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n E I KO VO LIT A II A I, L.
(Noirts in tne &e-onn i omm .n riet- 11 -: daily i;mim;i
the natoy Vi. ay piUHutitD '' j
n ES DAY MORNING. KP.U. 17
Thr Wh,rifton conepotiitnt dl lb
York Jmurnml tfCommeret lhi.it aliud
th reeem spec h of Mr. Wuu od tht Loutt-
tan flection case
JeyJeing from the debate thue far. it look
if Mr Pleader, ea a gjpr rimtui" from New
Orleena ahaiaat In knm-lrari intA Binder.
W heterer ttappens to tool frentirman will io
napp ) to Mr. Ha bo. another member elect from
Sew OH ne. AU like vote- eeet in the Fwet
District aeaoea.ed to 2.643. of which Mr. FUn
OOS neeoired 2,370, all caat in Use Seroed L
tri i taaovBead te 5.1 1 T . jf which Mr. Halm re
eetred 9 75. Both ul thee Men ore said to be
toeag rWpeAilieae, and eo er find too report ,i
SOO i rvtuw oo Eie noM rery ciear io favor
of their ad miaatoti Mr Vuorlt .-alcg ahe 1
ma a e a i . l
qaeouoo on atapi aaaaanutonai grou.-i : wmi
marked ability, hot made it clear that the ariliterr
rereaetiut 7ep re not entitled to their enjajflK
it ie i food alga of the times tbot auch men a
Mr Kmhaai and Mr. Pr'er onld bare for
gotten party cotiei Jaeaet oa . and should hare fol
lowed in the wake of one who hau been looked
pn ie MfteajuM in Congress ai a kanl f
" MordfSllLsitting in the ku'n rate " The 'rem
tOl4r.aa manifested by Mr. Vree.
w .'hetatl'. sookin Cung-. ! dow:i
on bin Mad a eeSai deal t Abolition wratn, but
since they have found him quite as able and dig
nihed as he is bold, the radical are beginning to
"look out The doctrine that the President end
hin Goeeroora hare a right to orer-ride the State
OOeainuti'Mi, he reaadiau-- f ital to the Con
titutiori of the United Stales, to the freedom
and indepenlbnrt of the Huese, and to the liber
tie of the pop
na n u-is oi muiuiy
ioti. lor it iQ'-lude per-
T nnr!i.'h gener.il emui-irMtion II the
now e anting relations of properly ind lsh r in
the Southern States must be overturned SLve
hive ever been recognized bv our fonstitBOotu.
il not a properu .it leaal s ners us wh e life- i
lon services .-re the rightful due of tfioe il.um
inü tn be their owner a right acquiesced in by
our peopie ever s my the formation ; air (
ernment Tney cultivate the plantation-, and
are employed a mvh tinc. fieid hnd. md -eo
erai laborers Among them - t;.i Mine .l.-tn
bution Of bbor i xits in the nee States the
proceed of their labor going, however, t ibetr
pernriettr. infe-id of themselves irnfiefdualie,
aa in ihe iree St tes One system or
being organised on the no kntwiedgm-iit of bond
age. Uie other on the liasn of freedom Sud
det.i v Oestro that distribution in either ease, and
a a cm t-;m. re toe i see Uoncee to tht peace
and order of" aoeJatyf Aci-onlinsr u Mr Oaen
and mim other public men. there e found in l?ie
rebeiltou every pretext and re.k 'a Jor that u-.t.i ..
re- rt Doe-. hr midre! himmelt to the subject h
a philanthropist, looking u tbc -imelinrtiion ol
tlie itaaduion ot the slave, or as :i punishment to 1
the.r mooters, and as means to that end? It
.ppeara .tran?e to us that he can. in hi calm
I'adgenont, profoundly studying the -tupondoua
Quesuou, and askiujt -hat shall we sa of Uiear
Atwaaanship. who, in a w r :-ke this. wu;a ttwra
.t view t'ie iwat iioal etfecta ot em anei .t . -n.'
eriouslv re-- nimei.d ln p-dicv. at.d h h to
roaiabun tb e greit pn: , ,irs t,f t hmi nttt
ubd C1V..IXUH i .tl.- !iu- arch tacta an : jurdi.iuV
.! uid svatem. which enjoin a... D x
people, moral duties and oblig vimi. ia n higher
consider tlun o.ece id: (udiüc! e, i OMn
Philanihroi v not violent It i gent.v. pnran
aive. mervitui. It t oimajauiiiig, leotniu
ig. and aepoalf u raa .u. not t,, pl4:i Lel
aatudt iiitoaching- -m this mometitous Hues
tion Our moral dut.es to the proprietor- .re not
to b lot fight of in vtttitwar) --heuif t. lr::rht
a servile ra.e
A im t general emancipation to ! feasible let
plaioUUioii b couD-x.-dod aaid transferred to ibf
C ie-r iiienl or new propdwtor. and the rnfi tr
rhuini slavo be ieK in their r,i:,v locahtie.
would that improve their condition or hasten i
rasunition of the Union! We think not In
agricultural countries and districts the pro
duct ton ot' means of subsistence mut be pro
p-rtioi.el to tlie supply of those shorn thcr
are ttsi titiad to support. In the S luthem lHatas
that proportion ol moans wosui be de-tro ; u
the eittabopaUon iL alavra. ior IU - .
reaii that it it a well established fact, an ax
b Iwflana State Vt1'
ir f eat ol fearr Krllrrtton on at
I'ornon off Keert asetle Osrn'i !.?
ter tssf wrj liaae, Iu bl ts h ed i n
to W tm Pnat.
I o onUcrtalro an aet-ilineii - . t d a
scholar she) ao prosOttid a thinker as Mr. Owen
mn -m presumption, ..ev erthele we hazard
tlto 6dtowiiiK reHection, which have bot n sug
crtel to our mmd bv n tterus tl of his recent let
'at to 5W.-reary Chase.
We will admeX his stat'i.nl statements, and !
deiluctions from them, in relation to the militirv '
resvovce ! lbs two ae tioii- ol oui ruustf i.ov
Th- census ol MV shows the "nnmber of
white male leiweeii the iges of eighteen and
forty five, m the loyal States, to be about 4.IMH),
000 ! and in Ine disioral Stite aMut l.:WM,(HMI. j
a little upwards of three to one." Rut, say Mr
strength i- wholly lall
- :. o one lor only " Kow, if the number of
white inaTe between these ages in the loyal
States is 4.04M),00, and in the disloyal States
1.1100,001), may we Not assume that the same oro
Dorlion exists in the number ol :.er-ons below the
age ot eighteen and above the age of forty five,
in both -e.-ti . ns? If so, then we have a fair .ba
s U) w irt a;oo, a;;d we -leiluce In tn .Mr Owen's
statement and calculation that the Western
politician's solution of our difficulties "the
recognition of alaveiy in all Slates" is the i
nearest approach we can make to that desirable
eiwl Mr Uaa admits tue lues Has t t isia ot
troth, and nullit lead to peace, but for the out
rsge it wotdd be to the ; roTesive spirit of
Christian civilization Independently of that
t hariubl out specious consider it ion. we proceed
t" tlte prme-i of arriving t said politiaian's con
elusion, and will take Sir Owen own state
nents -is the basis He finds that $1,000,000 of
people North furnish l.OOOJHH) "whence t Mier.
out door laborers and mechanics must rhietiv be
takeu;'" ami that IjM .000 South supply l..tOU.
tKSi. or that the Norh sjives three to one otct
the South. But the 20,000,000 North are all
Ire, and 3.500,000 of tlie South are slaves.
