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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, June 16, 1861, Image 1

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

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YOL.'VIIi. NO. 7. NEW SERIES.
COLUMBUS.: OHIO, SUNDAY MORNING. JUNE 16. 1861.
I IX COLLARS rn T21B,
IiTiwUblj.la MriaofCL
Mill
fa
wait
.:-..c,;
- , - jM.
(lj Oljior Statesman
DAILY. TKI-WEEELY AND WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER.
PUBLISH EB AX9 7B0FBXZT0B8.
IT Office Hot. 86, 88 and 40, Worth High It
TIRM8 INVARIABLY IK ADVANGB. '
Dally . . . . 8 00 per year
- y uib vmtiot, per wee u
rrl-Wetkly ' . . ...;'
cents
S 00 per year
- f
crms o( Advertising- by the Stittare
niiuarlyeai...t! 00
On aquar J week. . 14 00
Ona
Dne
Dne
One'
On
II month Hi 00
0 month 15 00
0'i
On
Or
Oi
One
8 week.. 1 00
1 weak... 1 7S
3 month 10 00
t! month 8 00
1 month, i OS
. Jday... 100
t day 75
l inieruoa au
Displayed tdvartliement halt nor than the abort
ratoi. . - . i .
Advertisement leaded and placed In thd eoluiaof
npxiai nouoet," nruHtit ordinary rate. . '
All notloe-. reqnlrea to bepublUhedby law, legal rate.
xi oruereuon uie tuiae enituively alter the ant weak
par ceo:, mora than th abor rate; bat all loch wll
an paar In the Trt-Waoklv without chanre. . .;.'
UiiilnriiGardt, notexoeedlng At Una, per year, a
da, ! SO par Una) onUlda $.
aouceior meeting, eruirttabloi ocletlei.nrecompanlei,
to., half price. x
AU trans tint adverUtemtntt mwl bt paid fot Ut
advance Tie rula will not be varied tram. - tJ -Weekly,
same prlcHthe Dally, when to adrertlMr
ss the Weekly alon. Whan Dallr and Wklt
an iM.th used, then th eharg trthe WMkly will b
Dit'i inc rawi oi ins uauy ' .n
No adrertliemtnt taken xapt for a dtlalte ptrlooV
BUSINESS CARDS.
f, a; b. simkihs, vr;:
Attorney At Xin,"W
AND NOTARY PUBLIC. ' . -J;
Omce Amsoi Baildlnj, oppoiite Capitol Bqnare. ' '
- OOLUMBTJi, OHIO)
OOXjT3HXZ3X70 ;
Machine Manufactnring Company
Ji Tyo 0 00 05.u II to b " 3
MANDIAOTDKIM 01 ; V
STEM ENGINES & BOILERS,
Oaitinga, Mill Saarlng, Xaenlnaiy.
.A0. '' ...'V
.O.n.Ilx'oadl Work
of tt BMCTirnoK. ! V : i. :
COHJMBC8, OHIO .
On A3. AMB08, Bnp't. P. AM BOS, Trea.
deoll, 18S8-tf ...... . T .
Winter Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
RAILROADS.
For Cincinnati, Dayton A; Indianapollat
j .... ' i K'.
Through to Indiananofti without Change of Carl
' and but One Change of Car between :
Coluubna and St. Lonit. - , '1 '
THREE TRAINS DAILY FROM COLUM
.'BU8. FIRBTTRAIN.
(Datlv. Uondavn eiceited.)
NIOHT KXPKK3B, via Uyton, at U:43 a. mtop
ping at London, Xenla, Dayton, Wlddletown and Hamil
ton, arrWln, at Cincinnati at &20 a. m.;Dayton at 5:45
a.u.,Indlanopoliiat 10:48 a. m.tt, liouiiat 11:50
P'B .i SECOND TRAIN. " : :.'
ACCOMMODATION , at 0:10 a. m.,topplngat all gta
tloni between Oolumbuiand Clnolnnatland Dayton, w
rtrlnit at Cincinnati 11:(N a. m.f Dayton at 9: 13 a. m.,
IndlaoopolU af S;SH p. n. .... .;
THIRD TRAIN.
DAT SXPBE88,at 8:J0p. m., itopplng at Alton,
Jcflerion, London, Charleaton, Cadamll, Xenia.
Bprlng Valley, Corwln, Morrow, Deerfleld, TotUr'a.
Lovaland, Uillford and PlalnTille, arrtrtog at Cincin
nati at 7:40 p. m.( 8t. Loai at 18 m; Dayton al 6:35 p,
IodlanopolUat 10:38 p.m. : " i
leepln Car all Nlffht Trains !
Cincinnati and Indianaplla
BAOOACC CHECKED THKOrJGH.
for farther Information and Through TlckeU. apply to
M. L. DOUBHTT,
ticket Agent, Union Depot, Columbn, Ohio. ;
i. W. WOODWARD,
fjnperlnteniletit, Cincinnati,
JNO. W. DOHKBIX '
jalS Agent, Oolomtma,
Joit BeeelTedl -nr.
cn oreen and black
TEAS 100 hue ortme Rio Cone.
100
1 5n pocket old Dutch OuTarnment Jart Coffa.
7B oaga ueyion uonea.
20Obtil. atandard White Sugar, comhtlnK of Pow
drd,Obrnehed,QranalatedAandB0offe,. ,
SO qulntala George Dank CodfLtb. - , .'.
SObbl. Uau and Ko. Mackerel. , '. '. , '
5 tea. Pick 8lmon. -, a ' , .
100 b. Layer Baiiln. " '
511 hf. boa do do
1(10 qr. bo do d
100 at Clgari, dlffennt brand and grade,
nortf WM. MoDOHAlD.
Ml, C. LILLEY V.
BOOK : : X3JJM ZJLkIU.
And Blank-Book Manu&nturei'. ';
KOETH HUB 8TBZR, COLOMBUt, OHIO
aiartUdly
Red, White and Bine , . .
TTvELAIItrS.
XJ CALICOES
. SILKS
1 1.
BAIM SON, ,'
v' No. St South High itrot.
NECK XI ES.
Jut opened by . -!
apr.'. . .
N.8iaouxa man bib-it. y- v '
IIiT lait reoeltad a new make of HOOP 8EIBT8
flnUhedlnamannerfar upriortoanyyet latroduoii
f,r .. -j. '.'' .vmt.
DURABILITY AND GRACEFULNESS
.. ' i.' i ........ . v.-
' FAMILY FLOUH. v ....
HITM VnEAT, BUAHDED 7
VSNO.eV.B,IiAKB3.',
From "Barnatt Hilt," Springfield, 0. the baft brand of
? lour brought to our jnarket. BatlifaoUon inarantaad.
oraaleoulyat .,, WM. MoDONALD'B, (
noT37 - ,t .... . . 108 louth High Itnot.
-Irish linen Goods.,'3 '
WARRANTED FABRIC . ).
Linen Shirt Boiom Plain and lanoy J -
Bblrtlngand Boaom Llnene.
