man's and Hoy.' HATS and CAPS lower than ean be bou.ht in the city. A larg. a surtment of HOSIERY and GLOVES, all at g oatly rtduoed prices. Our entire stock of i LADIES' HATSAT COST. NO. 201 SOUTH HIGH STREET, Southeast cor. of nigh and Friend streets, COLUMBUS, O. C. EBERLY & CO. janlB-odly-mchl3 PAPER COLLARS. Perspiration Proof, Enameled. BYRON AND CARROTE. THE TRADE supplied at Manufacturers' prices, by HARRIS & SIGLER, tOLE AGENTS fOK COLUJIIIICS, O., WHOLESALE DEALERS IN Fancy Goods, Yankee Notions, PUItFUnKRIKS, Ac tor AND III EASX, TOWN STREET. mchl3-deodlm Books & Stationery. JOS. H. RILEY & CO., WI10LE8ALK AND RETAIL BOOKSELLERS & STATIONERS; NO. 100 SOUTH HIGH STREET, VNIOS BLOCK, Columbus, Oliio. Constantly on hand all tbo leading Law, Medical and School Books; A full and complete assortment of BLANK BOOKS & STATIONERY. Paper llanglncs, j . HorderM, Ul.dow Sliedei, Painting, Picture, and Pief tire Prattle, Ac, Ac. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.' LITHOGRAPHING, JOB PRINTING AND BINDING T Railroads, Banks and Insurance Companies uppnea. mcii7-3m F. A. & L, LESQUEREUX, IV1PUKTEKS, AND WHOLF.SALK AND KKTAIL DEALERS IN Watches, Clocks and Jewelry, ALSO. IN Pocket Cutlery, TooU, Materials, Notionj, Gold Silver and Bteel Bpeotaclea, and Fancy -i Wares. irvVK FACILI1IES AS IITlPOItTERS Kf enable us to supply the Jobbing Trade at the nost lavorablo rates of any establish jiunt in the country. . .. . ilppaiiiiig Done with Neatness and Dispatch, F. A. Ac I IEK11JEREUX, NO. 7 1 SOUTH HIGH ST., Columbue, OIilo. jan8 dlyend . FOUfJDRY AND MACHINE SHOP. r - Xs 13 . r A : V I E s , , , MANCFACTUHER OF Portable and Stationary Engines, CROSS-CUT OR DRAG 8AW8 AND CIRCULAR : SAWING MACHINES, . AtCOTT, OR BROOITI HANDLE , liathes. Threshing Alachines, Mower, and Reapers. Iron Vault, aud Kafes, Sugar Mills, Mill Works, Horse Powers, Orating and Fencing, Bras, and Iron Castings, Ac, do. All Kinds of Repairing at Short Notice.'- Broad Street, Corner of State Avenue, COLUMBUS, OHIO. janS-dlyood' ' . N. B. toAKPLB."' ' ! ALFRED KIT80N. MARPLE & RITSON, .'' !..', , irBOLIgALI AHB BITAIb .t DRU CO I ST S 100 SOUTH HIGH STREET, .; ; .V.. Columbus, Oliio, : : ; Where also may be found a full assortment of FANCY TOILET ARTICLES, . R0T10NS AND" PitOl'RIETQlft J1EUICINES, Pure Wines and Spirits , ' Jor Medicinal purposes. tr-yiv . -- . ..'' -Awn.:,':, -'ii' v:)" . , i t ... ,j. The Prescription Department Is replete in all the new Medical Disoov.rie.of the day, and i. under the immediate aupervisinn of the junior partner. - mchl-dOrn , ! ,J :POR 8ALR HOUSE AND LOTS SITUATED ON the Johnstown road just in the rear of the Lunatlo Asylum. . For .term, inquire of Jamea Q Hull, Mayor of the City of oluiubw - . , QianlO-dtf tatesman. An Important Speech—Presiden Johnson Does Not Want Those Elected who Oppose His Policy. On last Saturday night a monster John son and English meeting wag held at New Haven, Conn. At this meeting, Hon. C. M. Inqersoll made the following import ant speoch: ' . When Mr. Ingersoll appeared on the plat form the audience rose enmatee and greutcd hltn. He said: Fellow citizens: May we not all say in response to what I am ahotit to state to you, "God bless Andrew Johnson?" Great cheering. It was my pleasure at this very hour last night to meet with His Excellency the President, in connection with a distin guished trentleman from, Hartford, in re gard to tliis all-important election that is upon us. We were corrfidcrrt of his views, and the more so, because, on entering his room, we saw that the only picture which hung theret displacing one that had previ ously occupied the place, was the portrait of Andrew Jackson, and we could not but think that the mantle of Andrew Jackson had fallen upon the living man before us. Cheers. We were there to. say to the President that representations had been made by the Kadicals In this State that he was opposrd to the election of James . English. We re id to him the statement of- Mr. Owen and Mr. Griswold. that has appeared in the publio print-, in which they state, in substance, that the President desired whatever battles he fought, to fight within