H nice we get the following result: 21 .000.000
of white- North eopph 4.000,000, rbiiat 9,000,
im South les 3.60O 0O slares furnish 1
OOO. nemg over toree to one. Hut accoring to
Mr Uen's argument, those 3.5(M),000 slaves are
equal, directly und indirectly, for military re
soiree-, to 1.700,000 whites; for he makes the
relative strength of the two sections, "ol soldiers
to tight, and latorers to support the nation while
fig iting." as three in the South to tour in the
North. We therefore inter that the Western
politician' theory is most plausible, and that the
exitence of slavery in a nation, for military
strength, is superior to a free population, in the
proportion that 3,500.000 sUves bear to the dif
larence etwi-ctt the re- ir. es of 20,111)11.11(10 of
white Nor'h and av 6.0O0.IHM of whites Soutli.
between the age of eighteen nd forty live,
which Mr. Ow i. m uw eajual to 1 ,700,000 In
other word. If !!. 500,000 i,-n es were imported
into, or trans fermd to Um North, as the eiputva
ien' of l.700,0tX) whites available, direct. v tod
indirectl v. for military nurooses, the strength of
liio-e 2 i.iMKi.000 would be in I tor the like
nun- trotn 4.000.000 to 5.700.0110 Hence
slavery in the loyal Stites, in the same proportion
as it exists in the South, would inctea.se, in that ,
ratio, the military strength and resources of the
loyal Saw tos.
Mr Owen, under the supposition of a South
united, without regard to color, in an effort for 1
ran oni'.ion. declares it impossible "if hi-tory
teach truth." for us to obtain pcice bv subduing
her' But he flew to what -trikes us as an ab
surdity the negroes benu ioyai to the Union,
l liste id of men tn iter i:id ir ;.. , ot,
b toged basis, hnds a Conleler.icy divided again-t
Use! J. ant the :s-sit.iity of the er ice ot those
laerers le.ng transferreil to uv lmmeiiatelv
attar, be peon, ince u -b a . asale ttaosfer t
Otmras tmpoasible m irnrti. e. But in o far
the transler is possible we appr u h the above re
suit " f the tranter i ini'wible, to whit ex
tut: cau he calcuUlc e will liuJ a CuLicdci tcj
dTvNlod against itself 1 If Unfit ssible, fhero can
be n Contederacy d sled aj iiii-i u-clt. ,nd "if
h.loiy leai li truth" we cstiuot obtain peace by
uhinie lafeSontM To !.;! tin term '"e'Valtv
to the Union" which pre-iipxse a knowiciige
Of a dutv to government to slaves, e-in- t .m
'version of their use. The ouly "loy ilty" the
com prehend, if we can so tjpt v ti e term, is obe
dieuce and submission to their masters, local .it :
tachnieut to their estates, an! close identification
with Ik)) We will now tdil: ' rt I e-t I ie
anhrect of gswiral emancipation
mm, that the nsressitiea and wants of a freeman
are greater than thoe of a bondman Eroanc
pate 31.000 stave, and with their liberation
commences increae-l wanta. all t i )e supplied
Ironi the taaat resources Will Iheir voluarj
labor, under the : eesetit of Wa.es. oi'.
to the production ot thoac mcresse. wsnt. and
those au pi es for commerce, which our own do .
mesi.. to io notbiug of loreiitn requirements, i
demand? We may appeal to the fruit of emau
cipation, which was comparatively gradual, in
Jamaica, as wil as to IM exper ence of our
arm es, wherever they have penetrated the d:
mimoiia of slavery, for an answer. Wc ijuote
I other objOtioos hold against the plan?
Does humanity forbid us to accept the aid ol an
enslaved race? Io so far aa humanity caa ever
enjoin war at all, she enjoins the employment, by
u, of the African in this; first, because his em
pin met.: ma -i, .:en, by vears. tlie fratricidal j
uWghr;andtln. oatause. it he .j not pen mi
teat to aaaiat in civilised warfs t uder us, and if. j
without bis aid, we fail to effet ha liberation and
thus disapooint his hopes, he nny be overuken
by the temptation to seek freedom and revenge
in his own wild way. In accepting the liberated
slave as a soldier we may prevent his rising as an
assassin By the creation of negro brigades we
may avert the indiscriminate massacres of er
Humanity may permit, if it do not enjoin, the
-:.. I'jvoieti' us, for lhe purpn-es 1 libor,
suh a digging trenche. milling and -apr.ing.
tic., of such contrabands as may have been
abandoned bv their masters; but we cannot ad
mit that it enjoins the use of a barbarous element
in civilized warfare, and such we conceive would
be enfranchised slaves suddenly transformed into
soldiers. When so trans or med. arme!, uni
formed, bri sailed, fcc, we fancy the slaves
might have the gte.iter deire and temptation to
sewk "freedom and revenge in his own wild way,"
for any imaginary wrongs, ill treatment and In
justice evil counselors miirht preach to them
Brides, suppose we could brigade such, i it
likely that the volunteers of many ol the States
would wi'linglv fight ide by side, or assimilate
with them? We thiuk uot. lor that would be
placing the negro upon a more honored equality
than that of labor, against which the ideas, pre
judices and lofty spirit of the free white man so
Does Mr. Oweu hope, by scattering general
idea of emancipation hroalcat through the
slave States, that they can irnciifj at once, und
produce any beneficial re.-ults, either to the
slaves therneelve or to the social order or po.ili
oal welfare of the Union or those aftates ai in
trgral parts of the Union? Freedom is not an
ideal thing, that cau be conjured into lite and
being bv prod un it,";. we iio not here intcuJ
direcllv nor indirectl anv reference to tlie i'resi
dent's view or proclamation; amongst a .-ervile
race, destitute of those ennobling aspiration
who h aanctily a struggle for grand principle
Slavery m the Southern, as it was in ancient
States, i deeply identi Heil with the ideas, man
ners and instinct ot individuals as well as bOci
ctet.v. and terrible would be the revolution which
a sudden change ot its status would inaugurate
It was even a mattet of treaty stipulations in an
cient Slates. We find, in the treaty between the
Laceleinouiaus and Athenians, the following
'Prodded, jurihrr. That if there happen any
insurrection among the Helots, the Athenian
march to the succor ol the Lacedemonians with
tlo ir hole strength, to the full extent of their
We do not, however, discover in the uistorv of
the ptls that the relations of freedom and bond
ftge which existe 1 bOfW any i eemblam e in a gov
ernuieotal or political aspect to slavery as it
exists in our Southern tate-, wi.cic. although
s local institution, it has hitherto been acknowl
edged by our people, and been protected by the
harmonious working ot State and Federal Conati
tiHiofis, and inter S ate regulation-, and OOSM
quently the proprietors of slaves must be the
more tenacious ot their rights of property in, as
well as their rights of dominion over thetn
We do not believe Mr. Owen can show that
thousands of slaves indulge excited hope- ol
emancipation, which, by a few years armieHoe
with the South, would be cruhed, and cause
them to tiee acrue the bolder; and we think we
hazard but little in uttering the belief that such
an immense mass of ignorant, though generally
docile creatures in their present condition such
as the slaves are, cannot bo set at lilierty with
out some years of preparation . and brought into
such a social organization as would improve their
asoral and political weJAeTsx The reanlt of the
experiment, though everywhere on an infinitely
smaller scale, wherever il hit been ttied, ignores
the klea. The attempt lo ltberate them, without
the eo neueren ee mf their muster, must naturally
excite those instincts of interet and self preserv
ation which allium lie a people whoe rights are
invaded, and lieget a slroi.g re.-istattce to the
jwiaer hazarding the fearful experiment, w hile it
would endanger the existence of the set i!e race
- .ppose confiscation and general emancipation
practicable, the Government must become the
proprietor of the plantations, and work them by the
enir mchised slaves as hired latiorers, or appten
tices, or il must sell the lands to other white men
(tor tlte negroes, for want ol uieans.couid MM be
come puiclu-er.- and jicrmit the emaucipateil
slaves to remain npon mem as free laborers,
then we can imagine a conflict between two i
terns ol labor; not tree and slave, but bt.iWeen
wni'e and black. How long could peace and
order em'ure under such a state of thitiL-.'
