Newspaper Page Text
TEUHMlaib In AdrADce.
six month d arft rf 1rI7K-RY,ST,-ATl?f'AW-T Five pies one ye: .-. i .1 ' .i . ; . . ...-.... v. .He 0 Ten copies one y ear ,...,."17 60 Twerty fpieg OB?y4r- V..4..V......V.32 00 fifty eop.es aeyeU .........'. 75 00 DATLY OTATESMANPrjfaT $9 00 " . , . " , -mx inontbs.,...,....., 4 so "Pel fvrd by Cmr. pwr wee k .20 e-s Trj-Wbbrlt bTJiTEMAN; per Tear.-..;. '.... 6D 7 THE PARIS EXHIBITION. The Opening Ceremonies. The Opening Ceremonies. Special Correspondence London Time. PARIS, April 1, 1867. The nominaV-opi?1nof what is still for Ste greater, part aa luraost nominal exniDj on look place to-day.' There wa no cere mony pr pageaot of anytkuid; no addresg S no replies; no official reKtrrme8. :The Emperor and .Erttpres merely vUltod thje building, walked'-around; the most pre teauhle jTU ot U. epoke a (ev words to' '"the reDresentatlvca-oX the various forelcrh .t-eo-inn isions, who wore f er eni e tJ resa 1 ti 1 '-aniVTrf Xbtif prc'tJarrlaSrs;-; :,It was lltf f;tle oiora thari a ae ;lormali VMt except tr.tnat taft buiidiRwascieaner. andcertatnly .-laoob emptier than it has ften - been 'be fore. For Bome days past It has been knowpJ ina ino opening wpviia not enwie a Krea,c puIic,cerenioriy, andjthe, Jcopwledge jbt Hhls fact has' told' nSost seriously oa the aale XJf season tickets.- Up to the lastitw;as bet- clleyeathAtjalayTwoniajleiantilaw nforeign countrterand France UseJO'litQe grace Jri point lime V to kin thertselTes Vnto tdterahle's'hafie. TSot until "Friday lasf wa8irI6rafl Instant "belleved."tbat thfe buHdin yrfi tealrye.aht"trPtft :to-day, andVhen the fiat wasgiven out on SatuthtBaf ence; laduced;,, by ,the. absplute despairf . .belnsrj-eadr; . Ayithtbe exceDtlon of Hua- i.'ila'EhglandjSwedei), .and ..perhaps,, also , By far the greater part of th; French sldp "'Hvas not only unfurnished, but even ,unfin- badVrtatyhadonly lust got her , packing eiases lln, whilef Spain,0 'Portugal,3 Turkey, """andtf mass of smaller States.' have scarcely -"yetfj&rot atase 'Inttf the whole "building --at taxr- TVittT ihcb -VwfdV gajs In1 the4 dtsr play,liJU ""wa-;eonsidereP up" t6Lfithp -'ery Uast- -'that a - postponement 4 6f" at -'leastr a; fortnight would0 be' iallowed, but the Imperial commissioners were firm, and e on c Satrday it was known that the build- tng, li nished-ev un finished, would be opened .3 to the public to-day. - Opened, therefore, it thas been, though to d the public justice, rthey- have . by do : means sougbt -to avail x tbeffiselves of the privilege so unexpectedly -roffered to them ; for atoia perfectly- welj . Xnpwa ia Paris that what will really be ia time onqofe theibest andqiost .varied col lections ever brought tozether. caunot dps- gtbly be arranged so-as-tarbe "worth inBpecr tion ror , n early- artnou tr to -come? vro ! t)osltiveanaouncement, therefore that the rropeniog to the public would really be made 'thls day was received with" not a little gl66m bv all but the 'Ruisian.1 English, and some -Xew French courla7though of.the.latte 1 only a very fev'Were even tolerably ready. By tar the ;:great ''majority of ".the.'; foreign '"with closing1 their entrances and' affixing 'the notice " E tlref inter dile,' ' for ho t onl y l'were the Courts themselves unfinished, but evert the small riuuiber t'f the sroods which had yet arrived were hdt wdpacked.: With nich a state' of things,' of course anything - like a 'ceremonial was out of'the' question, l Even for the. Emperor and Empress them s selves it t would ha ve been impossible to clear a fair passage through thfl mass of e bqjes -which In heavy stek dike pilea'o .rough deals, cumber the spaces reserved fpf j:mo3t, foreign, nations-,. Sunday, was the last .lay allowed for workrHtiv fact, 4t was most , decisively announced,.ati first that no work .vrohld bejUlowed oifi that day.a,tall, as it -was to be eiven UD.entirely to-cleanin2 the interior. , .Of courseJbowever,'thJs rule wa reiaxeu, ana eucna ecene oi. contusion ua Hie uuiiuiug prcecicu jrcebciuajr naayiuu abl k never, .witnessed . even py topse, niosfc iversant' with,' the horrible uproar and icon iliurry of the last day's Work in these huge thops9 'To- make matters worse hot' lesi thn.ii, from. 50,000 'to .60,000 'pe'ople-'had rer peived tickets Pt admission, so that in some Earts the radial avenues were-'literally locked up with dense crowds of loungers, who only congregated where jthevyprkjyas bualest, hd where, -thereforei as a matter of 'course, their jtfese'nce was'least desired, and most obstructive. -It - was not till to ward evening that these throngs gradually -Abated andr to& sweepers and laborers got a- fair chance to make thing look, if not in disorderTat least in less disarray than usual. Scaftoldings were pulled s down,: screens broken away, ,wlth hammers or beams, benches dragged out en masse, and the last efforts only ceased when darkness came bni. All, however; was ia vahi,and half the for-f eign countries and more than halt ofFran.ce was ptiU blocked with' ladders, poles, and THE CROWDS. ni-.i The aiere uncefem nious opening created eery little itlr. Id ar Is, and the apprpaclies to the building .were 4ever,b!S8, crowded than this morning.'