arn wr a -v
v." .i.iMi' '.( kill . ' I
VOL. VII. NO; 305.: NEW SERIES.
COLUMBUS;; OHIO, THURSDAY MORNING. MAY 30, 1861.
j IEt DOLLAM m YZAB .
, :u i i
), m , :
It - II l lr, 11 JIU
1 1 1 ii j . r ii iirv ir.ii 11 11 11
ii rt arv 11. ii j I j . ii ' iv u rf m M . ii
eg. y v
.;':".; ' ;.:."(.J,.Sr .it.--
DAILY. lEI-WEIXIY AM) WEEXIY
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
e UBIIBttBg'V AKP . r BQgBIOBt
O Office Hos. M, SI and 40, Vertk High It.
TERMS INVARIABLE tft ADVAN0B.'u ',u
Daily '' 6 00 per year,
By in carrier, per weci, w6 esnts.
rrUWedHy . w(J .i .vw i ., S 00 per year
Weekly, - ' i I 00 "
erm Of Advertising by Square.
n square lyeai.,.20 00
On " U monthe 18 00
3ne " '6 month! 15 00
One " 3 months. ,10 00
On ' 8 months 8 00
One " 1 montbn ,5 00
One square 8 week.. 14 0
One . " : I weeks.. 1 00
One Vr week.'.',' 1 75
fine ,." iKtf 100
One " Sdays..r. 7S
One u " . 1 InHrtlon 90
Dljpliycd dvertlannea more than the abore
rates. '.." a. :t
AilTettlsementi lesdej and placed In the eolnmnof
Qn.nl K'.Hm." ,1,1. ?,7 tl VifAInsIMM A
All uolicetieqalren to be published bt law, lofalrate.
II entered on tue insiae exciuureiy alter tne nrscweea
psi ceni, mew than the abere fateel but all nan sril
appmr in the Trl-Weckly wlthonteharge. . '
Business Cards, notexeeeding At lines, per year, b
de, t Ml per line: outside fi.
Hotlcea of meetings, eharitables oeletlet, fire companies,
etc, half price. ' ' ' i- -
All trantltJit advarttitmeni mini It paid or t
w'coiTO. i i, nil, win nn w Taiiw iiwi, , j
Weekly, same priccLas the Sally, where the advertiser
.the Weekly alone. Where 'he Sally and Weekly
art ixith nscd, then uia, enasge ut uml weekly TU pf
O iit the rales oi lot Jjany
No adrertlsement taken except for a definite period.
P. A. ,Bf: STTOTBS. V;';'.'
Attorney at Xnaxv
AND NOTARY PUBLIC. ; .
i. - .
Offloe Amb'is Building, opposite) Capitol Square.
,-J- . - OOLTJUBCB. 0HI01
Machine Manufacturing Company
1' fclH0TAOTimiM OF
STEAM ; ENGINES' &B0ILERS,
C&stliigi, KUl Ooarlng, Maehlnory. . .
v0 Ittll MOOalmOB. I 'i ' i i i
,. GOMJMBCS, OHIO.
0IIA8. AMBOB, Bup'tJ . ;; Ull. t. AMBOB, Trea.
deell. IBSH-t ...
WJiM o a.e oj to i.u 8.c.eTc7)M j)i
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
For Cincinnati, Dayton As XndianapoUtl
Through to Indianaoolia wlthoat Changs of Cart
and bat One Change of Can between ...
Columbus" and St. Loala. ': .
THREE. TRAINS DAILY FROM COLUM-
l. j ",; FIRST TRAIN.' ' .; :c : ;
.j (Dally, Mondays excepted.) - . .
NIGHT KXPR1C88, via Dayton, at i45 a. o.; stop
ping at London; Xenla, Daytcn, Mlddletowa and Barnil
ton, arriving at Cincinnati at 8:10 a. m.; Dayton ati
a. m., Indianopolisat 10:48 a. m.jtt. touliat 1150
.... SECOND TRAIN.
v , ...
ACCOMMODATION, at 8:10 a. m., stopping at all Sta
tion i between Oolnmbns and Cincinnati and Day ton, ai
riving at- Cincinnati 11:08 a. Dayton at 8; 15 a.
InilanoBolteafS;28p. m. , ,.
T.., .... . i THIRD TRAIN.
DAT BXPBK88,at 8:30 p. m., stopping at Alton,
" Jefferson, London, Charleston, Oedarrille, Xenla,
Spring Valley, Oorwin, Morrow, Deerneld, loster'a.
Loreland, Millfordand Platarille, arriring at Olnouv
utl at IM p. m. 8U Loots at 18 m; Dayton at 5:35 p.
aj.; Indianopolisat 10:38 p. m.
tfloepinir Cnri en all Nlrht Train M
Clttciunatt and Indianapolta. .
BAUGACK -CHECKED XHBOVOUs
lor farther Icformatlsn and Through Tkkeie). apply to
r" . . M. L. DOUBETf. .
ticket Agent, Union Depot, Oolnmbns, Ohio.
- i. W. WOODWAKD,
iur,.. ' Soperintendent, Cincinnati. ,,
.,u .., .H ,, JMO. W. DO BUB! I
. , ' Agent, Columbus, -
ili- t i'r :'t .!
inn nr. en green ana black
1UU TJBAS lOO bags prim Rio Coae.
ISO pockets old Dutch Oorernnrant Java Coffee. . 1 1
15 bags Ceylon Coffee. " . u
80lbbla. standard White Sugars, consisting of Pow
dred,Ohrnahed, Granulated A and B Coffee).
50 qulntale George Bank Codfish
SObbls. Mesa and No, 1 Mackerel. . .
5 tea. Pick Sslmon.
100 bx. Layer Baisins. iff,,- jipi.,. i, v
BO M. bosda .r dt , .
100 qr. box do " de
lOO M Cigars, different brands and grades.
dot37 i ... . wm. Mcdonald.
M. C. LlLLEY
And Biank-Book Kanniantuer, '
V0BTH BIQH mXSI, COLtnODI, OHIO
aarlMl''''M"'i'' .! yi ? . - i. .;,
Red, 'White "and; Blue
.'li. 1 I 111!
':t il iu;
,: r i .i , UIBBONS,
NECK 1 1ES
Just opened by
. BAIN BOH, .
"So". 89 Booth. High street.
A KETV TIOOP StllBT. . . - y
t ho. s?, lorfia : Hiaa iibiw. ' !
Have just reoelTed a new make of HOOPBKIBTS
finished la a manner far superior U any yet Introduosd
fo, .-'r--', '
DURABILITY AND GRACEFUtNE3S.J'
nhsa. . -' xv,, ''ihv'' -.