the Union party, lie siilu : " it w true I stated that; but when I said the U ninn party. I did not viean the men who are enrteavorinq to breakup this Union, buf the men who stand by me." Tumultuous cheering, long continued. Said he: ' believe the maintenance of this U nlon depends upon the policy which I have ind'eated to Con gress, arid those who sustain that policy are my friends, and those who oppose that policy I cer tainly have no desire to see elected to any of fice." Tremendous cheering. We stated to linn that Postmaster Cleveland, at Hart ford, had nobly come forward in defense of our candidate for Governor. He said he was aware of it. A letter was then handed to him in which he stated to the President that he had taken this course, and if it was not satisfactory to the President, his resigna tion was in tils hands. The President took that letter and indor-ed upon the back of it, as you have already read in the public prints: "lour political action, in uptioKl ng my measures and policy, is approved. Your resignation is. therefore, not ac cepted, but is herewith returned. An- nitEW Johnson." Three rousing cheers for Andy Johnson. That letter we brinif with us to-nisrht. fCheers.l "Now." said the the President, "whatever battles I light, I desire to fight in the Union nartv. and no one, after what I have been through. will ouestlon in v devotion to the Union, but the Union party is not the party of the Radicals." (Great cheering.) Idonotpro fess to give here his exact words, but I give you the substance of the Conversation. Gentlemen, you know not the interest the President feels in the election that is now pending In this State. Clieeis.l You know nut, and cannot imagine one-half the in terest that the peoplu of Washington are taking in this election. Their eyes are turned here as to a battlefield where they hope a great victory is to be won cheers a victory for the Union and Constitution ; and 1 told them, lor my parr, that we would be able to send them a week hence such a shout of triumph as would gladden the heart of every lover of his country throughout the land. lUicers.l We were Introduced to the President by that gailant soldier, Gen eral ltousseati. a member of Congress from Kentucky. He had been confined for two days to his room, and was under orders from hU physician not to leave it, but he felt that the duty was incumbent upon him to go witn us to tne executive Mansion, and he went and aided us with all his powers. He has promised, if his health is in any man ner restored, that he will be here next week, commencing on Monday, and he, gentle men, will tell you that he and the President, and they who act with him, desire the elec tion, of James E. English. [From the Cadiz Sentinel. March 28] Co. John S. Pearce on the "Situation"— He Denounces the Radicals. en I. We are permitted to publish the follow ing extract from a letter of Col. John S. Pearce, late of the gallant USth 0. V. I., to his brother, Jacob Pearce, Esq., of Athens township, this county. We tolu the Colonel, last fall, that he was in bad company, and he has now found out his mistake. We re commend the present position of the Col onel to liis old friends in this county. - It has the true ring of the soldier. The letter Is dated at New Orleans, La. Read : . 'Ity the way how are your leeliugs upon the atfl joct of politics ? "As lor myself, 1 have little time to reflect tipou' them; but when I do, I am sorely vexed with the course of those in Congress who are still standing, and have stood out frgm the beginning against the reconstruc tion nnllr'V nf lYpxiilpnf. .Tnlinnnn. Thpsn. in my opinion, are dangerous men. They are madmen and tncy tuny threaten us, with another and still more alarming na tional curse than the one which has just passed. The roar of cannon is hushed and the clash of hostile arms is no longer heard in the land. Brother struggles with broth er no longeron the field of battle. The sword is hung up in its scabbard and the civil walks of life are sought once more by the contestants, and the past is forgotten save in its glorious memories of our honor ed dead. Do you ask the people here to cease their