OCR Interpretation


Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, June 09, 1861, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-06-09/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

.... . -
VOL. VIII. NO. 1. NBf SERIES,
COLUMBUS. OHIO, SUNDAY MORNING. JUNE 9, 1861.
six souass m TUB,
IaTtrUbly la Adrancs !
4m
flu
1C 0!ji0 0talswm
DAILY. TSI-WEIIIY A5D WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
f UBLIIH) ES AND PBOPBIETOBt
ICT Office Not. 89, 88 snd 40, North High St.
MEMS INVARIABLY IN ADVAKOI.
Daily - $8 00 per year,
bj uarrier, per weea, etntt.
rn-weoiriyx . . uoptryax.
Weekly,
trmi of Advertising by the Mquare.
Etiuuiue 1 yesj.i.aao ou
On squar B weeks.. B4 00
On " 8 week.. 3 00
On lweek... 1 75
On " 3 days... 1 00
One " Sdaya... 75
On " linssrtlon SO
One " 0 moi.thi 18 00
One
due
3d
. Oo
0 month 15 00
3 months 10 00
B month! 8 (Ml
1 month. 6 00
Displayed advertisement half more than the above
rates.
Advettlsornont leaded and placed in th tolamnof
xpicim notices,' aovoieiu ordinary ratet.
All notices required to be published by law, legal rate.
If ordered on the Inside exclusively after the firat wek
par cent, more than the above rate; bnt all inch wil
appear In the Trl-Weekly without ebare-e.
Business Oarda, not exceeding five line, per year, hi
de, f-i 50 por line; outiide
Notlcesof meeting, charitable ocletle,flreempnle,
Ave, half price.
All transient advertittmmt mutt it paid-for In
axnince -i n ruie win not ee Tinea irm.
Weekly, same price a th Dally, where th adrertiwr
eeithe Weekly alone. Where 'be Dally and Weekly
ati both naed, then the charge krthe Weekly, will be
l'f the rules of the Dally
No advertisement taken except for a definite period.
BUSINESS CARDS.
- F. A. B. BIMKUJ8,
Attorney xt TLmcvw
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
Office Aoibis Building, opposite Capitol Squar.
00LUMBU8, OHIO
OOXiTT3fcZJd U 0
felachitie Manufacturing Company
w J o o o o iijO'i.oiieiyyVli
. MANDTACTBltlRS OF
STEAM ENGINES & BOILERS,
filling, mil (Soaring, Machinery.
ALSO,
oi ivrar DescumoM.
COLUIflRCS, OIIIU.
OtIAS. AMDOB, Can't. P. AM BOS, Trek,
deoll. IBM-If
Winter Arrangements.
Little Miami & Columbus Xenia.
RAILROADS.
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolii!
Through to lndianapolia withont Change of Can
and bnt One Change of Can between
. Columbus and St. Louis.
THREE TRAINS DAILY FROM COLUM-BUS.
: FIRSTTRAINV
rDallv. MoDdsvsexcetted.) ' V
tilOUT EXl'BHSB, wia Dayton, at t:15 a. B:j;top.
I Li il ly , uvuu.yiiiK.kiu-i . i-i
king at London, Xenia, Dayton, Ulddletown and Hkmil
Con, arrlvlngat Cincinnati at&20 a. m. Dayton at 5.45
a. m., Indlanopoli at 10:40 a.m.; St. Louis t ' 11:40
V'n'
, . SECOND TRAIN.
. ACCOMMODATION, at 8:10 a.m., stopping at all Sta
tion i between Columbus and Cincinnati and Dayton, ar
riving at Cincinnati 11:03 a. m., Day to at : 15 a. in.,
Indianopollf 8;S8p.
.
. THIRD TRAIN.
" DAY XPBEa3,at 8:30 p. m., (topping at Alton,
Jefferson, Iondon, Charleaton, Cedarville, Xenia.
Spring Valley, Oorwln, Morrow, DeerfieW, looter's.
Leveland, Mlllfordand Plainvlll, arriving at Clneln
nntl at 7:20 p. m.i 8t. Louie at IS ml PajVon at 5 35 p.
.; Indlanopolliat 10:3Sp. m. j
klUoplna: Car en all IflRbt Trains to
. Cincinnati and Indianapolis.
U AG GAGE . CUEtHEB THBOfJCH.
Tot further information and Through Ticket, apply to
M. U. DOIlKiiTI. .
Ticket Agent, Union Depot, Columbus, Ohio.
flfl
Mi. w. nuuunAavi',
Superintendent, Cincinnati. ;
JW. w. VUIUA1I
jnlS Agent, Columbaa,
Jnit Bceelvaai 1 ; :
liw. 11F. CH Git 13 EI and BLACK
1UVI TAiAl 100 bags prim Bto Cone.
160 pocketeold Dutch Government Java Cofft. -.15
bag Ceylon Coffee. '
SOObbls. aUBdard White Sugar, oonilstlng of Pow
dred, Chruahed, Oranulated A and B Coffeo. ,
i 60 quintals George Bank Codflsht ,,. j :
. SObbls. Ues aid No. 1 Maokeral. . .,('..'
6tc. Pick Slmon. - - , ,
" 10O bx. Lajier lUislna. , , .
.. 61) bf. box do do r ,
100 qr. box do- d
. lOO M Olgari, different brand and grade. -
novr wm. Mcdonald.
Ma'C. LILLEY; i
HOOZ3L lOXJJlDif.ll.
And Blank-Book Manufantorer, ! :
'. HOETH HMH ITBZXT, COLVKBUS, OHIO
arlKeUy-'.-.-r-t ' ;.-'7- . ' '
Ret White and Blue-' :;
TYEL.AIJIF.S,
.. UIItBONSt
SILKS,
NECK UES.
Jut opened by :
" BAIN BON, -: I
No. 89 South High ltreet,
,prSD ,
r'l .-
ANEW HOOP SKIIIT. . . :
i Ko. M, Bouia Hian btbbit. j
Have Just recti ved a new make of i HOOP SKIBtl
flnUhed in a maaaw far auperlor to any yet Introduced
f0f - .i-i -f-f. - ' - :- t
PURABILITY AND GRACEFULNESS
vnh S3, ', ou'i.i i ,.'. ..( .It '.. :
rrom "BaTOttMlll," Bprlngoaid, 0. the beet brand of
f Krar hyought to our mrkei. Sau.faetion guArantead.
Por al only at
novCT ."!
n. uuumi.ll'J, . . . ,
108 Booth High rtreot.
-
i.A ' : Irish ;: Linen Good ;
-TTjAnBANTED rABBIj) . -.fj
Linen Bblrt Boiom Pialn and Pane t .
t.) Bblrtlog and Bosom Linen. ' : . : ;:.i u, ;
LLuen Uheeting and Pillow Oaxlng. ;
. ti.v t .,j. Llnn Cambrle and Lent Lawn.