FAIWIsjY; fLOVH. - r
Tlour Broufut w our mami. rti.metlon guaraateM
Iorsaleonltat'l..WI. ToUOALD'fC n.
OTilT, n",;."...", " 0 South High ltrOt.
- II. II I ,1.1 .1 ... ' III
Linen Shirt Bosoms . Plain and fancy . '
.. Bklrtlur and Bosom Linens.
Linen eheetlnn and Pillow OaslasaU tvit
Linen Oambrlea and Long Lawns. : h-Lmelet-haidk,a,eUls..
' - v';' U , r. Linen TowelllngaaadDlapera'
Linen Napkins and D'Oyllea.
Linen Table Olothe aod Satin DaaMkS., ,-i,rj
Linen Toarels with colored eorders. 4 , .
.'j ti ... 'sal at lowprioes. ,
-.a .,.5'-im j,- i . BAIN k ION,' ;'
feb , .' Ho. 84 South High street.
BOltlfHT S',: RIBBONS TABS, AMU
BUOflliBt new styles, Juattpeaad by if - i.
aprllif :: S- ""yo.'rt South High street,.
ALEXiMOltLB kilt tSLOVE ' '
All aiaeaandoulDisJust opened at BAINS, .,
ee.ll. - . W South Hlgkstrtlfc
..''"-! ' V.','1 v i" ' ' i, jo: i f . , '.ii H
The Iattt-Th Largest-Tte Best.
, Tht) Cheapest Beoauie tho Beit,' '
. , , f I . . . i. , I i. I !..'. I I)
. . , r , . i ' 1 1-..; mm i . i.. (. v ,.!rii
'The IStil Bellafcit, standard An
, tbority at tha English iaaffaaga.
i i m Sim HunSfd Eminent &tucaiort of Ohio,
"TDn, BEST INQLI8H, DI0TI0NAET XTAN,f
I , ' LUtrary Ut Smryufurt
"Ile.e are upwards of a' HuBred' Thousand Trordi,
whose multlfarlbus meaning and derlTatlenc, together
with thel i eorrcet spelling, and pronuoeiatiM art eleaily
set before the cy.',,, tur.fm t,i,i-,i(
: OinoiimaU Vonntrdal.,
Stai puAotitont of tht Mhbmi if M Ohio Btat
The undersigned, members f the Ohio State Teashers'
issoelatlon. idontaadabB toasain Isachins. wrltlni
and speakinf the orthography adof pronunciation of
Woroester's Boval Quarto Dtotionaryv and we moat cor
dlalrr -recommend it aa the anoat reliable standard au
thority of the Bngllth language, as It Is now written and
spoien; i -( , , ,
: Losttg Airoaawsi President Kenyon College. ! ' " ' ' ' '
M. D. LsoaiTT, Superintendent Zenesvllle Schools
' ' Toe. W. BaUtcv, Sap't Hassilon Union Schools.
' U. f , Oewssav, Snp'tPublls Achools, Sandusky .'
Jobx Lraca. BnD't Fabllc Bchools. OlrcleTllle. '
' S: N; BAXreJib, Principal Oletelandl female Uemlna-
, Wm. Hnnnau. Sno't Public Schools. ML Union.
Joas Oonsji, f rlnolpej stats Noroa School, Hlnoev
OTitoaNisoir, Principal fonrth InttltaCdlaU School,
vmoinwi."" ' ' - i'" 'n - " v .--. .
, B. S. Maarni, Sup'f Canton Union Schools. ,.
. KowmBaou, Principal UoNeely , Normal School.
,lul. TirTiH, Prof. Mathematics', Ohio University.
' Wat. W- Bnwaios, Sup't Troy Union Bchool.
A. fl. Hoicms, Priaolp Vast filgh Bcaooi, pirre
land. I r i. .i i.. . i
8. A, VokTM. Associate Principal Elih School, Clere-
iHMSolti StnuM, Principal High school, Cirre;
lead. - pJ J:i '' 0 "'' 3, --i " Ji ,!
B. I . HtmltTon, Principal C lore land institute, .
J. A., ttaarnw, President of BlecUe Institute, EI
W. L. Hakiis. Prof, of Chemistry. Ohio weslevan
UnlTCTslty. ... , -..ii ,,.,. ,
- H. H.IBaanT. Zx-Cemmlaalonarof Oommoa Schools.
unto, i - ... i . ...
Jahcs iloinoa, Prof. BhetorU), Oberlln College.
' Inoe.DiLt.PreiMent Antloeh Oollere.
O. W. H. OvraoinT, prsfo kuthematlcs, High
Scliool, Dayton. . . . . . . j
8. Oi CatwaanaH.. Prof., Lansuaie, Blih School.
Dayton, i ....
B. at. KaJttsa, sup'i union Benson, Ainisao. : '
Mor Mm Sim AmeVsi othtr Pmt&nt CotU.
git, rrvftfort, uxuera ema Jjumwutiua taut
tor$,AMindort44liiatVftmlim4nt. , r
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEQ E3 IN 'OBiQi
MAUUtrra Ooums "It la truly a macnlflosnt work.
aa honor to the author, the publishers, and the whole
country,-' rnsiaeni Anarews.
Ohio Whutak UmvnsiTV It exceeds my expecta
tions. It will be my auldc In orthography andpronua-
elation, and will eft en be consulted by me for its seat
ana aecanuc definition, "rreudent xhompsoa
W. Ri lotsonD OolLSo "Heretofcre w have used
Webster's orthography. At a recent meeting of our
faeulty.lt waa decided to chance It to conform t that
of Worcester' loyal Quarto Diotiocary' President
aarasidf i v ' .i.. .. jr .!
Warrtn Rnrava CoiLtoa. "I find It worthy of
cordial approbation. "rrceldent Uitehcock.
Oatrnua Cotwsw. ''It more than meets ay expecta
tions.. I reoommend It- aa the atandard authority In
orthoepy to my children and my pupils." President
Ajmocn Cotxaoa. "I adopt and aha to us la teaeh
ini. wrKini ana spcuinc. tne oruKraony ana aronun
cUtlon bt Worcester's Jtoyal Quarts DlcUonary."-,
President Bill. , ,,.:., , .
"In all my writing, speakinf. and teaching, I have en
deavored to conform to the rule for orthography and
pronunciation as contained In Worcester's Dictionary.'
j Horace Mann, lata frsoioeaU , , 7 r)IT
KaanroR Couaoa, Omatia. most cordially reoom.
fflond It aa the moat, reliable standard autherlty of the
Kogllsh language as it Is now written and spoken."
Prceldent Andicwa. , .. . . -.-
SCh)0L ' COHMISSIONCRS ,OF OHIO.
Frr Anton Antlt, CbmmlttioiMf Ommoa
i iicnooatse) vmo,,ii u.,..i .,.