. A few "patrols of cav4 airy were there to keep the carriage, ways aeaf and" see that every thing te p t .Mmov ng on;M but beyond this there wa$ yery little unusual.' JAloBg:the-r0ad 'leading to tqe Pout; da rena, : where tha '-Emperor and Empress-weretor pas there were thick erdups of .people;, but by the Pont del rAlma. one of the main entrances into the buildins the footways were almost deserts ed 'compared " with" what they have bdeir -when-admissions werehitherto given freely J By the road,J,eading,-from the Eoole Mili-Jtaire'a-very bahdsomelydrrfpediavenue had .been hung-across between lofty .flagstaff,' ,nd this entrance was, well .filled with spec- jt4tors,f,ii.gave acoess us. ui naii rvest jbule In wbieh their Imperial Majesties were -jto alight.' E Beyond thise preparations there "was nor very much to distinguish the form al opening from other days. The usual as e66rtmentS;Of plnk.and hlUA and white J4k "ets, and tHlusual -rois(akes of 'people, with ' white, tickets wanting to get; juto plnk! gal leries; and people Wanting to- get Into gal-. llerifes without. any tickets, at all, and a "strong -cprdon of - French ' gendarmes arid jrerfleht ae-tJi'Sft 'whb Utterly ignored all iick- fets of any shapeor fcOlor, made trp the ysual irdutirie of difficulties always to be expected h'-an informal opening like that of to-day. ?he main avenues through which theEm- tperor and Empress were td" pass were kept bailed Off but beyond this very little differ ence was mad. -' In the English machinery court a few-of the easiest moved machines .were kept going in spite of an accident to one of the steam pipes, and in the French 'section, also, a few. hi jthe smallest engines werfijset to work ;"but beyond this there ,was pothlng la. motion br; evn very much arranged. Wost of the visitors .went to the pfcture gailtTles, 'through which their Ma1 - ''estle8 were to pass after makiiig the circuit -bi'the machinery-annexed." The English and Russian courts,' with most of the pic ture gal ler1e,T were ully --open and the J glass courts7 and those of Sevres, and a few thers of less Importance on the French fside,4 were also ready, and nearly quite ar iranged? esaalso were some sections illus trativoofthebistory of industrial works Of arc of all periods completed on the t rench onarter; but little .more tb$n this can be THE CROWDS. CONDITION OF THE BUILDING. At least another month will be necessa ry to get the building' into proper exhibit ing order, and at least two months to jnake Ibe'Part presentable. Just now it is in m 'St cases a mere litter of planks and poles and excavated paths about to be ntted In with gravel, and parterres wanting both iheir soil and flowers- The .' attendance of visitors to-day was, asT'have said, not very large, and except in the seats iri the picture galleries, there were very few ladies. In-! deed, ot the. whole assemblage there were carcely more than-,-a fourth of the falrei jsex preeut,'.iod a by.no means small per centage? was Imade ,np, of . workmen who wee employed in theJmUdlngtill the last moment, and who managed, to. remain and ace. what, was the. formal opening.. .Two o'clock was, the hour fixed for the arrival of the Imperial family, and almost to the very 'second -$he Emperpri and Empress blighted at the entrance to the vestibule. a?hy'came to-tHeiiilding1 in the private stfle Irf w hleh they, as a rule, driveabcut Paris, an opea carriage and four. Folt lowing that of the Emperor were the cslr - riage-of thecbif. members -Cf (the; corpt diplomatique', MOnher,1 JI. Aries Dufour, .Cou at yaJewski,' the Princeeof Orange, the Count of Flanders .and the Baron J ames jUothschildi -The Prince'ImperiaJ was not with, their .Majesties, as -his, health,- Jsr not Vet 6ttf2ciently; re-established, to.allowiira tp'jaJfce'.fcye.n'a lormal; parkin , any public ceremony. In plain truths be is still very tit from'wellf'jtnd asyet does not leaverthe Pal ace; not is be expected to do gq foriome J"e? d &f(LlQ jpoaae, KEvery where the f.Imt perial cortege was received with the marks of thfe most profound deference and respect, bat there was" very little cheering. ., jl few -st times, but as a rule the French not checrkd. tl?9 caxxias'es moyed on amid ,3 .,u,JL.,... c-iIIhWjs BB3S9S8T1 !n!.4irtf.j'2 " - T . if r -h I i LI'"-' I r- , .i'.j') J i v."i r .' i .:t COLUMBUS, O,; 'Plilb AY MORNINGf APRIL 19, 1867.' . " NO.250.' 7- A. ) ' -r :- - ' VpLvXXXiy.-rr ; .-- -a: ' . ,.. . .. , ' '! i th waving of bandkerehiefs aod uncover- j ed heads ouly. i i RECEPTION OF THE EMPEROR. oh" the one shandbe Twill 2nd the French -At thevestibule thiir Majeties.were ,re- j ceivea Dy Ai.ljel'lay ana toe otner mem bers of the Imperial Com mission, and ftnpst rnstautlyaceTidedTie staircase ixich led to the rateed gallery running rounulhe machinery annexed, oc rather-cLrcla. The Emperor wore jdala fcyealogdresal with the crand cordon and the star ot the Leaion r.IlQimvr XheEaJpresawaaattiteaih thej simplest ot walking costumes, and wore ai rtaifcvelU' vrhtch'sheijieTer raised while in the bufldingt Th"e course of the Imperial! tollowed. herbuudiogiflf arranged in a. series of concentric rings or galleries, each ofTwhlcfi is dev)ll . a certain class cf Subfects. Thus the Outermost rin of all Is allotted to the' display of .bjachine'ryvTat rst and la motlobwhile one prthe iuoer- most rings forms a ' succession ;pf picture j galleries. The Emperor and htepf rty went j round 'the edifice twice-namely, iij thpse ' twq'rings which may. be sttd ' W represent ' all that Is most line and all that Is most use- ful In the Arts. Entering at any door of the buildingthe visitor will at ace find him- j self in tue midst of machinery, but the.ar-: rangement of the chief door or all is such and on the other theliritlsu show. 7 Down, : inded.the whole length of the great hall, which leads from the chief doorway to the central garden, and cuts a passage through ' the concentric galleries,. the game arrange-' meat holds. .Turn to the left, and go iuto , anjngaIlery;"yoit find' yourself in Frarfce ; ; follow it in its course round the building, i and you pass throtrgtra succession of coun-j Ltries,.nntUAtrlasr, when you complete. the ; circle, you find yourself among tbeprodocts of Great Britain. The gallery set apart ibr machinery has. a peculiarity ; ithasa,raised ccartinupus eahcrwar Irbm end td end that goes over all the machines so that a visitor ! Emperocand Empre:s ascended the gang way bn the French side, the Imperial Com missioners preceding them-: Crowds col lected among the machines below to see them as tbey .passed, and at various recesses along theigaUery'bands of regiment