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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, June 11, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-06-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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COLUMBUS. OHIO, TUESDAY ;M0MING. JUNE 11, 1861.
SIX DOLLAEJ FX3 TUB,
Znnrlablj la Adranoc
yOB.':?III. NO. 1. NEW:;SERIES,
r
:::: 7 .
mmmmmmammmmmmiMmiMmmemaemaememmememmMme
DAILY. TEI.WEIHY AUD WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
PUBLISH) BB A1TD PEOfBHIOBI.
( T Offloe Hm. 86, 88 and 40, North High It.
" "
V TIBMB INVARIABLY W ABYaSOI.' -Daily
- ' ' . fd 00 'per year.
By tne carrier, per wwk, li tents.
M-Weekly
ou MI
rynr.
1 00
of Advfertuinar by qnre.
uiqun 1 ru.,.to go
On V moLthi 18 Ml
On -. "-vJljMBthf. 16 00
5n " Snoathi 10 00
3d ' "mondi ''8 0
On Kjor B WMk.
On " B WMki,
On. " I
On " 3dy.,
1 00
. 100
,175
. 100
im amy ...
TO
On
llnMrUos. SO
DltpUyed adrertlMKKnU half nor tban th abort
rates. ' '.' -
AdvtrtiiemenU leMed and pliecd In tb oolunn t
dwIkI Nolte, UaM tlu ordinary raUt, , t . -
Atl uutiott nqnlru to b pnblUbod by law, legal rata.
If ordered on the luide xolaiirdy after the nrti week
per ctn;, more thin th aboT ratee; but all inch wil
appear In the Trl-Wekl j without eharf e. o ' :
BiielneaiOardi,notexoeedlng five UdM, per year, ln
de, 'i 50 per line; ouuide 't.
Notlcei of meeting, charitable octetlet, fir oompanl,
ko., half prlc. ,
Ml trantttnt adoertUmmtt must b4 paid for M
aaeunat a a rui win not MranMireni
Weekly, earn prlo as the Dally, When th adrertisei
set toe weekly none, wnsr 'n vail anasreeaii
are both used, therl th eharg lar th Weekly will b
Ko adrertisement taken exoept for dtflnlte perlo4f
BUSINESS CARDS.
P. Ai
B. 8IMHK3,
Attoxxxoir ett Law
A,Hp, NOTARY PUBLIC. 0 , ,
Office-Aoibof' Hollaing, opposite Okpttol tqnar. : '
" ; OOMJMBUB, OHIO,
OOIiUMBtTO .. '
Machine Manufacturing Company
i-MAHOFAOTOKM OF ' ''
STEAM ENGINES & BOILERS,
hA Caitlngi, KUl-eearing, Uahlary
Ii
JEleTvllrofxcl :
Wbrlc
Of STIKT DIHllrTKW, , " '"
coifjinacss bmo. j
0HA9. AM BOS, Bnp't
ell. WSS-ti
I. AKB08, Trei. .
g " """" '.
Winter Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
ES3
RAILROADS.
sfox Clacinnati, DaytoA A Indianapolis!
Through to Inifla'naoolia wilhost Change of Can
and but Ode Change of Cara. between
"i Coltt'mbne and Su LooU. t' ' :j: j
SBSBM " f
THREE TRAINS DAILY FROM COLUM-
. - ...o.k ojjg ... : i ,
.iu.tt. ,'.'.(. i. i
. jd FIRST TRAIN.. .
WiSlj, Mondays xoptd.T ' V" "
KIOHT KXPRIISB, via Uyton, at !15. o.,slop
trine at London; Xanla, Dayton, Uiddlstow and Bantl
lonTarrlTlog at Cincinnati ai&JOa. ml Dajtoti at i:4
a. as., Indlanopolls at 10:S a. fet. ioni at 1LW
fr SECOND TRAW.;.i -.'j
AC00MM0BATI0N, at 0:10 a. sii, stopplog at all Bta
tioni between Oolsnbos and Cincinnati and Dayton, ai
rlTlng at Cincinnati 11:03 a. m., Dayton at 0:1 a. a.,
Indlauopollsaf 8;M p. m. . . ..
DAT lXPBXSS,at :0 p. m.; atopptog at ' Alton,
Jefferson, London, Charleston, ,ueumii, Aema,
Spring Valley, Corwln, Morrow. Dearfleld.- TosUr1,
Lorelaod. MtlUordand Plalnrille, arriTiog at Olnofa
natl at 7iS0 p. n. Bt. Louis at IK mi Dayton at S 3J p.
.( Indlanopolisat 10:38 p.m. j ,
sUeeplnr Oar on all Nigh Trnlne f
CiBciaaaul aoe Indlanapoliat , ; .
BAGGAGE CHECKED THKOBOHi
fot farthsr IctormatloB and Throngh TIckat. apply) t
M. L. D0UKBTT, t
,
flckat Agent, Colon Depot, Oolombos, Ohio.
B. W. WOOD WARD,
"" BnperiDMadent. OloelnoaU.
' . " ' JN0. W. DOBESTf ,
jsj Agent, CoUtmbh,.
. Jait BeMlndt ''.'. .V .o
,
1AA nr.' CH oheen andBUOH
1UU itA IOO bags prime Uo ConH.j- ; ;
pocket old Dutch QaTenuaentJaTaCosM.,
,. ISbegsCsylon Ooffe. r-
SOObU. standard Whit Bngart, Mnihtlng of tw
ini, Chrushed, Granulated A and B Ovffe. ,
50juUlalsQsorg Bank Codfish. , ,' , I
h gOMiIj. Uses and No. IMacksral. ' ' j" t
- tc. Plek Balmon. . . , ,
. IOO bx. Laytr Baisln. ' . s ' , . ' - . .
i. ftOhf. box do do " . . . .
. IOO or. box do d
. 100 U Cigars, different brands and gradsi.
nory7 wm. Mcdonald.
33JLLM lilArl.
And Blank-Book Manufantnrei !
. VOSTft iOBH ITBZKT, OOLTJKBVS, OB30
arll-dlp - -. ' , -
Red, White and Bine
DEaiCOE
ILK4,
RECK 1E?
Just open by. -
r, BAWkSON,!
No.BtlouthBlgbltrasl.
aprSO
A HEW HOOP SKIHTo
. i Re. 98, BOUTB BiaH'st8111' ;"
..tf.M In.t taealnd a new maia of HOOP BEXBTS
finished In a Banner lar superior to any yst introdaosd
- DURABILITY AND GRACEFULNESS.
"BlhBJ. ' jo-!.-il 1 '' 1
- 1 FAiaisvi .riocit,
TyniTii TaiEAT, bbarded
"WOWFLAKE,"
f rasa "BarMtt Mills." Inrttoflaid. O. the best bran
nl of
float asagBt to.au market, Sattifaatton gaaraatd.
for sale anly ai . WM. MoDOH ALD'S,
aoTx7 ..rs-. loa AsaU Ulan atrtei
Irish Lined Goods."