Dictionary Is an kn perishable monument to the
learning and Industry of It author, and aa honor to the
world of letters.. The mechanical execation Is far supe
rior to I that of any other Lexicon with which I am ac
quainted." I' - f''..'i .HI. .!:.
From Bon. B: ' B. Mtumtyl Zk-OmmiMUmtr ef
ibleo -.I .
"The most reliable standard authority of the laa-
guags." .(.. . i ;.j , ir , ;.u: ...;
j -i ' i WHAT (II i .'; .
XjeadlriK Xawapapera of Obip Say.
' nomtAt CUvtiand Birahi of MorkX, ;
The 'nrthocranhv of th Woroeiter Dictionary I that
used bv most. If not all, au those of diaUnctloa In this
country and Bngland. and eoafenn to thcfsaeral usage
of ordinary writers and speaker.
- Whatever prejudice may hav existed previously, a
mmA.1 tn,t Affhl. wnlnm will tnnAhl h SallAWed
by a warm appreciation of It great merits, and a desire 9
to add it to tne weu ceisciea uorary, oe u targe or amaii,
IttsaUbrary In Itself, and will remain aa Imperisha
ble record of the learning of Its compiler.
Jiyn th OtixoiAnaM Oovwurelai of April SO.
Bars arc onwards of k hundred thousand words good.
bad and Indifferent whoe multltartoas meanings and
derivations, together with their correct ipelllDg and pro
nunciation, arc set cieariy nernro ine eye. -roe wore is
unquestionably the greatest Ihesauras of English. Words
over published.; -' - ""iui-i
JromtUQltnlant Plaln&taUr oStpt.n, I860.
IvIdenOv Woacmrm's BoTAk QtaftTQ DitVrtciuaiy it
not only Un latt, out th tmncorl oflh kindrvrit
easel, Itnd can by no poMibilltv taller by comparison or
eontrowsny. 7-rt -rj 4 r ,i r t
LJVwsi O 7bUdo Blad$ of 'Uay 89-v -raoasaouvfc).
Woxusnvna h 'tas Stakdasd
followed ay-ou beat authors; In defioitloo he leaves
nothing to be oeird.nnd tn vaTaosaArsrriiiasnmctent
to say that Woaossraa can be aafeiy followed. .
INOIIAld tc BBAOG, , ,. ,. ,..
PnMlihnii Baaksalle'sj oV Stationers ,
NO. 191 8UPCRI0B ST., CLITCLAND, OHIO.
THE MUTUAL BENEFIT;
LIEE INSURANCE COMPANY,
i .. , ....
DiTidend January It 18 (5 Par font,
, j Mi. i-wwi i,l ,...(
AS3BTS $31256 50.
atatsmsnt January 1. issie "
Balance, per statement Juii ist, l8flf.. 3,l6;S8J 39
sieoetvea or jrreaai
ln- the icar 10.
Ecoetved for Interest. On ting
tha year 1800........
Total reoelots for 1800.... 1977.067 74
Paid Claims by Death,SC7 ,050 00. , ...
Paid Polldes (urrea '-. .J- if.
dared...... .11,11129,,. . .
Paid Salaries, Poit- ; " -
ago, xaxes,' Ms ;
change, eto 31,680 54
. cnange, etc ji,mu a
Paid OonuntssloB to ,
Paid: Divlseada '1 .. r jAv
tog tn joar ir.,tMi aoj.uut Ki; Ul.wi u
i Met Balance January l86ir..:..1.;.iS,lll,Jj8 go
ft w 1 j , ma lino, in
.ami .a" '
Bond and Mortgages on Beat ,, ,
Kstotc, worth double lbs r,,.,-; ,.a.--,
amount loened......r.17J4l 61 i,.. ,'i. ,
rim mi .n4u maJ i.,!,iw
in lores, oniy uniting o per
lierrnl ai x l.
Loans on Scrip..............
Premiums, Motes and Cash, in
ii course of transmission....
total Atse't.'.-. . A 7X . ... ... ; A. . esAtsjsa so
T,5T5 Policies to force, Insuring.. ....tiftaeVssS
1,431 new roltdas hav been iawuad during the year.
After a careful calculation of the present vain of th
ontetaaxliBg -goHoieoel tha .Ooinany.and havlnf th
aceissoi's ainoeml In reterv therefor, the Directors
tun declared a Pi vis am of 4 per cent, an the Preeni
ame paid at the table rates, to all policies for life In fores.
isauea prior to January I, vm, pajtOls acegroiDS to
present mi of lh. OftemnnTr' ViT mi, in
Katee foe a! .-thaws u Ccatttgcaciesv PnneU
aees,BUt.oh(. and Atinllcatious. will be furnished
wiTBooTc4aei,et tbeOffloeor Agenolesef the Com
pany. - r ,WI
' ". i rf 5T' "- TTS0N, President..
riLvo. until a'a"alk.
March 98, WU. . -!-,TrM-wy .Columbus. 0.
RACItBV aBLIKTIWaS AND
I8BUTIII0S,M tMUm, M moMMl.brated nakes!
hferd,ln greatest Trl?y at very low prloes.
I ' - - 'BAIN 4k SON,
lil .. ..aa..i.nij..'iv
If. t Soath Blgh street."
A'ebmp'ound ttmedy, degfgnea to be the most
effectual I AUtratU that can be made. . It is
a concentrated wxtract of Pant Sarsoparilla,
to combined with other substance of ttlU
greater alterative power tt to afford an effec.
tiv antidote for the diseases Saraaparilla is
reputed , to eure. ' It is believed that such a
remedy Is wonted by those who suffer from
Strumous complaints, and that one which will
accomplish their cure must prove of immense
service to this large class of our Afflicted fellow
citizens J ' How completely this compound will
do it has been proven by experiment on many
of the worst caies to be found of the following
complaints:,"' -, ' . v
' SoEoruu and SonoPtiocs Compiaints,
EaurriON and Ebvptitx Diseases, TTlccs,
Piuples, Blotcubs, TcMoiis, Salt Ehech,
Scald IIsad,, SfPUais and $vpnn.mo Ay
tbctionsi Mebcueial Disease, Dropsy, Neo-
BALOIA Oft TlO DOULOUEEUX, DEBILITY, Dys-
PiPsiA and Indigestion, Erysipelas, Boss
ob 6t. Antuonx's Fiee, and indeed the whole
class of complaints wising -fcryn Ikpvhitt or
thi Blood. , , , . '
,' This compound will bryouad a great pro
motor of health, when taken in the spring, to
expel 'the foul humor which , fester in the
blood at that season ef the year. By the time
ly expulsion of them many rankling disorder
are nipped in the bud. Multitudea can, by
the aid of this remedy, spare themselves from
the endurance of foul eruptions and ulcerous
sores, inrougn wrncn the system will strive to
rid itself of corruptions, if not assisted to do
this through the natural channel of the body
by an i alterative medicine. Cleanse out the
Vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities
bursting through the skin in pimples,' eruptions,
or sores; cleanse it when yon find it is ob
structed and sluggish in the veins ; cleanse it
Whenever it i foul, and your feelings will tell
you when. : Even where no particular disorder
Is felt, people) enjoy better health, and live
longer, for cleansing the blood. Keep the
blood healthy, and all is well; hut with this
pabulum of life disordered, there can be no
lasting health. Sooner or later something
must go wrong, and the great mashinery or
life i disordered or overthrown. , . ,' ,
Sarsaparilla has, and deserves much, the
reputation of accomplishing these ends. But
th world has been egregiously deceived by
preparation of it, partly because the drug
ion ha not all th virtue that is claimed
for it, but mora because many preparations,
pretending to be concentrated extracts of it,
contain but little of the virtue of Sarsaparilla,
Or any thing else.