were .ready to strike up .the natioual air as they came in sight, the band-masters vesticula tlngin all a Frenchman's anxiety that the first combination of notes should come not one. poment foo latet not one moment too soon: At fixed points along the gangway the Emperor came -upon the commissioners pf the various countries, whb were present- j" ed to him and the Empress. In passing; over the X reneh ectLon or tlie gallery their ; Majesties had the satisfaction of seeing a eouskierabler number oi the maehiaej in motion, but they could scarcely find a simi- iar proficiency In any. other, region of the department- until . they came to the -British e'nd,Qt the gallery where therparof ma- this time, wit loud English cheers. The Austrian and r.soiu'e.of, .the Prussian ma chinery is also pretty well advanced, but . in. the sections, allotted to numerous. muipr countries (miner in'' the' manufacture, of machinery) there'was little' to be seen. THE PROCESSION. J . The ' procession : along s thl gall ery took i abput thiee-quarters of an hour 1 The Em peror and the Empress bad a little word or a bow for scores of Commissioners as they passed along,- and the: wonder is that thev travelled through the gallery In so short a ; space ot time. , ,'j. hey stayed longest with a little party of Japanese, mbstQf.whpm to! the ' barbarian .eyes. 'of ..any. Londoner. ' would seem.. Identical, with ( tue!. troop of , jugglers, who lately performed tho b utter- fly, tries: in at. Martin 'sjtiau, Lhey were, however; Commissioners from the Tycoon, and from Prince ! Satsuma, anl were pre sented to the Emperor and the Empress with" a "good deal of. formality. Opposite ! to.tnem, on tne,, gan way, were ranged; a small band of gailydressed Tumsiau mu sicians, who played on a sort of a hurdy srurdy and on a tainborine. It was a little bit of comedy introduced into' a rather dull i ceremonial.' On; the one side , of' the plat- : form, in dark solemn robes, the Japanese .were beoaing wun the most awful gravity, gome of them reverently falling , pn . their knees to the; Empress;. on the other side. in the gayest of dresses and with the jaun- ; tl'est air, the Tunisian musicians seemed to make mirth of the sombre Japanese with a iinsile. iinsde, iinsle The Emoerdr looked from" one side'to the" bther, . perplexed i .1 1 V, - tt. i. i. -r ' artese or 'merry'., with the Tunisans.'. He Id bis best to courteous, to .both,L and so passed on to the American Commissioners, and finally to those of England, stationed at the end ot tne eircie. " as ne descended the .staircase he.was greeted, with loud hur rahs which one rarely bears out of Eng land; Two sailors Seemed" to be - forehiost in cheering, and vere;. conspichoirs;: In '..the crowd. The , Empress smiled upon them, and smote their-. iiearts.Ah, Bill.'" said the one to . the other, ' she guv the seen la look." In' the great erdwd, rushing and tossing about, and -filling-the 4r wiih-a rattle Of French phrases, "Vice VEmpe- one beard with a sort of bewilderment In terpolated in; all their genuineness, Ah, kBill, jBhe guv me, eech . a look. ; ; ; n T THE PICTURE GALLERY. . Alohff the cans way of the. machinery de partment theJ procession' wa- comparative ly quiet and orderly, fpc few persons were admitted to It ; but when the Imperial par ty descended to tne great nan ot entrance and proceeded o the picture galleries,' the spirit of the scene was changed: Before the Emperor ana his party an wasciear and staelyto make hH passage free. - Behind him was the deluge, i The1 crowd rushed and crushed into galleries which bad hith erto been denied to tbeir view.' - The im mense footmen io green livery who: follow ed the Emperor were seen agonizlngon the mob; which swayed to and .fror-ao enor mous confusion of ladies and gentlemen. and oolicemen, and soldiers, aud three 2lit- terins Turks, and one wmte-neaaed negro. The crowd was too great, and I did not fol low: the. procession through the complete clclerof the picture galleries, butturned back to wait for it in the last gallery of all, the British. . The Emperor passed through a magnihcent snow oi pictures ana mar bles. The picture galleries, wiUi the ex- ceKtlon of the' Italian 'section,' may be - de- scribed as complete. xn tne Italian gallery only the pictures on the line are fixed.? v In the i untisn, . as in tne D rencn gallery, everything , is . ready, and in . each ' Qf these great saloons hundreds of persons were ranged in double lines, waiting for the Emperor to pass.;, lie came into toe .Brit ish territory about half-past 3, preceded by the Imperial. Commission, among whom, however, no One seemed to recognize a well- known London face... Surely, that is" Lord Bougbton ? Is it' ppssible that, in disgust at the Iniquities pf a Tory fcrovernment, he has left, his country and taken service un der the Emperor, so that we now see ,him in the very .centre-of the Imperial Commis sion, marching before his Majesty ? - The Emperor follows' and passes rapidly through" the gallery," The ouly incidents of his progress through the ropm are two. According to the style of royal personages the Emperor selects pne picture lor remark. It, is a', portrait pf the Prince of .Walea-a good., portrait, tnougn notnmg very 're markable as a picture, by Watspn Gprdon, pf tber Prince when be was at Oxferd. Ills Majesty pplnts it put to the Empress and passes on. '-Mr.-Coie-immediately after wards preseptSjhimr with - a complete cata Ioguer: printed in four languages, . of the whole ot the British department of the Ex- hibition a- department which has some thing to boast of in being the most punctual Ot All. i . -;.,.;;: io ; u THE CENTRAL GARDEN. From this point a visit was -made down the Hue de Bossie, and thence into the Cen tral Garden, over the surface of which' an immense number of plants had been stuck lathe ground the night before, and which then looked- by no means -the better - for their translation. On this picture, however, their imperial .majesties aia not dwell- nor did they traverse more of the building- than I. have mentioned, batv avoiding the routes which led to the tiers of packing cases. and unfinished courts, came back at once to the halt or. vestibule, and so on .across the.un- finlshea park into the Imperial Pavilion. The wholo visli-for ceremony it could not be called-j-was over la an hour and a half. except in tne xtussian and English courts, there 4s really very little to see as yet.