Linen Pooket.bandkrh, all elect,
tii niv. - I , Linen Towelllnga and Diaper!
.... Linen Napkin and D'Oylle. , . , .
c,uu tlnenTableClotns and Satin Damask. '
(.11 , 'it Linen Towels with oolored borders. :ri,
Linen Bialr CoTeringeand Oiaab.
f a!iuirtV v.- Porlatlowprio.' i.. m
BAIN at SON, .,
MS) "' i' Vo.M8oathHlshtrtJ
BOIIIVETt-e KIBBOltS TABS AND
BUCUEd, new atyles, Jostopnd by -
I kSi.i; .nvi. - . BAIN Ss ION,
aprllS ..... No-9 Bsuth High itreeji.
ALEX AN nnff 9 KID GLOVES.
All ilaet and eoioisjuat opened at- - BAINS, '
doe.ll. Bo. tt) South Biihotroel.
WORCESTER'S
ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONARY.
SMaaa
The LatestThe LargestThe Best,
The Cheapest Because the Best.
"Tlio Itloat tteflabi standard Au
tberlty of the English Eangaage."
Slat Bttndrett Eminent Educatore of Ohio,
"TIM BEST ENGLISH DICTIONARY EXTANT."
1 7 LUirary Mm Eonyushtrt
"Hs i are upwards of a Hundred Thousand Words,
whose multlfarloos mesnlngs and derivation, tor.iher
wim wei. correct spelling, lu pronuneiatlon are clearly
set before the ." .
, Cincinnati Oommtrolal,
Btad tht JPeotiloni of tha Hnribert of tU Ohio Slat
nacntr i AunelMon.
Tha undenlraed. membera of thA.Oh(o State Tnnrluin1
Association, adopt and aim to use in teaching-, wrltiof
and apeaking, tbe orthography and pronunciation of
normsier novel guar to uiotlonary. and we most cor
dlally recommead It aa the most reliable lumdnrd an.
toorlty of th Inglish languags, a It I now written and
liuB.cn. . , , . .
Loam Awoatws, President Kenyan Oolldg.
M. D. Laaorrr, Superintendent Znnesrllle Schools".
Tho. W. Harviy, Buo't Uassllon Onion Bch.ols.
M. t. OownttT. Sup't Public Schools, Sandusky.
John Lyrch, Sup't PuMlo Schools, Olroleville.
B. N. BjroD, Principal Cleveland female Bemlna-
Wic. Hrrcaau, Sup't Public Bckool, Mt. Union,
(o)B Oodeh, PrinclpeJ Bute Hormal School, Minns-
Otio Namm, Principal Fourth Intermediate School,
VIBClDDBll.
H. B. Martin, Sup't Canton Colon School.
Edwin Kxoil, Principal IKcNeely Normal Bohool.
Ku T. TiftaR, Prof. Halhematic. Ohio University.!
Wat. W. KDWiane, Bop't Troy Union Bohool. ' -
A. 0. Hantim, Prkcipal West High Sehool, Cleve
land. 8- A. Norton, Assoolat Principal nigh 8'?ool, Cleve
land Tbxobors BTiRuxa, Principal High School, Cleve
land.
B. P. BrjMirroN, Principal Olercland Inslltule.
3. A. Oarfuld, President uf Jileotlo Initlroit, Hi
ram.
W. 1. Harris, Prof, of Chmtitry, Ohio Weslemn
Unlveriity.
H. H. BaRMXY. SsGommlf bIodav of flnrnmon firiinoTa.
Ohio.
Jamb Monro, Prof. Historic, Obcrlln College.
Tuo. Hiu, President Antioch College.
H Catboart, Prof, kuthemallc, High
School, Dayton.
B. 0. CRDMRABoa. Prof. Luicuira.. Tllirti Rnhnnl.
Dayton. T
B. H. BaSiir, Bup't Union School, Ashland.
More than Sta Bundrtd othsr Prtttdtnu tit fh!U.
get, froftuor$, AutAort and DIMnguUhtil Educa
tor, hav tndorted lAo above tentlment.
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGE3 IN OHIO.'
Marietta Ooixaai "It I. iml
in honor to th author. Ue nubliahers. knd the whole
ountry." President Andrew.
OSIO WbliTAN Umvni!TT..."Tt trrrrUe nwrnM..
tlone. It will be my guide in orthography and pronua
elation, and will often b consulted by me for lie neat
and accurate deflations." President Thompson.
W. B. EoLiCTioOoiuoi. "Heretofore we haveuMd
Webster' orthoiaohr. At a recent meetlnv r nnr
Faculty, it was decided to change It to conform to that
of Worcester' Hoy a I Quarto Dictionary." President
Garfield. ......
WtSTtRN ItxiRRVI CoiLTSt. "I And It worth r-.t
cordial approbation." President Hitchcock.
OlxRLiN OoLLtoa "It
tlons. I recommend It aa the standard tuthnntv In
orthoepy to my chlldrtn and my pupil." President
Antiooh CoLLMX. '(I adont and aim tn nn In teanh.
Inf. writing and speaking, the orthography and pronun
ciation of Worcester' itoyal Quarto Uiotlonary."
rreetaeui Bin. -
"In all at Wrltln. (rjeeVlnr. and Inching-. T h an.
deaxorod to conform to the rule for orthography and
pronunciation a contained ta Worcester1 Dictionary."
Uorac Mann, late t-resldent.
Einton Collmb. Gambiix 1
mond It u the most rllabl itandard authority of the
nuyi.su uuiBui;tj u it u now wruwn na iponen."
riftiaui Anafir
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
From En. Anton 8myt, OommUtimer of Common
AWOOXH II VMO. i
"ThO Dlettenarrla an lmnerlahabl monnment In tha
learning and Industry of lis author, and an honor to the
worm oi nmn, adv axecnanical exaontinw la far anoe-
rlor to that of any other Leilcon with which I am as.
quainra
lrom Son. aT. B. Barney. Eta-Commie tluner or
www in vnv.
"The most reliable (Undard authority of the In
guag." WHAT TH
Tieaullna N"ewrpaperi of Ohio Say.
Iron tit Cleveland Herald of March S3.
Th orthography of tho Worcester Dictionary I that
used by most, If not all. author oi distinction In this
country and Bngland, and conform to the general usage
ordinary writer and speakers.
Whatever prejudices may have existed previously, a
careful study of this volume will Invarlab'y be followed
by a warm approbation of lit great mtrit, and a d til re
add it to th wall selected library, be It Urge or small,
Is a library in Itself, and will remain an Imperiiha
bl record of the learning of It compiler. 1
Irom the Cincinnati Commercial of April CO. !