, , During 1st year th public have been mis
led by hug bottles, pretending to give a quart
of Extract of Sarsaparilla for one dollar. Host
of these have been frauds upon the tick, for
they not only contain little, if any, Sarsapa
rilla, but often no curative properties whatev
er.' Hence, bitter and painful disappointment
has followed the nse of the various extracts of
Sarsaparilla whioh flood th market, until the
name itself is justly despbed, and ha become
synonymous with imposition and cheat. Still
We call till compound Sarsaparilla, and intend
to supply such a remedy as shall rescue the
namo from the load of obloquy which rests
upon it ' And we think we have ground for
believing it has virtue Which are irresistible
by the ordinary run ef the diseases it is intend
ed to cure." In order to secure their complete
eradication from the system, the remedy should
be judiciously taken according to directions on
' ' ' ' PREPARED BT .
D1T. J. C. AYE It GO.
Fries, 91 per BotU Six Bottles for $3.
Aycr's CHcny Pectoral
ha won for itself such a renown for tho cars of
every variety of Throat and Lung Complaint, that
it Is entirely unnecessary for u to recount tha
evidence of its virtues, wherever it ha been em
ployed. A it. ho long been in constant use
tnrougnout tlua section, w need not do more than
assure th people its quality is kept up to the beat
it ever has been, and that it mav be relied on to
do for thsir relief all it has ever been found to do,
, , Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
Ton isi cubx or
Cottivtnest, Jaxmdiel, Dutpeptia, Indigettion,
Dyttntmy, Foul StomacJi, Erysipthl, lleadacht.
f ims, Mhtumattm, Eruption and Skin Ditcaui,
Livtr CompUint, Dropty, Tttler, Tumor and
Salt Rheum, Worm. Gout, Neuralgia, a a
Dinner Pill, end for Puiifiing th Blood.
' ' They are sugar-coated, so that the most sensi
tive can take them pleasantly, and they are the
best aperient in the world for all tho purposes of a
family phytic. ' .
Price 28 oents por Box ; Tivo boxes for $1.00.
'. Great numbors of Clergymen, Physicians, States
men, and eminent personages, hare lent their
names to certify the unparalleled usefulness of these
remedies, but our space here will not permit the
insertion of them. Th Agents below named fur
nish gratis our Ambbicai Alu anao in which they
are given l with also full descriptions of the above
complaints, and the treatment that should be fol
lowed for their cure. ;
Do not be out off bv unnnncioud dealer w th
other preparation they mak mora profit on.
Demand Ayer's. and tak no others. The sick
want the best aid there is for them, and they should
hav it. ' i.
All oar rtmcdiro-ar for sal by -
E0B1RTB At SAMUBL. Columbus.
And by Druggists and Dealers everywhere.
DO YOU WANT WHISKERS?
DO YOU WANT WHISKERS?
DO YOU WANT A MUSTACHE? '
' DO YOU WANT A MUSTACHE?
BELIIHQHAM S . ':'
Stimulal ins Oiis ucut,
, For tat) Whiskers and Hair:
The antarttara tak nleasur In announelnc th
Cltlsens of the United States, that they hav obtained the
Agency for, and arc now enabled to offer to the Americas
publlo, the above justly celebrated and world-renowned
ts prepared by Da. 0. P. BELLIN0HAM, an eminent
physician of London, and it warranted to bring out a
uucssetoT . .. . .,,..,.,.. .
Whiskeys or a Mustache y ;
In from three s Sis weeks. This artlel I th only ons
of the kind used by tha Irenes, aadla London and Pari
It Is In universal nse. .
It is a beautiful, economical, oothmf , ywt stimulating
compound, acting If by magic upon th roote. causing
a beautiful growth of luxuriant hair. If applied to the
seals. It will sure lALDXne, and caul to spring B In
place of th bald spots a fin growth ef new hair. , Ap-
I aoooreing to oireotions, u win turn saw or towt
nana-, and restore tray hair to Its original solos.
lalne It soft, smooth, and Oexibla. Th "OlUKJawr" I
an todiepeneabhi article in every gentleman's toilet, and
a! tat on week see wsy would not lorany coosMsranoei
sawtimouttt,. 1 "... " - - - ' J ' t
(Tbe subscriber n the car Area) fee the Urrlcl tn
th United Bmlea. to ahoca ail orders must be addrsssed
PrlewOns Dollar a boa far sale by all Drnnista tnd
Dealers; or a box of lh "Onguent" (warranted to hav
th desired effect) win Mteni to anywno aenr h, sy
mall (direct), securely naeked, en receipt f prio aae)
postage, g uiov appiy t o aoursss m 1
tld ifiJit ; H0BA0E L. BEaiUAH CO., r
j fin.'i-M tl (?n saosaine, As., .l f ,. .,
fe30dA6a -- " William StrseUKswIork.i
J I . .. . :
f.-" uEITigT BklKHsuallBf u'l !...,.,
i of Thalonll EfUblhAsseot, W. l.j Pjccirieeor
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cw! givn. In all th Vsrlou tranches. Ladle a
Children's Hair Diwsslaf eon la aatastityisai iui
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GOLD' PAPERS AND BORDERS.
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Gold and , Painted Shades,
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RANDALL & ASTON,
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N. B.j Landlord and persons wishing qnaotilles of
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March I and persons from abroad will do well to call
and see us. april 1 dSmeodl .i B. AA.
'"1 ! ' ' (i
Spring & ., Summer - Millinery.