Linen Bheeting and Pillow Oatng.'' ' "
Linen Cambric and Long Lawn.
. , iinan POcka.handkrr, all alMa. -
. , Linen Towalllnca and Dlapart
' I.lnn Napkin and D'Oyllea.
Linen Table Clothoand Bat In Dmkv. .
Linen Towel with colored bordan, .
' - - Linen Stair Oovarlnaideiak.v:'s f '
rorwlatlowpnoes.
. : r . - BAtif ION, "
km , , ., . No.W South High itraet.
T O N N 15 T S , HIBBOPIS TABS. AND
' j nuuniio. Bewiyi,jupi-Dy
BAIN ION,
aprllS Ite.M loath High itnrt.
ALEXANDRES KID OLOTES. .
All alaa and color Juat opened at BAINS,
dee.ll. . ir . Ho, loath BlAhrtmV
. . -i" . :' ,' ,.J . f.
1
;
'
'
VWOROJESTKR'S
ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONARY.
Tho LateitThw Largeit Tho Beit,
: The Cheapest Beoaoie the Beit,
"Tbe mt BeMafeia itandard Au.
thvrltr of tbe Encllah Iang-nag.'
, Sl Sunirtd Eminent Bivcatori of 0M0,
-TEX BIST INOTilSH DICTION ABT BXTAHT."
UUrarg Mm Jhtrywhr$.
'ni are Bpwxrdf of a Hundred Thoniand Word,
Who mnltlfarlonf meaning and darlrattoni, torather
with thai: orreot ipelllng, and pronunciation anolearly
Mtbefor th ;.''
, OinolnnaU OmrntrtfaU
Jltad Mi Xtolthnt of the Mmbtti of (A Ohio Stat
XkaoAtr'i Atooiation. , .
' Th andmtgned, mambtri of me Ohio Btat Teacher'
ANootatlon, adopt aod aim to at In teaching, writing
and tpMklng, th orthography and pronunciation of
Woroeeter'i Koval Qaarto Dictionary and w moat cor
dully rroommtnd it a th molt rellabl atandard an.
thoilty of th InglUh Ungnage, u It 1 now written and
ipokra. j . - , .........
tokia Ansatwt, Pruldtnt Kenyon OolUga.
M. D l taorrr,- BnnailuWndent CMMTitI Ithooll.
.: Tmoa.'TV. HaaTtv, Sop't klaialloa Union Bchiola.
- M. f . OowDkar, Bnp't Publlo Bchoola, Bandniky.
joaa fctuca, anp't Pablio Hohooi, uiroierine
lap't Pablio
, VrUMlpal
8, M. ro,
Clmlanl female Bemlna-
. ' W, Urrontt, Inp't Pabll School, Ut. Union.
' Job Obdu, f rlnolpal atat Nornwl Bchool, Uinna
lota. - .
One Namm, Prtnolpal lonrtb Intermedial School,
Cincinnati.
H. B. HaRTM, Bnp't Canton union school.
Snwia Bnu Prloolpal KoNtely Normal Bchool.
; Mu T. tirna, Prof. MaUiematio, Ohio Unlrenlty.
Wm. W. Iditiim. flnn't TrOT Union Behsol.
A. a. Eoreun, Prtnolpal Wait High Bohool, 01m
land.
B. A. KoaToa, AsaooUt Prlnelpal High School, Clm
Und - -
Tbmbom. Bnauaa, Principal High Bchool, oiTt
land.
B. V. TTcaitTOW. Frlnelnal Oltraiand Inttitnt.
i. A. SaartiLB, Pnaidrat of KlaoUs InitlMt. El-
ram.
w. it. luaau. Prof, of ObemUtrr. Ohio WMlwaa
UnlTrlty.
H. B. Baam. Ix-Commluloner of Common School,
unio.
aXB MontoB, Prof. Rhetoric, Oberlln Colleg.
. Tna.HiLL.Praldant Antloeh Oollac.
' C W. U. OaTBOABT, Prof. MathemaUc, High
ainooi, uayion.
B. O. Oaoaunaa. Prof. Lannaia. nioh School,
vayion.
a. M. bambb, Bnp't union Bchool, Aihiaod.
Hot tXan Sim Bundrti aOitr Prttiitnit fit Cell.
041, ProftttOTi. Author and DUUngvUKti linear
ton, Aim maorma uto aoov tmmnt.
PRESIDENTS OF C0LLEGE3 IN OHIO.
af aBistta Cou.n "It I truly a mamlheent work.
an honor toth author, th publUhtri, and th whole
uiintry. rrteiaem Anarewi. - '
Onto Wtamaa Umitkbiitt It exceedi mr zreota-
Don. It will bo my anld In orthoaraphs and pronun-
elation, and will often b oonanlted by m for lea neat
and aoraral deBnltlon." Praaldent Tbompton.
ff. R. Xciione Cou-eo. "Heretofore wa haraniad
Webeter'i orthography. At a ront meeting of our
Faculty, It wa decided to chance it to conform to that
of Woreeiter'i Koyal Qaarto Dlotionary." Pmldant
uarneia. . .. .
Wm ItBOiTi Count. "I And it worthy of
oraiai approoauos." rreaiaeni nucnoock.
Oubub Couxib. "It mora than meat m axnaola-
on, i ncommenu it a in atandara aathoritr in
ortnoepy to myenuannana my papll." preaident
norgu.
AwnnnW CIaUmiw. tt tAnnt and aim In mm In (maIii
Ing. wrlUngand apaaklng, the orthography and pronun
eiauon or woroaatar' atoyai tiaart violtonary."
rraueni uui. .
' "In all my wrltlna. roeaklnk.and teaehlna. I hare an'
daarorod to- conform to tbe rule for orthography and
pronanelatloa a oootalntd In Woroetr' DkUonarr.'
uorao auun, lata rraiiaant. ,
' Knrroa Cotuaa. Oaaiint. '"I mo it cordially reeom
mond It aa th mt nliakl atandard authority ot th
ngnan languag aa it u bow writMn ana ipoken.
rreiiaent Anaiewi.
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
tromJUo. Anton Smyth, ConvnUHonor of Common
- IBIMOVM M fHO. -
"Th Sietlonar I an taptrklumla atonamtnt to the
learning and Indnnry of In author, and an honor to th
world of letter. Th mechanical execution urariup
rlor to that of any other lexicon with which I am ao
qaali
maa." ... ;
From Son. B. B. Barmy. Ba-OommUHoner oj
ouum ii iiw.
- 'Th moit reliable itaodard authority of tbe Un-
WHAT TBB
Ijeadins Newepapera of Ohio Say.
Iron tM CUtttand Btrali of March S8.
' Th orthography ot th Woroaatar Dictionary la that
nied by moet. If not all aathon ol dlitlnction In thli
ooantry and logland, and conform to th general niaga
of ordinary writer and ipeakere.
Whetenr prejudice may bar ezlited priTlonily, a
Okrtful itudy of thli Tolum will Inrariab'y be followed
by a warm appreciation of It gnat mariu, and a dadn
to add It to th well Mlected library, be It large or email,
III a library tnltatlf, and will remain an imptruh.
bl record of the learning of It compiler.