It needs no prophet ic voice to tell It the M
Ainericati Indians, tree men by nature, could not
exist among u. ami become incorporated into
i. oct il sv-tetn , under our distributions of labor,
bow little hope is there that the African tace,
w uh hardly any moral susceptibilities or appre
elation d Ireeilom, assuming annality of rights
and competing w th the white race in lubor, could
be brought into a harmonious organization It
is almost an impossibility, tor the moral and in
teliectuai condition ot the -lave i believe 1 to ie
such is to render thetu itu te incapatile ot turn
; suddenly aC jUire l tree i .u to the beuen el
t .'le.ttselrea or the society in which they dweil.
Ti eh ck id'suoden entr.m hisement.wereiiev n
pr act ic , hie. upon such a people, ignorant ot all
law, except those of obedience and subini--to
their misteis. cannot le contemplated without
feirlul visions of anarch v. insurrections and
m i-.icre- Society, endangered b such an iui
m0re and sudden change ol tue condition of the
relation exi; ng between the ütares ind then
m ister. would find it iieceary to resort to the
establishment ol local standing armies for its
protection and preservation, and it is a question
whether its safety would not dem ind the altern. i
tiveol re enslavement or extermination In this
view of the case, winch i most to te desireii, the
sudden emancipation of the slaves, or the pre
serration of the existing soci i! order and -ys
te of labor ? It strikes us that it is far more
fdJiiliiithrorer to let the -abject rest as it i
until time and the concurrent action of their
proper guardian. tn iv prepate t!ie ite tor tint
boon, which the emancipationists hold up to them
and to the world as the "consummation devoutly
to be wisned " If we supiose sudden general
emancipation tsisstble. the force of circumstances
and insiirmonnt d)!e difficulties it presents would
rentier it unjTofitahle. dtsorganizil u m it- effects
and dwtstr )usiy useioss. and its con eu,u eines in
i'iil atsl poi i cal cotistderalioas can hsrdlv be
Yea. we have indeed triesi the experimetit of a
Federal I an tor eightv e.irs aitti a tree . lOOff
svtc:n in one portion .md a lave system m the
other, ind we all know how lotionsly our conn
tr alvanced with those two system working
harmoniously within their respective -: l ere-,
until ectionalism and Abolition propagandism,
"embtttereil year by year in accelerated raJe," en
ge.idercd dissensions, sectional jeilousies and
national he in burnings. And. but for t!ie-e :e
plorable ctu-e. we would not now have tl..-
ganiic rebellion it our country, nor would the
expeTiaieail Oe deemed by üuipe-4i n :,! t
'. ' :re Tlie r?m Ol -'ave i irvor i ife and
secure, yielding its traits in peace, uwtil that ev.i
ua i Besarnarnaco witk. aoo war upon it, bs ta
ejen; osl the poor slaves were contented and
happy in their condition, knowine nor csr-t g ; r
nullit el but ttieir alxjraeoal wants and com
let, t ten plantation Sb tiaditious and home as
sciations. We doubt the isdotn or hum mitv
oi oisi urting con. in. on of thinrs so well adapted
to tl e contentment of the bondman, and 'hreai
eniug -uch revuUiona in tbe ditl, morsl and po
liiical swsteis ol a targe a aevta our cvuntrv
as "enerii em mci nation wouid orodnce
Coei a reunion with sUvery, preserving tlie
re!ttiWis fHw exitinr between the master and
1 .ie auil the rifth'. o property in, am. dominion
of the f'-rmer over tbe latter, would ;s-otec the
social orgamz itioti a- 1 it tetn ot I bor That
a e deem, prc:ci able, p iramouol to geuer .1 eman
tt.oi.. itb the ditfuption ol all those bouda
in - ciitions which maietstn ociai sod po
loiuioliale or gradual emancipation is a Ivjcal
e turn, iwl iheissi be ieft to ike people m
Ule uio-l vttailv
fully and alone belongs until such time as tlve
people's intereat and mor) dutien, in new of the
public entlaßt of tht world, will enaidtthera
rolnnuri y to meet the nt a:ent in progressive
corre mietiol with itobope
jjvoerctv renn oil euhout slavery , or the ma
lt t 'A lt 'O.nisD slaves treemen. would iuereaae
the representation of the Southern Sutes in 0m
grcsa very conaiderabiy and their capacity for
demanding compromises, com metri ally and
otherwise, which might be more distasteful to the
North than compromises on the Bqgro question, t
The Southern people seeing that, may a!! the'
sooner, after the shock their important institution !
baa sustained, resort to gntttun! em tn-i ration !
We have aomed that Mr. Owen M ta la or of.
immediate general em ti.c pation, and on that as
sumption we have founded these reflection.
Passing over his theories in regard to nstitu j
tional powers, war powers, or anv other powers
for general emancipation, we assert that the
price of enduring peace is mm interference with
slavery except by those States whose sole right it
is to dispose of it in their own time and way.
A.N 1 XuIAMAs.
Tin: Army or thk Paroxat MaLTtsti Awat
Thk New Coaiacaimos Law .Seks roa th
Am ik.. Czaa ATairsTi03i or a Spelit
Attack 05 Charlesto; The Hi mi or a
Retkoeaie Movement bt Gem. Hooker's ',
Armt I'mri k, kc , ta , 4c.
in eie-te I 11 . , to . .
urform- o government it riglit
Special Correspotleoce of the Iii a. Times.J
WASBIXOTO.V. Fet ruirv 10.
Before this reaclie you. the telegraph will
hare brought you tbe new tnat tbe aepwrsjtion of
the Arrav of the Potomac into three '(irand Üi
visions" has been aboli-hed, and the old orgaui- 1
cation of corps d'armiee. tlte fame as prevailed
under Gen. McClellau, has beeu restored. The
impression prevails almost everywhere that the
idea of u ep u ition of tbe army into three "Grand
Division" originated with BurBsidt Hut I am
assured that such is not the fact, and that It was
a pet measure of Hal leek's, and that the latter
prevailed upon Buruside to adopt it as an experi
ment, imuusiialelv after McCleilan's removal.
It was found to work very bauly, and it was, in
deed, one cause of Buruside s failure to accom
plish snvthing at all The organization of the
army under lien. aacCielUi. v as perfect
could posstb.y be, and worked udmuatdy. Oen
Hooker'- order of Fcoruars 5 will do much to
ward 1 e.-t iting matters to that organization, and
it 19. therefore, a wise step
The terrible nature of lhe blunder committed
by the Administration, However, in the removai
of McCielUn and the appuddmetn of Buruside, il i
now becoming evident On the 5fh of Noetn
her the army could muster fully löD.tUJi hafv
nets. all effective. The discipline ot the array!
was stiierb. the men were in splendid condition, I
the morale of the artnv w is tinexceptionable. and 1
it was m iKing steady progies in me campaign.