: . . The Stock Replenished
rROItl LATEST inPOHTATIUNB OF
NE W YORK. - -
MT STOCK OP '
Spring & Summer Millinery
1st TinSST aainsmrilafA. Mran wlatn aA ealt - Vf
' awn vvasravww wvawaf WI11 Bill Tlik VI ABAllliU'
ryj also, a Urge assortment of Embroideries, Hosiery
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good hav been bought at Panic prices, and will be told
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MissM.E. YOUNG, late of New York City,
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Th Ladies of Columbus tnd vicinity will please ac
cept my since rs thanks for their liberal patronage, and
I would respectfully solicit a continuance of th sams.
; H E WARE,
: 69 Et Teasa St., Calttmbn, O.
tprll-dSm-eod 9 Xl . , , -,. , .
Wholesale and Retail Depot for
106 South High Street
. : ..j.ia- DEALER IN i';',
FINE & STAPLE GROCERIES,
t IN ALL 'HEIR VARIETIES.
DaUly : rrlral o( Oeesl ...
For .jtha-, Fall and ' Winter Trade
: Of .186Q-61
TTTUETflUIf IIIO SINCERE THANKS
TO THE FPBLIO ' for put favors and patron
age, and being pKTEBBllIfED to JTIERIT
aeontlnnanoa of tarn by atrict ttetuioit te
trskSe, and presnpt delivery ef Oea,
Iwotld U the stetlc of the publlo to the fact that
having .alithrsre and well Selected Stock on
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tra of Oolambus, r to any who may dir to parch,
aa assortment of articles appertaining to the GROCERY
trad, TJ Ft EQUALED by any Sou In the 'dty.
Th pries and quality of th goods offered, I ffmara
ante te firm (lsf action. 1 ' '-.'i
, Goods, Deliverfld free of Charge.
aovST.' t j-ii MiJ tii!1 i i WM. MoDOBALD.
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CITY BANK OF COLUMBUS
THE FOLLOWING CHANGES WERE
ah in the the officers of this Bank, January 98th,
1R8L to Wit: Wat. A. Piatt, President, and Tnosus
hteoDta, Cashier, resigned their oOoee. DavinTavaoa,
eq., waa Una lMtod President and WM. A.- Platt ap-
DAiniaa uaanier. . . .
- . . 1. m. .IMM.LM. rrnr , .
jjy croer Of ine pimru wt imwwi., - - -
leei-enr. "-.u' w. i rfcaav, vaenier.
' - -
11 trrBE MUPTBt ,
VICTORIpIS aadoUPIS we are
acw selling at van low price, also all thrJ kinds
bsMeemkto BM,,r ju .' ' Ji' VB,.a
A CHAPTER OF HISTORY.
A CHAPTER OF HISTORY. Origin of Secession--New England
the Mother of it.
It is said to be a wis child who know bl own
father. She certainly lo an unnatural mother
who denle her own offspring;. ' New Eneland.
the proline mother of so many errors, heresies,
and isms, denounces with extreme bitterness
a political dogma of the present period, which
it a part of ber numerous progeny, a dogma
conceived, Incubated acd eent out to tblt
breathing world by herself secession. She
now disown It, denies her maternity, and trie
to fasten it upon soutn Carolina as ber pet and
progeny. This unnatural conduct deserves ex
posure, and it becomes our duty to make tbls
exposure, ;' ' v 1 "
, At three different periods has New England
maintained the doctrine of secession; at the
period of the purchase ef Louisiana: at the De
fied of .the annexation of Texas, and at the
period of the war of 1812. For the first time,
New England enunciated this doctrine in 1796
sixty-five years ago. If our readers will pa
tiently follow ns we, will proceed to establish
what we have asserted and establish, too, the
additional fact that the Idea of sectionalism was
first Injected into the Northern mind by the
puDiio men or newfingiana. "
The late Matthew Carey, in his OUvt Branch,
states that the project of a separation of the
States was formed in New England shortly af
ter the adoption of the Constitution; aod that
In the year 179b, a most elaborate get of pa
cers wag enbllshed in a nawsnaDsr at Hartfnrrl.
Conn , the joint production of an association of
men of tne first talents and Influence In the
State, the object of which waa to encourage the
project of a separation, and to foment the preja
dice of the people of New England against
tnetr oretnren oi tne ooutn. An extract wblcb
he quotes from one of the paper is precisely
in the style and temper of an .ncendlary Abo
lition address of the present day.
THE PURCHASE OF LOUISIANA.
In 1803 the following resolution was passed
by the Massachusetts Legislature:
Retolrxd, That the annexation of Louisiana
to th Union transcends th constitutional pow
ers of the Government of the United State. It
forms a new Confederacy, to which the States
united by the former compact are not bound to
adhere.. . .,
Into this brief but comprehensive resolution
1 crammed the whole State Rights creed
The Government is pronounced a compact be
tween the States, and from it th right of e
cession or withdrawal fur a just cause, results
as a necessary logical deduction.
The Federal clergy of Massachusetts were
then also lo the field, proclaiming disunion, and
some of them received the thanks of the Sen
ate for their traitorous effusions.
In the Massachusetts Legislature, in 1805, s
member exclaimed, "In a word, I consider Lou
isiana the grave of the Union."
In 1811, on the bill for the admission of Lou
isiana as a State, Josiah Quiney, jr , said, and
after being called to order, committed bis re
marks to writing:
"If tbls bill pass, it is my deliberate opinion
that it Is virtual disolntionof the-TJnlonx that
it will free the State from their moral obliga
tions, and, aa it will be the right of all, so it
will be th duty of some, definitely te prepare
lor a separation, amicably it tney can, violently
Is they must " . i , . - -
' John QnlDcy Adams, in describing the Fede
ral dlsunioniste oi Massachusetts, savs, among
other reason for dissolving on th annexation
of Louisiana, was the following! . -
"That it was oppressive to the Interest, and
destructive- to th toflueno of tho Northern
section of the Confederacy, whose right and duty
it was therefore to seoed from to body politio,
ana to oonsiituceoL oi tneir own." - . -Secession
her appears in prtprU terumm and
byname. nut tbt is not all. Tn new tog
land people meditated comething more mon
strous and shocking. Says Mr. Adams t
That project (that or the INew England Con
federacy) I repeat, had gone th length of fix
ing upon a military leader for it execation; and
although the oireamttance of the time never
dmitted of it execution, nor oven oi it full
development, I yet had no doubt in 1808 and
1BU9, and bave no doubt at tbls time, that it waa
the key to all the great movements of these
leaders of th Federal party in New England
from that tim forward till it final catastrophe
in tne uaruora convention."