-' The Emperor left-the-building-about -3,-and went for refreshment to a pavilion which bad been prepared for: him near the grand entrance, and which is likely to form one of -the chief sights connectedwith theX- biMtion. The arrangements of this, little I structure is a . merely.; pxiyatd enterpriser : ' the speculation of about a dozen' French tradesmen but they have set about their work With spirit, and "having spent an im mense Bum on It? preparation, the Ximperor has been pleased to accept it for his own use. It consists of three small apartments, each of which' Is most 'elaborately, decora-ted-one' called after the' Empress,' ti the style: known as - that of Louis XVI. i another named after the Emperor, in the fashion of Louis XIV;, and the .third.' al lotted to the Prince, ;. in a sort of Alham bresque decoration. ' Besides these apart ments there are ante rooms, in which - tne ornaments are of Pompeian character. Th4 juxtaposition :of so many styles de tracts somewhat irom tne harmony or tne building as a whole,: which, however, Is to be regarded as in itself a jninlature Exhlf bltionand.in all its details perfect. The door. of. entrance alone, adorned in its arch with beautiful scroll-work of hammered steel, has cost about 1,000. ., In. this elab-j orate little pavilion a short stay was made, and the. Imperial cortege left the Champ de Mars in the same quiet and unostentatious manner with whicn tt has entered it, but welcomed everywhere with the same earn- est, deep respect.' ) "m The Instant their Majesties had left the building every rone-, was allowed to pass freely through all Its galleries. It was only, however, in the picture circle, the Russian and English Courts, that visitors, as a rule, assembled. In most . other places, little more than empty benches or dreary piles of cases were to be seen. , The Paris Exhi bition will be one of the finest of its kind the world has yet beheld, but most assured ly such of the world a3 visit it now are only fated to the disappointment of guess- ing at what it will be, and lamenting their misfortune in having come a mouth too soon.: The Innocence of Dr. Mudd. The following is from the Baltimore (Md.) Gazette, and ; we ask our readers to read it and reflect upon it: 'As a change for the better has begun to dawn the voice ot truth is beginning to be heard once more. It speaks as yet in sub dued tones, but; it will one day ring out like a clarion. The dead deep quetly, but blood touny snea has cried from the srround from immemorial time, aud from the graves ot Mrs. hurratt and wirz, aye, and from those of the prisoners who perished at widersonville and. Salisbury accusing: voices win sooner or later come, tenuis us how, from cold-blooded policy or in hot passion, murders have been done, and call ing the guilty to account. We have here tofore published many Isolated facts which have from time to time been developed in relation to one or other of the victims of Military. Commissions. We append- the following startling statement, whieh shows that Dr. Mudd is suffertng as a prisoner at the Dry.Tortugas under the sentence of a court'which believed him innocent. ;It was : originally written for the Prince George 8 Gazette, but for reasons unknown to us was notmblished." ,. .. "AUGUST 19, 1865. u Editor Gazeite: ; 'Dear Sir In "Washington, on Friday last, I met an old acquaintance, one of tbe highest in military rank of the late 'Com mission' etc. ' He thus spoke to me : V 'The Court never believed that Doctor Mudd" knew anything about Booth's de signs. Booth made him a tool as he had done with others. Dr. Mudd was the victim of, his own timidity. Had he acknowledffed to the s ddiers whom he saw in search of Booth (the day after the assassination) that lipoth bad got his leg set at his house and went on, and had he, like a man, come out and said he knew' Booth,, instead of flatlv denying it to the Court, he would nave had little trouble.' -- . - . "More of similar purport was said, but the points are included in the above. 'As I do not know Dr. Mudd or any of nt3 relatives, u win oe plain, l nope, that this statement is made solely with the view tnat it may pe acceptable to some of his menus. : . . - "?..TT! 'JStatq of Maryland, Prince George's county. , i ; j 'I hereby certify that on . this . eleventh . . . : - . . .. f . . - -i day of December, Anno : Domini 1866, be fore me, the subscriber, ' Justice ot the Peace of the said State, in and for said county, personally i appeared - - James L. Henry, I said county, and makes oath on the Boly Evangely pf Almighty Gpd. that the aforegping statement is. a true copy of one which was - prepared by him at the time of its date for the purpose Of its beinar inserted in a newspaper published at the county seat of. tbe county aforesaid, but the same was not so published at that time And, further, that, the facts set forth In said statement are strictly true and that the cm rer alluded to therein was General David Hunter, who was the President of the 'Mil itary-': Commission'; referred to, and with whom this amant has been acquainted tor many years, having been fellow officers In the army; ' : . ... ,:. "Sworn to belore . "ABNER T. HOOD, J. P." "State of Maryland, Prince George's county, sct. "I hereby certify that Abner. T. Hood ,EBquire before whom the aforegoing af hdavit appears to have been- made, and who -has subscribed the same, was at the