moanings lor loved ones who fell in defense of what they believed to be right, and the father, mother, sister and brother to choke in silence their griefs and bridle their tongues against bitterness? You ask of them what is impossible. Time, friendly intercourse, charity, prudence and lorbearance can only smoothe the troubled waters of the last four years, and restore; our once happy and powerful brotherhood. The great mass of the poople here In the South, whilst they may and occasionally do murmur over the past, and Indulge in abusive sayings against the people of the North, are determined to be loyal to the Government and obey Its laws. It is a very oomtnon expression among them 'that they will be as good citizens as ever they were, i but it is impossible for them to crucify' their feelings in au hour.' "Is it not then a very great wronjr and in- justice for a Government which has always, boasted of its rnngnanlrafty, to shut the door and refuse these people admission to the full enjoyment of their tights and priv ileges once more? Do as you think best with the few that stirred up and incited them to deeds ot wrong, treason and rebel lion ; but come with the good old hearty grasps, smilesand greetings of days of yore to the mass, and then will come the white winged .messenger of peace to guard our TTninn ' nml nut. before. All that rrnnld hn accomplished by armed force was accom-l plisheo, and now let no ldsult be offered by, the living who profess to be loyal and. who encouraged them to give up home and friends and .do battle tor their country, to viic luciuury ui mo many muiimiiu. 1 .r.an.n.,f 1, nn. mlnnla .lit I, Unlirh- tUUIKUiaiCU ODIii;Q IHIIIKIb null ern soil, and not with the familiar dust of kindred in the old home church yard. I left too many of my own dear command on the hill sides, in the valleys and swamps ot the South, not to cry out against the Rad icalism that would dishonor their sacred memories. Let our legislators and coun selors beware lest they undo that which was purchased with so fearful a price and consecrated by the best blood of the land. "But I have not time now to write you more upon this subject. Stand by John son, for If by the mighty surges or fanati cism the wheel should chance to bo wrested from his hand, our Ship of State, freighted with its glorious memories of near a cen tury and the hopes of more than one peo ple, will go down forever." The Jewel Consistency. Does any one, In this time ot excitement, seek an adviser on whose calm consistency he may rely, and in whose deliberate judg ment he may rest his confidence ? Let him jint ilook for the guide among radical.. They have been only desirous to accomplish disunion, and for that end have used any means, fought under any flag, and been on any side of any question which seemed likely to aid in the overthrow of Govern ment and Constitution. Just now they are excessively alarmed lest meetings to sus tain President Johnson shall bring conser vative men together, and they advise their followers not to sign any calls for such meeting. Of course, they represent all who are not of their faith as traitors, hoping thereby to escape the denunciation which the President has given to Stevens and Sumner, and others ot that stripe, as orig inal enemies of the Union. Thevalua of their warnings may b i measured by the following paragraphs, which we venture to put Into iuxtanosition. which will show just how much reliance may be placed on radical advisers in this or auv other time of national trial : DON'T DO IT. When one who declared that Lincoln's election provoked and i unified secession and disunion, asks you to sign apolitical call, don't do It ! Tribune, March 3, 18UG. We insist on letting them go in neace. The right to secede may be a revolutionary one, but It exists nevertheless. Tribune, Nov. 9, 100. When one who declar d the war for the Union unjust, and proclaimed on the streets tnntthe rebles were fighting tor the de fense of their rights and their homes, asks you to unite with him in an avowcl of po litical sentiment and purpose, don't do itl Tribune March 3, 1SGG. it the cotton States unitedly and earnest ly wish to