In this celebrated letter upon the Hartford
Convention of Deo. 30, 1828, while President of
the United State, Air. Adams said: . -
'This design of certain leader of the Feder
al party (to effect a dissolution of the Unten and
the establishment of a Northern Confederacy)
had been formed In the winter of 1803-4, imme
diately after, and as a consequenoe of, the acqul.
gition of Louisiana. Its justifying causes to
those who entertained It were, that th annexa
tion of Louisiana to the Union transcended the
constitutional powers of the Government of th
United States; that It formed, la facta a new
confederacy, to which the States united by lb
former compact were not bound to adhere
This plan waa so far matured that a proposal
had bcra made to an individual to permit him
self to b placed at the head of th military
movements, which it waa foreseen would be nec
essary to carry it Into exeontion." -
In a letter to Mr. Jefferson, Mr. Monroe
shows that under the threat ef Eastern Feder
alist to dissolve th Union if mor Southern or
Western Territory wer admitted, he yielded to
Mr. Adams in the matter of the Florida treaty,
Mr. Adam aay that the design of a North
ern Confederacy wa formed aa toon as Louisi
ana waa annexed. Mr. Monro reminds Mr.
Jefferson of the early opposition to securing Ihe
navigation of th fiver Mississippi to th
South-west. ; Massachusetts waa at th bead of
that conspiracy. Th attempt to shut up th
mouth of the Mississippi "was an effort,' 1 says
Monro, "to giv mob a bap to tb Union as
would )onre the dominion over It to It eastern
section." Attbattim. h adds, Boston ruled
the lonr New England State. A popular ora
tor in Faneull Hall (Harrltxm Gray Otlis)
ruled Boston. Jay' object was to make New
York New England State." .. ....
Mr. Monroe theu notioes two subsequent at
tempt to oireumscrlbe th Union tb Hartford
Convention and the restriction of Missouri.
On thi issue f tb admission of Missouri) h
say they (the Eastern federalists; were willing
to risk tb Union. The Boston Stntintl, th
Federal organ of the day, of Nov. 12tb, 1603,
will confirm Mr. Monroe s letter. - To pay
fifteen millions for Louisiana, in order to secure
a place of deposit for western produce, that pa
per exciaimao, waa inuveu lusuueraoie, sua it
. . i ... .. . , m. ... , . . . ,
advocated numus; up turn juiasieoippi to to
people, lt, if they bave that,, our New Eng
land land would become a dsrt from th con
tagion ot migration, i - i ., ;. ... ,
' Mr. Monroe, in th letter to Jefferson, says
that th Federal party "contemplated an - ar
rangement on the distinction solely between
ilaveaolding and non ilavcholdlng State, pre
snmlng that ea that basis only such a division
might be lonnaea a wotua aesvoy, oy perpet
ual xoUementy-th esual effect prooetdiog
from difference in tb pursuit acd circumstan
ce of th popli and marshal tb State, . dif
fering lo that alone,ln nn ceasing opposition and
hostility to eaota other." , ' -1., j ;..
' " HoW prophetic end how truly have the tral
tor In the Republican ranks oarrisd out thi
ivMnresaibl eonfliot" then sought to b in
augurated, an amalgamation between, tb Re
publican ana Aoomioniai to get, op m nurui
era party, of which Msaohutt Republicans
are to be leaders, and taking advantage of the
excitement growing out ot th slavery agita
tion, draw the Democrats ef the free States Into
their ranks, and tbns marshal those State la
hostility to th Sooth, In order to break down
th Democracy and establish Federalism or
Republicanism upon Its ruins, conclusively at
tests. '" ''"''
THE WAR OF 1812.
. p.aalnw nvav manv faots. for want space.
a ahall content ourselves wlta a reference to
tha 'fallnwkiff. eV denoting tb hostility ot
Nw England to th wat er , IBM, wuica It
teemed good eaus for a dissolution ei. th
Colons ' . - '. i-.,t3 sfi'i
Tb Boston Sentintl, tb Federal organ, as late
as Deo. 10th, 1814, said : "Those who startle at th
danger of a separation, tell aa that tbe oi of
Now England i hard and sterile " Again, on
Dec. 17th 1814, th Senfiaetaald: Tt it said that
to mak a treaty of commerce I to vlolaU tb
Constitution and to sever tb Union.- Are they
not both already virtually destroyed T or In what
stage of existence wonld they be, thonld w de
clare a neutrality or even withhold taxes and
men.'.' ' V j , 1
Here we have both secession and nullification
proposed. But the most monstrous of all these
New England schemes is to come'. 1 It Is as fol
lows: -i . ,
- The object ot tbe leading Federalists In Mas
sschtuette during tbe war, was te establish a
monarchy, with one of the royal family of Eng
land at Its head. Mr. Willie says th British
Colonel Nlohols told bim lb "Naval Comman
der had hla orders to place Harrison Gray Otis
at tbe bead of the affair, until the' pleasure of
the Prince Regent was knowi." " V1
- What that pleasure was fo be, appears to nave
been already arranged. Tbe British United
Service Journal of May, 1650, say tb
object was to "separate tbe northern and east
ern from tbe southern and western States, to
establish a limited monarchy in the first named
8tates, placing one of our prlnoee of tbe blood
on the throne." . ,
THE ANNEXATION OF TEXAS.
Texas wa from the first a rock of offence to
New England Monroe, who regarded our
right to be indisputable, was persuaded by Mr
Adams to give it np to Spain by tbe treaty of
Florida, Tbe New England men threatened
dissolution should Texas not be given np. , Said
Mr. Monroe in one of his letter on thi sub
ject: "The difficulty I altogether internal and
or tb most distressing nature and dangerous
tendency " . .
And what was that difficulty! The eastern
federalists menaced tbe Union if Mr. Monroe
admitted Texas Into tbe Union! Mr. Monroe
was deterred by these menace of disunion! Mr.
J. Q. Adam waa in hi Cabinet, and be knew
tbe design of the Boston Federalist. What
tbelr designs were Mr. Adams subsequently de
veloped in his attack upon tbe Hartford Con
vention. Thi difficulty about Texas again brok out
after the establishment of her Independence.
and when she applied for admission into the
Federal Union. This developed afresh the sec
tionalism and tbe secewlonlsm of New Eneland.
and her wo bave to note a change of opinion
on tbe part of Mr. Adam. He now makos his
appearance as on of the New Eotlaud a e its-
tor. i ., .. 1
In a speech on the 5th of Nov., 1844, at
Bridgewater, Mass., Mr. Adams said In rela
tion to the annexation of Texsat
"The whole transaction was a flagrant vio
lation of the Constitution, and its consummation,
bad It been ellected, would bave been itself a
dissolution of the Union." This was said after
tha rejection ortbe treaty and before annexation
by resolution or congress.
In 1844, Mr. Adams and thirteen Congress
men issued a most elaborate paper addressed to
tbe "people of the Free State of th Union,"
The National Intelligencer, in which it appear
ed, expressed reluctance In publishing it, "be
csns of th address which it bears to the people
of a portion of tbe United States." .