datetnereor austiceot thefeaceof said State, in and for the said county, duly com missioned and qualified, and authorized by the law ot this ttate to take acknowieds ments of deeds, administer oaths. &c. .. vln testimony whereof I have hereunto subscribed my name and affixed the seal ot tbe Circuit Court for Prince George's coun ty this . eleventh , day of December, Anno Domini 18W5. "FREDERICK SASSCER, "Clerk Circuit Court for Prince "George's county, Md." The Convention Election. The pebple'of Maryland have spoken and their voice has the ring ol.lustice and con sistent . wisdem. They have annpunced anew that the complaints they have mad heretofore against the malicious and pre scriptive instrument under which we now live are well founded, and that the ostra cism and oppression it embodies is no part of their political faith. They have now by their votes proclaimed to the world, what all along we have contended, that the clis graceful provisions of our present organic law, the spirit ol hate and intolerance that pervades it, and the perpetual grant ot f tarty supremacy it was designed to estab ish, wefe not; the adoption of their free will and never received the validating sanc tion of a free people's choice. They have uttered a voice Of condemnation upon the iniquitous instrument itself, and reaffirmed the silent protest of two years ago by dis claiming this offspring of malice and tyr- annous usurpation as any act of theirs. They have vindicated themselves from the obloquy and disgrace1 which it attached to them, and proven again that it was the evil generation of party fraud, sustained and imposed by martial force. In the., verdict, then, of Wednesday last we recognize a great popular triumph. By it the people have shaken on the shackles which bound and degraded their State, and have renounced and repudiated alike the motive and the act that enchained and dis graced her. . Their Intelligence and courage nave risen aooye tne insecure: provision a temporary relief and the anirrv threats of an arrogant usurpation. True it is that the emphasis of their decision falls short the magnitude of the Issue, and hardly cor responds with the clamor of their complaint.- It was expected, however, that when-the test-hour came the boasted cour age of braggarts would fail them, and the contracted ideas ot many would not permit mem to comprenena tne oroad question submitted to their consideration. That number of boisterous, vociferous patriots would shrink from the responsibility their blatant lamentations invoked and invited, was anticipated Ions before the election That those whoso timidity had been tutored to grovelllng'by military domination and fanatical violence ; would lack Ithe moral courage to come to the polls and express opinion, Was properly expected. This ac- , counts ior tne smaiiness or the; vote polled on that occasion. -The ten thousand vote less ones, who favored a convention and yet i were-willing toleavethe creditand respon sibility ot their friends and neighbors, trust will not fall to enjoy therlabor and de votion of their more thnncrht.fnr fin ft fin. I ill 1 . : - n - - uiucning compatriots, and that when' their t igu vli v absureu ana tae bug-bear et snarling facticn no lpnger intimidates, they nm iuBuuwi fciieir appreciation ana grati tude by accepting the recoverfid nrivW : which shall elevate the weak and the strong, i the timid trembler and the brave deserver, alike tdj the dignity of citizenship and free- UU1U) , - . , : j ... .. -,,,,) The result of the late election can be ap propriated as no exclusive party victory. It ris.es above such in its grave importance and potent dignity.; It was the decision of the majority, of the people who pant for their ancient privileges and refuse to ac- cnowiedge the almighty power of , a parti san Congress. Those who saddled us with the burden and ixnomy of the present Con stitution, of course took decided grpunds against its alteration and however unwor thy their motive they, have proven consist ent in their very persistency in evil.' . To this junta were added the votes of those who supported the organic law they disap prove, because the strong suasion of . terror taueht them, to-be content with the crumb of .that Comfort vouchsafed by the Legisla ture, ana meagre ration oi right, however precarious, was deemed satisfactory to their weaned hunger lor liberty. , They have tbe shame, not only" of inconsistency,! but of. a ack ot candor and courage, which to some may palliate though it cannot excuse, their apostacy. We. are gratified, however, with the -vindication of popular, government. even .though it has been purchased in the face of a vindictive opposition, a quaking uci bran by, a xervuu luueuiaiuii auu vrm- ng sycophancy. Baltimore Sunday . Tele- The Revolution in Hayti. The following account of the revolution n Hayti. gives some, facts not mentined in the telegraph dispatches : - . . . the revolution was entirely peaceful. Political movements, ' general discontent and the embarrassed state of the treasury are assigned as the-causes oi uenrard's re- inquisbment of power. -';... ' On the 17th of March, the senate elected Gen. Nissage Sages for President,. but he declined to accept the office, and until the election of another President, the Govern ment will be administered by the principal Secretaries Of State, in accordance with an article of the Constitution. '1 The revolutionary movement was-lcd by M. Victor Chevalier, who was leader of the ast revolt at Gonalves, and who bad been tor some time an exile from Hayti, to which he recently returned, landing secretly at a place near St. Marcs. ; T ' ' Sainave, the military chief who figured prominently in the insurrectionary move ment of last year, and who was also an ex- le, has returned to Hayti since tbe revolu tion and was at Cape-Hay tien, where he has taken command of 'the department of the .North. -: -. ! -; ... By latest advices received at Cape Hay- tien.frorn Port an Prince, everything was quiet at the latter place. At the Cape pub lic order has been preserved. ' "And you have been-'married, Patrick three times, haven't you r" - . "le?, indade, sir.'