In the eleven weeks during which Buraeide
held the command, all this has become changed.
The army is terribly demoialized, as Senator,
Sumuer's rosolutiou a few days ago declared, und
aj lien. Sumner testified before the Congressional
committee, and in spite of what Burnside od a I
few evenings ago in New York. As to the pres-
ent number of troop. Wendell Phillip ha re
centlv been hue in etoOi and conhdeutial confab
with Mr. Lincoln, Mr Balleck, Jena tot WTilaon,
and the members ot the Military Committees ot
Congress 1 beM maw know precisely how mmv
men Hooker has. I know also, but i wi'l not
say. But these men whom I have named told
Wendell Phillips, and he said a tew dajt ai:o in
New York, and tlie statement was published in
an Administration newspaper there, " (ieneral
Booker h i 86,t"0 bayonet, and no more
Now 1 knew that the slaughter it Frodericks
burg was terihe; that there has been some loss
since; ami that, in eleven weeks, the army has
sutlered gteutly 1 1 in cold and exiMisure; but I
never could figure up a total of more than 50,000
put hors du comh'i! fro ft all thesecanses together.
If the figure of Wet, dell Phillip are correct,
therefore, wh ,t has I een doue with the other,
We have fallen certainly upon evil times when
yotir 001 1 eaoondent can find t word Io lay in favor
of ti conscription lair a law of Congress in
tetuled to drag unwilling men from their happy
homes, force them again-t their will into the
ranks of a heterogeneous army composed of a
mixture of white men and negroes, and compel
them t ) murder, it tnav be, their cousins, their
uncles, their nephew . perhaps even their brothers.
Be it so I will say that word. And it i- thi.
The conscription bill repotted to the Senate yes
teniay by Mr Wilson, of MaeWdJiusetli, u bj tar
the fairest, the leat unjust, and the least oppres
siveof all the despotic act of this despotic Ad
111. nitration If we mut have a cot.-ci iption
law if our irmie- must he replenished if rhe
war mnt go on why, then, st the eleventh hour,
the A dministration hel stumbled upon a really
It is a copy, in many re-;iect. of the French
conscription 1 iw, which is aa perfect and just a-
sny conscription law cjn be. The div ision of the
conscripts into two great clashes the second dar-
Ot to b- drawn until the first is exhausted is its ;
great distinctive feature. If there must be con
scripts, the young unmarried m n between the
ages of lb and .10. and the unmarried tuen be
tweon .'K ami 45. ought certainly tobe taken first,
and so the bill provides The experience of all 1
armies has taught those who hive studied the
subject. th' unmarried men, men without the
cares ot a family, make the beat soldiers Indeed. 1
a nun cannot be a perlect -oldier until every (ac
ultv of his mind md bodv is swallowed ua end
absorbed in his business Hi business is to kill; 1
and the bu-ines of an dlicer is to make the-e
killing -mecntees a effective in large m.ises a
c 111 be possible. So well recognized ate these
truth that, in ordinary times, no mm who i
mirried. or who ha n child, is allowed to enlit. 1
If the bill, a reported bv Mr. Wdon. becomes 1
law, and the conscripts of tne tir.-t classnte drawn
according to itp provisions, the probability i thai
there will be in that class tar more men than wiil
te needed to tniab the arar, even it it h aid last
tao e it s more.
It is sae that the rad'u-als, with the exception
of a few fanatic il fool, are convinced of the ab- I
-oiute inlposaibUitT of niinc neuro soldiers at
all; and that Mr Wilson has or itit ihi- bill in
us a substitute for lhe negro so'dier'- bill It is
rery certain that, even if the negro solitlers were
reieeil. no white officers could be found to lead
iliem to the Seid; thit. i-, no comptWlt officers. 1
The Confederate m ittat v nuthontie- have an
n unced that they wiU bang, not only all negro
soldiers, hut a!o all officers with them, who m ay
fall into the.r hands X" offner is ambitious of I
such a de ith a th it There may be found a lew
rowdies and desperadoes who :uco lost tn honor
s to tve wilting o command gangs of lascivious
black MragM But the number of such men
mu-i fc few indeed. 1 he men who alone are
tit to ctoutuand gangs ol nigger troops are the
rery men who will not doit Horace Gier.ey.
Wondoll Phillips. Henry Wird Beecher ie-e
are '.he men to mike negro Generals of But
thev knoa-toe well the iitethat would await
them on the fir-t hattle4sld to be ever caught
with a negro brigade
I h ive oeen enable to ascertain what the A 1
intstrati u propose! to do about ''the drait"
which wsisordeid some months ago, and has not
vet taken place a me States, and whijh has
v I r.. Ii . rill i.-n 1 , iih taibir in thu
' . I. . 1 . .1 I V I w . . .
ai . es in w n cn 11 pas laara jiihc. - oicens
openlv de ' ires in the HottSO that the draft can
Sjiet be aadoveed; but it is certainly unfair and un
just in I e gbest degree to letthegreu Jitateof
Nw York and the New Knglami S'ate escipe
the draft entirelv. after it has been ent'urced in
the We-tem SStsses ind in M rvla:. I How would
tne fee. if the Administrati on begins t-
draw coJOWcrtpte from Iliinoia and Indiana, while
Ne Yo- id Ma ic;. .--rs are' :i arreit
for tiie.r tn..'s under the dr.ttt? Would not the
Wet feel like acOnt upon that ueble declaration
I Senator Tiuy,e, that ' the Auienc i:. Cz-vx will
tind no serfs w.-st ot the Allegheny mouu
When. .11 a recent .c tei . I -uted that an ex
pedi'ion to Texts conld e productive of no good
effects. I was persu ideu that what I said was tbe
truth. An event thai his since taken place there
must now m ke it evident to the world that 1 was
cotmt. 1 al'ude to the capture of S thine Pas
bv the Confederate tfOOpa. With Galveston and
siOinCitv both ie their (.Nisaav-iciii; with their
troops holding II the keys to the SMate; w.iii a
well appointed fleet in Ks hubor.. the l ontede
rates ir Texas are now prepared dispute our
future occupancy of that Si tte eith a good pros ,
pet-1 of success. The New York Times a.iy;
We are now drivenirom our lass font nolo u
the soil of Ihst St ite." to which I would add that
Ui re-gam a lootbold there will require .u expeu
aVeOSO of blooi and treasuto that bo advautace
can compensate for.
,.sj-..a. 1 rr. c ii.iif "f th' (li.cani' T.me
V Asu!.s..rvis. FeOruart U
Too Government is now anticipating import
ant new from Charleston. An stuck on that on hand a sufficient num .er of cars to transport
city cannot re much longer delaved by the navy, freight on their lines, with an amendment . and
Its Success is much mote pro liable than nuny win eo amended, that it pass. Atoendmeut
auppuen. Although the Rebel have splendid adop'ed and bill ordeied to be engioewed
baieWes, the iron clads tktu lar soom to beta Mr March, afodiciary, reportevl back Houe
rulnetablo bill No. 18 with an amendment, and when so
The rumor of a retrograde movement of the amended, th it at pass Concurred in.
Army of the Potomac sre simplv untrue. It is Mr Bradlev. Finance Committee, reported
in its old position, under Geu. Hooker, with the back Senate bill o. . n relatiou to the Re
given to tbe Committee of Thirteen appointed to
harmonize, if poible. matters of difficulty be
tween parties. Next Thofwdat was fixed for
mud as deep as ever
fttoai tie New T-rk FreeSBaa' Je an a:
Our Indiana i errrapondrnce.