Hr art upward of a hundred thousand word good,
bad and Indifferent whost multlfarloos meanings snd
derivations, together with their correot ipelling and pro
nunciation, ar set olearly before the eye. Th work Is
unqueattoaably th greauet Thesaurus of English Words
ever published. , - . :j
from the CUland PlanddUr oStpt. 90, 1O0.
Evidently WoaotaTaVo Rotai Quarto Dictionary is
net only the latt, but (A bdt work of the land mr it
MMd.mdcan by bo posiblllty uilr by comparison or
controversy. ,.. . : . i
from theTbUdoEbideqf MliyW. ; p ; !
A to' ntOHONCIATION, Worcistir is Tne Stakbard
followed by our best authors; In definition he leave
aolhlng to he desired, and In 0thoorapht It ia sufficient
lay that Woacxma can b aafeiy followed. .-..'
INGHAM BBAGG, !
Pnbllaliert, Booksollers dc Stationers,
NO. 191 SUP1BI0R ST., CLITXLAND, OHIO, j
THE aiTJTUAL BENEFIT j
LIEE INSURMCEvCOMf M,
An '
' ' Nowarlx.j Nm Tm j
Dirtdena January 1,1881, 48 Vet Cent.1
ABSITS iTTi v. .' 3,812,559 50;
ta foment Xanuarr 1, 1801, ;
Balance, per etateaent Jan. lit, I860..... $3,400,582 39
Beoeleed for Premium dur
ing tht icAr IStO 1783,033 55
Beoalved for Interest during
the year 18C0 814 014 19 J
Total receipt for IBM...'. ,977,007 71
Paid Claims by Death,987,05U 00 (.
Paid Polieie surren
dered . 41,111 M "
Paid Salaries, Poit- f;
ago, Tax, Jsz
change, t.. 11,020 51 . ' . .'
Paid Commlialos to
Awent.... (1,1195 SO I
Paid Physician' fee. lfl 75 '. '
Paid Annuities...... 1.517 00 -
Psld Dividend dur- ' ' : !'-"
lot th year 100,500 75 505.0UI Hi h 4X1,070 14
Nt Balance January lit. 1801-...,. ;...3,8I2,558 50
-,. -,t- A8B1I3
s.,-.v: ;
$0,GCS4 10
Cash on hand.
Sonde and Mortgage on Real
aetata, worm oouoit wi '
amount loened....k..n.. 8,837,841 08 .
Premium Not, oo ffoHelee " "
U force, only drawing 0 per '-" " ' ;
wnl. tntarest..... 1,270. W4 17 ' '
teal ta...M...... ' 90 88 87 -' .
LoaneenBeTlpv.A....i.... ' 5,931 44 " 1 ' ' '
Premiume,Notea and Cash, in
oo arte of transmission....' j 45,343 75 ,
Tmmm
Total Asntg . ....... .Ma... a..s.. 1,818,550 50
T87Polloielnforoe,lnsnt!ntl.'M..aa,4a,538
1,433 new Pollriet hare been laiued during the year. !
After a eareful ealoulatioa of tbe pretest value of the
euteunding Policies of itha-Company, end having th
eieaeeeisi g. amount An reserve merafor, th Director
navaaeaiareda Divioiwof 41 peroenW on the Premi
um paid at th table rates, to all policies for lilt la force,
-li?'10.' January 1, 1660, payable according to the
pr2!2i a?1 of. tt Company. , , , . .
klol Lite Conttngenolea, JrctpeoU
!!l-,iU',,, 0l pplntlon, will b furnished
WjTBop, CHAROB, at ,th. 0lSot 0, A,cMle of. .the Ocm'
0", BeorVtnry!
BIN J. MILLS S,'
:
, ..... . . ... - M. H. mrsoiw: i, '
, ,.i. .; vunson mock,
-vr ,-J.Colnmbt,0. '
ibcaviiBu aiiEETiNGs Ann
uprUI , yWiul.tJ9e'
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
is a constitutional disease, a corruption of the
blood, by which this fluid become vitiated,
weak, and poor, licing in the circulation, it
pervades the whole bouy, and may burst out
in disease on any part of it. No organ i tree
from its attacks, nor is there ono which it may
not destroy. Tho scrofulous taint is variously
caused by merourial disease, low living, dis
ordered or unhealthy food, impure air, filth
and filthy habits, the depressing vices, and,
ftbovo 'fill, by the vcnprenl infection. What
ever be its origin, it is hereditary in the con
stitution, descending "from parents to cluldren
, unto tli third nnd fourth generation ; " indeed,
it seems to bo the rod of Him who says, "I
will visit the iniquities of th fathers upon
their children."
Its effects commence by deposition from the
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
the lungs, liver, and internal organs, is termed
tubercles; in the glands, swellings; and on
tho surface, eruptions or sores. This foul cor
ruption, which genders in tho blood, depresses
the energies of life, so that scrofulous constitu
tions not only suffer from scrofulous com
plaints, but they have fur less power to with
stand tho attacks of other -diseases ; conse
quently vast numbers perish by disorders
which, although not scrofulous in their naturo,
are still rendered fatal by this taint in the
system. Slost of tho consumption which de
cimates the human family has its origin directly
in this scrofulous contamination; end many
destructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
are aggravated by tho same cause.
One quarter U our. people are scrofulous ;
their persons nro invaded by this lurking in
fection, and their health is undermined by it.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
tho blood by nn alterative medicine, snd in
vigorate it by liealthy food and exercise.
Such a medicine we supply In
AYER'S
Compound Extract of Sarsaparilla,
the most effectual remedy which tho medical
skill of our times can devise for this every
where prevailing and fatal malady.. It is com
bined from tho most active remeaials that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the blood, end the rescue of the
system from its destructive consequences.