TiTAflRAISTED FABBIO
, V Y Linen Shirt Bosoms Plain and fancy
'n' 0-
hlrtlox and Vososi Llneas,
Linen eheetlnis and Pillow OastDi.
i,-uL, 7 :.-... Llosn Oambrteaand Lone Lawns
Llnsn rocket handk'rs. all tliee
,H araVi a '.'.! .nv. unto Towel IIbs and Diaper
, j ' Itoen Napkins and D'Oyllss. ... , . t
' ttnin table 0 lotas sod Satin DamasU. " ' !
,x sr.; ; ilrlan Towela with colored borders.
Linen Stair (Jurerlnrs and Orash. I
.1 m ,1'Vvv . fosaltawprios. v j .
BAIN Is BOM, '
fM To.0Boutk Bigk etreet
- QONNRfflt BIBBOKSI TABBs AltP
U U0H8, ns style, just open ed by )
;"" n-t tiTir 'fc-'iJ .' BOSt:
aprllt . K- B9 South Bbja street.
'A LtXAnt:s KID OLOYE. I :
tl AUlffan4telera Just opened at - BAUTI, . .
Wii. " i.89BaBighsut.
e .S ..!(! .i . f ' : .J t
WORCESTER'S
ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONARY.
Th ' Iatet-Tli Largeit.Tha Biit,
; Th Cheapeit BaoaoM tho Beit, -
"Xbe 0loat BellaV tanAard
f tbvrltr ! tfce Ef Uail.B;tiskge.'
"TBI BI8S INQLHfl'DlpirOSART IXTANT."
'Hi arattpwariMdr Eundrtt TnOusaad Words,
whoa mnltlfarlooi menu tars and derivations, torether
with um(. oerreot saeiung, and proauaaaaa are tany
set before lb ay.'' ... , ,,
QOvAnnaU OommtrolaX.
MuAtktSmlitn of iU JTsmSsr oftU OhtoSM
i ... SaocvUr Aootrfx. ... , re,
Tb nndsnVroed, members of th Ohio Btat Tscobars'
issoolatloa, adopt and aim tons In teaching, writing
and apmklng, th orthography ana pmaaoUtion ,- of
Woroesttr' Eoval Quarto DietUraary and w most oor
dlally rwnnnd it as tb most rellabl standard as
thorlty of th Inglbh languag, a It la now written and
spoken. ..
.- loam Axe lews, Prsstdent Knyos Oolleg.
M. D. Lmwctt, aprisrnrnt ItnesTill Schools.
Taos. W. HaTXT, Buo't Maerllon Union Sch-ols. ,
M. r. Oowoaar. 8apt Pwklt aVhoels, Baadusky.
Joan Ltxcw, aup't rnMI Bcaools, OlroleTllle.
B. . Baaroap, Principal Oloreland lessale Bamlna-
17 W. HmnrtO, Bnp't Publl Sehoola, Ml. Cnlon.
Josut Dim, rrlatlpal Btat Xorasal Bohool, Mien.
ata. "
Craos rfuoa, Prlnctpal fourth latarmedlat School,
Cincinnati. - 1
H. B. Maanir, Bup't Canton Cnlon flchools.
Eowot Knu, Principal MoNely Normal Son col. '
u C. Trrx, Pref. MatlMawtK, Ohio Cnltsrslty.
Wat. W. KnwAans, Bnp't Troy Cnlon School.
A. Q, Eonun, Principal West High Bohool, Oler
land. B. A.HORT0M, Assoolat Principal HlghBchool, 01r
land
TnoMU Bnainta, Prlnolpal Elgh Behool, 01m
land.
R. t. Honisrox, Principal Cleveland Iastllut.
.: ; A, 0arnxn, Prsstdent of IleoUo InsUtm, El
ram. .
W. 1. HaMtt, Prof. Of ChsmUtry, Ohio Wsslsyaa
HH. b1iit, Xx-CnimljflonrorCommon Bohoela,
Ohio. u. .. ' . .:,
Jams VomoB, Prof. Rhetoric Obarlln Coltof. ,
taoe. Hill, President Antlooh Oollegeu
0. W. H. OaTaoaAT, Prof. Mathematics, High
Behool, Dayton. t 'j ;
B. 0. Oaoawauan, Prof. Languag, Elgh Bohool,
Dayton. '....
B. M. Bxasxa, Bnpt Union Bcheola, Ashlaod.
ilort man Ma ffvndrtd oth Pmtdtni of Oolii-
iorxl,
Proftuort, AtUAort and DUttnguithtd Xiuoar
Aove enoorsea M aoovt nnwiwnt
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN" OHIO.
VaanrrA Oouna "It Is truly a magnificent work,
an honor to th author, th publishers, and th whol
soon try. "President Andrews.
Ohio Whutai Cmvaasm .-" It xo(di my expecta
tions. It will be my sold in ortnoprspDy ana pronua-
olatlon, and will often be consulted by m fori
ited by m lor It
neat
and aasarat desnltlons." Prsldnl thorn pson.
- W. B. iciacno Coll. "Heretofor w bar used
Wsbster's orthography. AI a reeD meeting of oar
Faculty, It was decided to ohans It to conform to that
of Woroeshu' Boyal, Quarto PlottODary."Prsldent
oamsid.
Wtmaa InrM CoiiMSr "I find It worthy of
aordiai approoauoa " tfreswsni xt itonoocx.
Olsxtuw CoMOT.uIt smiw Una snl say txpecta
Uoos. X roasmend It aa tha ataadard authority In
orthoepy to my children and my pupils." President
Morgan.' ' .-
Ajrrtooa OouaM,wi adopt and ata to ssa (a ttaoh
tog, wrltlogand Sfxaktsg, th orthography and pronuav.
olatlon of Worses tar's Aoyat Quarto Dictionary."
PratldeDl BUI.
. "In all my writing, speaking, and teaching, I hat an
deaTored to aonform to th rulss for orthography aad
nrannneJAiloneefwrat&liiftd in Womaatar'a DlotionarT.,r
a.
Xoroi Ootiaoa. SuiBisa. ''I most cordially reaen-
mend It aa the meat reliable standard authority of tha
Bagllsh langaaga aa U la now wrlttaa and pokam.'
President AaCUews. ? , , . j
SCHOOL C0MMI83I0N2R3 OF " OHIoi
from B. Jbuo nyA, OommUHomr of Cbmmo
eviei si vmo.
"The Dlottonary Is aa Impertahabl moaamant to th
teaming aad Industry of It author, and aa honor to th
world of letwrs. Th mechanical caseation Is far supe
rior to that of any other Lei Icon with which I am ac
quainted." .
OOA06U i VMO.
"The moat raUahl standard authority of th lan-
oag." .
what ma j
lading XSTwxXr of Ohio Bay.
rrmtClotiaBraidoJManiXK.
Th orthoirapby of th Woreeeter Slstlonary la that
and by mast, if not all authors ol distinction In this
oountry aad England, and conforms to th gsnsral uasg
of ordinary writer and speakers.