7rvm (A (Knotnnati Oommoroial of April 20,
Hire art npward of a hundred thouaand word good,
had and Indifferent whole maltlfariou meaning nd
dirlratloni, together wtth thekr temot ipelling and pro
nunciation, are mi clearly before the eye. The work I
nnqaeitlonabiy the greatcit Thnanma of Kngliih Word
erer pnbUhd.
IromthoOUvolcmi FlabuUaltr qf&pi. 10, 18C0.
iTldently Woacnrnp' Botal Qoabto Dictioiubt it
not only th hut, but Aibt ot ofthMntvr if
M(i,andoaa bj no poaiibllltj inffer hy eomprlon or
eontroTtrtT. '
from Vi Tbltdo Bladt qf ilhy 29.
A to raoirowciATioa. Woaotma t th Staxbabp
followed by our beat aathoret In definition he learea
nothing to be deelred. and in OanooBAniT it I mfflclent
to ay that Woacxmcji can be tani followed. .
. IffOIIAin BRAGG
Pnblltliere, Bookeellera 4e Statlenere,
. no. 191 supaaioa st clbtiland, omo. .
mail
; THE MUTUAL BENEFIT
LEE INSURANCE COMPANY,
. OP : -
n0"o-cvails., 3NT- aT. ,
DlTUenet Jannarr 1186148 Vn Cent
ABUTS..........! $3,819 A 5C
" Statement January 1 1861 '
Balance, per itataawnt Jan. lit, I860 13,400,96 30
Beaelnd for Pramtami dur
log the jear ltKO. 8789,033 55 '
Beoetrtd for Intereit daring
the 1BC0 814.014 19
' Tnht HMlnll for 1Rn...-.B(r77.nn7 71
Paid Claim by Dth,S67,050 00 .
Paid PoUeit larren-
dered 41,111 S9
Paid Balarlet, Po,t-
ege, Tax, Jtx
chn. eto 31.620 54
Paid OommiMion to
' AganU SlittS 30 1
Paid Phyddan' fee. I.IWd 76
Paid Annultla 1,517 00
Paid DlTtdwd dur
ing the j ear 100,500 73 scs.tpi ei 4ii,w7B 14
Net Balance January 111. ISfll.. ....... .S,819J8 50
;.. A8S1TB.
Cuhoa hand..... $0,0284 10
Bond! and Mortgagee on Baal
late, worth eoabie ue
amount loaned 8,337,841 68
Premium Motet, en Pollelea
lnforoconlydrawingOper .. . .
ocnl. InUre!. 1T1.W4 17
BmI Iita e 80 693 97
LoanionBerlp .. 5,93144 .
Premium. NotetandOaah, la .
aoane.of tranamlwlon.... 45,343 75
; ; Total Ati.:.;... 83,813,559 50
TJ78 Pollolee In font, Inturlng...... $05,483,538
1,435 nw Polldea hare been lamed daring the ;nr
After a cartful ealnlitloo of the prenl vain ot tii
onuundlng Pllcleeof the Company, and harkg tht
aemary amount In re terra thanfor, tht iilreotor
hare leolared a DiTiMteof 48 per eent. an the Freml
nma paM at the table tatee, to all polldea for life In ferot,
kanee prior to January 1, 1860, payabl aaoordlnf to tht
pre mb I rale of the Company.
Bala for mi klndiot Life Oeatlngeeclet, Protpect
nan.aiataeMwta, aa ApplleaUont, wlU be furnlihed
wmioot ciaui, at th Omo er Agenda of th Com
pany. . V1,i 0BT. x. ATTRB0N, Piwldent.
; J'lO'JBOTBB.TIotPmldent. ,
, BINJ. O.MIXLIB, Becreritry! -
... .i.-.:.yiHHKkndJiJfni, :
BLR ACIIBD SflEETIItua AND
BBlBTINOaV all trldtke, of WMMM Z"
now offered, in gnaMt radev and at vary low prieat.
. . .1 :.::-.r.i.rt BAIN da So.
HW - : - :-T 0'8t8UBlihttr;, '
.:n.r.
Scroflila; or King's Evil,
it a constitutional diiease, a corruption of the
blood, by which this fluid becomes vitiated,
wenk, and poor. Being In the circulation, it
pervades tlio whole body, and may burst out
in tliacuso on any part or It. ' No organ is freo
from iu attack, nor is there one which it may
not destroy. - The scrofulous taint is variously
caused by mercurial disease, low living, dis
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 eon
Btitution, descending 11 from parents to children
unto the tliird and fourth generation ; " indeed,
It seems to be the rod of Ilim who says, "I
will visit the iniquities of the futhers upon
their cluldren." : i..-..y. .
Its effects commence by doposition from the
blood of oorrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
tlio lungs, liycr, and internal organs, is termed
tubercles 1 in tlio glands, swellings ( and on
tlio surface, eruptions or sores. This foul cor
ruption, which genders in tlio blood, depresses
the energies of life, so that scrofulous constitu
tions not only sufTcr from scrofulous com
plainta, but they have fiir less power to with
stand the attacks of other diseases 1 conse
quently vast numbers perish by disorders
"which, although not scrofulous in their nature,
are still rendered fatal by this taint in the
system. Most of the consumption whloh de
cimates the human family has its origin directly
in tliit scrofulous contamination; and many
destructive diseases of th liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indocd, of all the organs, 'arise from or
nro nggravated by tho some cause. '
One quarter of all 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 an alterative medicine, and in
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise.
Sueh a medicine wo supply in ,
AYER'S
Compound Extract of Sarsnparilla,
the most eOectual remedy which tho medical
skill of our timet can devise for this every
where prevailing and fatal malady. It it com
bined from the most active remedials that havo
been discovered for tho expurgation of this foul
disorder from tlui blood, and the rescue of tho
system from its destructive consequences.
Ilenco it should be employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, but also those other affec
tions which arise from it, such as EnuprivE
and Skin Diseases, St. Anthony's Firh,
Hose, or Erysipelas, Fihpi.es, Pustules,
Blotches, Bi.ains and Bon.s.TuMona, Tetter
and Salt Riieck, Scald Head, Uixoworm,
Hiikl'matiku, Syphilitic and Mehcuuial Dis
eases, Ditoi'sr, Drspcrsu, Deiiility, and,
indeed, alt. Couilaints ahisino phom Vitia
ted ok Impuiib Blood. Tho popular belief
in ' impurity oflUt blood" is founded in truth,
for scrofula is a degeneration of the blood. The
pnrtietilttr purpose and virtue of this Sarsapa
rilln is to purify and regenerato this vital fluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions. -
Ague Cure,
ron THE SPEEDY CURE or
Intermittent Fever, or Fever and Ague,
Ittimittrut Fever, Chill Fever, Dumb
Affile, Periodical Headache, or Bllioat
Headache, and llllians Fevers, Indeed
for the whole claea of dlseaeca origlnnt
lii(r In till lory derangement, canted by
We are mailed bore to offer tho community a
Tommy winch, while it cures the nbove complaints
witir crrttunty. it ttui perfectly nannicss in any
quantity. Such a remedy is invaluable in districts
ulirra theso afflicting disorders prcvnil. This
" CtiiiB " expels the miasmatic poison of Fever
ami Aoun from the system, and prevents the de
velopment of tlio discose, if taken on the first ap
proach of its premonitory symptoms. It is not only
tlio best remedy ever yet discovered for this class
of complaints, but alto tho cheapest. The large
quantity we supply for a dollar brines it within the
reach of every body ; and in bilious districts, whero
I'kveii and Aouh prevails, every body should
havo it and uso it freely both for oure ana protec
tion. A meat stioeriontv of this remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and certain
cure of Intermittent is that it contains no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other injurious eltects whatever upon the constitu
tion, 'i hoie cured by it are left as healthy as if
they had nover had the disease.