IxoiasaroiOa, January 163
Editor of thr Freeman's Journal:
Dear Sir Having a little leisure, and believing; 1 I'e or. the tuble Concurred in
t porter f the Supreme Court, with a recommend- '
atioti that it pass. Concurred in.
Mr W .te. from tbe Cviramittee on the Judi
cTary, reported back Houe bill No 32. with a
recommendation that it pass. Concurred in.
Mr Aoite. same committee, reported backt
Senate bill No TU, with a recommendation that j
occupation is the very tet medicine for what it
called "the blue. ' I will gire you a short chap
ter of gossip form the capital of Hoosierdom
Toe are aware our Legislature is now in full
blast, making und amending laws for the benefit
of the "dear people," including our fellow ctti
zr: s i e ; iiee Americans of African descent
Our Legislature, or rather the Democratic por
tion, are ex mining, with care ami determination,
ali acts of the present State Administration; and
you may rely on it they will do their whole duty
without tear or favor. I cau al?o assure you
there are no Cailicots among them. The
Northwest is not the place for such moral trait
ill t a a s ; 1 i . . 1 1
or, we win nave no tniuoie men in inoiau 1; me . . ........ v.a ........ .1.. , ... ir.... il.
.a . ji 1 1 1 -' va.awaai 11 viu iit pii.-vti.-' aai - 1. . v mo- ov
uivtd.ng ..tie .s laid down, and y,m have to chotejln,ti(u(ecorf,e mJ Adopted,
between advocating an Abolition war. or ace, Mr Hromne of u.tnuoiph. tint the Committee
waiting for t.me and kind intercourse to heal our ! on F;nance ;re into cerUfa cUim? fyr OoOOta
d.thcult.es, and cement .the I mot. as it used to ; purchileil bv the Ul. Superintendent of Public
be. .en the -Ire.. American of African de irHtrucl)n Vor the use of the Northern State
scent wnere he w,. and where he should be. ir!s and report thereon to the Senate if such
Our Legislature will pas strong retentions m pur, illle WM auti,orizeo bv Uw. Adopted.
t..v..v ..I 1 . . ...... . . . I......I...&. ... ... . .....I ... n . . I .
''UI .JI Sifipillt lloH .11 OIII.C, 11IIU IO l-IIII
Mr (raves. from a seiect eoaimittee, reported i
back Senate bill No. 104. with a substitute there
for, No Xi The renort was concurred tn, snd
tbe bill read a first time.
Mr Kay, Chairman of the Judiciary Commit- (
tee. reported back House bill No. 104. with a
recommendation that it pass. Concurred in.
Mr Ray, sirue committee, rejorted bate Sen ;
ate bill No. 29. with a recommendation that it lie ,
on the table. Concurred in.
Mr Murray, that the Committee on Benevo t
lent Institutions inquire as to the expediency of:
so amending the law as 'hat 111. me teron may
tinue stopped for some time, tl. at the people of
boPi lions m iv h ive Mine to reason and devise
some plan to bring about that which, it is now
acknowledged, war cannot accomplish, the re
union of the State uuder one Government.
1 itu lose you a littie scrap from the Sentinel,
of yesterday, which will explain itself The
INTROm CTIOS OK BILLS.
Mr. Murray. No. 134. to amend the liquor law
Mr. Williams, No. 13Ö, to amend the first and
third sections of the act for the encouragement
OHDF-BS Or THK OAT,
The Senate and House bills on second reading
I a .... ...a... .....1 ......ntl.'. ..I t 1 1, ?-. A 1...1'..
i' II I ' 1 I . l I 1 1 i ' ..II"" I .II. VI bU liaL ; . . m
J . u .ro rp 11. n ftn-io i&K.t..... fnntinn liv Mr
been holding rueetii.g spd forming club all over
the State, which has so alarmed the Abolitionists
that they called a number of meetings at differ
ent points, lor the puriKise of bolstering up their
tottering political fortunes, commencing in this
city. 1 believe thi meeting ot last Mondiy
eigbl was the third or fourth field here. It was
announced that the ex Seeretart ot the Interior,
now United States .Judge, would address the eo
called "Union meeting." Ai the appointed time
Moore, a call of the Senate was had Twcntv
six members answered to their names, when on J
motion of Mr Mellen, the further call was sus
ponded, and the Senate adjourned.
Met at '2 o'clock.
Houe bills on second leading were continued
untit the bills in tool Sfeejg were all read
Mr Willi in presented u memorial from the
a large ciowd assembled at M i-onic Hall. Of I State Board of Agriculture. Stating that the mil-
oonrse the ex Secretary of the Interior, Hon. I Itnrt authorities of the Fnited St ites had taken
Caleb b. Smith w.is on h ind: he felt comnli poaseaaioil ol the fair ground ot the Society , and
met. te l at having an opportunity to ptead him
self " Well, he did please the Puritans present
Why should ihey not be pleased? did he not
"pitch into" the Pope, whom he styled as that
"driveling old dotard?" 1 suppise tbe CX-Cabt-net
officer wishes to take Up the doctrine of the
New York Times, and impress its importance on
bis Puritan follovvei You recollect the Time,
ol your city, thought it was time to commence to
clem out the two relics of a barbarous age.
".Slavery and Popery!" Our Caleb, of Soap
Factory notoriety, no doubt wishes to take up
tiie cleaning out process, where your Kivmond
Wh it must be the feeling of the many brave
Catholic spirits now fighting to preserve, as they
think, the Union, for such bigots as this man
Smith has shown Mmsotf to be How evsnpii
mentary to hi predecessor, the latojodge Hunt
inetoii. who was a sincere udmirer of the Jrtr-
ethlg old dotard, called the Pope " How pleasant
a paragraph to read 1 from the tX C ib'tict ofricer.
by the gallant Booecrsui, aftet hi greit and
glorious contest ; how consoling to the friend and
relative of that great and good Catholic, as well
as brave soldier, Colonel Qareschc, who g are up
his life for hi country, aj d then to have what he
held m .-t dear on earth, his family insetted, and
by almost the President's spokesman What
mur our pripts, acting as chaplains with lhe
army, tbink of .-uch uncalled for insults? But,
above all. what thoughts must swell the hearts
of our brave, 'jo .d and pious Sisters of Chari'v,
working in the hospitals without pay or honors,
on reading ucl. tutfianly assaults without cmsc
or provocation. I have read of similar insults at
other plaee., which look a if the AboliHonhfta
were getting tired of Iheir negro lectures, and
must cfa mge the programme and tickle the Peri
tan bigot, by abunltlg the Pone and insulting the
Catholics I really did think such foolish and
unmeaning flings w ere ended -ince ISM; but it
appear the old leaven of Know Nothingism re
mam in the mi. ids of the now leaders of negro
1 would ;tik. who believes, for a moment, that
this man Smith would hurl such an insult at the
head of the great Catholic Church, when Abra
ham the First was Calling through hi minions
OB IrishnMn and Catholic, to fill Up die ranks to
fight tor the restoration ol tbe Union of the
States. No one believe that any Abolition di
claimei , whether ex Cabinet Minister or other
wie, would talk so one year ago. Now thev
think the war is "played out," we are not needed
nuy longer, or at least, no more are Ul be had;
hence they think we are fit ubject again for
their malicious shafts. Kven the President of
the United States cannot i.ue a State paper, but
he must eahibit hill ignorance and buffoonery, by
talking about the "Pope's bull against the
comet " He had bt say something about the
Pope, as he no doubt, "reminded him of MMSSO
thing he had heard at Springfield " I will let
him fell the tale, as I am a bad hand at yams. I
am inhumed that flic Republicans of this citv
sie very severe 50 "Caleb" for hi gratuitous
epithets again-t his superiors, in all that make
men great, whether it be religion, morality or
learning Their repudiation of Smith's attack is
all flummery. Catholics cannot, and will not.