. Whatever prejudice may bar eaistad prtrlotuly, a
artful stady of this yoluma will lnrarlab'y be followed
by a warm appreciation of Its great merits, and a desire
to add It to in well seieoieq iiorary, oe h larg or email,
It Is a library In Itself, aad Will remain aa lea peril la
bia reoord of the learning of Its compiler.
JrtmtU Cincinnati Ommtroiol 0 AprO 90. ,
Bare are u swards af a hundred thousand words good.
bad aad lndjfferent who multUarlea maanlng and
derlTatlons, together with their cornet pUlng and pro-
oaneiatloa, ar set e warty oeror tna eye. xo worn 1a
aaaaaatlonably th xreaUst Thesaurus of Xngllah Words
sm published.
.- rem (Aa CltMiond FUtirvUaUr oStpi. 90, I860,
Xrldsntly Woacxsrras'i Bora Qdaito SicnoaaaY u
not only Uu few, M (As sew wrk of (As ktnd torn- U
etied.eDdoui by ao aoss.blllty eufltr by saatparison r
(oatrorarsy. -.
1 . Vows Ma iW Bkti of Maf 89, V, , , '
' As to raoxDMruTrois. Woaoawrsa am BraxnalB
followed br ear bs aathmi Id definition b leaee
aothlng to be desired, aad In OataoaaamT It I sufficient
to sajr thai rvoacxrrsa oaa o aaieiy ronowea.
IlfGUAITX it BBAGG,
PnMlaUere, BaakMllara tatlneret
. MO.. 191 BTJPlBIOa BT, CLXVBLAND, 0OI0.
aui9 ' 1 . 1 -
THE MUTUAL BENEFIT .
LIEE INSURANCE COMPANY,
;.;'.,.. , of . . . . . .
3NTeWAXlS.; 2Ta aT.
DlTUenaJanaarr l188f idSPtrCent.
ABUTB.... ,...119M 60,
Itateanent Jannarr 1 1161s
Balasoa, per stabieaest Jaa. 1st, 18M.....J,0IJ,5J 99
sMina for rtwmiass aar
. lag the iar 10 7S),033 S5
Baoetrsel for In tare st daring
tb ysar 1100 11 ui w
Total reoelo's for IBM).... 1977,007 74
Paid 0 lalma by Death, 907,000 00
Paid Policies surren
dered ii.m n
Paid Salaries, Post '
ag, xaxat, . Jtx- .
Chang. t 81,420 54 .
Paid OomaUaslon to
Agent ........... ei,sii9 JO
Paid Physlcians, fee. S,V0 75
Paid Annnlll.."... 1,017 03
Paid DlTtdend dur
ing the 1 ear ..,.,.iou,sou n a,wi m
m
411,970 14
Kst Balaao January 1st, 1801... v.
, , , t. , .. AB31T8.. . ,.'
3,818,6M SO
Cash on hand.... .. - . 10,6234 19
Bonds and Mortrsreson Seal
Btuta, worth doable the
out loaned.. 9,197,641 08
frwaiasa Rot, on Policies
. la foree, only drawing Spsr, '
eat. Interest. 179.864 17
Baal 1st ... , 00 93 97
Loeasoaaertp B,9I144
frsmluma, Notts aad Cash, In
eonneef transalssion.. . 46,641 76 ;
Total AsNts.,..;.....;... m. ISIS.SM 59
TiBTSfolWM in forte, nwuring. 96t4S6tS88
1,X new follctos bar been lsmed during th year.
After a aarefnl ealoalattoa ef the Drssent va'M of th
outstanding Policies of the Company, and having th
MMMsarw swtownl la restrv therefor, the Dlrsotors
bar eiard Divus of 46 per oent. on th Praau
amt paid at th Ubls rat, to all polldee for life la force.
Issued prior to J anaary 1, 1060, payable accord lng to th
present rule of th Company.
Bate for l 1 kind el Life Oontmgmetes, Frespsot
aset, Statements, od Application, will b furalthrd
witwoov oiuaea, at the Offloe r Anne 1st ot tb Oca
pany. 1 ;,
. - , HOB. I,. PiTTBRSOlf, President,
.,; .J-iJ- BOVIB,YloPridnt.
' BtNI, OiaCTXlIR, Beenrary, -
aa. aa.. bt Jaarn, . .
. ,' f : ,.r - "V"
Sf.rnhOA ISfllJ ' f
- Ma. a .1 1. n.i.
- . . Columbus, 0.
BUB A On ED 'BBEBTIrVOVAND
HIBTIII, all widths, of mtel.br4md make,
Bf NV4 B frftstvartljr and at very lo arleetV?
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
ii constitutional disease, t corruption of the
blood, by which this fluid becomes witiated, :
weak, and poor. Being in the circulation, it
pervades the whole body, and may burst out
In 'disease ojv any part of it. No orm is free
from its attacks, nor Is there one which it may
not destroy. The scrofulous taint is variously
caused by. mercurial-dissaae, low lfyingt di
ordered or unhealthy food, impure air, filth
and filthy habits, the depressing vices, and,
above all, by the venereal infection. What
ever be its origin it is hereditary in the con
stitution, descending 11 from parents to children
urrto the fluid and fourth generation j indeed,
it. seems to be the rod of Him who says, "I
will visit the iniquities of the fathers Upon
their chUdrenV t 1 ' ,
- Its effecu commence by deposition from the
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, whioh, in
the lungs, liver, and internal organ, is termed
tubercles 1 in the glands, swellings j and oa
the surface, eruptions Or gores. Thisfotilear
ruption, which genders in the blood, depress!
tli energies of life, so that sorofulous eonatitu
tions ' not only Suffer from scrofulous com
plaints, but they have- for less power to with
stand the attacks of other disease conse
quently vast numbers perish by disorders
wliich, although not scrofulous in their nature,
are still rendered fatal by this taint in the
system.' Most of the consumption whioh de
cimates t1e human family has its origin directly
in this scrofulous contamination 1 and many
destructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
are aggravated by the same cause. .
On quarter of all our people are scrofulous;
their persons are invaded by this lurking in
fection, and their health is undermined by it.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
the blood by an alterative medicino, and in
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise.
Such a medicine we supply in
AYER'S
Compound Extract of Sarsaparilla,
the most effectual remedy which the medical
skill of our times can devise for this every
where prevailing and fatal malady.' It is com
bined from the most active remedial that havo
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the blood, and the rescue of the
Sstem from its destructive consequences.
mo it should be employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, but also those other affec
tions which arise from it, such as Ehuptivb
and Skik Disbasis, Sr. Anthony's Pike,
Rose, or Erystpblas, Pimplbs, Pustules,
Blotches, Blaixs and Boils, Tumors, Tbtteb
and Salt Hiixux, Soald Head, IUnowobm,
Rhkvmatisx, Syphilitic and Mercuhial Dis
eases, Dropsy, Dyspepsia, Debility, and,
indeed, all Complaints arising prom Vitia
ted or Impubb Blood. The popular belief
in impurity of blood" is founded in trath,
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 whioh sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions. ;'; .,.".'
