A coi re !pondcnt of the St. Inuis
Denioci at, under date of Red River
'Valley. Feb. 9th, savs :
Yesterday, in conversation with a :
frentloroan from the towu of AIcKiu-1
m ii i .1 it .
4ney, Texas, 1 learned that the ra-eut .
crazy aetion of that btate ha already j
created a panic in mom oriioiis m i
.the State. Tliou.ands of families are
anxious to sell oif their projierty and
ewiirrate to California. Alanv of the
most enterprising farmers, formerly
ironi tlie Northern States, have deter
mined to go back to their old home.
Valuable farms and town lots," said
my informant, "can now be bought
'for a mere song. Negroes will
scarcely sell for half as much as they
would eight months ago. And I will
"Venture the prediction," continued he,
'"tliat not more than a year will elapse
"before whole sections in Texas, now
'sesminely iromcrous and flourishing.
'will be entirely dejwpnlated, unless
"thia mad attempt at secession isspeed-
Another act of late Secretary Flovd
vhas just cooiG to light, w hich does not
reflect much credit upon him as a loy
aii8t to tlie uovermnent lie was pro-
"fessinir to serve, and whose treasury
ho was feasting npon. It appears that
last summer he ordered live compan
ies of United States'troops to Fort
'Randall, on the upper Missouri, and
'then ordered all the wneons and
horses and mules sold, so that the mo
ment winter Bet in they could ucither
leave lv the river, whien is usually
Joxen up as early as Xovciiilior, nor
,pverland, in consequence of not hav
ing stimcieHt transportation material
to convey a single company. Wash.
Hot. N. JT. Herald.
' AlrAins ix Texas. Texas has se
ceded, so far as the rote of the Con
vention can get it out of the L nioii
"but this action has to be ratified bv
the people on the 2d of March. Onlv
about fortv-six counties in the State
Voted at the recent election for a Con
tention, and only one-eighth, instead
of one-third, of the usual popular vote
was cast. Under the law referring
Jute secession Ordinance to the people.
the election comes off on twentv days
: notice, and the returns arc ordered to
Jje received for only seven days there-
After, no that the result mav lo de
clared in time to get the State out of
the Union on the 2d of March, before
Lincoln s inauguration, iexans sav
that in seven dayB it will lc impossi
ble to get returns from more than
forty counties in the State. If this is
so, Gov. Houston, whose bravery and
firmness in support of an honest in
stinct no man questions, will be com
pelled to refuse to consider anything
on the election which brings him re
turns only from a fragment of the ieo
ple. Thc Huntsvillc (Alabama) Indepen
dent of February 10th, contains the
"Tennessee. With deep sorrow,
and the most sad forebodings for her
future, we are forced to announce that
our sister State Tennessee has resolv
ed not to call even a Convention of
Tier people in the present crisis. Her
legislature must now see the folly of
submitting the question of Convention
or no Convention to the popular vote.
Thousands npon thousnnds of her
-people, and wc speak with no disre
spect of the intelligence of the State,
did not and could not know whether
"there was a necessity for calling a
Convention or not-
In this paragraph is seen the spiril
of the secession movement. It is that
the people don't and can't know.
The master-class of politicians must
"know," that is to say. must think for
.the" people, and therefore act for them.
Tlie people make good tax-payers
and soldiers for the government, but
Iiave no right to have anything to do
t The late Hon. Alexander IT. Ste
phens, of Gecygia, is perhaps in the
Tnost pitable position of all men on
this continent. Beginning as a chi
valrous champion of the Union, in the
debauch of frenzy and terrorism call
ed an "election," lately held in Geor
gia, the most flatten efforts were
made by the conspirators, after their
triumph, not only to seduce him from
allegiance to the Union, but to identi
fy him with their nefarious cause, by
the bribe of the first office in their
They got him cheaper. For the
empty honor of the vice-presidency of
a Trovisional usrpatian Alexander
H.Stephens has set liU name on the
joII of treason and mfamv. ior
4ihers there may bo some mitigating
considerations of misguided earnest
B.ess w at least some such respect as
attends upon undisguised and auda
cious ambition. But for Stephens not
'One poor excuse can lie devised. Ho
is a self-degraded and self condemned
"man, judred out of his own mouth.
'His brave words were swallowed be
fore they were cold. N. Y. Sun.
. . A dreadful tragedv was committed
in Baldwin countv, Alabama. Wil
ham English who went to Mobile,
.with a draft for $60,000, which he
failed to get, returned home is a state
of dftsnondfincv. snvmnsinrr tlio mmipv
was lost, and that his familv would be
impoverished. On the first evening
after his return home, he ordered the
nurse to assemble the children in the
parlor, which she did, not suspecting
his murderous intentions. As soon
as the nurse had left the room, he ap
proached the cradle in which lay his
youngest child, an infant, nine months
'old, and cut his throat from ear to ear.
The nurse ran to tell Mrs. English
who was in the garden, who entered
the parlor just as he had ent the throat
of the third child, and was in the act
aof cutting his own. Rushing forward,
she seized him by the arm, and cast
ing a woeful look at the bleeding and
mangled forms of his children, de
manded his reason for killing them.