?. .... . . . r "And what do you say of it? Which wife did you like best r "Well, lieck O J3rine, that I married the first time was a, good womantoo good for me, so she got sick arid; died, arid the Lord- took,; her. ..Then ,1 got married to Bridget Flannegan. She was a bad woman ; and she got sick and died' .too and the devil took her. Then fool that I was, I got married, to Margaret Haggerty. She was worse, bad very bad ; so ,bad that neither tne ljora nor tne aevu wouia nave ner, so l have to keep her myself.' , , - .. of of a an we a THE ; CHING-AHOR A SMOKING TOBACCO 1 TTMl E OH I N O R A TOBACCO I erows from the rich soil of the "ORIENT." and is possessed of a peculiarly delicious flavor en tirely unknown to tne tobaccoes ol all otner dimes. But its unprecedented popularity has sprung from t e fact of the entire aoseoce of that deadly poison. Jfimtcn. whicn permeates every other tobaccos and which is the one and sole cause of the distressing nervous diseases. dvsDeDsia. 4c. which most inva riably, sooner or later, follow the indulgence of the pipe and cigar. At the recent analjzation ot to bacco from all parts of tbe world, at the Academy of Sciences, in Pari', the renowned Chemist. M. Lamotjrsaux. declared that 'while European and American tobacco contained fully -oignt i er cent.. and the purest Havana tobacco from two to five per cent- of Kicotia, tue CHI GARORA did not con tain one disco erable particle of that deadly poison, k drop of whi-'h, extracted, will destroy life. : Our Agent at BOMBAY has shipped us. large Quantities of the tJtllMi AKUtiA during the past two years, and although we have been pressed to supply the demand for this delicious lumry to the Veteran smoker, yet we are now prepared to offer it in unlimited quantities, at a price muca lower man nma American tobacco of a far interior duality. ' A connoisenr has but to smoke the American to- baccoand eegars.. which are invariably chemioally flavored, to be disgusted with tbe medicinal taste which leaven a nauseous, unhealthy ooatimr in tbe mouth, and in time seldom laus to snatter toe ner vous system. ...... The natives of the "ORIENT" smoke tbe CHIN- GAROKA from morn till nisht. from youth to age. and are baDDilr unconscious of tbe wild, distressing fire which courses through the vein f the inhaler of the fumes of tobacoocontaining JcoMw. ' -. SVe invite everjr;lovep of the weed to try the C-U1NGARORA, and guarantee unprecedented pleasure in its delicious flavor. : . . .' . SOLD EVERYWHERE.- ' EDWIN M. COOK fit CO., Sole Aomti and Jmpertera of the CZTWGAROBA ' TQBA.CVO for the United ttites n id Can ' ,ida.ai-dJ6aUra4n all kindsof - Havana and' American' Segars and Tohacooos. o.L 'V MAIN DEPOT,' ' : - : 107 IUA3E ST- HEW' YOXIK. aprl3-dA3m SEALED PROPOSALS trriLL BERECEIVRD AT THE OF- v v fice of the City Civil. Engineer, in Colnmbus, Uhio. until - Monday, the 221 day or April, 1867, at '5 o'clock P. M.. for furnishing materials and doing the following work, to-wit: For grading and paving t e sidewalks, gutters and crossings on Bond street lrom High street Park street. ' for grading and paving the sidewalts, gutters and crossings on Park street from North Public lane the railroad bridge crossing- the CuTumbus and In dianapolis railroad.' For making a 20 inch pipe Sewer in E'.m street from State i-treet to Broad street. For iuakine a is inch pipe Sewer in Straight al- ly lrom a point 50 feet south ol Gay street to broad street. For a 12 inch pine Sewer in Payne alley from John street to NortbrPublic laBe, and for a 15 or inch Sewer in North Public lane from Payne alley to Fourth street, and for a 24 or SO inch brick Sew er in Locust alley from fourth street to Third street. The bids will be opened by tbe committee S tree tB and Hiehwsvs and the committees of the several Wards in which naid improveme ts are lo cated, and the neht to reject any or all of the bids will be claimed by the committees.' '- City Civil Engineer's Ofiice. room No. S. up stairs. iBKo. loiiuckeyeiilocK. ; . , . VV . V. rUbliAKl'. aprl7-dtd ' ' City Civil Engineer. .Westbote copy.j .: i i ; LOUIS BERG-E & CO., MANTJFACTDRERS OF GKAND AND tsQUAKEI p i a n o.s Warerooras-07 Blecckcr Street, . (Second Block west of Broadway) rrilE PIANOS nANUFACTITRED ll JL this firm are indorsed by all tho leading artists of the country for their powerful, clear: brilliant and sympathetic tone: also for their durability and i u: o i .inn tent warKmsueuip. ogvea ucuvoi xvosewoua I'ianos. with our crand French repeatinz action. carved legs, scroll assa ana lyre, ana a written guar aniss for five veart. for 300ls350. Circulars con- jiiniii? lull aescriptive iisib. wiiareaommenaaiions rom all parts of the country, sent free on applicat ion, sepii-eoaiy-novxo SWAYZE & PARSONS, MERCHANT TAILORS ,: 'i-. . : .! AND DEALERS IN ' : T . -i ' Cents' Furnishiner Goods. NO. 154vSOlI,TH Hidtl SXEEt Opposite United States Hotel, ' . . I : : COLUMBUS,' OMTO. mnPV ARE NOW. iltECEIVING JL large andBplendid stock of SPRING GOODS, consisting of . ' iKSM55A5! Etc.. to which tbey invitetho attention of the eiti jens of Columbus. . ;-;oi . 09t30-deodly-mohl4 tttr nrrniVED; A LARGE AS. d- sorrment -of - BRUSSELS "and INGRAIN jiativkts .-if entirely new patterns. . '. - .... Consumers will find it to their advantage to at No. 5 U WYNNE BLOCK, JefOTe purchasing elsewhere. - " UAjasi at. aivitu . mohlQ-datawSm I , ! Uu-::a 4zs " U to to 18 on i ..j A call j.'l V SPRING. - ;:. i ! ' . - if, -: 18674 ill Jit! (i "1.7 J It J-j.. -ii.iil bA' i n s o r j i .K, . 1 ' IVos. 23 to 29 ; Sontii, Tlleh Street. i; r-'!-,i: '. il' i-j ; ' t hi .-'i' Are now offerinx a fresh assortment of 1 , f- :'. j-;- y . ;ir.