- A YEE 'S . ' '' " ;
Agile Cure,
FOB THE SPEEDY CUBE Of
Intermittent Fever, or Fever and Agu,
Remittent Fawor, Chill Fvr, Dumb
Agm; Periodical Headaoh, or Dillon
Headache, and Billons Fevers. Indeed
for the whole elavae-of dieeaveee wrlajliaavt
ing in biliary derangement, censed by
tn naisurm or ininamoaao veuairHS, .
' W are enabled her to c!bt the community B
remedy which, while It euros th above complain t
with certainty, is still perfectly harmless In any
quantity. Such a remedy is invaluable In districts
whero these afflicting disorder prevail. - This
"Curb" expel th miasmatic poison of Fever
and Aous from, the system, and prevent the de
velopment of the disease, if taken on the first ap
proach of its premonitory symptoms. It is not only
the best remedy ever yet dicovrd for this class
of complaints, hat also the cheapest.' The large
quantity we supply for a dollar brine it within the
reach of every body and in bilious districts, where
Fever and Aoub prevails, every body should
have it and use it freely both for cur and protec
tion. A great superiority of this remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and certain
cure of J ntcrmittent is that it contains no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produce no quinism or
other injurious eliects whatever upon th constitu
tion. Those cured by it are left as healthy as if
they had never had the disease. - 1
Fever and Ague is not alone the consequence of
the miasmatic poison. A great variety of disor
ders arise from its irritation, among which are
Keitrctlqia. Rhoumatitm, Gout, Jleaaaeht, Blind'
nets, 'I'oothache, Earache, Catarrh, Atthma, Pal
pitation, Painful Affection of th Spltm, tiysttr-,
ict, Pain in the Bowelt, VoUc, Paraiytit and Dt
ranqemtnt of the Utomach, all of whioh, when
originating in this cause, put en the intermittent
type, nr become periodical. This " Cubs " expels
the poison from the blood, and consequently our
them all alike. It is an invaluable protection to
immigrant and persons travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to the infection,
that will be excreted from th system, and cannot
actmmulat in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
ease. Hnc it is even more valuable for protec
tion than cure, and few will ever suffer from Inter
mittent if they avail themselves of the protection
this remedy affords.
FreptrDd by Or. J- 0. ATX2 & CO., Lowell, Vase.
aOBBRTB aAMTJai, Columbus,
And by PnirrUtiand Dealers everywhere.
BOvfclrdttWfcW .. '
CAHAJIAJ t TO1TBD STATES KAIL
STEAMERS
- TO AVHD sTBOin
LONDONDERRY, GLASGOW,
Liverpool, Montreal, Quebeo,
Tha Montreal Ocean Btaanublp Company's flrst-elss
rol.powredClyd-iuiit B teamen sail awry "
tt relay from POHTLAND, carrying th Canadian and
United fltatss Ball ana passengers,
- IfOKWBOlAH. WORTH AMERICAN,
' BOHBMIAH, ANGLO-SAXON, ..
NORTH BRITON, HIBBRN1AN,
' 0 AH ASIAN, ' NOVABCOI1AN. .
Shortest! Cheapest and QUckat Con
rof ant. mm
AKEMCA TO ALL PASTS Of ITOOPX.
Rate ot Fsuawtwctj to Europe,
i ,v . gao, 900, 3ao. . i
Will tail from LIVERPOOL every Wednesday,
snd from QUBBBO very Saturday, sailing at
LONDONDERRY , torotlvon board and land Halls and
Paeaennrs. to and from Inland and Bootland.
TrTTnet Steamers ar built of Iron. In watertight
ompartaMOia, earry eeou u experienced surgeon, en
every attention u paia w w comion enu aocommoee
tlon of Daawcrtra. A they proceed direct to LONDON-
DBRT, the gisat risk and delay of calling at Bt. John's
Is avoided. - -
Qlssgow passengers tr fnrnlthsd with rajB parts gs
noasts to ana rrom aonaonarry.
Return tickets tranted at reduced rates.
Oertilcates Issued for carrying to and bringing oat pas
senger from all tbe principal towns of Oreat Britain and
Ireland, at reduced rate, by thi line of steamers, and
by th WAoHLNuTUft Lin a vr aiihi pau&bxb,
leaving Liverpool vry weak. -
lint Draft far atl and upward par
able In Kngland, Ireland, scat- ,:
land or wales.
Tor rjtssig, apply at th 0fflo-3 BROAJD
WAtTNeW Vorlt, and 10 WAT Ell St.,
liverpwi
BABEL m EEAXLE, Qneial Agents,
Or to- J. R. ARMSTRONG.
nolO-lydfcw i ' Post Offlee, Columbus. Ohio,
BE1VBT KOEHLEB,
(Late of PbaWe Kstabllshmtnt, N. T.,) Poprletoro
Bhampoonlng, Curling and Dressing saloon, last Butt
Mrmtt. mr th Poet Offloa, when eatlifaotion will
. Maw , arm .umunuin bu.,ivi -1 u.viiui
be tv In all tha various branobea. Ladle and
Children's Balr Dressing done in ins best style. M
yl-dlv
SPBIHO OIOIKB AUD BASQIItESI
HBW 8TTLB8 Baln Ban, No. South
kua Imnnrf nawilflasof CUrVB Out-
onLaat. Battmas and sVteeota, awdt In tb newest and
most ttyllsh' manner. .Also, Buperft risUn
Hiaok. alike, vary hturyi Wifirt sPrMl2.(M
atsaullBI ftB Bajq,UM. , , aprll
AND CHEAPER THAN EVER!
OVB. iPBt NO STOCK IB TJrYTJSUAL
ly larg aad wall u-orttd. Th very lateet patterns
fiest AMKIUOAlt, BtiaUaB sad f BJX0U f aotorla.
GOLD PAPERS. AND BORDERS.
Gold and Velvet Borders,
SPLENDID : 'DECORATIONS
srbiEi.iGBT
FIRE BOARD PAPERS,
Gold and Pamed. Sbtaites,
GOLD :" . i
WINDOW CORNICES
BUFF, BLUE,
AND
GREEK- HOLLANDS,
rb, WnpOWFIXTDBES, all kinds, ,
CORD AND TASSELS,
BEAUTIFUL PICTURES 'j
AND FRAMES.
RANDALL & ASTON,
IOO Ooutb. 33Clff2it
columbus, o.
N. B Landlords ant persons wishing quantities ef
Paper will make money by buying ot us. Country
Merchants aad psreons from abroad will do wall to (all
and as us. sprll 1-dxmeodl - ' K.St A
NEW ARRIVALS
Spring " & Summer Millinery.
Th Stoolc Kwptaxishexl
j DATTiY
raon Iiatkit iitipobtatiuns or
NEW YORK.