withdraw peacefully from the Union, we think they should and would be allowed to do so. Any attempt to compel them by force to remain woud he o intrarv t) th'! principles enunciated in the immor tal Declaration of Independence, contrary to the fundamental ideas on which human liberty is based. Tribune, Nov. 20, 18(10. When one who wanted to coax traitors to desist from firing on the flag.seizinar Mm fortress, &e asks you to unite with him ina political movement, don't do it! 1 ribune, March 5, INlHi. Whenever it shall become c ear that the great Dody of the Southern people have be come conclusively alienated from the Union, aud anxious to escape from it, we win uo our nest to torward their v ews Tribune, Feb. SW, 1801. When one who steadfastly Inslstcr! throughout our great struggle that the rnh- els were always victorious that our arms mode no progress "that the union could only be restored by first giving it up as lost and then asking the victors to let us creep in at the back door of their tri umphant Confederacy, now urges von to sympathize and fraternize with him in denouncing as traitors and disunion! the ioremostchampionsot "Liberty and Union now aud forever, one and insenarahle." uon i yuu uon,; i rwune Jiarcii 3, JSiiO. ii tiireumoutiis more oi earnest lighting shall not serve to make a serious impres sion on the rebels if the end ot that term snail nnd irs no lartheradvanced than its be ginning it some malignant fate has de creed that the blood and treasure ot the nation shall ever be squandered in fruitless efforts, let us bow to our destiny and make the best attainable peace. Tribune. Jan uary 20,1802. We have reproduced these old ami will known quotations for two reasons : first, to show the dishonest and partisan nurnnsia ui muse wuu now auvise meir milowers t' r .1 i. .t . . Keep-up old party lines and reta n old ani mosities, so as to prevent united support of me x resiueni: anti seco -.u, because t lev are apt illustrations of the President's as sertion that these radical men are olil enemies of the Union, and it is well to re mind leaders of their existing record. The principal of Union in this eonntrv U based on mutual affection and mutual con cession for mutual iuterest. It was alwavs the object of Northern and Southern null. cals to destroy the Union, and the record evidence is abundant that they acted to gether. While the Ne o York Tribune is generally and rightfully Quoted as the ex ponent ot radical views in this part of the country, it must not be supposed that it was alone in these disunion avowals. The radi cal press in all parts of the North har monized with the radical press In the South in desiring disunion. In both sections radical men expected to gain political pow er, office and spoils by division, as the present object of the Northern radicals Is to retain these benefits. The Chicaao Tribune. In DecemhPi-. isr.n. in dlscussiny the policy of the incoming Adimnistrauon. said : "The drift of oninlon seems to be that if peaceable secession is possible, the retiring States will h asxinttti tn go," and appealed to its readers. -Do not let us make that impossible." AT. Y. J ournal of Commerce. The Butter Disease in New York. [From the New York Citizen.] Dark rumors reach us that the enr.tln plaugue which basso ravaged Europe dur ing the past two years has already made its appearance in this country, though as yet in a BuiuewnHt euuuueu iorm, ine warm weather of spring and summer belne- re quired to give the disease Its full maligni ty. . ... .. . .. The cattle here, it Is reported, have not' yet begun to die from it in Its- acute form, and with its usual disgusting symptoms when under full headway; but the butter they yield is peculiarly offensive and sicb ening to whomsoever may partake ot It In any qtianity, emitting a slight butpositive ly loathsome odor when hejd to the nose, and likely to cause giddiness, intense de pression of spirits and general lassitude. -The color of the butter gives no safe cri terion for soundness, varvine wlth rllffpr. entanlmals.and even the same animals when differently fed or pastured. The milk, too, is of course affected and made somewhat