1- ever and Arub is not alone the eonsoquence of
the miasmatic poison. A great variety of disor
ders arise from its irritation, amonz which aro
b'tumlyin, Kheunmtitm, Gout,' Headache, lilind
nrti, 'loofhache. Earache, Catarrh, Asthma, Pal
pitation, rainful Affection of tht Spletn, Hyster
ics, I'uin in the Bowels, Colic, Parahjtit and De
rangement of the Stomach, all of which, when
originating in this eanse, put on the intermittent
type, or become periodical.- This " Ctma " expels
the poison from tho blood, and consequently cures
them all alike. It is an invaluable protection to
immigrants and persons travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or dally while exposed o tho infection,
that will b excreted from the system, and cannot
accumulate in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
ease, flence it is even more valuable for protec
tion than cure, and few will ever suffer from Inter-
mittcnts if they avail thtmselves of the protection
this rtmedy affords. ' 1
Prepared by Br. J. 0. AYEE 8k CO., Lowell, Hat.
ROBERTS a SAMUEL, Colambu.
And by Drugfrliti and Dealer everywhere. .
now:lyd,twaw . .
C ACACIAS ft UJHTED STATES MAIL
STEAMERS
TO AND fHOM
LONDONDERRY, GLASGOW.
Liverpool, Montreal, Quebec,
and .'
Tht Montreal Ocean Bteamahlp Company's first-class
full-powered Olyde-nullt Bui am en eall every BJate
nrdav from PORTLAND, carrying tht Canadian and
United Btatat Vail and paiwnger. - 1
NOBWBOIAN, 1 NORTH AMERICAN,
BOHBMIAN, 1 ANGLO-SAXON,
NORTH BRITON, HIBERNIAN, .
CANADIAN, '." NOVA8CQTIAN.
horteet, Cbeapeet and Qalckcat oon
viianoe iraiu
AXSBICA TO ALL PABT8 OF XUSOFS..
Zlataai ot Fatasaat) to Europe.
j3o, uee. 890.
Will tall from tlVERPOOL every- Wednesday,
and from QUBBBO every Saturday, calling at
LONDONDBKBT, to receive on board and land Idalltand
Paaeenirer. to and from Ireland and Scotland
TJjThei Steamer are built of Iron. In water-tight
oompartmtnt, carry each an experienced Surgeon, and
vary attention It paid to tht comfort and accommoda
tion or pawinger. a wey prooeea oirrct 10 iiun uun.
DBBT, th gloat risk nd delay of tailing tt Bt. John'
It avoldtd.
fllaagow paawngara are fnrnlihed with ran patngt
ticket to and from Londonderry.
Reinrn Hckaia granted at reduced ratei.
OtrtlSoatet limed for oarrvlnc to and brlnrlng eat pat-
Itngen from all th principal lowna of Great Britain and
Ireland, at reduced ratae. by thli line of iteimere, tod
by tht WASHINGTON LINB Of BAILING PACKETS,
leaving Llvarpool tvery weak.
81$ht TJraf tt for t and npwardi pay
ttpie to r.nianu. iicihu ecvv
landtr Walci. .
Tor pauairt, apply at tht OBct. 83 BROAD
WA New York, and 10 WATtlt fr.,
Liverpool, . .. . . . .,,..,.:.,..
' BABEL 81 8XABLS, General agents,
Or to- J. R. ARMSTRONG.
nolO-lydAw - 1 Pol tOfflol.Oolumbu. Ohio.
- BENUT KOE1ILEU, ;
ftatt of Phalon't Bitabllihmtnt, N. T.,) Poprletoro
tht New York laihlonabl Shaving, Hair Cutting
Bhampoonlng, Curling and Draadng Saloon, Beat Btat
HmL over tht Pot OIBo, where aatlafactlon will
b given In all th varioot branch. Ladiet and
Children t liair Afrming uon in uie dvb eirie. ;, - -
jyei-diy :-
SPRING CLOAKS AHD BASQINES I
NEW BTTLB8 Bala V Son, No. KM Booth
High street, have Juit opened new atyle of Clotb Oia-
J T. d . un.MM anS Hiratiia. Tn.d. In the KWnlt end
mot ittyllih -manotr. Aleo, Unperh. rialn
Hiaek, llke very Bttvr, 8ttlat4 wpreeily for
ManWlMandBafoalav. . , aprtU
. .. .. v.
3MXJ W,
BEATJTTIFTJTL,,
AND CHEAPER THAN EVER j
-vttr SPRIlvn firOCK IS TJKIJ81TAL-
J ly large and wall aa.orted. The verv lateet pattern
from AUZttlUABi CMUlilBU ana laHUtt iwimih.
GOLD PAPERS AND BORDERS.
.' ' Gold and Velvet Borders,
SPLENDID DECORATIONS
SIDELIGHT
. ' . AND
FIRE BOARD PAPERS,
Gold and Painted Shades,
GOLD
univrTinw nmnvrmrfl
HVUlaVUV ' VVAUlAVlik)
BUFF, BLUE,
- AND
GREEN HOLLANDS,
WISDOW FIXTUEES, all kinds,
CORD AND TASSELS,
BEAUTIFUL FICTDRE3
AND FRAMES.
RANDALL & ASTON,
109 Soutb TT1S33- St.
COLUMBUS, 6.
N. B. Landlords and penons wlihlog Quantltlei of
Paper will, make money hy buying of at. Ooantry
Iderthanti and penons from abroad will do well to call
and e as. iprll l-dSmeodl 11. A A.
NEW ARRIVALS
OF
Spring & Surnmer Millinery.
The Stoclc Replenished
DATTdY
... 1
FROin LATEST I9IPORTATIONS OF
V NEW YORK.
UT STOCK OP
Spring & Summer Millinery
Is now oomplete, conprlilsf every variety of Millin
ery; aUo, a Urge uartmnt of Smbrolderle, Hoilery
and Notion, to., and in quantltlei and prlcti that can,
not fall to luit all who may favor ot with a call. The
good hart been bought tt Pulo prloti, and will be sold
at a mall advance on ooit.