Ilcnco it should be employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, hut olso thoso other affec
tions which arise from it, such as Eruptive
and Ski Diseases, St. Anthony's Fim:,
Ko8E, or EitTsii'Eus, Fimi'i.bs, Pustules,
Ili.oTCiir.s, Hlains and Boils, TuMoRa.i'ETTEit
end Salt Riif.uk, Scat.d Hr.An, IUnowohm,
Uiira'MATtHM, S Yi'iiii.iTio and Muucuiti ai. Dis
r.AsM, Dnorsv, Dyspepsia, Dr.mi.iTr, and,
indeed, am, C'ojii i.aints Aiti.iiNQ mou Vitia
ted oh Imi'I'iir lir.ooi). The popular belief
iu impurity of the Hood" ii founded in truth,
for scrofula is a degeneration of the blood. . The
particular purpose and virtue of this Sarsapa
rilla is to purify and regenerate this vital fluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions. -
A7LT..Baas'
Ague Cure,
FOR THE SPEEDY CURI OI
Intermittent Fever, or Fever and Ague,
lteinlttent Fever, Chill Fever, Dumb
Aliuo. Periodical llendnclio. ar Ytlllnna
Iltndncho, and Billon Ftvtrt, tnd.ad
for the whole clns of dlteneo orlglnat
nip; in Diiiary derangement, eauaeu uy
iuv AfAuinrin ox jiAiaammao vounurics. j
' Wo are onnblcd here to offer the community a
remedy which, while it cures the above complaints
witu certainty, is still ncrlectly harmless In any
quantity. Such a remedy is invaluable in district
where these nlllicting disorders prevail. This
"Cjhk" expels tho miasmatic poison of Fiver
and Aolt, from the system, and prevents tho de
velopment of tho disease, if taken on the Brat ap
proach of it premonitory ayroptoms. It it not only
tho best remedy ever yet discovered fur this close
of complaints, hut also tho cheapest. The large
quantity we supply for a dollar brings it within die
reach of every body ; and in bilious districts, where
Feveu and Aavs prevails, every body should
have it and ute it freely both for curs ana protec
tion. A great superiority of this remedy over any
other over discovered for the speedy and certain
cure of Intermittcnts is that it contains no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other Injurious ellects whatever upon the constitu
tion. . 'ihose cured by it. are left as healthy as if
they had never hud the disease. -.
1- ever and Aguo is not alone the consequence of
the iniasmatio poison. A great variety of disor
ders arise from its irritation, among which are
J'cm nl;t.'t, Uhemnatim, Omit, lhauaehe, lilintl
ncss, t'oolMtcte, Earache, Catarrh, Asthma, VaU
filiation, Painful Affection of tht Spleen, lltstcr
ics, Pain in tne ISoxoelt, Colic, Paralysis and De
rangement of tlit Utomach, all of which, when
originating in this cause, put on the intermittent
tvpi, or become periodical; This " Cubs " expels
the poison from the blood, and consequently cures
them all alike. It is an invaluable protection to
immigrants nnd persons travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to th infection.
that will be excreted from the system, and cannot -
accumulate in surname quantity to ripen into dis
ease. Hesco it Is even mora valuable for protec
tion then cure, and few will ever suffer from Inter.
miUontl if they avail thcmielvct of the protection
this remedy affords.' ; ; a :
Froparod by Dr. 3. 0. AYEH &. CO., iowell, lias's.
" ROBIRTB fc BAMUBlx Columbus.
And byDrurfriataand Dealer everywhere. ? '
nemiyu.twoxw -. 1 '
CANADIAN & UNITED STATES HAH
-STEAMERS !
TO ANt FHOM - -
LONDONDERRY,"' GLASGOW,
1 Liverpool,1 Montreal. Quefcec, '
:' " " ' ' r
7 3MI3 W, YOR1X. -
The Montreal Ocean Steamship Oompanv't'flnt-outs
fnll-powendOlyde-bnllt Bteamer tail every Kat.
Iirday- from PORTLAND, carrying tha Canadian and
United Btate Mall and patienger. . j
NOKWBOIAb. NORTH AMBRIOAN,
' BOHBMIAN, - ANGLO-SAXON, ...
" NORTH BRITON, ' HIBERNIAN, ' ' ,
CANADIAN, -' 1 -' NOVABOOTIAN. '
Shortest Cheapest andQulckcttCon
. , vcyauee sroui ,
AMESICA TO ALL PABT8 OF ETTBOPE. '
Hate of Paaaasw to Bhirope,
30, 86O.-S80.
Will tall from LITEBPOOL every Wedneedar.
and from QUEDEO every Saturday , ealllngat
LONDONDURBT. to receive on board and land Mail and
Paasenrere, to and from Ireland and Bootlaod.
ITrlhese Bteamer art built of Iron, In wat.r-tliht
compartments, carry each an experienced Burgeon, and
every attention It paid to the com'ort and tccommoda-
tlon or passenger, aa tney prooeea Direct to mn uun.
DERY, the gteat risk and delay of calling at St. John's
It avoided. ... ,
Olasirow passenger ire rurnlsnea With ntxs lanam
tickets to and from Londonderry. i
Return ticket granted at reduced rate. '
CertiScatee Issued for earryins to and brlndngout net-
sengers from all tht principal town of Great Britain and
Ireland, at retuoed rates, ny mis line or steamers, ana
by th WASHINGTON LINK 01 BAILING; PACKETS,
leaving Liverpool every week.
Sight Draft for i and upwards pay-
! i" i land or Walee. . r-,- , ,
Tor passage, apply at the Office. ?9 BROIB.
WAY. New fork, and 19 WaTEH ST.,
lilverpool,'
SABEXi USABLE, General i gents, .
Or to- ' J. R. ARMSTRONG,
aolO-lydkw i .. ;. Poit Offlct, Columbai. Olilo.
i - . MEN It V K4EII LEU, ' -.-
(Late of Phston's Establishment, N. T.,) Poprietoro
th Hew xorx rasnionaDie onaving, uaur uunins;
Bhampoonlng, Curling and Dressing daloon. East State
Street, over tho Post Offloe, where satief action will
he tlven In all the various branch. Ladle and
Children's Hair Dressing dona Inert beet ityl. -
yl-dlv '
SPRING CLOAKS AltO HASQINES I
"NBW 8TTLKS Ualn cV SOn, No. ij ft South
High street, havt Just opened new stylet of Oum Cnt
ontAtt. BAtqoiRB and SAcansa, inadt la tht atwett and
most, tylish-ninnr. . Akso, . baperb-alRl
Htack allele, vary heavy, 4aiBd. xpreely log
MaotlUejaaiJBaeo.'lUl i lPrl
r-
1
PAP--.
3XTID W ,
BEAUTIFUL,
AND CHEAPER THAN EVER!
OCR SPBINO STOCK 19 UNTStTAL
ly large and well aswrted. The very latest pattern
from AMEHIOaN, BNGLInU and fBBXOU I aotorle.
GOLD PAPERS AND BORDERS.
Gold and .Velvet Borders, '
SPLENDID DECpRATIONS
SUDELlfeT
AND
FIRE BOARD PAPERS,
, .Gold and Painted Shades,
GOLD
WINDOW CORNICES,
BUFF, BLUE,
AND
GREEN HOLLANDS,
WINDOW HXTUBES, all Unit,
CORD AND TASSELS,
. BEAUTIFUL PICTURES .
AND FBAMBS.