unhealthy by the disease; but not so much as the butter (of which it yields very little) in which the intenser virus of the malady would seem to be condensed and intensified. Many ot our most distinguished city doctors have of late been called tn to attend patients suffering from the symptoms we have already noticed, forming clearly a new disease, but one which, at first, they , knew' not how to diagnose or classify under any lecognlzed head or family of maladies. ' I This doubt has been at length unhappily dispelled by the scientific research ot some eminent physicians from Germany and England, who have had recent and ex tensive acquaintance with the rinderpest or cattle plague, in Its varying and often most subtle forms, and who are unanimous in expressing their belief that this new dis ease, chielly appearing in those who eat butter carried from certain districts to the New York markets, is but another mani festation of the cattle plague in one of its earlier and milder forms. - Ohio Penitentiary. This must be a badly managed institution, through some cause 'or another. It costs the tax-payers of the State some Thirty Thousand Dullcm more than its revenues yield at least it did last year. The main cause ot this, doubtless, is in the manner In which the labor is hired on ontelde contracts. Imagine a manufacturer, of any marketa ble commodity here in Davton clothing. shoes, hardware, saddle-trees and what-not running his establishment with one hun dred orouo hundred and fifty workmen, on wages of forty cents per day each, and each man feeding, lodging and clothing himself, and providing for his own doctor's bills 1 Such an establishment, we imagine, would be a rather formidable like concern, of like capacity, to compete with, whose laborers were compelling wages of from $2 60 to tl.OO per diem. Yet such are the phases practically presented between the value of labor In and outside ot the Ohio Peniten tiary. Is it to be wondered at that it is not a self-sustaining institution, and that so many hundred mechanics, working so ad vantageously as they do there, from two to three hours longer, too, than outside opera tives, fail to produce enough todefrav the expenses of theconcern. but must make an annual draft of thirty thousand dollars on the taxable resources of the people, to dis charge the deficiency? There must be something radically wrong, somewhere! And rf the Legislature could be Induced to drop Congo an hour or two each day and turn its serious attention to a matter of this character the substantial interests of white men some good might be worked out, some needed reform be effected. Day ton Empire. Broken People. There are a class of men and women who can only be described by the term above used. 'They are so dUtinct, so entirely apart from the masses of other people, that you Instinctively feel, on meeting with them, that they are the victims ot so much idleness, sensuality or intemperance, as of having been broken on the Wheel of Events. Chicago contains more of these people than any els-Atlantic city of the same pop ulation a rather extensive acquaintance with cities, from Quebec to lilo Janeiro. from New York to New Orleans, has made the traveled man familiar with. Suppose a single case is citeu, stiuicientiy veiled to prevent impertinent curiosity from tearing off the mask, and drawing conclusions with which it lias no business. Jane Clyde was bom in Scotland. She is twenry-nve years old and was never quite married. Her father was a respect able tradesman aud gave her a liberal edu cation. She is about medium stature, and speaks, reads and writes Eugllsh, French and Italian, with fluency. She lost her father when seventeen, and found when ins debts were paid she would have just 100 left. He had been considered well to do in the world. She sought a place young, proud and cultivated in a family as governess. She soon obtained one iu Glasgow, and paid her way, greatly respected, until she was turned twenty, when she accompanied her employer's family for a brief sojonrn on the continent. It was at a German spa that she met an American gentleman, well-known in the Aoerlcan literary world. They