. ux BT00K0P , . :
Spring & Summer Millinery
Is bow complete, comprising every variety ef Millin
ery) also, a large atsortmot of Kmbroldsrics, Hosiery
and Notions, Ac., and la quantltlw and prices that oanj
not ru to suit all who may favor na with a call. TW
goods bar been bought at Panto prices, and will be sold
atasmallsdranoeeaeoat. 1
' MIILINEBT ..I-'
Miss M, E. YOUNG, late of New York City,
will superintend th Milltnery Department. Her long
experleooe In th most Isshlonabl Xstabllthnwat Ha
Broadway will aloe be a warranty that she will be able
to glrs entire atUfaoUon la matters ot last to alt who
auyftrror bar with their orders. y
Th Ladlss ot Oolambus tad vicinity will pits
cept try sincere thinks for thslr liberal patronage, and
I wool d respectfully solicit a continuance of th asm.
R. H. WARE, . ;
6S East Tovrn'kt., CclTjmbns, o. '
prll4Snt-o4 . , . '
Wholesale and Ke tail Depot for
No; 106 1 SoiitliJ ,Hieh Street.
Wm; HcDONAlD,
DEALER IN
TEAS,
FINE & STAPLE GROCERIES,
n irr dvid vnre"PTia
IN ALL "HEIR VARIETIES.
Dallf rrlval at taaads
For
the; Fall and Winter Trade
l:b860-61
JI?HETtJHMIJIO 8INOEBE THANKS
TO THE JFCBMO for peat favors and patron
age, gad being DETEBmilVEP) to jntBIT
toon tin aaac of asm by strlot attention te
trade, abd pranapt dellTarv eI Jae
I won id tail th notice ef tbe publl to th faot that
having ,a I.g aad wsll Saleotad Stockl oa
hand, and being In. dally rsoclpt of goods frota tae differ
ent market, 1 flatter myself that I sen offsr te th dtt
sens of Columbus, or to any who may dselr to purchase.
aa tsaortment of articles apptrtalntng to th GROCBRT
trad, CTnEQvAlyED by any bouas in th dty.
Tb prlc and tjuaUty ot lb good offered, I f nar
ante to sjiva atlafactlon. , ,n ' ,
: GooiU DellTered Ftm of Charga. t
aovST.i 1 WM. MoDOBALD.'
i!-r, i volLvnaiia, ohioj - . ' -
AGRIClTlTURAL WAREHOUSE
And Set3d Store,
DEALER Dt ' 1 ii ! a
GENERAL HARDWARE,
. NAILS, GLASS, BASH, PTJTTT, OORDAQB, j
Oane, Platola, Weed Wlllaw Ware,
ether tad Rabbet Belting, I sue Leather, Boa and
..king. 3 , . -k ,..?.
Notice,
CITY BANK OF COLUMBUS
TnE FOLLOWIflO CH AfTOEt WEBE
aad la th th offleere of this Bank, January BUth,
IMU to wit: Wat. A. Piatt, President, and Taoaut
Booms, Cashier, re alined their offloe. Savin Tartoa,
Iiq., was tbso eleoted President and W. A. Plan ap
solnled uunier. .......
' By order of th Board ef IHreotorsr - , v
sbiiieOWU. : , v . W..A.PLATt.Caahlr,
T' lnrtTBi YICT6BINBB andCITTPB we are
lU aew selling at vary low price, aUoall othei ' kladg
bMkloirtM tut- f ' , i -, . - ,- jjr ".,
uou v KSfWBeataBixBgt,
SI) Statesman
TIBJCI.
Dally, per year. , 6 00
TrI-Weekly, per rear. 3 00
Weekly, per year 1 00
[From Fraser's Magazine.]
Soldiers and Their Science—Progress
of Modern Military Tactics.
A FRESH IMPETUS.
Apart from all questions of the merits or de
merits of Frederio's strategy, there cannot be a
question that be gave a fresh Impetus to mili
tary science. He was the first in modern times
to aDDreetate the value of a tnorouehlv edu
cated staff. And here we may obterve that In
the . Peninsular war, especially towards Its
close, the importance of such a oorpi wat equal
ly appreciated in our own army and so high
was tha opinion the t rench entertained of our
Quarterrraster General's staff that thev care
fully studied, after the peace, tbe system of mill
tary instructions at the Bias College of inat
day, and nltimately fouuded npon it the Ecole
actai major w e may rest aasnrea that wnat
Alesander sod Frederlo found necessary for
tbelr armies, and whit Wellington encouraged
in bis, must be a matter of tbe greatest import
ance to tbe well being and skillful direction of
tbe troops, and benee tbe necessity of oareiully
watching the tffcot of the present Staff College,
whioh has bsen established on tbe broadest poe.
Bible basil for the Instruction of future staff ofS
cere, at the public expense, and whioh we be
lieve is well adapted to tbe purpose for which It
is destined.
THIN RANKS.
Another great advance In military science i9
due to Frederlo in tbe lightness and rapidity,
as compared with tbe tactics of the timet before
him, wblob be lninsed into the movements of bis
troops of every arm. His infantry was formed In
three ranks, thus presenting a striking contrast
to tbe formation of Gustavns Adolpbus, a cen
tury before, in six ranks, which was Itself an
Innovation upon tbe usual order ol that Hue in
ten ranks. The change ie due to the graduil
locrease in the number of musketeers, with tbe
extlooiion of the pike men, and to tbe neoeseity
which wat at onca felt of developing to the ful
ler extent the lino of tbe firej while there was
no longer the tame reason for the deep mass of
anoient times, for mote weight and physical
force, which could in very few instances be now
brought into play.
Tbe British army, as Is well known, has for
many years adopted a still thinner formation,
that of two ranks, and it would appear that the
Frenoh army, since the Italian campaign, bafi
followed our example. In point of faot, another
...mtn, has mad. fi, a.Pp.anc. in th. queon
since tbe days of Frederic, and even ot tbe First
iMapoleoo, namely tbe tremendous force and ao
onraoy of modern firearms. . Of the accur
acy, however, we oan at present sty little in
regard to its practical effect on war, ssving that
In the recent Italian battles tbe Improvement ia
this respect does not appear to have rendered
the contest shorter tban were general actions in
the da) a of good old Brown Bets. Nor were the
lists of killed and wounded greater, though in
point of fact It was not to be expeoted tbat they
should be, since one of tbe most certain lessons
taogbt ntin military history is tbat lb more
formidable the weapon the leee will be the carn
age. The reason Is tbat tut affair is In nearly all
eases decided before It becomes a hand to band
conflict, and the more accurate the firearms the
greater will be the distance betwesa the adverse
lines at wbioh this decision takes plsce, and
consequently the facility afforded ta the beaten
party of making aood its retreat But tbe in
creased tot ce of penetration of modern firearms
I msy not Improbably give rite to thequeatlon of
formation in three or even In two lines, sinoe
ikis certain, that the same bullet will In very
many, remaps id in majority or ease, prove
tne aeatruciioo 01 ootn iron ana rear rank: man
together.