RANDALL & ASTON,
lOOSovitlilliSllSt.
COLUMBUS, O.
N. B. Landlords and persons wishing quantities of
Paper will make money by buying of us. Country
Merchant and person from abroad will do well to call
andtetut. april l-dSmeodl R. A.
NEW ARRIVALS
OE1
Spring & . Summer Millinery.
The Btoolc Replenlehed,
DAILY
FROM LATEST IITIPORTATION8 OP
NEW YORK.
MT STOCK Qt . ''
Spring & Summer Millinery
I now complete, comprising every variety of Millin
ery; alto, a large assortment of Embroideries, Hosiery
and Notion, co., and in quantities and prlcet that canj
not fall to suit all who may favor us with a call. The
good have been bought at Panio price,, and will be (old
at a small advano on cost.
MILLINERY
Miss M. E. YOUNG, late of New York City,
will anperlntend th Millinery Department. Eer long
experience In the most Fashionable Establishment tn
Broadway will alone be a warranty that ah will be able
to give entire satisfaction la . natter of taste to all who
may favor her with tbelf Orders. ' " '
Tht Ladles of Colombo mi vicinity wilt plea ac
cept my slncer think for their liberal patronag, and
I would respectfully solicit a continuance of the mm.
R. H. WARE,
69 East Town St.', Celumbu, o.
aprll-d3m-eod ,,' ,, ,- .
Wholesale and Retail Depot for
FAMILY CWCEHIESe
No. 108 South High Street.
W -HcDOMLD,
. ! r
DEALER IN
;a-tlv r-:s X-JOj aat3b Oa '
FINE & STAPLE GROCERIES,
i m. .
' IN ALL ' HEIR VARIETIES. '
. IHtllr ' rrlval of Otods
Fot f. tbe I'FiUl and Winter Trade
'"Of ;1860-61'
ICTKETUMPIinO SINCERE THANES
TO TH14. PDBlilO fo paat favor and patron-
agt, end feeing DETERMINED to HIERIT
oonttaaano of earn by strict attention to
trade, and prompt delivery of Good,
I would eall the notteo of the public to the fact that
having t Largo and wall Selected Stock en
hand, ad being Jn'.daily receipt of good from th differ
ent market, I Batter myself that I can otto to thedtj
sens of Colombo, er to any who may desire to purehaae.
aa anortment of artlol appertaining to th GROCERY
kiideUNEQCALED by any bona In the city.
The price and quality of the good offered, I filar
anteo to give satisfaction. . .:
-Goods Oelivered Free of Charge.' !"
novs?.-" ' . , ;, . wm. Mcdonald.'
COLCirlBCs, oinoj ,
AGRICULTURAL WAREHOUSE
; 3 lAjid Seed Store,'; ".1
i n''v', vum. "n'.v.'.',; .
GENERAL HARDWARE,
. : NAILS, GLASS, BASH, PUTTT, C0RDA01," 1 1
Onus, Pistols Wood V "Willow Ware,
nther ana Rubber Belting, lac Leather, Hote and
' king.
eoldly
Notice.
CITY BANK OF COLUMBUS
THE FOLLOWING CHANGES WERE
mad In the the officer, of this Bank, January 89th,
1801, to wit: WM. A. run, rreetaent, and Thomas
Moonra, Oathler, rtslgned their office. Davib Iavir,
Km., wm then elected President and W. A. Platt ap
pointed Cashier. , , - ni r : , ;,.
, vyoroerot weuoaraoi vueouira. . .
lebi, lrl-dtf.- ' ' , W. A. PLATT, Catller.
jrwi mrrrii victobines end cum w an
1V1 now wiling at very ;ow prioas, also all omer kinds
laarironatilt lur. . - ramanai, (
deexl.
Xa,oatABi(A(b'
&)t Statesman
TEBMI.
Daily, per year 6 00
Tri-Weekly, per tar 3 00
Weekly, per yea 1 00
To the People of the United States.
FiLLcrw-CiTizcns: The delegates to a Con
vention of the Border Slave States, assembled
la tbe eity ol Frankfort, desire to address you
In relation to the present condition of the coun
try. None of us have ever expected to live to see
tbe spectacle now exhibited in our distracted
land. Tbeery to arms resound throughout our
borders, and In a few short weeks we have seen
all over the land the marthallng of troops ready
for the conflict. Tbe pursuits of peace are neg
lected and abandoned, and tbe fell spirit of war
bat seized almost every heart, until even gentle
and tender woman yields to tbe fierce Impulse,
and encourages tbe strife, and the maternal eye
scarce gathers a tear as tbe son seizes bis arms,
and rushes toward tbe field of carnage and of
aeatn.
If this warlike spirit this terrible energy
were displayed In preparing to meet tbe legions
of an invading enemy, our hearts would exult
in tbe exhibition of the martial spirit of our
countrymen; butalail the combatants are de
scendants of sires who stood side by side in tbe
day of battle, to maintain tbe independence of
our country, and in tbe approaching conflict
brother is to fall by tbe band of brother.
Can we hope, in this day of fierce paislon,
tbtt our voice, crying for peace, will be heard?
Will any portraiture of Ibe horrors of civil
war, that we can give, have any influence with
those wbo are rushing madly oa to destroy each
other t We fear not. States which should
have been with us, and wbose voice would have
increased tbe potency of our demands for peace,
have been seized with tbe prevailing msduees,
and have ruebed to arms. Still we feel bound
to make our voice to be heard, with the hope
that our words will have their Influence at some
day, when men shall behold the wasting and
desolation that their madness has produced.
All the slave States exoopt four ore arrayed in
hostility to tbe General Government, and are
demanding that tbe confederation which tbey
have formed shall be recognized as a separate
sovereign nation. Tbe process by which they
have attempted to form themselves Into a dis
tinct nation has been, for each State by itself to
declare all connection with tbe General Gov
ernment terminated, and then unite la forming
a confederation among themselves.
Our present purpose does not require us to
diecuss tbe propriety of the acts of these States,
yet it may be proper for us to say, that they fiad
no warrant in any known principle of our gov
ernment, and no justification in tho facta exist
ing wben tbey seceded.
While theoe States claim that their sovereign
ty as a nation shall be recognized, and have
collected armlet to make good their claim, tbe
government of the United States insists that the
ordinances of secession are utterly void, and that
the Constitution and laws of tbs United States
are still in force within tbe seceded States Just
as they are within anv of the other States, and
to maintain this position armies are rapidly gath
ering on tbe borders of tbe seceded States.