He gently pushed her away, saying
at the time it was all for the liost. Be
fore Bho could get to him again he
made a cut at his throat, completely
"severing the jugular vein, and falling
into a chair gave way by degrees and
fell dead upon the floor, surrounded
by the bleeding forms of his innocent
. Mr. Memmingcr, tlie champion of
South Carolina Free Trade, publishes
a communication in tlie Mercury, in
-which he virtually advises the aban
donment of the free trade idea, which
was so efficiently used to promote se
cession. He proposes an ad valorem
fujj of ten per cent on cotton.
Attorns ta on tba Zeifaof SKr. Lincoln, j
We have already quoted from the Lafay
ette (Indiana) Jourwl an account of the time
ly discovery of an obstruction placed on an
Indiana railroad, with the evident design of
throwing off the special train which conveyed
rf &tMtW e
of a rimiIa; ri
Mr. Lincoln's party. The Syracuse Journal
evening haa another development
character. It savs:
We have been informed by pentlemen con-
i neeU-d with the party of Mr. Lincoln since he
left home for Washington, that there were
, , . i i I
finpts to take his life made during 1
, , , ,. , . ,,
thronirh Indiana ana Onto. The ;
the jonrnev throng
nc which threatened the most seriooa conse
quences took place on the Presidential train
leaving Cincinnati, when a grenade of the
most destructive character was discovered in
the car occupied lij Mr. Lincoln, his family
and pergonal friends. It was fonnd in a small
carpet bag, which had been deposited in a
aeat of tlie car by some unknown person. At
tention was drawn to it from the fact that no
bnsrgage was allowed in the ears. On exami
nation the- grenade concealed in the carpet
bag was discovered to be ignited, and so ar
ranged that within fifteen minutes it would
have exploded with a force siiflick-nt to have
demolished the car and destroyed the lives of
all persons in it. Of course, tlie 'infernal ma
chine' was speedily removed and properly dis
Tha Texas BnrradT-A Xhiamsu
It seems that Twigg's traitorous conduct in
surrendering tlie Government property in Tex
as, was based on private revenge against the
Government for supplanting him, in the ap
pointment of Col. Waite, when it became
known tliat Twiggs intended to liuve a confer
ence with tlie Texas commissioners ou the dis
position of tlie property of the Federal Gov
ernment. Twiggs gave ordiTi to every officer
in command of a post in the military Depart
ment oi ic-xas. seicn.c ... numovr, UKlm.g
i I ... 1... 1 1 ........... HI n LILMWulim I
to tlie agents of the revolutionary State Con
vention, without a single man being in arms
to enforce the State's demands. Every parti-
cle of the military property there, amounting , Mt Vcrnol)i ; ib places candidates declin
iu the aggregate to millions of dollars, includ- j . . .
ing arms, accoutrements, provisions, horses,
cattle, wagons, &c.
Advices received yesterday represent that
among the terms was a stipulation reserving
officers their side aims, and another saying
that tlie disarmed troops were to be permitted
to be carried to the coast for shipment out of
Texas in Government wagons, which were sub
sequently to be accounted for to the revolu
tionists. Tlie whole number of enlisted troops
under Twiggs' command in Texas was 2,900,
and they were scattered about for -the most
part, over a frontier of fifteen hundred miles.
There are nearly all the officers belonging to
four regiments, all the Third Infantry, all the
Kighth Infantry, all the Second Cavalry, five
companies of First Artillery, five of First In
fantry, making forty companies in all em
bracing 205 commissioned officers and 2.!)00
enlisted mm, being more thuu are in any other
one department in the service.
Queen Victoria and tha United States.
Queen Victoria, in her secch delivered '
in person in the British Parliament, on the
."ilh inst., thus alludes to affairs in this coun
"Serious differences have arisen among the . Dr ; tj candidates though it is manifest
States of the North American Union. It is , that w.th a mu,tiuIicity of candidates, tliere
impossible for ine to look without great con-
r , . , . ,i i i nii"ht easilr be such a thing as a person re
cent niiH wit events which can effect tlie hup- ""oul "J
piness and weltire of a people nearly allied to ceiving a mere plurality who might be i ra
iny subjects by descent, and closely connected j competent for the proper discharge of the
with tltcm by the most intimate and Iriendlj ;
relations. Mv heartfelt wish is that .tliesc dif
ferences may be susceptible of satisfactory ad
justment. The interest wliich I take in the
well-being of the people of the United States
cannot lit be increased by tlie kind and cor
dial reception given by them to tlie Prince of
Wales during his recent visit to the Continent
of America. I am glad to take this opportu-
nitv nf evnressiutr mv warm appreciation of I
the lovaltv anil attachment to my person and
-i i i . i i- i . .1 I
ilironc inaniicsmi oy niy i nnuoiau nnu ouurr
North American subjects on tho occasion of
the resilience of the
Prince of Wales among
The True Btate of the Rebellion.