forget the applause that trreeted the "soap man s"
wanton and unprovoked art n k A young m in
that happened to be present, hissed tlie speaker,
wl 00 he denounced lie Po;e as a 'driveling old
dotard." He. the voting mm, area ImasediaMiy
hu-tled out of the hall by some officious polic?
men. though the young mat happened to be a
i;reit war mm. and in favor ot it rievwows
prosecution. But thai nude DoWinereneo; h'
vv.i- not justifiable in his disapproval in any m in
ner ot an attack on the Pope or his religion
The to r ! iv the young man w is fined 1.1 t.r.
iec itdktu the costs; I am informed he pail the
fine but not tp'iMt- Hui I een hi ra before he
p.T I tiie fine, i.e should not have md neeent.as
I aioeld h; e 'n-i-reit m. he and mends pendine
lour times the Stnoent, if necessity, in testing if
a in 01 h 1- eot the riht to wlsapprore, (even by
h--uitr.i a sent! men I n'tered bv public teaker.
The Journal of this du avs that the nufortun ite
asking an appropriation for damages sustained.
Referred to the Committee on Claims.
INTRopl 0TIO1 Of BILLS.
Mr R iy . No. 1.16. to district the State for
Mr. Browne, of Kandolph, BOVed a call of the
Thirte-tWO Senators answerol to their names.
Mr Browne nrnvH that the Doorkeeper be in
structed lobring In sbsenteea, which prevailed.
A motion to adjourn auslost
Mr. foe moved a suspension of the call, upon
which the yeas and nays were demanded by Sen
atoi. Browne and March, nnd resulted yeas 15,
nay - 17.
A number of propositions were made, and
finally the call wa. suspended, and the Senate
N'ite The committee to visit the Southern
Prison were absent by leave of the Senate,
which tnav account tor the want of a quorum.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
Called to order at Ü P. M. by the Clerk, Mr.
Harney, in the abence of Mr. Speaker, being
unanimously called upon to preside.
PKTITIONS AM) COMMUNICATION'S.
Mr. Roheit-, from the late State Librarian, R.
D Brown, Esq., Mating for additional compensa
tion tor soreice. rendered during his jar SB of OSnOS
jest expired. Governor Morton had an accompa
ovlng communication, certifying that ftOO per
annum was too little for the service Mr Brown
h id rendered. Referred to the Committee on
Fee ami Salaries.
The Chair laid before the House a communica
tion from the ladies Of Christ Church, extending
an Invitation to member to attend their Festival
at. Masonic Hall. lim itation accepted.
Mr. Howk. from the .ludiciary Committee,
relative to the memorial of S unnel II Patterson,
Ute lesee of the Southern Penitenti iry. submit
ting a bill for hi relief, and recommending its
passage The bill (No. 189) was read the first
Mr. K'dgore. same committee, relative to Sen
ate bill No. "22, recommending it passage. Con
Mr Laselle. from the Committee on Engrossed
Bills, reporting a number correctly engrossed
Mr. saasoite's joint resolutiod for a peace con
rention at Louisville, to be attended by delegates
from Indiana, and lobe folio weil by a State con
veniion. coming up,
Mr Banna moved to postpone it until Wednes
day 10 A. M. Carried.
KKSot t TIOV.S
Mr Robert, that the Houe hereafter meet at
o'clock A M.. and 1 12 P M . and hold nijht
amsionii on Wednesdays and Fridays. Laid over
under the rules
Mr. Kilgore. instructing the : roper committee
relative to the amendment or repeal of the I aw
licensing the retailing of spirituous liquors
Mr. Hardin, of Pert v. instructing the proper
COSBSeiOtee relative to amen intents of ttie Com
Boon School Law.
Mr Woo huff, instructing the proper commit- I
tee relative to legislation to prevent tbe sale of
leCterf Pckets Adopted.
Mr. .lore, instructing the Committee on Man- !
ufsctSjrOS and Commerce relative to steps to in
trottooe mtchinerv for the manufacture of flax.
Mr I arKi'igton. relative t Senate bill No. 01,
instructing the committee to report to m 01 roe
morning. The tiill release jurisdiction ov er '
giounds sold to the (ienenl Governmetit for an
Mr Priest' resolution limiting speeches of
mptnbers to 1 minute.
Mr Griffith moved to make the time 30 min
Journal k- ea the fact, as täte", sboeo. The ap
prov il of the att.ick be n large ladience, by loud
cjat phK of hand and stamping of feet, meant
nmetl ng, and, no doubt, meant aha' thm felt
H 01 I not ex'ended this letter to Ux greit a
lenutii a e dv , 1 wonM giro roe a short sketch
or bistort of the Hon ex Secretary of the Inte
rior, which wotild not be at all to the credit of the
worse to his credit, than a mete want of fin anci 1
Mr Mirrot. Ho 192. asaooding ewOtb section
of Practice Act.
Mr. Howk, No. I'J'.i. prov iding for the distri
bution of the 1 4th volume Indiana R ' rt
Mr. Ferris, No. I94, defining felonies and pre
scribing unihtnent tor protection ol the rignt
ot so A age.
m , .1. .1 V in; - ..a . .
.. -entiemaii. if ;t would not show -omehinir ?w- -'" "w"-' "'7"
I ot surgeous 01 regimetiis ot inuian.i voiun
sbiiitv. At lest I in sat!fied the friends ol the ! er.r. . , tmm .
Pone wonM nnf K itionr ied at . examination ' Ml Limb. No. 1. taxing dogs and protecting
ot trie -landing of each in their respertive call
including the Freeman, all success, and sign my
self. Yours, as ever, B.
Mr Humphreys, No i'J", amending lblst see-
l teei like -oinp on. Mr Editor, but 1 mut not , 81 '' o, . . k
trv v.mr pat ieWtttO much; enough for this time.; Newman No 19. to prevent harbonttß
and I will ennctnde br wihing vou and vour. unlicensed.
.vir 1 araington. .o. u.t, re.au te to -aie 01
articles or luggage by railroid companies.
Mr Bverle, No 20t. amending ection .'Id of
Mr Fern. No. 201. amending section 12 of
common school law.
Mr Lei'.c No 'JKJ. provid;n fir chinge of
venue in etrtaiu cases from Common Piea to
Mr Lasselle, No 203. amending section 23 of
common school law
Mr Lis-eile, No '204, amending 7l6lh section
of ticaetice act.
Mr Sffcslack No 005, fixing time of holding
Courts in the Third Judicial Circuit.
Mr jfihlack. No. 2o6, amend nii sections 5 und
K ot law !icefi'.ng saleot s; iritous liquors allow
Moxiiay. February 16, 163.
The Senate was called to order at o'clock
The journal of Saturday was read and ap
Mi Wilhams, Chairman of the Finance Coa-
'Wied b-o.-k resolution ss to the ei
peilieney of affording relief to the borrowers of ; mii hcei.re for a less period than one year, and
tSe Sailing ruol. with itie opinion Uiat no 1 otherwise modifying the law
furiher action w s necessary, as a bill for that
pur;ie was before the Snste. Concurred in.