MILLINERY
Mies M. E. YOUNG, late of New York City,
will snperlntend tbe Millinery Department. Her long
experience In the moit f aihloilabl XitablUhmtnt In
Broadway will alont bt a warranty that ihe will b able
to gl re entire eatlif action In matter of tutt to all who
may favor her with their order.
Th Lidlei of Columbni and Vklnity will nleut o-
cipt my ilnctrt thank for their liberal patron, and
I would reaptctfully solicit a continuance of tht tame.
R H. WARE,
68 East Town St., Colnmbnt, O.
aprll-d3m-oa . ' .
Wholesale and Retail 'Depot for
FAMILY CnOCERtES
No. 106 South High' Street
Wm. Mcdonald,
dealer in
TEAS,
FINE & STAPLE GROCERIES,
IN ALL 'HEIR VARIETIES.
Dally rrlval ef Goods
For . the - Fall and " Winter Trade
Of ;18G0-61
JXT'RETlJUItINO SINCERE THANKS
TO THE PUBLIC for put favor end patron
age, end palag DETERMINED to MERIT
aoontlnoanot of tamt by atrlot attention te
trade, and prompt delivery of Gooda,
I weald call tht notice of th publlo to th fact that
having .a Large and well Seleoted Stock on
hand, and being in' daily receipt ot good from tht differ
ent markat, I natter myself that I can offer to tht eltl
seos of Columbus, er to any who may deelre to pu rotate,
an ttsortment of artlcltt appertaining to thtOBOCERT
trade, UNEQCALED by anyhon In th dty.
The price and quality of the good offend, Ignar.
antee to give eatitfacilon.
Goods Delivered Free of Charge.
novsr. ...wm. Mcdonald.
' COLCfflBUS, OHIO '
IGRICUITURAL WAREHOUSE
And Siod Store,
DIALZt m
GENERAL HARDWARE,
NAILb, GLASS, BASH, PTJTTT, 00BDAQ1,
flnai, Platole Wood Willow Ware,
ether and Bubber Belting, loot Ltathw, Boat and
king...,. tol-dl,
Notice,
CITY BANK OF COLUMBUS
THE FOLLOWING CHANGES WERE
mad in the th office re of thla Bank, January BOth,
1801, to wit: Wm. A. Platt, Preelda,t, and Taowai
MooBia, Caahltr, railgned their offloea. Dawd Tavlob,
Biq., wa than elected President and Wa. A. Purr ep
pointed Ouhler.
ny omar 01 we uosira w viiwowra. . .
fab S, 1601-dtf. W. A. PLAIT, Caihler.
BP
INK tnrtlgi VI0T0RINB8 andOUffS wa art
new Mlllni al Terr low priott, alto all other kindt
taablonabl fare, ,,.. PBTB BANS,
ei,;s :.:v.ir. t'--.i a twwiwiisf
tllKI,
Dally, per year. ..tflOO
Tn-Weakly, par fear 3 00
Weakly, per yea 1 00
CITY BANK OF COLUMBUS [From the N. Y. Evening Post.]
Army Appointments.
Tbe telegraph Informs ue every day that the
Honorable Mr. . I nis, or tue wen known mr
That, bas been appoioted to a distiogaiubed and
reapon.ible post ia tbe army. . It seems to us
that ibis practice of taking untried men from
oivil life and oanferrlocr upon tbem nigh mill'
lary oommaods over tbe beada of. excellent and
aeeompllsbed ollloers baa gone Quite far enough.
It ia almost unknown to tbe tervice of any other
nation, and esnnot In onr oaie be defended upon
eroundsof publlo oecesstty or expediency, war'
fare ia beooming with every year more com
pletely a science, We bare amongst ut a body
of officers who bare made tbe iciencea of war
tbe special study of Ibeir Uvea, and who are ad
mitted to be, as aclaes, at leant as able, as brave
and aa thoroughly acquainted witb tbeir profos
lion as those oi any other service.
Tbe West Point Military Aoademy was ei
tablitbedand baa been lostered by tbe national
government for this very purpose of preparing,
In tbe beet manner, and by tbe moat thorough
training, a corps of officers accomplished In tbe
art of war, and who shall stand ready to lead
our armlet against every enemy who ehail as
sail the Union.
Tbe Government ought, on every principle of
Bound policy, aa well as ot justice to laiiuiul
lervanta, to select from amongst these tried
and experienced officers those who are to reoelve
important military commands. Tbla is the pol
icy pursued by the Rebels. They have In every
inatance appointed to lead tbeir armiea their
ablest and most tborooghly trained soldiers.
Beauregard, Lee, the two Johnsons, Twiggs,
Migruder, and otbera they bave oalled'to con
spicuous and leading positions. And this of
iteelf goes very far to justify tbe tribute foreign
authorities bave paid to the superior sagacity
and executive ability of the rebels
Our army la full of talent but our beet men
are those who are still, or were till lately, scat
tered on tbe outposts and foreign frontier stations
and not those who bave advanced attendance
upon tbe authorities at Washington. It ia tbe
young officers who bave served under Fauntle
roy in New Mexico, under Harney in tho Far
West, under Twigge In Texas, under A- 8. John
son on tbe Pacific coast, who are best adapted by
their experience to be leaders in our present
campaign. It ia the aotivlty , dath, wary watchful
neas and promptoett which they bave learned
in their campaigns against tbe Indians whloh our
forces most stand in need ot now. It is from
these, tbe tried soldiers of our army, that tbe
Government should make promotions. Tbej
bave by long and faithful, but obscure service,
earned tbe right to the opportunity which now
presents Iteelf of gaining that bonorablo dia
tinction, tbe bope of which ia ooe of tbe prom
inent motives in tbe soldier's breast. . Tbey
bave every advantage of theoretical and practl
cal knowledge, and even leaving out of mind
the justice tbe nation owes to 4hem, it ia very
certain that a regiment of raw troops, led by au
experienced and tried offloer, cannot but march
into battle with ten time the confidence of ooe
commanded by an oftloer who may be as brave
as a lion, but who knowa necessarily no more of
BOtnal warfare than bia men.
The publlo thinks it strange to see the beat
officers, suob men as Capt Doubleday, Capt,
Shepherd and others, holding subordinate posi
tions, where their talent, their military knowl
edge, and their experience of many years Is al
most entirely lost to the nation and to the army,
while untried men, doubtless brave, but with
necessarily the slightest knowledge-oLmLlaary
affiirs, are called to command reaimeota, brig
ades, and even depmrtmenta. Peralatenee In
inch a course Is running a criminal risk, and for
tbe attainment or no object but tbe gaatmoalioo
of private ambition.
We are glad to see, by the promotions of
L.01. '.-yea ana Ltpt. oocpoera, announced
since tbia article was written, that the Govern
ment is awakening to the Importance of plaoinc
tried and experienced men in responsible plaoee,
where tbeir talents may be of et to the nation.
"England's Difficulty Ireland's Opportunity."
portunity."