loved. were engaged, aud were to be married. The hour came, but not the nuptials. While ho was on his way to his bride's ho tel, he dropped dead in the street. It was not until the next day that Jane knew ha was dead organic disease of the heart. She returned with the family with whom she had beeu engaged to England, aud thence to their home in Glasgow. Two years passed and her hand wasagainjsought, and she promised it to a young Lieutenant in her Majesty's service As he was going from the headquarters of his regiment to lus bride, lie was killed by a railway dis aster. It was to have been her wedding day. Subsequently Jane Clyde cama to Ameri ca with a lady acquaintance of the family with whom she hail resided since her father's death. A mail brought the sad tidings of the death ot the gentleman who had been kind in taking her Into ids family, and a week later she buried her lellow-voyager, after a brief illness. Hie sought the west. She sought work. She sought to forget. She found work every one does who desiers to; but she did not find forgetful ness. Who does? Her life was broken is broken robbed of its highest use and greatest glory, but it is not lost. Nothing is ever lost, material, men tal, moral. So when you see that quiet figure in the morning, hastening to the scene of her daily toil, or in the early even ing returning to her home, do not peer too curiously under the little veil or ask too many questions. Only remember that a broken porcelain vase is more beautiful than a whole, coarse, ugly bit of pottery, if it is a great big crock. Chicago Post. WonpswoRTH's solitary jest set a table of wits iu a roar that lias echoed and re echoed many times on both sides of the At lantic. "Do you know I was never witty but once?" said thesober singer. Indeed I let us hear It," said Jerrold, whose request was backed by all the company. "Iwas asked by a countryman," said the poet, "If I had seen his wife ?" "My good friend," I answered, "I did.noteven know that you had a wife." This brought down the circle. Taylor, O'Harra & Co., t ; UNDERTAKERS, No. 98 South Third Street. If:. . ''' . V i , ... Opposite the First Presbyterian Churchy ;: ; THEY ARE TDK SOLE AGENTS FOR '"' Khnler'a Celebrated Wronght Iron Galvanized Caskets & Cases. ,-ALSO- I' i.: Bavmead, Crane. It reed Jt. CWsi netallc ajaeea and Cuekets. "woxi Casfceta and Case, alwavt on hand. 'Country Undertakers supplioii n short notice. 1 Hearses and Carriairos to attend funnral. &fc 11 times. Term, reasonable. ','..',. ;.' ... . , , DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION. Thursday, May 24th, 1866. The Annual State Convention of be Democratic party ot Ohio, will be held In Columbus, on Thnraduy, the lih daajr" ' of Wh. , 1641, to transact such business as1" may come before it, and to put tn nominal' tion candidates for the following offices: Secretary of State ; ;.it . . U i Judge of the Supreme Court " "' ,'r" Member of the Board of Public Works. " ' j The basis of representation for the appor" tloument of Delegates is as follows: One' Delegate for each connty ; one for every five hundred votes given for Gen. Gboiiob WV' Morgan for Governor,' last October; and', an additional one for every fraction of two ' hundred and fifty, and upwards. The Dtunf ber of Delegates to which each county ttr entitled, is indicated In the following table V i Counties. NO. N,if llKl. COUKTIIS, Logan........ Lorain.... ... Luea. Adams. . . . Allen ..... Ashland... Athens .... AuRlais... ... 5 ... ft ... i ... S ... 4 Msdison.. Mahoning..... Marion .Medina........ Meigs , .. Mercer Miami.....i... Monroe Montgomery .. Morgan Morrow Muskingum... Noble Ottawa Paulding. Perry l'ickaw.y...... Pike .. .. Portage Preble Putnam Kichland Koas , Sandusky...., Hoioto.... ... Seneca Shelby S.mmit , Stark Trumbull Tuscarawas..., Union Van Wert ..... Vinton Warren Washington ... Wavne William. Wood Wyandot S Ashtabula S Belmont .... llrown . Hull tier Carroll Champaign Clarke Clermont ,. ClinUin 4 Coshocton., 6 Crawford 1 Cuyahoga 13 Columbiana t f)arke 8 eflanoe 4 hulitware 4 i'rie 4 ' airfield 8 I ayette 3 1 ranklin 13 I'ulton 3 lallia 3 lenuga 1 Irecne 4 luernsey s 'lamiltnn 34 .ilaneock 6 'liunlin 4 'larrison 4 Henry 4 ilighland S 1 locking 4 Hoi es 6 Huron 6 Jackson 3 JnfTerson 4 Knox Lako 3 Lawrence 4 Licking 9 4 Am - e i Sr, (1 I '. it ' a ' I . J) ' V i - ! 