We see, then, that tbe order of formation has
become more and more shallow from the time
of Onstavus to tbe present day; and the question
is, has it reached its limits! There is much to
be said on both sides In tbe reply i but npon the
wnoie tt sesms not impossible that tbe ultimate
formation Is not yet attained, and that the next
great change In tactics will be the advancing to
attack in single rank, followed by a second, and
possibly by a third rank, sufficiently near to re
place the first in case, of disaster, or at tbe
critioai moment to Join witnit In tbe contests
thus presenting a sucoession of waves ot attack.
each light in itself and easily stemmed, yet in
their accumulation irresistible. But this ques
tion merits tar mors sptoe ana time tban we
have to give it, and we merely suggest it for
tha consideration of those interested In such
speculations.
ARTILLERY.
When to what we have already said of the
Increased lightness and aotlvlty given by Frede
rlo .to nit inrantry ana cavalry, we add tbat be
aaoptea tne tame view wito respect to artillery,
by organising horse artillery batteries, it will
be evident that this prloolple, with the illustra
tion afforded to It by its notions, la tbe legacy
that great warrior has left to military science.
RAW LEVIES.
From the military eta inaugurated bv tb
Great Frederlo, the elementary tactics of which
have in great part survived to our own day, we
descend tbroogb the American and French revo
lutionary eras to tbe timee of Napoleon snd
Wellington The wars, however, of those revo
lutions mutt not be altogether passed by. In
deed, st paving the way to the more regular
wart of tbe nineteento century, they could not
be neglected without manifett detriment to mili
tary history. Both showed what could be ef
fected by raw levies propsrly directed, with ref
ereaoe to the cireumatanoee la wbioh tbey were
placed 'the Americans in a tbiokly wooded
oountry, toting In light skirmishing order, and
depending oa tne natural lnstinotor tbe indi
vidual maiktmant tbe Frenoh fighting tn mass
es, yet not trusting their nndisciplloed horde to
tne assault in una 01 regular troops, aavanoing
In dense eolnmne, Bod overthrowing tbe com
paratively thin linee of enemies who were not
possessed of snffioisnt moral force to meet euch
an attack- Both were Instanoee of Paixban's
remarkable saying, that "the strength of nations
is bo longer lit tbelr barracks ". Both were,
after a severe straggle, eminently successful.
NAPOLEON AND WEELINGTON.
Seldom was there B greater contrast presented
by two generate In the tame tge than between
Nanoleon and Wellington. Each represented,
somewhat to exoett tbe peculiar characteristics
of bit nation i Napolcoa tbe furi Franctii,
Wellington the English sofdartte, w Den tsey
met It wet a battle of giants . If we were re
quired to compare their modes of aotlon, we
mlgul Bay mat never wee eukius, uao tuna ui
Napoleon, never was defence like that of Wel
linstnn. Yet this would not by soy means tx-
Lhaust the subjecti for while, on the other hand,
the attaok or Assaye, tne passage 01 tne isouro,
the onset at Salamanoa, and the strategical ad
ami anon and battle at VUtorla prove the Eoe
Hah General's oapsclty for attack t the battle of
Dresden asoV tne oampaign 01 101. prove too
Frenoh Emperor's talent tor defensive war.
Tbe battlee of Wellington were mostly fought
on what oar neighbor i term the "defensive of
fensive" plan that It, receiving tbe enemy's
general attack on tne position, nut at tne same
time meeting him. exbaneted bv bis maroh,
the charge, and in many cases catohtng him in
the act -of deploying. ne principle was tun
farther carried out In tbo readiness la which
the whole body wss held to move to the stuck
U oooetloa should offer, a trait remarkably ex
emplified in tbo battle ol Salamanca. In short,
the defense in every case was not of a station
ery character, as was mat 01 tns rrnstiao in
their tlllae-ea at Lighy, but eminently wio6ib.
It may be added tbat tbe defensive element
Wellington's actioot waa in general forced npon
him by olrcnmtttnoes; the instant readiness
whioh, his forces were kept, for tha return blow
was peculiarly nis own.
A CAUTION.
Oot pomt we most allude to by way of can
tlon w the young military atndsnts, namely, the
in) tvaslV ;vaa,sj tasta.nj'w.en-pe wf g
apptrsot, but only apparent denial, Is tut
.u.vifA X .0 .;.?x'.i o
traduction to the works of all military science
whatever. Its general tenor. Indeed, Is a sum
dent corrective to this error, if error It be,
whioh probably is merely the expression of a
nervous, rspid train of ideas. The author pro
tests strongly against what msy be termed tbe
geometrical tbeoriee of military science! tnoee
theories wblob would reduce every military
operation to a mere Question of icile and 00m-
passes. And certainly, so far as tbe writings of
Jominl and bis followers have this tendency, we
readily concide in theoriticltm. That they pos
sess it to a certain extent there can be little
donbt. It will be well, however, to consider the
question more generally In what sense war
can be looked npon as a science.
THE ISSUE OF A WAR NOT DECIDED BY CHANCE.
Let us put a case, impossible In Itself, yet to
a certain degree attainable In many Inatanoet,
and suppose that wo were fully acquainted
with the moral and military qualities of tbe
Generals of two opposing armies, with tbe skill
and energy of their staff, commissariat, medi
cal and all other departmente, with the charac
teristics both of officers and men, with tbe num
bers snd composition of each arm, with all the
antecedent and with tbe resources at tbe dis
posal of both armies t further, thai we knew
well tbe oountry in wbioh they were about to
aot, Its physical and local peculiarities, and the
habits of its people ; then we may safely say
that the result of tbe war would be, if not abso
lotely, at least in tbe highest degree of moral
certainty, predictable. Now what does tbl
fact, which will hardly be disputed, lmly T It
implies that the issue of the tear it net wiaKer
of blind chance that it depends, humanly speak
ing, npon a combination of qualities and re
sources of tbo opposing forces, and that tbese
qualities must be exercised, and tbese resources
developed, according to principles which, wbeth
er known or unknown to us, are beyond
doubt equally fixed and real. The faot that the
game of war is frequently fonnd to be tbe most
uncertain of all games, proves nothing to tbe
contrary. It only sbows tbat tbe trus appre
hension of tbe above elements of the oalcula
tioo is excessively diffioalt in practice. Expe
rieooe in war Is universally acknowledged as
the best t achcr and tbe precise knowledge
which experience brings of tbe data before men
tioned, and of the principles of action wbioh
spring from them, provee that there is In war a
sufficient sequence of cause and effect to con
stitute a science.
PRINCIPLES OF WAR.