Mr Downer. Judicisrv. reported back Senate
bill No. UM. a uh a recommend Ui n that tt
t. i . t.rre i :
Mr NtblscK. No 'Hi', emDoweriog foreign io-
sur ince complines to transact business thi oush
aU)IJU Or TBL DAY.
-,'tt .to I'ront rn.tnll. .11 r,1 Cfl .'ltri
Mr, Wolle, Judicry. reported back senate bulion of Owen s Geological Reports, taken up
bill. No . rec mmiKi.ii that it pa?S. Con- t .... nc vi. v.i.i.-w a .a,.
w - 'Ul l.l.. . . Jl . .1 .lli.lVl. fill' ri'i-'wn-.
A nnmber of House tails were road a second
time ami referred.
Three hundred copie ol Mr. Milroj 's Agricul
ture College tdl were ordered printed.
O m MM ot Mr Nihlack, further time was
Mr Iwtey, Judiciary, rejorted back Senate
htT No -5 "with niuendmenLs, and when so
amended, inat il paat. Tbe amendments were
Mr March. Jndici iry. reporttsi back Senate
bill No 10 to require tail road com:-mie to ke-;.
EAGLE CREEK MILLS FOB SALE.
ITl ATT. Tl ..n r.aa;U (rk. 1Wt miir SullSwaWS
Last week of tb tatttifal and talrnted Artiste
1 Inn luii'lot t oTIiompeon.
TUESDAY fcVfcNlM. FkB. 17. iob3.
Will to saactaal for the nerond time Id Itegiiak tha
new drama of
Amrif :L ttl Barefoot Ufa Charlotte
tt,- CrawrfordarüW UaA r Orlat Baflt laM Sy OfSwi.
four 'orem high, thea fee ef Piawih jappl iti far
whrat and one fr tern &1 1 good 1 1 iiali Nw WiMr
patent iron water whl. : II grind and pmck fre SO ta
et harrt per day. Raa slao ate pom sitae tod. wsh
two good engin
AIr Saw Mill is rod vrdr, whach wWI rat 4. AO fret
Of lavber s dar Thea milli ha v IS arraa ef iaad a ad
two good dwelling hoajsva.
Wtoat nffio'iit m hawa Hm saitl raieOW night and
day can to purchaaed ea lb prrm . tto ratse todgat
an ag ihr flnr.i wb-at r wglowa ta ihr Stet. Tto w l
h 1 üiaajg mad moaev for tto owner. Prfc liaeoa.
1 -mr tu! hr arivn OD nan IM pwrrnaa monrj it r
anired.and Htr or wtor iww
r t naM rar
Rral Ktao tgta.. IwdtaeapnlU
IMtiCES OF ADMISSION .
Dret.Circle and Parrjutrtte SOcenta.
LaSS and Genttamac .TS "
" Kach addition! !alr 3S "
Gal cry 25 M
Private Uoxe. ti 00
Xo Mögt aeata aold la Private Box. Saa
,t)vuripeo at 7 'ciot Perforussce rww.m ix
I.j 1 1 lor a lliiiii K 00 111
!r Hanna moved to table : he a hole matter I
iiNsmn muT not r.e ootistrue i as an aitars nn ( c,irrieij
the Cstttettc roHiuti or it memier That will :
Ai fen lull if o aurlnai Vbrn flip mitostpra irp :
ait... k- ! irtiewlarle the bead of our Church, we j Mr U ? U 43 ot
are ssailed. snd trtien ent i4eess bv one, we sre con!m v m l v q. c i i ,
read So derewd tbe other And .. is time the! Mr Pb, l9L BdMlOJ
t A Jo O I t H A Ii L .
SOUTH MERIDIAN STREET,
I OK A LW I .
! hu- 1
Miss ANTONIA NEVITTE,
x sot niwEsr coRXKR ok rtkh'Ian txn
Maryland atrsrea, and ..ynwxha th wrwy e4 rem mf
.r.-,r.'w:i . ! to b'.lU by Jlr. SrbDu'.l Jhi 1ji i a
location for twttohvaf' e-iaMMravat. swd w4ll ee
cheap. BUkJtAk 4 PUtKl V
iS-.'.A ir6 Real T.n'.mtr A(iU
Wll.t. ehr a t'onrert for wo nigh? aafr.a tto Ma
sonic Hal . M Friday .ind eaWWaOsf Kvrtiinr1,
February 20th an ' frU-dlw
SlriTt Improx mi n( Nolicc.
OmCK or ClTI l LKRK,
ltilianap.ii. Februar 12th fe3. )
'0nCB fa ten . given uf ttnanmaeery of the follow
ing tirdiiiances, to-wit:
1-or grading SB alley ;n out kt So 4, ruimmg east and
wet, between Pvnn y I vania j-treei an1 Fort W ayne
r "T grading and gTaveling Tetinesae treei and tbe
MUewnlk. Iwtwen Wa-hingtoii -trie, und Indiana
ForregMding and praveliug Market -treet, between
Wee ami Teawaeasa wrscea.
For frraitiug and paviru thi' -;.t.-ik- on the south
fide of diiii Mrert. between Fvlswarr and Meriditn
Par cradint: tmt traveling the idw.lk on the north
side of NVw York 'tret, between Ml ar flue and
Aai that the aid ordinance arffl be taken up for final
eassMM at a regular meeting of te Cam awa PiWlLCll, to
be held nti Tlieviay rerOBOf Fedruarx M, s: 7
O 1.1 H & .
W e inrite aueuttwi t our alway large atk ef
IITK will warrat.t our pes 1 rear, lunnj
f M lurh thwe. ST H point ewaae off tOroaga ordi-nin-i
uage. we will rerlat - w i : h w prur .
BOWE, STEWART fe CO.
THREE ACRES OF CHOICE LAND
a 1 1 ! 'IMS'. ii- 0 iv Ii 'be Worth. fr le cheap tor
, 4 a-!i. The land ta toanufalU Waled f or a rest
dene, laqsfrewf Ü. kl KS v A I'll la t .
fehl2-..Aw4w heal Kle Acent.
JOHN 0. WATl'KS, Ciij "lerk.
Bf One, j ftaaaaaan, Urputy.
To be Sold at a Virvat Bargain.
rb K RKÄ sa M ichleaa Read and n Lfaette
ar rw and ludianapoli Kailroau, one mile ea-i !
io wile. Boone iiiuiity 13 acres in cultivation and in
I order, (irass lai d in timothy ani clover. .Sun-k
water lenaSBg through the land the year round . The
portion of land in timber is well et 111 bl ue gras f-r pas
ture, lhe timb.-r i walnut, poplar und a very large Mi
liar orchard. Fetice .od. Hase in good selsf and
table lare enough for HS head of hortet or cattle, rfai.
a large o-ctiAPl of 2W) fruit trees, witu nueahruhbery and
grie in abundance.
Tlii.s farm will be ufler-d tor sale ne montn from date
at $4l per acre, o-ie tlrrd down and the balance in one
and two em, with inter--' Ib1 t. nn may be varied
otnewhat in point ot time given fog jynn-nt-.
mcki- !cA I Pienes,
febl7-!A-w4 Heal 1. slate Agents.
EIGHTY-FIFTH SEMI-ANNUAL EXPOSE.
j tei ak. leosav
ETNA INM BANCS 0IPANT.