Tho Dublin Irishman oi May 18th hag a sig
nificant article on tbe rebellion in this country
and tbe relations of tbe British Government to
it, and Indicates very plainly tbe feelings with
which Iriabmen view the field. It ssje:
Many sacred and peculiar ties bind together,
in bonda of Indissoluble friendship, Ireland and
tbe Republio of the West. An Irish Parlia
ment cheered tbe early struggles ol tbe oolooiats:
and that monument upon Bioadway to the mem
ory of the Irish Montgomery testifies that not
tor an uograteiui people aid lrtsa blood in tbe
War of Independence flow. In America mil
lions of tbe persecuted Irish rsce bave found a
home, wealth, liberty and honor; and if it be
most true that IrUb labor baa contributed great-
It to tbe aggrandisement of tbe Republio, it is
also moat true that witb no niggard band baa
that labor been rewarded. Tbe defeated cham
Dions of man a European struggle even our
own refugee, aoting In tbe most miserable at
tempt that the auoals of revolution record
have reoelved In New York and other capital
cities with tbe honors due only to conquerors
and heroes.
When our country lay writhing in the agonies
of famine, and when tbe Government which
bad produced that calamity relused to disarm
its Idle war abipt in oraer to carry lood to our
perishing people, the Amedoan Government
rushed to tbe rescue, and In aending the Mace
donian frigate to Cork harbor, designed not
merely to administer rclie: to .ogiand'a victim,
but to administer a warning to England herself.
Ireland baa not forgotten these events: nor does
she feel lesa warmly towards America to day
than tbe did fifteen years ago, when the people
of Dublin, under tbe presidency of the vener
able Richard (J Uorman, rendered homage to
tbe American Government, in tbe person of
Captain Clarke, of tbe Victor. What Irish
heart was there that did not then thrill witb
emotion on beholding tbe Stare and Stripes of
the United states niog irom tne masthead ot
many gallant ship in the harbors and rivers of
Ireland? And what Irish heart Is there that
can now oontemplate unmoved the spectacle ol
that glorious Union dismembered, and those
Start and Swipes become general again except
in Ireland, where It is prevented by English law
We have alluded to foreign influence we
wish to be precise. Before Europe and Ameri
ca, solemnly and deliberately we lay the tre
mendoua crime at tbe door of Eogland. The
South is but her agent in the bueintsi. British
intrigue, backed by British gold, has aocom
plishnl that which British arms eould not effeot
in 1812; destroyed at one blow the American
oavy, crushed a rival manufacturing power, and
regained for herself bar old maritime suprema
cy. Yea, we say it emphatically, tbe disruption
of tbe American Union (supposing it to be ef
fected, which may Uod avert; gives feogiand a
new lease of power', throws Into ber bands tbe
oarrylng trade of the world, leaves ber without
a rival in every oolonlal market, givee ber the
command of California and its golden treas
ures (for the country that has the iron will ob
tain the gold;, opens to her enterprise every
highway of the New World, and humbles to
the duat the only power on earth that lor ball
century has had the courage to stand up and
singly to eoniront ber. -'
The disruption or tne American union is
worth more to Et gland than twenty Waterloo.
Well does tbe old hypocrite know this; and
long, therefore, and earnestly baa she labored to
effect tbla ruin over which she now rejoices.
She began by aending missionaries into the
Northern. States to exoite tbe .popular mind
there on the subject of slavery, with the view
of exasperating tbe South. Having sucoeeded
to a certain extent in that, ane next goes to tbe
South, anJ makea ber an offer of free trade.
" Throw open," ahe said, "your ports to Britiah
manufaotures, and we will take in exohange
your cotton, and import tbe same direct ia Brit
iah' bottoms." ' The 8outh is caught by tht
bait, nd elo; oottaejate which, inevitably
awalte her, should tbe conspiracy auooetd a
Biitish protectorate throws eff ber allegiance,
and makea war upon tbe government. What
now does England do7 But a ahort while aeo
and ber torror of slavery wm only equalled by
ner norror 01 ropery the now openly espouses
tbe side ot slavery, and makea tbe .Southern
oause ner own.
Mr. W. H. Greeorv. M. P. f we refer to him
in bis publlo capacity aolely), It a gentleman of
good address, muca cleverness, respectable eon
oeotion, no property, and lest prinoiple. Some
time ago be made a tour through the Southern
States. ' We do not say that he was sent there,
but be went, and so did tbe Prinoe of Walea
ehortly afterward. Tbe Palmetto flag bad so tree
been unfurled, when Mr. Gregory gave notice of
a motion In tbe House or Uommons calling for
a reeogoition,on tbe part or tbe fiogilsb govern
meot, of tbe Southern Confederacy. At there
quest of bia friend, Lord John, tbe motion was
deferred, tbe pear not being at yet ripe. Tort
Sumpter is taken, and Mr. Gregory asks the
Secretary of Foreign Affairs it tbe government
are prepared to recognize the Southern: Con fed
eraoy t The antwar, though, evaaive, la favor
able. Delegates from tbe Southern Couftfder
aoy arrive in London, and arepreaented to Lord
John Russell by Mr. Gregory- Tbe Interview
it most satisfactory, lor Lord John Russell goes
down to tbe House and aonouncet, in tbe (see
of Europe, that England is prepared to regard
tbe South as a belligerent Power, and acknowl
edge her right to Issue letters of marqae. Tbe
murder is out, at lost. An alliance, baaed upon
tree trade, exlsta between Eoeland and the
Southern Confederacy; the South is fighting
England's battle, and tbe triumph ot tbe couth
would be the triumph of Eogland.
The Wives of Senator Douglas.
Judge Douglas was twice married, and in
both Instances was peculiarly favored In bia
choice. His first wife waa tbe daughter of Col
Robert Martin, of Rockingham county. North
Carolina, whom be wedded In 1847, one month
after his election to tbe Senate. This lady,
who erjoyed the admiration and respeel of tbe
large cirole or. ber own and buiband'a friends.
died at Washington, January 19,1853, leaving
two eons and a daughter. The latter an In
fant survived her mother but a few months;
tbe boys still live, and are active. Intelligent
lads Witb the band of Miss Martin, Judee
Douglas received from her father a deed of cer
tain plantations in Mississippi, with the slaves
thereon. This deed be Immediately returned to
Col. Martin, not. as be afterward said in tbe
Senate, "because I bad any sympathy witb Abo
litionists or the abolition movement, but for the
reason that, being a Northern man by birth, by
education and residence, and intending alwaja
to remain socb, It was Impossible for me to
know, understand and provide for tbe wants of
these people." The speech from which this
sentence is taken, was made shortly after the
death of Mra. Donglaa, In reply to an attack
by senator wade, or Ubio, and is lull of Mr.
Douglas's beat traits, being manly and frank,
equally tender in feeling and courageous in
tone - -
Judge Douglas's second wife and widow, was
Miss Adele Cutis, daughter of Hon. James
Madison Cults, of Washington,' siosularly
beautiful and accomplished lady, with rare quel
ities of head and heart. ' Their mutual devo
tion to eadh other furnishes a touching episode
in the public oareer oi tbe dead statesman
Tbe country loved Mrs. Douglas because ahe
loved and sympathized with and honored her
husband, cot less than for her own aweet sake
she is not alone in hr grief a nation is wid
owed with her. Bt. Cour. .