" At a meeting in Minora, mas., on tb 2otb
of March, 1844, violent secession resolutions
were passed. -o-
In March, 1845, the Boston Psf said:
"By the annexation resolutions of tbe Whig
Legislature, Massachusetts declare that she
will go ont of tbe Union If Texas come in. or
that at least she will nullify vba act of annexa
tion ......... .. , .
The following Is one of the resolutions offar
ed by Mr. Bell, passed at It esaloo In 1844:
Retolrxd, That as tb power of legislation
granted to Congress do not embrace the case of
toe admission or a foreign tate or territory by
legislation into tne union, seen an act would
bave no binding force whatever on the nconl
oi nsassacousetts. -
. ..r - .
- Tbe Boston Atlat, on the S6:hof Dec, 1844,
said of the annexation of Texas :
"Mr. King, s leading Republican, thus gives
his opinion on secession: -
- "We say this advisedly upon Information not
to be disregarded and with a full, deliberate
and unshaken conviction, that annexation, come
In what form it mav, is. and ehonld be. the dis
solution or tbe union."
The Boston Alia gsid:" a
"It i a grave matter to dissolve such a holv
Union as ours has been none but grave canae
should sever the bond. We can bear all but
this," (annexation of Texas.)
John uuincy Adams offered In the House of
Representatives, on the 33th of February. 1843.
the following, among other resolutions: .
Kttoittn, i bat any attempt or tbe Govern
ment of the United Statea, by an act of Congress,
or by treaty, to annex to tbls Union the Republie
of Texas, or the people thereof, would be a vlo
lation ot tne ixmstitution, null and void, and to
which the free State of this Union and th peo
pie ought not to submit.
We might ell numerous otber proofs if our
sptc allowed, but these are sufficient, indeed,
to 4tabllsn our proposition. that sectionalism.
disnnionism and eecessionlsm originated 'In the
a orm in iv ew cogiana ana it appear now
that her own discarded invention be returned
to plague ber. Tbe very Idea the remedy the
Invented is now asserted by 4b South against
her ber usurpation, her tyranny and her aggress
ive Abolitionism. Lttnsistency, decency, eir
respect, common Justine, should prompt her to
desist from objurgation and reproach, ' '
At three several nistortcai epochs oas flew
England asserted the right of secession." Sh
I now foremost in tha denial and denunciation
of it. Our citations occupy so much space that
further comment Is . Inadmissible. ' HiBtory Is
sometimes troublesoms: New England finds it
especially ao. Those wno want astbority tor
disunion, sectionalism, secesslonlsm, and those
who want authority .for tb polltlaal dogma tbat
tbe Constitution is s compact and that the Union
is a partnerahip, will find their authority in the
above citations. ' ' ' '
. "It involves the whole broad quesflon of the
permanency . or our government, and tne con
tinuation ot our union."
"Massachusetts cannot she must not she
will not submit to the annexation Of Texas to
the United States, Let this Idea be Impressed
firmly, Indelibly upon tb public mind. This
Union Is a parnershlp of twenty-six States."' ', :
- The following Is also of that party: , 'J'"!
"We shall certainly consider tbe annexation
of Texas, or. any other foreign State, to this
country, as a virtual dissolution of the Union,
and we apprehend that auch a vast addition to
our territory and population wonld so far change
tbe nature ana circumstances or tea connection
a to absolve the dissenting State from ny
farther obligation tinder the original cob tract of
th Union." ' : ." '"
i John Reed.Lteut Governor of Massachusetts,
oa August , 1B44, ald:
"It must be understood that the free State
will neither consent nor bmit to annexation of
TtXa to tbi Union. Such annexation would
result in It dissolution. n Indead,. annexation
without provision la the Constitution nd. with
out oon tent, would be so ebselutUu from the
bonds, and . obligation of- th , Constitution.''
J ii tha Greeks and Romans had ben pitga
i a w are with tb study of ancient langua
ges, it may be doubted whether tbey- would
ever nave done ot Said anything worth betting
down. . The above recalls a remtrronoe maae
hv Prafeaaor PalfreV. now DOStmiittef . WbO Bkld
that one. If a person ' snderstood ' Greek- and
Latin, it wa (opposed that ba'kntw evervtblDg)
hila In the nreoenl are. It ia general lv suo-
oted that If on know tbese Taoguagesj hs
knows nothing Ii.' '" :'
1 ' - " : ' - r i j g r?f.
. s . I r a .. . , v. l
If a man be gracious to atranger,' It shows
h b a eltisen ol tbe world, , and that his heart
I no Ulan eat off (rem etbw .lands, but con
tinant tbat joins thm..r, f.. a ,.i..vlj i
jlTSi' 'Ii il.H . ' i. .. . ."j'ili.w V :d
" What I th difference h4we a good sol
dier and a fashionable young lady t :.Ooe faces
the powder, and ne tnr pewaer torn twvws
iui.a r. ii ni- ,at.- o-l.-l jo aJ CO , l
.vsa'q ait xtf eon rjeexf ci & jisi jj .
The Descendants of Eminent British
Glancing, th othr day, over the live of
our most distinguished English ealebrltiea, w
were (track with the nddnnH with which th
race ef tuoh mn haa com to aa nd. Tb
ubjeot Is on which I worthy of mor careful
Inquiry than it haa yet met with, although th
clrcumataoc ha before beeo. adverted to.- Lt
a, however, in tbe meantime, merely touch
thi curious subject. In tb hop that It may lead '
others a little further into a moat Interest ln'
court of Inquiry. .
W mty nut Shtlcspeere at the bead ef tbe
litt. HI eldest daughter, Susanna, wa married
at Stratford, Jun 6th, 1607, to Mr. John Hall.
There was only on Child by' tbls marriage.' Th
youngest' daughter waa married to Thomas
Quincy. j At 8hakpear' death, in 1616, the
family consisted of hi wife, hi daughter, Susan
na, and ber husband. Dr. Hall: Jndith and
Tboma Qalndv, and Elisabeth Hall, a grand
daughter. . Jadlth Quiney had several children,
who Were all dead in 1639. - Th poet's grand
daughter, Elisabeth Hall, wa married in 1626
to Thomas Nssta.wbo died in 1647, without
Issue; and secondly, In 1649, to John Barnard,
of Abingdon, county of Northampton, by which
she bad no family, and died in 1670. Thus, in
fifty-four years, Shakspeare't descendants, both
male and female, cam to an end.
Milton,' the poet, left female descendant
only, who family are believed Ions; ine to
hav eeeeed to txiat. A poor woman, named
Clarke, om year ago claimed to be th last
descendant from John Milton. '
' Tbe male Una of Sir Christopher Wren was
speedily extinguished, and we com tim ainc
stated tb belief tbat tbe female lin had also
ceased; correspondent, however, mentioned
tbat, at the tim he wrote; (a few year ago,)
an old lady descending from tbe great architect
was still living.