There are, then, principles of war, fixed and
real ; sod If principles, then there is a science
whioh oomblnes and elaborates them. Of what
nature, then, Is this science? Napoleon glvea
us tbe best clue to tbe answer by tellbg ue in
whst respect war Is not a sotenoe. We must
not expect, with the limited knowledge wbicb
XeTlLt
acquire of tbe data above mentioned, to attain
to anything resembling a demonstrative oertaln
ty. " lNotblog," says tns great warrior, " is at
solute in war." Accordingly, we find that prln.
ciples which in some wars are unquestionable,
are not applicable at all to others, lor Instance,
thenriooioleson which warssgainstlndepeodent
chlele of balf-eavage people should be conduct
td ero totally different from tnoee wbton should
govern military operations against regular
armies.
If anv one doubts this, we will ask him te
take one of the first principles laid down In the
scientific military works, from jominl down
wards, vig: that of destroying your enemy In
detail by opposing masses of your forces to frac
tions of his. imow in a war auca as we ere con
sidering, so fsr from this being tbe objeot to be
obtained, the real object is to induce tbe enem)
to unite bis torces In order that you may destroy
them once and for all. Again, tbe first of all
nrlnoiplet of war la aaid to be to concentrate
superior forces npon tbe decisive point. But,
a In th lllusiradon lust given, there la la
many cases no decisive point whatever. It ie
of li ttle consequence where th e enemy Is. There
may be a declaim object to be obtained, and tbi
object may be to provoke blm to concentrate
in order that be may be the more easily annihi
lated.' But the use of tbe term point evidently
introduces a geometrical or at least a typo
graphical idea into tbe axiom, which bad best be
avoided. !
But althouch the real science of war, aa de
duced from hiatorio faot, has been sadly over
loaded with definitions snd sxioms, It would be
unsafe to neglect, on tbat account, tbe atudy ol
the principal writers of strategy and tactics
Ooe writer, Indeed, is almost absolutely exempt
from this fault, and, whioh strongly confirms
the truth of our position, that writer te tbe
only one who ever commanded large armies In
tbe field, we allude, 01 oourse. to tne admi
rable work of tha Archduke Charles on tbs
"Principles of War." Of taotical works we
know soarcely any that can compare with Fred
erie'e "Instructions to his Generals," and Craw
lord's "Standing- Orders." But the best of
all studies is tbat which the stndent oarvea ont
for himself by collating tbe historical account
of military events with the dispatches of tbe
chief actors
[From the Buffalo Courier.]
The Perilous Voyage of the "Maid of
The Mist."
The " Maid of the Mist," the prttty little
Steamer tbat used to carry passengere tor fifty
cents etch Into the midst of the drenching spray
of Niagara Falls, and glvetbem a good soaking
gratis, ia missed from ber accustomed mooring.
Between three and four o'clock yesterday after
noon, as we learn from a gentleman who was a
looker-en, she left ber wharf in oharge of tbe
gallant Robinson, wbo, with his skiff, has per
formed to many deeds of daring in the vloloity
of the Falls, bound for the paonl watere at
the mouth of the river. He was accompanied,
we learn, only by the engineer and another man,
who was to assist him at tbe wheel. It wat a
most perilous voyage a current of ever so
many miles aa hour aa immenae volume of
water crowded between narrow banks, and play
ing all sorts of mad antios under preolpioes a
whirlpool right In tbe way, ready to gorge a
steamboat or "any other man" an unexplored
channel who would have tboogbt tbat a boat
of any description conld bave rode over such a
wild rush of waves and found anohoragel :Ii
bas been done, however, and hundreds of eye
witnesses ctn testify to the fact. The Niagara,
from the Falls to its mouth, has been safely
traversed by the "Maid of th Mist'
It wss rumored at the Falls shortly afternoon
that a bargain bad been made with Mr. Robin
son snd that tbe experiment would be made-
People hastened almost incredulously to tbe
vicinity or tne wninpooi, expecting, 01 conrs
to ee th little steamer ana ner crew ewanow
d aa the whale did Jonah. Bat tbe swutoh
craft bad no time to bs swallowed. Sbe wat lo
to much of a hurry tbat she gave tha whirlpool
a olean go by and glided on nnbarmed, save
onlv that she lost her smoke-stack. Sometimes
tbe Maid was "lost to signt, ror an insiani, in
the angrv foam, bat she kept right side np and
right on ber course, and In aa incredibly short
space or lime was saie ana ouna at tow wuari
at Queens town. This is, without exception,
the most remarkable steamboat voyage on rec
ord. Tbe next thing we shall hear wilt be that
Robinson Is running a line of steamers between
this oitv and Lewiston. We don't see any nse
of allowing tbe great Falls to Interpose any Ob
alanle tn this enterprise
We learn that the "Maid of the Mist" is' hi
ha emnloved In the vioinltv of U'jeentown.
Sbe bas never neen proniaoie at ins x ana. i a
Buffaloolan is understood to bave had1 a mort
gage on her. and he went down to the Falls
yesterday, just In time to be too late We
don't believe be will advance money again ' on
boats of "the female persuasion" they are' so
likoly to run awsy in company with a brave
man. , "' . , .. .
Since tbe above was la type we have received
in
the following communication relative to
The "Maid of the Mist." in the
Rapids.
NIAGARA FALLS, Thursday.
irt'
IV. rwercB! Tha monotony ot life at Nl
an,, TT.it. broken to-day by aa episode;
was rumored that the little ateamer "Maid
the Mist" was about to attempt an exploit. 4te
gHV tMie we . "ma a
I port said that Mr. Buchanan bad sold b
i IC
parties on Lake Ontario, to Da delivered an that
tranquil sheet of water, and that at least ona
Individual in your city bad a Hen on bar wblob
would be seriously Invalidated la ease tha
"Maid" should succeed in finding anchorage tt
a British dock. It waaaaM.
Individual wu making quick time hltherward to
prevent tbe absquatnlation of his property :
But the idea tbat anvihins? made nnt of oramd
conld outlive a voyage down thaee terrifla ranida.'
waa regarded absurd. Th nrmtMct of it hina
tried, however, drew at least three or fbau bnn.
dred people to the banks of the river. All day
there bad been a bustle of mvsterlona nrenere.
tion on board tbe steamer. Batches were ba
Ing nailed down and everything made taut, bat
no satisfaction could bo hsd by inquiring minds.
A little past three she cat loose from her moor
ings, about a quarter of a mile above tbe Bridge,
snd stesmed gallantly up towards tbe Falls.. A
mtrmur of disappointed expectation ran through
tbe eiowd, when suddenly, aa b reached a:
point aoout half way up to the Fall, the tnm4;
with a graoeful ourva and beaded downwards.
There were on board, her engineer Robinson,
famed for deeds of darinsr in Lhasa nana. and.
I believe, three others. - -., ,.! -.
The "Maid" came down tha current and
bung, quivering, bnt otherwise motlonlwa, Just
opposite ner ooca. it aeemea a it tne dangB
ter or the spray were undecided. Tae mo
menta were long before she made up her mind,
fn an Instant, before a speoiator could wink,
tbe die was cast, and sbe puffed a farewell to
her borne under tba oliff. Another second,
and ahe swnng in the sinewy grasp of the mighty
river, epeediog like an arrow down tha stream.