English Mediation Orrtatn Tbe London
Star (Radical) aaya:
Tbe war must end in an accomodation of
some sort, however severe the struggle, however
deetsive the issue. Tbe South may be thorough
ly defeated, but cannot be destroyed. Survi
ving the conflict, ahe will be in position to n
gotiate with ber victors. The more tbe.lt hu
miliated, tbe more the will be embittered. On
tbe other side there wilt be exhaustion, or at
least weariness. Tbe conquerors will be divl
ded, and the vanquished will find advooates for
clemency among tbe claimants for tbe spoil
bitner Secession must be permitted, or terms
of reconciliation adjusted. Even the victori
ous Republican North the free-tollers and Ah
olitiouluta may be glad at tuch a ttage to ao
cept tbe mediation we now urge them to invite
I bey can bave no nearer ktnamen.no truer
friendt than tbe Liberals of tbe mother oountry.
In the name of tboae men in tbe name, at any
rate, of Liberal principles, and ot the Liberal
caute throughout tbe world we beseech tbe
New England commonitiet, so nobly forward in
the strife, to pause ere tbey Irrevocably commit
themselves to tbe chaoeea of battle; and to trust
the Interesta of liberty rather to the arbitration
of its friends in Europe than of blind and sense
less swoid. . .
Preparing for Escape.
The Augusta Constitutionalist of the 30th
ultimo has tbe following significant paragrapbi
Jtrr Davit's Wan Hoai. Preaideut Da
vis's war burse pased through this city last
night on its way to Richmond, Virginia Ao-
companyli g-the animal a at the President's
saddle, on tbe born of which is a compass, to
be used In case tbe rider should lose hla way."
Da via hat method in hit madness, it It clear.
He prepares himself for all ' emergencies. A
war hone to go Into battle with Is good thing;
and a compete to gtide blm, when tbe time
comes to make an escape, is also a good thing
He Is not at all familiar with the thickets of
Virginia, and in bis efforts to get away, he
might easily mistake bia path. He might be
galloping with all epeed due north, when his
policy was to go due south. His oompaas in
the horn of tbe saddle will direct bim aright
White he may avoid McDowell on one side,
be can steer dear of Butler on the other, and
alto give a wide berth to McCUllan. . W ad
mire the sagacity and prudence of the compass
arrangement.
Woman.
Great, indeed, is the task assigned to wo
man! Who can elevate its dignity? Not to
make laws, not to lead armiea, not to govern
etnpiree, but form those by whom laws are made,
armiea led, and empires governed; to guard
agalnat the allghtett taint, of bodily Infirmity
the frail yet epotlets creature whose moral, no
lets than phyaioal being most be derived from
her; to inspire those principles, to Indicate those
doctrines, to animate those sentiments, whloh
generatiooa yet unborn, and nations yet uncivil
ised, will learn to bless, to soften firmness into
mercy, and cnasten honor Into refinement; to
exalt generosity into' virtue, by a soothing to
allay tbe anguish of the body, and tbe far worse
anguish of mind, by ber tenderness to -disarm
passion, hy her purity to triumph over sense, to
oheer tbe scholar sinking under his toll; te oon
sole tbe statesman lor tbe ingratitude ot a mis
taken people; to be compensation for friends
that are perfidious for happiness that has pass
ed away. Such Is her vocation.
The couch of the tortured sufferer, the prison
of the deserted friend, the cross of the rejected
Savior these are the theaters on which her
greatest triumphs have been achieved. . Sueh Is
ber destiny: to visit the forsaken to ' tend to
the negleoted; when monarohs abandon, when
counselors betray, when justice prosecutes;whcn
brethren and disciples flee, to remain unshaken
and unchanged, and to. exhibit in this lower
world a tyne ot that love pure, constant, and
ineffable whioh In another we are taught to
believe the test 01 virtue. -,' ,
A SiNonua Cask or k 100 vert. ibe ro
mance of war is always, greater than that of
peace. The soldier who was accidentally shot
through tbe luog is recovering, as soon as tbe
eooldent was known to his gallant sister In
Brookly, N. Y. (a married lady, she posted on
here to nurse blm. . She attendtd to him sev
eral days before he wat aware of her pretence.
When he recovered consciousness, be said with
a sigh: , "I have a alater, and oh, If she (knew
how 1 am, she would bt at my btdiide." Like
a ghost, ahe appeared; and her presence has
resurrected Mm. , ' -
. There waa a thorough perforation Of US body
Lof the soldier by a Minis ball. These eaoshotsj
J sn-X'.i i tw l.-J Sjf ...v:'vi fp" y:..
are not neoestarily mortal. Several eases are L
reported to medical iournala where the lungs
nave been punctured By balls without prodaclog
death. iThe bronoblal arteries are so ebuu- 'tw
dantly tuprlied with oxygen the healinr
tnerapeutio propartltt of atmospheric air from!, eaj
respiration, that hemorrhage atd Infltoimailoo. ,1 f
are both prevented Phdm&Uku sv.. -s fc
' 'dicit
Interest of the North
in the American War.
in the American War. [From the London Herald.]
The oontroUing element in the !mBtdlnk','',
contest between tne free end slave But tot off
,BiAB.Srl0wl rPnblt bw net yet shown itself. ...i-eBi
The North-western States have an Infinitely
greater interest in tbe malotenaooe of the.
Union than any other teOtlofl of tbe Republio; ""1
Tbe Eastern Stateemlghiconsent to the Indepeti "I
deoee of the 8outh, knowing that In any ease the '-i
planters would bave to come to tftem fot menv - ,
fecturesj but (be very exitteooe ot tbe West.
em States is involved in this question of enlty 1
or separation, whloh to the South ana East, U-i? vtf.t
more political than aught else. Indiana, OMv
Illmoia, Michigan, Witcootin, Iowa aodWinne-
sota, are destined to be tbe granaries of th ur
world, and it ia necessary to sham that thair r-t'in
right of way to tbe ocean aball not depontVosr .';o .
mere sufferance. They look upon the Missis 1,.
tippi, with Its mighty confluent, the Ohio and
Missouri, as tneir own property, and they will "
wage a war of extermination against tht boeth '-''
rather than not poMeas absolute oootrol ever , r
"Ibe rather of Waters," irom Minnesota to ,
the Gulf. The seceders know full well that ''
tbeir true antagonists are tbe men of tbe West,. 'T",
and tbe Government of Montgomery has sought "
to propitiate them by offering them the free ""'t
navigation of the river. The West realist to this 7
offer by arming its entire male population, and '
forcing from Ptesldent Lincoln tbe promise that "Z
peaoe aball not be made until ever fort, eoatosa t77
bouse and arsenal ia won back to tho federal ca-.,
Government. Henry Clay deolared years slneo.t iJ4
the Western States would wa4d-is7Diigh oceans
of blood sooner than any part of tbe Mississippi c" 4
river should be in tbe bauds of a foreign power,! 1
and Mr. Douglas, "the giant of the Western f;.'-
Democraoy," asserts that the "Northwest can-p-M
consent to no obstruction of her free egress to' .. -
tbe sea by the Gulf of Mexico, neither can she T
admit of any obstruction to her eommunlcatiorf
with tbe seaa tbrougn tbe avenues leading -to .-j;i
tbe cities of New York and Baltimore.'? , Tnle .c, ,
is the national sentiment, the ail-oontroUioa
idee of the Statea of tbe West, and taey are
preparing to dictate their policy to the entire
country, no matter what it may coat then, and--however
long the war may last. Tbey say, if , k
Ihe South be independent, tbe navigation of the ,
Mississippi can only be guaranteed by treaty, '-:
that history proves treatiee are made to be btw-nvi 1 '
ken, and the Southern States, bave never ytt vi
kept faith with tbe North in a single compro- .