-.i ... ) i! ! ?, ci-T i i .";-it'.-:-.-niJU ' '.i!l ho"iif.. . i -Embroidared Trimmiocai ,;' vt.i;; -h t.r.v. )Ypite Msrssjlles. i .. r".: .' i.! v, .l Clunr Lace Edginxs, -j ,....t , ;!,.. Point Lace Han rkereM'fs! ' ' . 11 - A. '-,-1'- - ; liaff and White Lisle G'.otcs I PI5n 'Prii1i T.iiwn ."'' n J ! French Woven Corjets, Small Hoop kirt. li,. i i .-it imperial tihirts. vi t: I-.- - ; . i Fancy Csssimeres.' . Uoys iJassimeTes, i: if rt Bleached and Brown Muslins, ,t i(aii urn'". xaoie Linens and NaokinH. ' iSpring . Cloaklngs. tr. .t Dress ,Txiniraine. . . t lace uurtaing-, Black MsntilTa Silii. ' ' ' I All 3 I Gsuio Undershirts, i Ginghams and Calicoes. " ; ' ' -- jiiastio oerge QKirting;, eic, etc.. JJ11 art Zioweat HPx-looi aprs-r'vi- ...-' ' FOR THE; LADIES. Corsets a la Mode. ENTIRELY JEW STYLES CtJ HEED DESIRES Xu acrain to inform the la dies of Columbasand vicin itrLthat the famous WOl LKYAM4ZON and MAD AME DEMOREST' COR- 8ETS can only be had at hu Hood Skirt - Manufactory. No. 21 East State Street, op posite tbe Capitol SqnareMof wmcn nenastne EXC3L.XJISIVE '.3AJLiT3. These Corsets have a celebrity uneonalled by any others in use, and ladies should not fail to give them atrial, as tnerare not only bemutiners ot tne per son. but greatly advantageous to neaitn. - Hoop Skirt Manufactory. No. SI East SUta st. I Hjnneia-dtf : -t - - ' : ... NEW SPRING GOODS! j : Mi .1.' CLOTHS; VELVETS j CASSlRilERES, GENTLEMEN'S ;-'i FURNISHING- GOODS, BOYS AND. CHILDREN'S 1 1 ''-!' STOCK COMPIiETJE! ALL THE LATEST STYLES ! J CLARK & NISWANDEE, ' ' Vp. 3 SOUTH HIGH ST. ' apr30-deodly-nicbl5 ; LITTLE'S PATENT AttflT COOK STOVE, , i PATENTED FEBRUARY. 1865. The Best Store in the GoTcrnment. ;:. VI " ' -' : 5 rrnE PECrtlAR FEATUBE OF this Jl Stove is the novel construction of the Oven, which makes it the most thorough baker . in uso. You have access to the Oven in front, converting the sides into flues, giving it two more beating surfaces Itinn inr nthnr St...v mmiri. Aa the Stnve is constructed it is intended for i either - WOOD, or. COAL, operating with either equally well, . OK11L ! CASE, Agenr, " : -i : ! No. 139 North High street, " i ;nov3-dtf ' COLVMBUS. O. ; CARRIAGES, On Rroadiray, between Bond and ' ' - Front Streets, '.' COLUMBUS,' OHIO. WE TAKE THIS ITIETIIOD OF calling attention to our large stock of hand- aorae an .wen nmsnea -. 1 1 Carriage. liaroucne, . - , . . Uockawayi, .' Miiftinfr Top Rnggies, ..lop Ituggles,. Open Ituggiei, And Spr'ng Wsgons. They are all of the latest style, finished in the finest manner, and warranted give ratisi action. ' We take treat pleasure in show ing our stock, wbetb'r jou buy or not. and only ask you to call and examine for yvurselves. All orders by mail promptly attended to. and spe cial care taken in tho shipment "f work " T. ANDERSON. All repairing in our line done on the shortest no tice. , . . apr4 13in J IP HA VINO PURCHASED THE INTER, est of P. 11., Gutcb.es in (he Carriage Making Shop. . T ..; ..'..; .. - Corner of Fair & Linn Alleys, Between Broad and Gay and High and Front streets, I am now prepared to make BUGGIES, CARRIAGES, Spring Wagons and Road Wagons On the best possible terms as cheap as can ba done in the city. ,-- ' lu-, - ' .;: rU-i c. !.;r t.-i'.' ti:.fi-.l u tj : Ml- .:.'..:rt'ja .3E ,-tv.'i n. x xsr a-' i of all kinds done on short notice. ; ''' : 1 ! ; : ialyas-dtf 1 -. THOMAS ANDERSON. DR. TUCKER'S EXTRA VISITi .-r lo ft DR. TUCKER WOULD SAY TO HIS old patrons and the public, that he may i consulted at the GOODALE HOUSE (Colnmbus) : daily till the first of April. - ' 1 -'; ' 1 - Dr. Tucker ha nn-r Tidited -Colmmbus rarolarli ! for over nine Tears, -which is sufficient evidence that j he is reliable and successful.. The great increase 'his practice requires this extra visit' to aooommo a ate nis numerous patients.' it ia not necessary enumerate tne i . , ,; .... .-, ;Y . ENTIRE LIST OF CHRONIC DISEASES. bat.will merely say my speciality IS THE WHOLE jiai oi uiseaoes wnicn vtueri aare iauoa to cure, mchSO-tf ; g nuiniuii HAKING8H0P j ' I to a be of to ,;ir if ;:"t--i-ij ;!, ! r: .:v.-?e'. u -id 1:i...'!iL --.:. 'i-vA v.'v- ict Tf "T - ?I- : r.Si r.'t 11 f-,:I;!;'n'! a-1 ;:f7 ,;f w .j- wr ft f'f'-i ii'.nr : t.V i;jc l!f 7 il l!!! ''it Hi :"'(f'i r, iiiVi Great Bargains. ) i v-.i'uZJ i:!J mm4, m'driioi 'mis :!J 'lev : ij: '1 J 2 l ' .f.'.iii i-i' U) odi -cli.s s9oj rl in; in .Dt V' eat I no tii.i .1(1 1 v- !l 1 hi t-f. rJ :i I. .: t Great Bargains. at; i i f f.in . iil'A .'.'KIT j -r.r Air.r.'iT)U li C. SlABLEY & C01 250 d5 232 - T:iv l StreetJ outlx High jan3l . JI'COLSI, MILES & M'DOMLDS Every Variety 'of Family IMPORTED AND. DOMESTIC A I Wines, Brandies, Cigars,; etc Proprietors Uolombns Powder Magazine, '-' AGENTS FQR BALE OP Phipps & Co.'s Suffar Cured Hams, i . Always on hand, the best brands of -' :? - WHITE WHEAT FLOUR, . WHITE ROSE," ' ' , SSOW FLAKE,ec '.'.. Headquarters for . ; , FRESH BALTIMORE OYSTERS. OUDERS SOLICITED. All goods delivered, free of charged to any -part of the city.' - ' JU. UUIjM, JUILibn il H llO.AliUi?, 124 and 12S South High street. novlSj . FAiiL &;; winter, HUNTER'S . ClotMDg Emporinm3 No. 220 South High St., COLUMBUS OHIO, r HAVE JUST- H E C E I V E 1 THE L lareest and finest stock of Fall and Winter Goods ever brought to this city, consisting or Eerlih and Domeisitio Cloths, Oji. simcrefr, &o., For Gentlemen's wear, which I will sell at the low est Cash prices. i , , ' . ;- Alo keep constantly on hand a well selected ock of ' READY MADE CLOTH INC. r JOHN" (HUNTER. ' arr33 O Sonth Hirb tr hotels; I. GARDNER , , J. M PENMAN AMERICAN HOUSE. GARDNER & DEN MAN. Proprietors, NEWARK, OHIO.' mcMl-dtf . PHILLIPS HOUSE, SOUTHWEST COR. fflMN AND THIRD STREETS, , DAYTON, OHIO. ; . i I ' - - 'A L. REIBOLD, Proprietor. C. G. McMillen, Chief Clerk. octaa dtf r ST. NICHOLAS, , , FORMERLY BUCKINGHAM BOUSE. ; East. Side of (he Public Square ' NEWARK, OHIO. JOHN KOOS, - , - Proprietor, ctl5-dtf J 8. E. CRITTENDEN. ' C. t. SERGEANT. CLARENDON : HOTEL, CIIVCIxVIVATI, OHIO. " S. E. CRITTENDEN & CO., Propr's. TTAVING LEASED THE PROPERTY ti known as the Walnut Street HouSe, and com pie ed our unprovements upon the same, it ia now . i. r i .! . tUUIUUKUlJ Av luiuicuvu, jpiutuu, vest vvvU cauiA most excellent eondittoii. und will from this d&the the CLARENDON HO.TEL; - W shaU mos h&DDf to Kee our iriGDaa ana ine iraveiinir dudiia. Bat - a w w An Via. a iiAArn tn j ti An a f ha U at MliVW uv wvwiaa awunwi vuo va AAO VUUUT don to bo equal to any uotel in the city,--.: " Teleeraoh Office in the Hotel- - ! 