Sir Joshua Reynolds, Cowper, the poet, Pope,
Locke,1 Seldon, Tboma Campbell, Tboma
Moore, Oliver Goldsmith, Wilkie, Dean Swift,
Sir Isaac Newton, . Hogarth, Turner, tbe land
(cap painter, Sir Humphrey Davy, Edmund
Burke, Pitt left no descendant.
Robert Stephenson ended the line of bis fath
er (s-eorge. . . ,
Notwithstanding all tb anxiety of Sir Wal
ter Soott to establish a family Inheritance, hit
direct race have perished, and those of but slight
relationship iiiberit bis land and title.
W believe that with tb sons of Robert
Burns, the family of tb national poet of Soot
land will expire. .
Lord Byron is only represented on the female
It would b easy to prolong tbi list to e
great extent. - W hav not omitted to look at
the reason and circumstance which may b
supposed to argue against th fact to which
we allude; but w believe tbat a more eareful
and extensive research would show that, ta nln
cases put f ten, tb race of those ot mighty in
tellect baa, with remarkable suddenness, com
to an end.
. I -.
.: (( i,,.:
V. 1. ,
.We nolle from our exchange tbat in our
western towns gold is already begining to make ,
It appearance to mi np tne vacuum createa ny
tbe withdrawal of the wild cat currency. From '
the Buffalo Covricr we clip tb following an- :
. Th conclusion which th holders of produce
in Chicago arrived at a few day ago, to sell pro
duce for specie, bad a marked effect en th mo
ney market here yesterday. Dealer in produce
were . applying tot gold in larg quantities to
send ; west, and a demand wa ttus created
which our banker could not supply. - 1
Tbns we find that "dealer ia produce" ar
compelled to meet the requisition made by our
people, and ar demanding "larg quantttie of
gold to lend out West." Tbi should begin to
open the eye of onr people to th fact which
ha been so long Ignored by them tbat is, that
gold, lik all thing else, will obey tb law of.
"supply and demand;" and that If tbey will on
ly stand firm and let th world know that tbey
must and will hav gold for tb necessaries of
lif which thsv supply, it will Inevitably com
at the demand. A little tim ie all tbat 1 re
quired. Doubtless it will be difficult, tor some
weeks yet, for eastern pare baser to procure th
lull amonul or gold required to pay for tb grain
they desire; but part can b paid In gold, and
eas'ern exchange furnished for the balance.
Thi exchange can be had by placing their own
nrrent fund into their bank, and drawing in
our favor for th amount required. Tbi ex
change will b th same to n a gold, as w
have eastern debt to pay whioh It will llqul
dat4 Thus it 1 tbat our peopl have it In
their1 power, by a moment' patiane and reao.
lotion, to pay their eastern indebiednea with
out having to lose a dollar in tbe purchase of
exchange, and to bar a bom eireulation of
gold and silver. We repeat that a little time,
resolution and ' atieoce la all that Is required to
give ns a permanently sound currency CAiceo
Resignation of the Attorney General
Resignation of the Attorney General of Pennsylvania.
Tb resignation of Han. 8. A. Parviaece.
Attorney General of the State of. Pennsyl
vania! is announced. Th wording of th
note resigning hit office, brier a it I, aem
to refer to matter of differenc between the '
Governor and the Attorney Geaeral, whioh ar
not made, publio at yet. Mr. Purvlanc tajti
"For reason whioh appeal to my telf recnect, I
cannot content to continue any longer la eon-''
oectlon with your administration. . f, therefor,
tender yon my resignation or tb offle of At
torney General of the State." We bay no '
comment to mas nntu tn matter or griev
ance against tbe State administration, which ar .
now ao rue, bav assumed such a (bap tbat to
fact can b Intelligently commented upon. In
a great national crisis like this, those who
are in power hav a heavy weight of respon
sibility, and must answer to the people ' fori
having don tho thing whioh tbey ought not c ;
te bave done, and leaving nndon tho thing . .
which they ought to have done. It I not well,
however, to raise a hue and cry against oonstlt-
ted authorltlea in time Ilk those, before love.
ligation of facta ha fixed criminality wher it
belongs. Political favoritism must cease in auoh a r
crisis as this, and those who have been disap
pointed in their aspirations lor place or power
or money should b th last to eharg upon oth - v
erg a dereliction of duty, tnleu auatained by .,.
th clearest evideno of fact. That great wrong ,
hav been committed in relation to the volun- -'
teeraof onr Stat, Appear manifesto Let tb'
b hinted and will receive "
wrongdoer out, tbey
tb condemnation of an outraged peopl PUu .
surd. Pail, o ', , - ' c '
.7 , T II . IV J.'iklll''. I I- ....
Gpaaa AoaiMrr Voxeaa Lmonaoi Ther
I at much connection betwen tbe word and ,
tb thought a thstls between the thought :,
and th actions; Tl latter are non only- th .-, .
xpretslon of tb formtr, but thy have a power .,
to react apotasth ouI. j and leave 1 the ataln of j 1
their corruption ther.. A young man wh al '
low himself to use one "vulgar profane word, u
baa, not only ihown that there ia a feel apol ea .j
hi mind, but by tbe nttereneeof that word b
xteod te that spot and latlam is, till, by In- , .,
dulgence, It will eollut and ruin . tbe iiwbol ) ..,
soul.'Bsotreful of your word, welt Syour.,,fi.j
thobght;; If yoo eaa eoatrtJ the toogu that . . ;
no improper words ar pronounced by It, yen rn
will soon be Mm, alas, to control the mind, and
sav that from corruption Yen exnognln th ri
fire by smothrig It, or preventing bad thought ;
borstlng ut In laagdag. Never n tier a ward ;i
anywhere wbioh you wonld be haad to speak ,
li th" presenee f th mi refined female, or ..," .
tb most- religioas man. .Try thi praatlo a iu ,
little while, and yon will toon have command ot ,
youresm-;-- "J ,i v., i . . : :'J .f
" ;'' ' ti i ; ; . -. ",
1 A'8or.BiE'S Puis Oo of tb oldUr-boy - ..i
In Wuhlngton, wrote borne to hi mother that
hs Wts bsving first rate time, but that Wash ; ,
tegton wad tbe 'Vsrsf d"-erl Capitol be
ever saw. 1 Thai boy ought to come horn and
ngag oo Tanlty1 Fair fi toe i'sf. . , , ,
) . "-'', i ii " ' ifcssa i ii i rn m , , . .
It 1 lose dangerous to hav a prudent enemy - -than
an lse frlhd.( ;4 1 '
!" i',v.-., Vi i , j, '.1 '' .' ,','V
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