miaa. Directlv a treatv ia broken, the first aat '
of the South would naturally be to olose tbe sari '
lgation of tbe Mississippi; and they ask wBstaerr.l
aafety be possible whde their right of way to. riA
tbe ocean bas no surer warranty man mere aipio- ' ,
matlo acta. The West lives by ber - commerce 7 ' i
witb Great Britain and the continent of Europe 4 if
she grows grain for exportation, and expects to gt..
receive in return tbe manufactures of th East. A .,
ern world. Is tbs 8outh, she asks, to be In a.' :
position to levy in trtntitu duties on her exports j '
or Imports; and will the new Confederation re-; "
ing commerce of a foreign State, when it has .
already levied an export duty on its own cotton, T
We repeat.the States of the West have locom
parably greater interests at stake in the contest. 't
than the merchants of New York, the manur w
facturera of New Eogland, or tbe iron-masters. - u
of Pennsylvania; and although these latter have) '
allied themselves with them in the common .
oojeo oiypreierviug vuv vuiuu, yet vue ni
will bear tbe brunt of the- battle, and finally '
dictate peace. ' . ' '
w uaiever uiey uu .tie leeuui-. iu u, cymiuw .
South, the border States are very .much
divided in their views on tbe question of secet-'.
slon.'and we have only to look to Virginia and
Maryland for proof of this assertion. Each
State will probibly be dealt with .in do
tall, and coerced, If suob we may eat!;
It. la the same manner as Maryland. The '
same process which succeeded in the latter .
.... 1. k.l l.iul nn Via ini . kn, . t. .
uue IB uuw ueiug ICU vu . ugiu.", u Mil 111.
Federal Government reoeivea powerful assist
ance from tbe counties lying west of the Al-
legbeniet and the population on the horders of
Pennsylvania. Mr. Llnooln'a task Is rendered
muoh lighter by tbe strong conservative feel in
and love of the Union which prevail throughout
the uid ujminion. as in norm iaroiina ana
Tennessee; and there is reason to believe that' -when
the Federal armies occupy all strateglo
points the sober-minded portion of tbs comma-,. I':
ntty will quickly get the upper hand of the rev- ..
olu'ioniate. A month ago the Southern &tM
waived in triumph at Baltimore, mob law reign-., !"
ed supreme, and nobody dared announce hlm- '
self favorable to the Union; bnt In the short
apaoe of two weeks tbe city ha baen brought
back to its fealty, and that, too, without the lots
of a single lite We confess we can see nj rea
son why the policy which bas succeeded '0,
Maryland, should fail
in any other State; bar ""j,
s short or long, we are '
oon vi need the Northwest will never listen tq, ,
overtures of peaoe while the mouths of .the Mis".
tls.ippl are under the control of a' foreign .
power. . . . .
- a
Vf
i-
..jlf
Urnr
Our Representatives Abroad.
When the diplomatic appointments of , tiro .cvt
nreseot Administration were announced. we.
criticised tbem frankly and fully, but In a spirit
of candor and Impartiality, commending those-3
deserving of favorable notlotv passing ugatiy
over the tolerable, and condemning tboae whom
the Republican papers oould not defend, not a
press lifts itt voice in approval of the tJotion,T
of Bray Dickinson- Burllngame, the pestilent
Abolitionist, la releoted by Austria. Caattoe -"
M. Clay stops In Loodoe, on ble way to Shevc
Petersburg, to write a fooliab and mlMetwJ
letter to tbe London Timet.-That half nrasz c,
Republican, Carl Schurg, will probably be tent .
home by Spain Harvey bas been understood 17
to bave been recalled already. -8andXi-rd, wbe.i
waa sent to Belgium, is meddling impertinently K
In Paris. On the whole, Mr. Seward, wlJt-the,-,
aid -of the President, seems to have bungled
badly In every thing Beetle Courier. u ,"
' ' . it
DR. LEL AND'S tf !!
ANTI-RHEUMATIC BAND
is' the only known remedy rXTect
Ekeumaligm, Gout and ?Kefiigift' h
. ' AND A BUBl CUM f0 1 '-5 w
All Mercurial Disease.. u
. y raw
II It a conveniently arranged Band, oettiniof n 1
tested compound, to be worn around th Waist, wltaoat ,u
Injury to lb moet dalle' person; no chang In habit
of living ia required, and It entire ly rMnovea the diS !
aw from tht lyitem, without producing the Inlarloui
effect aitelne from the UN of Dowarful InumaJ -aedi.
cloee, wblch weaken and dee troy the eoMlitutlonr ea4 ry
tlve temporary roller only, uy tni treaimani, toe
iinai propertle contained In th Band ea m eenra .
with Ihe blood and reach the dlnM, throuan wepore,. .
of the akin, tffeetiug In every Inelanc perfect cute,
andreatorlngtheparta afflicted to a healihy eltio,f
This Band la alto a mottpowerful Aim-tliooiAi. acent,
and win entirely reuev ineeyew" u r v
effacliof Mercury. Modmle em att tared la fz(.Z
to tmy part of th oountry direct from t AvtMfVrf tf
m ' - -. , i. : ! wt.B
viuee, . , .
x I Ho.
,.g.si
'ft. i.-D
Ho. 409 BBOADWAX, SSW.
SMITH &, CO., Sole Pro-wltterC."" '
Denrlptlv Olrenlar Bent ria. " w -r w
T-Ageate Waatea ETorrwIao te.i MltJt
mh98-lyitorltp.dAw r . .-.-i ,)..., t j
manx caiTTtwotK. .'. . HCitar' f.loilrlll"'
8. H.T. CHlTTENDCMs1
117 OIBce, 289 Broadway Nr fork City, an
PABo'BluiilMl,Oolumba,Ohlo.'' T ' ' "
nay, ana w are oodiuuiuj
amoaoy tn nwravated cm ot tog tandioi 1 ririU.m
tttioa BS.tW, to k aad of Dr-iggUt gnrUy, er tap ,
km ii,:J..i .,. with full direaiton for tn, I
TJJflaitl attention paid loCeUeetlon. f . t'.l
artiftecti ,r;,:.ei ..: It:-- 4tl
I .... I:. ., v . . .
tl
va , -. -' ..r " . ' van ,aej

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