It there could be any intervention by which
the shedding of blood and tbe desolation of civil
war could be avoided, the practical good sense
of tbe Ametioan people might discover some
mode of adjusting tbe difficulties, which would
be alike honorable and beneficial to both tbe
contending parties- But while oneeidedemands
the recognition of its sovereignty and tbe other
Insists that such recognition is a constitutional
Impocalbillty, It ta manifest that there can be
no arbiter but the sword, unless tbe people
tnemteives, acting upon ana inrooga tneir rep
resentatives, State and national, shall interpose,
arrest tbe strife, and enforce a settlement with
out bloodshed. If any terms of adjustment
would be satisfactory to both parties, which
would fail short of the recognition of the sover
eignty of the seceded States, and still satisfy
them, and short of tbe obedience of the seceded
States to the Constitution and laws of the Uni
ted States, and still satisfy the people of tbe
United States, it Is the doty of each party to no
tify the other of such terms as would be satis
factory, so that an attempt at adjustment might
be made. "
But we repeat, if the recognition of the sover
eignty of the seceded States continue a tine qua
non, and if tbe government continue to disclaim
the constitutional power to make snch recogni
tion, there is no peaceful solution of the difficul
ty possible, other than such as the p eoplethem
selves may by their action produce.
It is proper for ns to say that in our opinion
tbe Constitution delegates to no one department
of tbe Government, nor to all of them combin
ed, tbe power to destroy tbe Government Itself,
as would be done by the division of tbe country
into separate confederacies, and that the obli
gation exists to maintainvthe Constitution of
the United States, and to preserve tbe Union
unimpaired. . ;... -.rill
has been suggested In quarters entitled to
the highest respect, that the independence of
the States which h sve seceded might be ac
knowledged by a National Convention, adopt
ing an amendment to the Constitution for
that purpose, as such an amendment would have
the support and acquiesoenoe of t,he seceded
States. But we leave that for the decision of
th people and their representatives, when they
shall feel the imperative necessity of such a
settlement. i ..ft- m, v -.' '
We now turn to the consideration of what
ought to be done for the purpose of quieting
apprehension within the few slave 8tates which
still adhere to the Union established by their
father. -, ..... . . , ..-
. We aek no concession of new or additional
rights. We do , not fear any immediate en
oroachment upon our right as slave States.
The amendment to the Constitution proposed by
tbe last Congress gives aseuranoe that at prea
ent there is no danger that our rights will be
assailed. - But we are few in number, and the
preponderance of tbe free States is continually
increasing. Tbe seenrity to our right now af
forded by the sense of justice in the minds of
th free States may be lost by a change of popu
lar feeling in tbe future. Oo great object in
constitutions istoproteot the right, of minori
ties. ' ' .i
Io the Constitution there are general grants
of cower to the Congress of tbe United States
which might b perverted to onr injury, contrary
to tbe spirit of tbe instrument, and still the
letter of tbe grant claimed to anthoriie the in
juriou legislation. Such are, tbe power to "reg
ulate commerce oeiweeu iuu ousaera, anu tn
rawer of " exclusive legislation over tbe Dis
trict of Columbia," and "over forts, dock yards,
and arsenals in tne several States.' It would
not now be claimed by Congress that these
grant authorized an interference in th sale of
laves between th people of different State,
nor would it b claimed that they authorised the
abolition of slavery in th uittrias ot Columbia
while Maryland and Virginia remained clave
States, nor tbe like abolition in fort and other
place within slave States. But what will be
claimed in the future we cannot know. So, also,
in relation to the Territories belonging to the
United Stat. Whll wear awar that all
the Territories, then unorganized, were organ
ized by acts of tbe last Congres which contain
no prohibition of slavery, and while we know
that this was tbe action of a Congress In which
th free States had the control at tbe lime the
acta were pasted, still, these ar but acts of Con-
?;rees subject to repeal or alteration, as publio
eellng may change under temporary excite
ment. r..;.,,. ... . c
It Is usi that the rights of tbe slave States,
now In a small minority of tbe whole 8tatei,
should be guarded in the pmlculara mentioned
by such constitutional guarantee aa shall ren
der them secure against future legielatlou in
times.of exoitement. Our dietinguiahed fellow
oitixen.the Hon, John J, Crittenden,, for tbs
purpose of securing by constitutional guaran
tee rlcbta alreadv Doseessed,' nreeented to Con
great certain propositions to amend tbe Consti
tution, which met with general, approval, and
wr latiefactory to us aud to our' people, and
thou Tiraooalilona. aa orlalaallr offered, ot anv
that art equivalent , ,v?vui4 b now aaUsiaotory,
an 1 would quiet apprehensions that exist to aom
stent in tbe minds or real friend oi tne union,
and which are industriously excited by tboie
who are enemies of the Union and of ibe people.
Whether any such constitutional guarantees
would have tbe effect of reconciling any of the
seceded States to tbe government from wblcb
tbey have torn themselves away we cannot say,
but we allow ouraelves to hope that tbe masses
in those States will la time learn that tbe dan
ger tbey were made to fear were greatly ex
aggerated, and that they will - then He disposed
to.listeu to thecal! of interest snd of patriotism,
and return to tbe family from wbich they have
gone out. One effeot of giving such guarantee,
certaluly, will be to prove to tbe world, by the
frank recognition of the rights of the few slave
States adheriog to tbe Uoion, that tbe State
which have seceded have abandoned the best
government in the world without anv good or
sufficient cause. - , . '
It may be urged that tbore are not now a suf
ficient number of States acting in tbe Union to
ratify any such constitutional amendments at
will furnish tbe guarantees we require. But it
is to be remembered that there Is no time fixed
by tbe Constitution for such ratification, and if
they should be ratified by the free States, then
at tbe end of tbe present civil war. terminal
as it may, either in tbe restoration of tbe sece
ded States to tbe Union, or in the establishment
of their separate national existence, there will
be tbe number of States required for tbe ratifi
cation. Fellow-citizens of tbe United States, vou are
about to be engaged in a war in wbich the horrors
tbat ordinarily attend that state are likely to be
aggravated by tbe fttct tbat you are of the same
family, ana nave long lived together In intimate
Intercourse and la friendly relations. The kind
feelings tbat once existed have been changed to I
bitterness, soon to degenerate, it may be, into I
deadly animosity. We desire to remind yea that
you are contending about a question of principle,
upon wbich we would fain believe tbat you are
on each side convinced tbat you are right. It Is
no longer a question ot party politics, no longer
a question about the right to hold slaves ia terri
tories, or to retake them wben they escape i the
question now to be settled is, whether we shall
live In tbe same Union as formerly, or whether
our fathers formed a government upon such prin
ciples tbat any oneStatetmay at ber own pleas
ure, without the consent of the others, and with
out responsibility to any human power, withdraw
trom her connection with the uovernment and
claim to be sovereign as a separate nation, It
will be readily seen tbat this, as a question of
principle, Is not affected by the number of States
that have withdrawn. It would have been well
if this question could have been solved in some
other mode than by a resort to war; but it may
be tbat nothing but a Divine interposition now
can determine it by other means. A war urjon
auca a question ougm not to produce any high
er ezuperation or excite any greater degree of
auimoeity than is incident to all wars. In tbe
meantime, let the spirit of humanity and of tbe
high oivilizUion of the age strip this war
of the horrors that generally attend such civil
strife.