51 S i 4 t ' . 4 ( .4T0 ' To'alNo. Dol.... The great issue before the people Is, whether all the powers of Government shall be concentrated in the hands of the ' General Government the States being re ducedto the condition of counties and a ' consolidated despotism be thereby estab- ' lished; or, whether those rights of local sclf-governraeut which our fathers enjoy-' ed and which we luherited from them, and ' without which there can be no real liberty, 1 nowise government, no public economy,'' no light taxation, shall be preserved. A powerful faction, represented by a ma-i 1 Jority in Congress, have conspired to over " throw the free aud beneficent institutions ' of our fathers, and to substitute therefor an Oligarchy of privileged classes, .crushlnjf the mass of the people and all Individual ' liberty, under the weight of a despotic and unrestricted General Government. Toef-.' feet th is object, they, In plain violation of ' the Constitution, exclude eleven States I from representation in Congress, and insist ! upon conferring upon negroes the right to vote not out of regard to the negro, but because they expect to be able, with their money, to control his vote, and thereby perpetuate their party ascendency. Let every man who is opposed to the schemes of the conspirators, who cherishes ' the Institutions founded by our fathers,'' who appreciates the necessity and benefits of local self-government, who Is opposed tr seeing the great State of Ohio shoru of her v, dignity and reduced to the dependent eon- -dltlon ot a countv, or who is opposed to Negro Suffrage, join with the Democracy , n rescuing our country from the grasp of 1 the Mallguants. . , By order of the Democratic State Ceil- ' tral Committee of Ohio. ! n It ' JOHN G. DUN, Chairman. BAKERY & CONFECTIONERY. TI1EO. .JONES, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MALBB IH BREAD, CRACKERS, CAKES, FRUITS, NUTS, &c.i BAKERY & CONFECTIONERY1 ' io. 39 South IIICh Street, ', ,( COLUMBUS, OHIO I mchl3-dlra Valuable Town Lots I " A.T lAPCTION. . J, HAVING MADE AH ADDITIOW TO the town of Worthington. by laying off In'' Lots about 10 aore. ot very Bice land, lying on the 5 street, running trom me Town to tne Jjepot, 1 pro- S'so w sen sam xrtiLB t puono aaoiiOD. at we (J! otel In the town of Worthington. Commencing at 10 o'clock A. M . A plat of eald ad dition of Lts will b. preeented on day of sale. All " rerrons desiring to inake investments for speculat- . ng will do well to attend the aale of these Lota. I will also offer for .ale at the same time and place, a valuable Farm, containing 183 aores, known as the ' "Vanloou Farm,' located about three miles north of . the town of Worthington. fronting on the road run- J bins to Delaware, and running back from said road . lot the railroad, all under food fanee: a rrwt nmmr VntmB HonRA! rood wnll nf mtAiu a rnnf nmhA .Jt 400 trees, and never-failin. wjitsr oa aitirf furm 1 I About SO .ores improve !, the balance good timber. which, on aooonnt of the lumber and wowl. nukm " t more valuable than improved land, lyinj on. the railroad. ' ' TEKM9 Lots will be Hold for one-third In band." nd balanoeia two years, with interest Irom dm.-' lecured by mrtrtgag. . . ... .. . - farm, one-rourm in nantf. and balance in Tour-' ears, with interest, lecured by mortg ue, " ' ... . . w,u. uesan,. " March Sttb.lPM. . mchW-dStAwlt '1 uiecu Dai gams in Lrjauiuri it,';". r IMPORTANT TO THE t ... LEATHER & SHOE THADE. -IT ,n-.-l ' P . -..' : i1-!)''' ' ; '., fr Have in htbre oo sioe, awi 'JL toarriv. 130 Sidos ef bet "filnnhter"and best I "Buenos Ayres" Solo Leather. It will he sold by th. roll at 1 cent, below tti. market for IS uay. only, commencing th. J7tU int. French and Domestic Calf and Kip, and all Fled"'' .Iocs at very low rates, . ' - - I The style of the Firm wlfl M chanced. Rtock ' MUSI be reduced. ., , V. V. H.UITH, ' tHO South High, Street, Columlius, Ohio.' " I March 36th, 1846. ' Mchi.7-d6tAwlt J