OF 11 UrffUMR; "NNKlTKTT. . .
ae.TK, ten. 1 eii.
Cas-h.Trea.-ur Not.- Md r.-rt it cat on hand
and deposited r all nd ageni ' hand. 0S3S..r4ll
Hank Stock of New York. Hxitlortl. H.n.toii.
St . I,!::. i'hilnde'nhia and other ' lures.
t S and Mate Snwk. of Kentucky. New
Jer- v. Uh . M'-htaati. New York awS In
diana City H ml. New Y-'rk. riroi !vn. Hartford.
Iloche.f. . .f. r-. , .,..d Mtlwaake
Raftroa4 S .ck, Mailftee and Kr Oaven.
CsnseeeJsei Kiver and Ho'n seal OJor-
State of Ciinecticut. temporary 1- aii
Keal Kstate. nnincnmltered
NEW GROCERY HOUSE.
I."e., uuadjuated and not due, ei7S.."s 77
Jauuarv Dividend, paid 15a.i a eC',aas 77
MITCHELL & HARVEY.
Net -.:... S3
Imlv wornto, ilartlord, Jan. 1. '"
fully -olit t. aud a ill take pleasure it attendina;
to vour insurance want-.
MnH-iea wm.HKNDF.rj.hn, .gem.
Sin ce saors to
Fi TX ItBBOJT A' CO.
W I lOLKSALi :
1 TMic ran a 0
UT ! MHH no reu -ASefl huibr ft
m Pittoburg Coal, 'old at rrdtn-ed prKe.
Ordern t tr at No. o wuth Lh laware Mrtet, ..rat Jor
dan e Spoit', on the corner o Tnlen Railroad Track,
will lie promj.tlv filled. WII.UaM !PirTTS. Agent
W km V
BOOTS AND SHOES.
And Dealer tri
eBK -cen SttltarM.
t No. ... Went Waabmsioa at.
k L40GI STOCK Of iSOMK-MAOe WORK FOR
R I..-cltap, on do. i- sf the Palmer Howe
FOItFl. A: IMMIIM l(
nrihino Corner of l.sultlanu and
(UPPvlSITE CTjnOl DKP0T,)
Inliiiik:tol is, fol 11 tlie Oes
p-v ad a
Have 011 hand and o arrr e a
L A IK. I AM Ii Ca E Fl C HAL 4MtaT
Wooden Ware, kc, &c.
Ir. l.mlliim' M-eilie.
ra Twr. nar w
Gonorrhoea, Gleets, Whites Strictureg
otiii. th ot ins: ok. anw or
.im u I 11 .
n a 11 k GeaeriOnsa, f . ommoniv seneS i'up, 1 a eta
I k : in! well W- own to re0t
any aptaMtf SS; H b aaaW i- h- n'.i, lut H kutfflruh to
gel cb ar ,if If i- a tsenpeeSna that fea admire; it per-vadr-
.ill clav. of k jr r.' ttuk and female, nch
a: id poor, bot I. Mniaalassl sasjd, Ai'b ua;h Mtroutde-om-
in itself, f.. ti-tr- ' metiine fatal, 11 i-m
dia-e. the treainirat 'f wUi b. ha- grswrallr eew,
wafestnensor eawswe itelf. Tin 1 iirnna fsabineahfa
treatment 1 firl tn depr.ee .-uo. all taiiliii:
r,.im- 11 mir ot ,'.' -living 00 brtad and tea,
Ha'.-r ffllel. i r .nre Uli . ol -lSi. j ..L DiuM tkeb- b! d.
rupoed or 1 -cli.-d. . mbined with nauxea inc Biedrireii.
1 '1 01 n:uent-, aie'. wa'tn tn'a'i nv
Kvr 1 dsv tli m -dicitie ar chanced: and after
-ome tooiiili- trea'meit, 111 tin. , ,.i.mt
i''i;i rnc !rtond lor f ar "i e..-ure; be 01-i-tura-ed.
ir il!clarre hini-eif. with tn irrftsbP nretor,
a SSSSUei test I. aa nlargBieri of :t,e pntrsi rlai.d
oe adi-a-eot the i.ecW uf Ue tfla-Ol. r.
Tht- ecific. wtitl. acti. like a eh irtn, with a few do-e
si t oss disease, and uiti pieaant 0 take, and which
ha-enr-d tho-iand- in Nw .,rk, Pwila1epe4a. Oalu
-and ma..- 'Ii. -o-ithern ritie,. 1 a rt4a anS
effecn;;.; rem ' . t!iat make rapid and permserai rwrc.
: . 10 diet, dr:ik or srrwa. -xcept wrl.
lii., . i;:iio..- er---ra'!.inr I"hi re med r m nn
eq'.aled ry ayThinir yet itlacovered for th- rwfm of tho-
...... ; I sotraetse freai oer mm nlasaaJeoi 0) ear
fectlr safe, ai it 1 parelr repeiat.le I- rotitJtrna no wser
rury. eo tbaty. uca.. exp.wr ouretf U mil Sana mf
ea brr. aiihoot tlie e- danger from tbe -niHlicSne.
And if you is sarefnl in wrapping u Wear pavue. ya
will have no taete . r -mell frr.tn it. that yoa are not
deprived from f ing tn'o company. ar beSnr deserted by
Th: i nn (via-k me irne. bn' a 'med diacorered and
ue with immeti-e orrr h a reffular plij
'-or.fi let,tl recommitted to th anSartanate
' LTt Rena I renuira wrbout the
tie proprietor, W. P. DnrMaon, art wm4 tee bos. All io
niaeeawet ad trade mark frill be praaecated with the
u'liao.t rijj'-r of the law.
W 1- 1K U).. rv..e Ptoprielof.
sold by Drtnint enrraily . j
1 - '
And il Kt-d-of
I. I QUO R
All ef which w wiü eil m low a any ki w In the
;,' ' .
The trade is repectfallv invited to call and exassSa
oar stsek before porenssjng elewtrre.
MITCHELL & HARVEY.
Wauled I mm rdiatrlv,
0B which the huuet price will be paid by
- Iadasaaeol). Ind
On the Europraii Plan.
1 TT OK NK. .OJtl.
sinl I ao 111 Fifaa- Ost ptsw Dar.
City Hall Square, corner Fraiikfbrt St,
t eoarrm Cm H 1 1
Meala as Uasjr ava bat ordered iu les pacioua refectory.
There are a Barber' Shop and Bath Booma attached ta tbe
rVwsrr of BfJKJfK snd IUI KMhN bways are
ISaltaHi H iMKMHiPraprlriar.
fKILWr FKHGrjanW. rTuprUawr.)
B ya Gold. Mirer. L. . Demand Set, and Cnrerreea
Motiey, uoua? salas of Mock. Boarit, 4c ., onro
ml adeii- Loan- . 1 ulaAeTada, nn tr avc aaBir y
bsakinf bu.ine. N 1 5 Penn St .. rnd'la, InS.
!s thr large wand S--t arrattirad ml la tbe Sew
IT; F.agland B atra; 1 centrally located, and easy of
'H eSSSSS from il lhe roatea of trael II contains ail
Co" VtlIJaSdIl.'.B f tle tia.Hn ; . i . Tt.r
leenOhg roaSba are larre aid waj rasi laaL lh uite
, f - ,S are well arrano-S. and cBiptaaele furrnaSe.l far
families attd UlM travell&S Partie- ar t tl.' l"'J will
cunutiue to be kept a a rat rlaaa Hotel tn rrery reapact.
feb LW BICE. Proaanrtor.