Our States desire, and have indicated a pur
pose to take no part io this war, and we be
lieve tbat in this course we will ultimately best
serve the interosts of our common country. It
is impossiDie tnac we Buouia oe maiuereni spec
tator et we consider tbat our interests would be
Irretrievably ruined by taking part in the con
flict on tbe side where tbe strongest sympathies
of our people are, and that our sense of honor
and of duty requires tbat we should not allow
ourselves to be drawn or driven Into a war In
wbich other States, without consulting us, bare
deliberately chosen to Involve themselves. Our
tafetv and our dignity, as among tbe most sower
fill of tbe slave states, aemana ot us tbat we
take this position.
If tbe time shall come when our frlendlv me
diation may arrest the further progress .of tbe
strife, our most earnest and strenuous efforts
shall not be wanting to bring about peace, snd
it ia by euch effort tbat we bone to serve the
interests oi our country.
And now, in conclusion, we make onr solemn
appeal to tbe people of the United States. This
. . . j. . -
is your government iia preservation Is your
preservation us ovenorow is your rum, and
you are tne ngnuut aroiters ot lis lata.
We bone you will take tbe subject ot this ad
dress into your own consideration. Act with tbe
energy and decision of a tree people. In von and
yon alone we bave confidence. You have the
intelligence and tbe power to rule this fearful
crisis. Make known your will In some emphatic
form tbat shall give it authority with your rep
resentatives everywaere. .
May we not earnestly hope tbat vou. the dm
Die. the whole people, without reeard to nartiei
or sections, will be able to oommand a settle
ment of tbe national difficulties, and will see
the propriety ana necessity or having a cessa
tion of present hostilities, so that the measures
of pacification which your wisdom may devise,
cin be calmly considered by your constitutional
authorities - .- 1
We venture to suggest, for vour consideration
and action, two speciflo propositions at most
likely to lead to paciuoitloos . . . . :
, 1st. That Con gree shall at once DroDoseinah
constitutional amendment aa will secure to
slaveholders their legal rights, and allay their
apprehensions in regard to possible encreach
ments in m iuure. -: ...
9. If this should fail to bring about the re
mits to desirable to us and so essential to the
beet hopes of our country, tben let a voluntary
convention be called, composed of delegate
from the people of all the States, in wbich met,
sures of peaceable adjustment may be devised
and adopted, and tbe nation rescued from tbe
continued horror and calamities of drlt war.
To our fellow citizen ot tbe North we desir
tosavi dlsoard that Motional and unfriendly
spirit, manifested by teaching and aotiotj, wbich
ha contributed eo much to inflime tbe feelings
of the Southern people, and justly create ap-
prenension on tneir pars or injury to tnenw . -To
our fellow-citizens of the Soutb we desir
to say: Though w bave been greatly injured bv
your precipitate action, we would not now re-
proacn yon aa tne cause oi mat injury, but we
entreat vou to re xamin the queeton of the
necessity for such action, and if von find tbat It
has been taken without due consideration, as we
verily believe, ar d that tbe evils you apprehend
ed from a contlnuanoe In tbe Union wer neith
er o great nor so noavoidabl a yon supposed,
or that Congress 1 willing to grant adeqaat re
curltiei, then we pray you to return promptly
to your connection with us, tbat we may be, In
the future, as we have been in th past, one
great, powerful, and prosperous patten.
Indications bave already been afforded that a
Divine p)wer is ready to Interpose and prevent
brethren from slaughtering each other. While
the bombardment at Fort Sumter continued, no
life waa lost. When a Providential interposi
tion was no longer needed to prevent tbe effusion
of blood In civil strife, several lives were loet
in the performance of a mere ceremony. We
would Invoke the presence and aid of that Pow
er to preserve onr fellow-jltiieoi, on both sides,
from slaughter, and we would commit the in
terests of our distracted country to ilia bands
who can bring forth peace and order out of
strife and confusion when man's wisdom utterly
fails. : ' ! ' -.;,
.
J. J. CRITTKNDISN, rros't.
,
JAS. GUTHRIE, . .
H. R. GAMBLE, of Missouri.! !
WM..A. HALL. , " .
J. B. HENDERSON. " ., I
WM. G. POMEROY, ' r
R. K WILLIAMS,
. .. ARC'D DIXON,- tn ;; . l-.W
F. M. BRI3TOW, . -.., ;.
..
JOSHUA F-BELL,
. , C. A. WICKLIFFE, : .
s . G. W. DUN LAP.
.-..
, J. F. ROBINSON, o . ,
a .. JNO. B HUSTON, . V !
ROB'T RICHARDSON, .
, . JOHN CALDWELL, of Tsun.
Mnat noranna are rjartlcularlr ' Spiteful
against those foibles in others which tbey thent-
.oi.A. Thaw m no nt oi a monaev
scratching and grinning at the mlmlo monkev
In the glass. " ' ' j
f The philosopher Fr zer lays that "though
a man without money la poor, a nan with noth
ing but money It atiU poorer.". ! ..; -;. -
A Bit of Fan from Washington.
A "soger" correspondent of tb New TedC
Afermry write at follow:
I am living luxuriously, at present, on lb
top of a very respeetable fence, and fare samp
tuously on three granite -butcult a day, and a
glass of water weakened with brandy. A high
private in tbe 221 regiment has promised to let
mebav on of hi spar pocket-handkrehln
for a (heel tbe first rainy sight, and I arr go
to bed on my oomfortabl window-brush with
out thinking bow many poor creator inert ar
in this world who bave to lep on hair mat
tresses and feather bed all their live. Bttor
tb great rush of fire Zouave, and tb rest of
tb menagerie commenced, I boarded eiolu
sively on a front stoop on Pennsylvania Avenu.
and used to slumber, regardless of expense, la
a well conducted ash box; but the military
monopolize all each aooommodatimM now. and
I glv for way tb take of mv eountrv.