1 ; Marcn 18, , b. Bv CRITTENDEN A COj aprao-au-mcnzB , .-r .. ,r - i . ' l ' i i r . I : ' ,i - SALLEBER, ... , 'T. A. MATTHKWB. Late of Mason Co., Ky ' ' ' Qf MayrriUe, '.; .. ... j Lte of m. 6ifdniX.J.,,...u.. . f ; jMer chant st.; Jffjp t5l, C 1 CrOEaTBRLT DfNSiaOK HOUaXl" 'j A iLLEHER, . KELSON & CO., ' Proprietors . ., , JF11V Street near Bints Olxioiii a.tly t ' . - . WThis Honse having been thoroughly repaired n ovated ana newiy ianuseaia now open. may38'64-tf - ' ' " ' jSnppUes iten linesr NenpareiJ.for li inci fefjaci. Winti. tnreaqaare 4'i v- v jjailt r it eacn insertion, per square, 75 cents ; otiof Deaths. W eeBts s-Netiees-ef tMrriara. SO cents; Religious IJ otices, 60 cents. Ad Teniae -menu tnserted everr ottwrdav. eteri tiird day. and once a week, will be charged (1 00 per square, each insertion,. .Business .Kotie-iW:.-Lcal eoluiaa. ;30 n wef unv far each insertion. -JSo- in otic less than $1.00. . -WSIILT IIM MrtitaiMMuti n-ri(vn Ttniii- ness Notices. 0 cents pet. line each insertion. No Notieelees thanta 00 "Legal adVertisemenU will ne ouargea rejruiar rates. ' - All U-antitni advertise meata mntlt mi 4 fnr-it the time they are ordered, . , , . . ,,M , ' j l MM ' -I 1 Kyi t: BUSINESS1 VCARD3.?1 AUGUST HGNNCDO, 13 Wet Broad Street, Importer of Fine Liquors & Cigars, -nrnoLESAXlTAfi If RETAIL.. iune26-dtf-rT t T mr , .. , , K T W. I). BUlekAM & co Genelfal temmissibif Merchant, .ISAACJviyER Salesman? Refksbnces Messrs Burkamvx Co.. Bankers, Lawreaceburs; National Bank, LaWrenceborg. ind tr jaru d8m .-t ,ir.uiJi.4S . itjji Ho BHOOTTjyq( GA)LLEBY. -fHARLES b- GREEN; Proprieforl No. 89 East State st. Columbus. Ol' tsep24-lf r.jf n-n-n.,; it i ,f) in-.: .'.. z ' u. vA .-A . i . "if .f.,-trl VJHISRY, BRAIIDY, VJIHE rpEN 1TEAR OI.D llolDKRok ms- Whiskr., Also,, twent-fiT burels pure 8 to 11 ,'yiUf -i- .jv . uJ tU w f k - Llonongahela; -Wl!iy1r of the best brands. Will be sold bv the damiiohn I k or barret alsVH. kinds . of. Wines, aad othcg idquors, py , --t ... '.lVACEAXEiTRoss'ic'ce;, . decsaa. y, , f . ;v 224 South, High ftnwUr ::.! .. j. o f.-.i: lO T't t.' 0. BAtLKT. THOJCrSOH,. bailey,, tkpmpqh;oo. 3 No. ZU S. High St. Coluinbny; 01 -do a- -tW w a-nq ; GEHERAt E&NXIHG AKD COLLECTION BUSIXK5 ii r-'t'-U: :::'- iuoHL'tx1 'i-" v-iv' iEoreljm md. DoniestleEjrcnanfir,Ul'J eminent Bonds, Coin.auicL...r ( .-r:r.;-i::7 Vncurrent Money. ' ,l i,J MO- COLLKCTIOKS JROkPttY ATTXD' to and remitted for on the day of paymen T 'TnUy38-d6m-jtue23.:o. ' '. . ill. :rTXr !'TT! I T?l'A O TWr-'d WAJV., VV . 3TA1 riXJL3WAV i , 4 !!':" i.'f:l 1 VlwJJill (iI.ISmj - BOOKSELLER' c&- STAT10HER, y. -i;';.i';f.T:t M A full stock of. a 5-' MB'.. skM I lAWi MEDlOAL,r SCh6oL A B LANK' BOO Spring stock of v 15103 1J 3.1 Hi If ew andheautiful 'styles of ,..-.rf r lit '-tii'l 4 1n:1 il :.. .7 .'..T I : mLL OPEN TnEiaOFWCE! cu AT NO. J3 SOUTH HIGH ST., (Lately occupied as the ofiibe i of the Bbafd 'of Con- -02T i MOtfD "I it iin.l V ytjrf GOinPOTJIfD IN TEREST WOTE t Gold,- Silver and Gold Coupons' bourht at lib eral rates. Governmentand Sta e Securities onght and sold.- f 3-10' Notes converted into 5 SO Bonds. 7 3.10 Coupons tftkeo at par when Mue, and all other business transacted that is usually dene by well regulated incorporated Banks, except the Issuing of Banknotes, r ; rt . h- .- it ' . ; i ian5-dtf .ti. -'"l i O'OASRA. .ViST" ;0. !W. CAHPBBLL". -: .BARBBB O'HARBAi , CA11P5EIL. &! MM, :(Succeaor to J. A;Li Zettler,) WHOLESALE AND RETAIL SEALERS Hf.-fl Foreign and DoinesticGrocerTcs, . -;j -r ::-.i -.il : ?c t"itni.9t .t;,;fi !, . PRODUCE' 1?ATEB 1L.OIE,' ' ,. . . . 7-... V- 1 ! V-lT PLASTER, fitc.,' &c. v?ct COR. FOURTH & FRIEND STS COLUMBUS OiltO '. julySLdtf : professional: no. a t DR. G-EO. M. HORSEY; AlJ .14 4 AA - ' W HOMEOPATHIC , PHYStCI A; m- SURGEON - OFFICE Parson's Block, corner Slate BDdBigh treeta, bp stairs. jan8-dtf . i li. , , . ., No. 117. South High St;, nrf3Mlr.o ; UP STAIRS J i vLvtl . A. W. GRAHAM; ATTORNEY 'T'I'A ' .OFFICE With HjtMRT C." NopLf r Eaq...,3 ; . : ' ; " '- pol uxb ustl pmo. s Prompt attention given to business..'. ', , .., s, w.;jroRS At tor n e v at Law.' ; ; ;;,'! .rr. .w -"a OFFIC-In the Bnckeyn Block, i vi CORNER .OF HIGH AND iBR0Al:8TBEET3; Entrance on Huih street.' !:iJ-io "may il-dly LEGAiV;qTqfib; J A M E S G- TJL L f r Attornev atLaxVjC OFFICE No. 151 Soutli 'iligli Slreeti -; Especial aOebtioa p'aid to CoBTBt ancTko and Colleqtlng. ! ,,.,- 1 1. fniay5'6a-dtf j ;s,;cuiipiTp Altorney at-' Law & Notaiy public', JUDGE THURlttATlVs OFFICE :! ,,J No. 202 South High Stroet, '--''QOLUMBUS, Ol jnayY-dly vi, SAUL S, i KENKLE, ' A.T TORNEY "' AT s. liAV,' . .:! -v;t ,;i t v' oxATMBtJS, : O.5 TTTiLL PRACTICE IN THE SUPREITO? ,W -and Inferior Courts, nd will collect cdaima against the State and Federal Government. . - OFFICE JNo.47 East 8UU street, opposite th tateHpuse fl ,t.fh IpoTWrdl,, ."i'el ol Attorney - and XJotmfeellor :,at lLa!wr- t?;!-.'ii5Jj ouijj.'-jl it ..- f. I A Anglais O. r Praatieee In . t&t Cony , .of. Wastart . Ohio ,r J-'sMV ',,yi '' vIjMb.'.i ' iDit .:C. SH1RP,1 ai Eclectic Physician &urgcoi2r . -.i-i;..,,- . -.. i v tu ii-Wr f,ar win On Fourtb strtet', between State and Broad. Jn J. y;tj i i.i i -.Miller' Offietv m -.U' , Residenck No. 5 oujth. fomth .gtreet, i j sepl