1 nere was a rush or excited beholders for the
Bridge, and looking no thence It was a brave
and thrilling sight to sea her coming down and
dlpnlng like a water fowl under the spray. I .-
x oar readers know bow Niagara looks last
under, and Just below the Bridge. The giant
offspring of four lakes writhee there like a
chained monster. The water, where It It not a
matt of angry foam, eeemt as hard as iron,
and wears a nue of sickly green, ominous, vora
cious, desdly. There Is tbe force of an angry
ooean pent up Between tbese mrrow prison
walls, as the water, tortured Into foam, daahas
down tbe staircase of rocks.
No one thought she could live through it,
but after tbe first moment of hesitation, aba
leaped Into tbe gorge at though Niagara bad
been ber father. Ae ebe passed under tha
Bridge, the crowd rushed to tbe other aide and
trembled for the Safety of the daring crew, for
the critioai nolntwaa vet to be reached. Again
and again she shot overhead la foam, and again
and again, as aba all but disappeared, it waa
thought tbat tbe river bad claimed its own.
Bat tbe " maid" was native to tbe cataract and
bore a charmed life. With ooe blow ot a
seething breaker, ber smoke-stack was level,
ed with ber deck, and then everybody gave ber
up.
- . a .a... tt. it .a A
At last tne nta rnn tne terrioie gaunue, ana
emerged dripping and quivering upon tbe ealm
water of tbe whirlpool. Tbat Cbarybdis was
easy after the Scylla she hsd weathered. A
wide aweep with tbe current, and ebe wu lost
to sight, flbe belongs to Ontario now, and ber
creditors may follow if they dare-
The u Maid of the Mist" waa built almost in
tbe sprsy of the cataract, about six years ago.
Tbe thousands who have stood with ber under
tbe sheet of Niagara, will be pleased to bear
of ber elopement.
Be a Mother to your Children.
fie m. mother to voar children be a comnan-
Ion to boys and girls. Tbs follies of the young
are too otten tbe mamrestatiou 01 tne tint oi
tbe mother slnt of omission of neglect of tbe
child's thought, wblob instead of being trained
ae the gardener inclines tbe twig, is allowed to
be blown about by every paasloc breei e Fill
soar child's thoughts lull stuff them to reple
tion with the good, and there, will be do room
far tbe bad to get lo. Yoo know how to oatlt-
fy the demands of his stomach, yet yoa do oot
attempt 'o cater for bis nobler mental and bot
aiiatare. Be a companion to your ohildren. Teach
them tbat if weaned from your breast, they are
not put away from your bearti and from thence
let them still draw their spirits, as before tbey
found their life's blood. Be a mother i
"My ear Is pained,
My soul It sick with every dty's rep irt
Of wrong and ontrag with which tarth It filled .
A mother I Tha fashionable woman whom wo
onca met dancing wantonly in a city ball, when
her only child lay at borne eiokenlng with tbe
scarlet fever, la not tbe type wbioh we urge yoa
to copy. She waa bat an ostrich,whloh leaves
its young on tbe desett sand. No, be a true
mother, inatinot with tbe holy attributes ot ma
ternity. There are many of yoa wbo oaa, like
us, point to the mansions of the blest for a type
of a mother not dead, for ebe atill lives In out
hearts stirring us op with a sweet, soft, voiee,
j-yst ringiog louder than clarion, blast turoagn
your inmost souis, to aaty.
Ah! If yoa would acucpt the noble offloe you
are called upon to perform If yoa will bat oc
aupy tbe heart of poor husband, yoa will oat
fold your ohildren In your own self, know tbelr
inmost tboaghts, be their confident lift spring,
thslr gaide "Truant butbtnds," at tby ara
oalled coot designated ae "only a little wild,"
will be rare, and tbo world will be renovated.
To these true jiyt, dots the trae woman aay
that dress and fashion are preferablel . Llkt all
good aotlons, these rebound wltb blessing. In
tbe exercise of tbeee duties, la the cultivation
of home-Joys and afftctloai, tha exposure and
consequent dlseaasa will not be met with. Life
will not be a constant slate of Invalidism. Will
yoa not think of these things? A irtetvr
Uagtmn. ...... I -..
Be a Mother to your Children. Good-Natured People.
Be good natured If yoa oan, for there It no
attraction ao great, no charm so admirable. A
face tbat is lull of tne expression ot amiability
Is always beautiful. It needs no paint, and do
powder. ' Cosmetics are superfluous for it.
Rouge cannot Improve It cheeks, nor lily-white
mend it complexion. It loveliness lias be
yond all this. It is not tha beauty tbat U bat
tklodeep- For when yoa gate into tba face of
a noble-hearted man or woman, It is nor tne
ehapa of tbe f eatnre vou really see, nor yet tha
tint ot tne cneeK, tne .not oi ue up, or u
brllllanoe of tba ejei yoa tea tha nameless
something which animates all tbeee, and leavea
for your inatinot a senss of grateful fascination;
yoa see aa Indescribable embodiment of a heart-
ielt goodoe witntn, wnicn wictyoar rogara ia
tplte of external appearance, and defies all the
critical rules of tbe ttitbetlc.
Cultivate good nature, therefore. It Is bstter
than "apples of gold set ia pictures of silver,"
for sold will take to itself wings and fly awayi
silver will tarnish In time, and both, when
abundant, lose their comparative valuai bat
c;ood-oataro never, never deteriorates la worth
nsver abandons iti possessor to tha mental
poverty ot tbo maliolous never loeea Its bold
on the esteem of tbe world. It I always In
fashion, and always in season." Everybody ad
mires It. bveryrtoov praises It. Everybody le
in love with it. Is aever grows stale. It oosta
little to acquire, aad nothing to keesv . let it le
beyond diamonds In Its worth to its owners, and
can neither ba stolen nor lost, however neglect
ed. Surely this is a Jewel tbat merits a searonj
and when found, merits protection, ' Possess
yourselves Of it. young worn I no talisman
will find yoa so bee-Itching la tba jadgment of
tha eendble among tha other sex. Secure it
young man, yoa coald have no better attraction
for a loving womao, and no safer guarantee of
domestiobappiueea.-.;r: :':,..(; r-r
Jt
of
Minister HaatBr. Tbe telegraphic oorrai
poodeni of tbe Euqulrer at Waahlogtoo, tays i
" The Republloaoe say tbat " Haavsr, tbe U.
8 Mlmeter to Portugal, la a native of South
Carolina, bat this I do not bellava." Wo
know that be is. lie informed tha writer of
this that such was ths faot, and that bis blood
relations reside at Charleston He baa a broth
er. a notorious H fire eater," at Cbarlettoa.
We know, moreover. Abet mora eon 9 fence
wu placed In Mr. Jiaavtr by tbe Republican
at Washington, .than fn any other newspaper
otrrespondent ai the Federal Capital. Cia.
ClBalerffeB'. ' . t ' u . 1 -

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