. I tellyou, my boy, wear having bigbold timet
ber Just now, and if they get fnj higher, I
shan't be able to afford to stay. Tbs slty M la
"danger" every other hour, and, as a veteran
la the Fire Zjubvm remarked, there seems to
be enoueh danger lying around loose on Ar
lington Heights to make a very good blood and
thunder fiction In numerous pages. If the vlgl.
lant and well educated sentinel happen to see
a nigger on the upper side of th Potomac, tbey
sing out "Here they come!" and th whole
blessed army Is snspping caps in lea tbsn a
minute. Tben all the cheap reporter telegraph
to their paper in New York and Philadelphia,
tbat "Jeff. Davis Is within two minutes' wslk
of tbe Capital, with a few million of men,"
and all the free State send six more regiment
a piece to crowd u a little more. I than't stand
muob mors crowding, for my fenee It full now,
and there were tlx applications yesterday to rent
an improved knot bole. My landlord say that
if more than three chap set up boost keeping
on on peat, he'll be obliged to raise tb rent.
The great coofldeno in General Scott it felt
by all, and it would do you good to lee tbe gay '
old hero take the oath. He take It sfter every
meal, and tb first thing when be get up in th
morning. , .
Those Fire Zouave are fallow of awful tuo.
tlon, I tell you Just tor greens, I asked one of
them, yesterday, what be came here fort
"Hah!" say he, shutting on eye, "w cam
here for to strike for your altars and your fires
especially your Jrti." General Seott says
that, it he wanted to make these chaps break
through the army of the foe, he'd bar a fire
bell ruug tor oms diatrlot on tb other side of
th rebels. He rays that half a million of tb
traitors couldn't keep tb Fire Ziuavetoutof
that district fire minutes. I belloveblm, my
bov! . ...
I learn from good authority, that President
Abe baa prepared a great plan for tbe prosecu
tion of the campaign. He will keep the troop
where they are until the Southern troops ar all
grown to be very old men, and tben be wilLat
tack tbem without more delay. I am Inform
ed tbat tbe ships tbat tailed from New York
and Boitoo, recently, are under sealed orders to
proceed Immediately to tbe Soutb by wa of the
coast of Africa. We shall bear from tbem
some time next centurv.
Yours, diplomatically.
Irish Beauty.
Ireland was anciently called the "Island of
Saints and Pretty Women " Th collocation
is somewhat strange, aocordlog to our modern
notions, inasmuch as a superabundance of pretty
women is not considered tavcabl to saintly
communities. But let that pas, in th olden
time, sanctity waa doubtless impervious to the
glances of beauty, although It would appear,
from the metrical story of St. Keven, that th
Irish glrisof his day would not bava been
averse to a flirtation with the taint, bad th
latter given thorn encouragement. Aocordlog
to the legend in question, St. Keven watfljblng
one day in a lake, wbeo a certain yonog Irish
woman gave him the following broad bint:
"You're b rare hand at Ashing," tart Kate;
'It' yaumlf, dear, that know bow to book
Aad when yon have caught than, a rah I
Don't you want yeung woman to cook 'cal"
Modern opinion seems to colnold with tbat
of tbs old fogies of antlqolty oa tbs subject of
Hibernian beauty, for a French writer has re
cently passed a most enthusiastic eulogium upon
it. After complimenting the Irish girls be saw
in Dublin oo tbe freshness of their color, tbe
rare purity of their complexion, tb rich abun
dance of their brawn balr, h goet on to aay,
with the characteristic modeaty of bl country,
that tbey resemble French girl mor than tb
feminine of anv other eountrv. "Irish women."
he says, "especially resemble tbs French In tbe
good taste of their toilet, tbe ease and flexibility
of their movements, and lbs gracious, frank
cordiality of tbelr manners." Tben tbey know
bow to walk, which In hie opinion Enrllshwo-
men do not. -it. .
As we think all ladies have a rleht tn know
what Is said in their praise, and as th French
man's article has never, to our knowledge, been
translated, w give tne pretty Irishwomen on
this tide of tb Atlactlo the benefit of lb ottb
of it. -
An Every-Day Fact.
Jan Eyrs ia a sensible novel. It tsaohts
what every-day life demonstrates to b a fact
that plain people of either sex Inspire a ar
dent and tincers attachment as those who ar
gifted with external charm.
Beauty it a gift liable to be" taken away at
any moment by accident or sickness, and th vie
tim of Tim, before wbich the blooming cheeks
turn pal and tho sparkling eye lose it luttr.
while wrinkle and gray bain com unbiddan
to scatter their defaoing marks over the
polished brow and mingle among the auburn
tresses. : ' -; -. '
1 To be sure, poet and novelist exbautt tbelr
power of imagination, language, and descrip
tion in making up tbelr beautiful heroines, but
the world would lack that variety which Is tb
spice of life were all peoplebeautiful betides
it requires the oontrast of plainness to tett tiff
beauty. . . . . ,
The lover knows hit lady It not beautiful
ber balr may be red, her eye green, and hr
form bear no proportion to the clattio contour
of lb Venus de Medici, yet In hit eyei tb poefj
setses a faoinatlon far mor bewitching than tb
beauty of any woman he sver saw.
Tb sympathy of any mmnal affection, con
gcniality of mind,aad-aiaularlty of taste, form
the strongest and most permanent bond of-union
between friend and Jriend lover and mis
tress. u .-, , ! ' N- ' ' -
Those we love will ever seem beautiful in our
eyes "
Wanted-School Marms.
ThGlcncoe (Mlnneasota) RtoUttt desnalra
oi the young Idea In that State ever being
taught to shoot, They get plenty of "tohovl
marms- up mere, out can't keep ibem. , Here
it the reason i ' . . f .
There appear to be quite a demand for school
marms ju.it now. . The Old stock tbat wat on
hand last year It expended, ivaporated, gone
all gone to teach tohool no mor. The only
consolation about It Is, tbey hav settled down
for life In a more lucrative business, having got
good husbacdr-', and ate contented and happy
The new ones tbat will come in during tbe next
few weeks from abroad, will occupy datk In
the school rooms this yertrt tben they, too, will
follow the suit of their Illustrious predecessors,
And we shall b obliged to Import next spring
other to fill op lb vacuum. Verily ihl I a .
dangerous country for school mistreat. Tbey
become the mlstresset of a bods of tbelr owo
.one that it not for a year or so frequented
with young Ideas, but generally, la tb end, If
tbey remain In tb State, their threshold will
be crossed with sufficient, numbers to mtke
their household schoolroom. Alas I alas ! for
the fate of tbe Minnesota school marms. . ' ,
Th luckiest fellow lbat ever lived might
h$ve woe enough, if he sot bimielf eeriouaiy to
mnr it Innklna. than nn. T.aiV APA Ilka. tnla,Klm
natnke nl dual ,na ditn'i aatA them till inn na mm
you tpeoUolei to discover what ia a great deal
uetier it. awes, ,i. -a ;(.-it( . ;

xml | txt