Tlie Charleston corrcsiondeiit of tlie Xew
York Kvctiim Post, in bis last letter, speaks
of the Ecncral impression at the North as to
the true state of tlie rebellion, the feeling be- j
ing expressed by the following heads : . I
1. That South Carolina repents her precip- j
ituuey, and is heartily sick of secession. j
2. That she will not attack h ort Sumter, in
tho event of her failing to obtain it by diplo
macy and negotiation.
3. That she has played a game of brag,
hitherto unluckily successful, but may finally
be induced or compelled (to use as a suggestive
vulgarism,) to back dawn, to recede from her
position, to recognize Lincoln and re-enter the
4. That the other seceded States will not
stand by tier.
The writer then takes np these heads aud
armies their fallacy. I le says South Carolina
lias so long contemplatcdthis step that it cannot
termed "precipitate." As far back as 1854,
it was freely talked of as an "experiment," by
wealthy and influential meu in Alabama, Mis
siesiittti allt' Louisiana.
As to being sick of secession, the community
has gone too lur to retreat. It has risked all
iniad to risk , and must go forward. It has
everything to gain and nothing to lose, and
hence, whether sick of secession or not, will
The troops are for assaulting Fort Sumter
ut once, but the Governor and more intelligent
classes of revolutionists still cling to the hope
that it may be obtained by ncgotation. The
opinion is expressed that the Fort will be at
tacked as soon as the floating battery is com
pleted. As to the third proposition, it is said that
South Carolina may return to the Union after
many years of bitter experience, but not till
then. The other States will stand by her.
Such are the opinions of a Charlestonian.
AVhat Tkxar LnsKS. Tlie ingratitude of
Texas seems likely to prove a very costly lux
ury to her. Her sc-cession arrests the passage
of the bill in Congress for a mounted regiment
to protect her frontier, it deprives her of the
postal service which has been performed for
her at the yearly expense of half a million of
dollars above the receipts, and it cuts her off
from the thirty six millions of dollars which
Congress has been determined to appropriate
for the construction of a railroad throughout
her whole length of seven or eight hundred
miles to connect her with the Pacific States
and the Pacific ocean. She has acted under
the influence of atrocious misapprehensions
and insane counsels, aud her long day of bit
ter regret is not far off. LouKvdle Journal.
A Sixori.AR Case is Geokoia. Since the
secession of Georgia, one of the prisoners in
that State, confined for nn offence against tho
General Government, has applied for a release,
on the ground that secession had severed the
ties of judicial jurisdiction. The decision of
the court is elaborate, and", while it admits the
fact of secession, refuses the application, on thu
ground that Georgia, notwithstanding her di!-
parturc from the Confederacy, had assumed its
commercial and judicial responsibilities.
Likcoi.k's Sipters-iv-Imw. Mrs. Abraham
Lincoin, wifo of the President of the old Un
ion, says tl-e Columbus (Ga.) Times has two
married sisters now on a visit to Montgdmery,
Ala. One is from Kentucky, nnd on a visit
to ber sister, who resides in Salem, Alabama.
They are both strong secessionists and oppos
ed to the government of their brother-in-law,
Abraham Lincoln. Of coarse they attract
considerable attention, and are the toast of
D laware, CXar. 1, 1801.
"Tlie Gasette. in speaking of the Post Mas
. .' - - r . : .: r . 1. ..
itrru!ij. Kiva iin ciictti i iter ikumuu ui ihi-
' - . ' .
people here will not determine the mntter at
; 1 . . . , . .v
aaninion. u Ht kiim uccuiuvs oi me
idta, so much harped on by the opposition, of
bavinr the people elect their own io?t Mas
ters." We ?linuld not have deemed it necessary to
say anythi ng furtlicr on the subject of electing
Post Masters, but for the above paragraph
copied from the Standard of yesterday. We
said nothing of the kind indicated, though we
now sny we donbt very much whether an elec
tion participated in and controlled by Demo
crats would have any effect in determining the
decision nnr indeed do we believe any elec
tion would be decisive unless 'confined exclu
sively to H-publ'ican voters witliin tlie deliv
ery limits of tlie office, anil assented to by all
candidal ft as the mode by which their con
flicting claims slion'd be settled. This would
of course dispose of all applicants but one,
and if a suitable person for tlie post be would
doubtless secure the appointment. These
elections (in all cases except the one referred
I ti lust kpcL' restrirtwl to Ifcnublicnn voters
have been, or are to be held, in a number of
the county towns of our State. In some eases
all the candidates seem to have acquiesced and
joined in the request that the election should
helj;n otl.org a portion of them
to enter into the arrangement, preferring to
select their own mode of making their appli-
cation. This was tlie case in Springfield and
ll.g IU mill lill Wit HIIWIgMIIVII.
many of those most interested in the office
disapproved of that mode of determining the
matter and refused to take part in the election.
In Mt. Yemen, among some ten to a dozen
candidates, the successful one received less
than 200 votes out of about 1000 cast. In
Springfield twelve candidates were voted for,
9.14 votes cast, and the successful gentleman
received 309. We are at a loss to know
what better any given number of votes would
be than the same number of names to a peti
tion or endorsement, except to dispose of con
flicting claims. Indeed names to;a petition or
endorsement would have a manifest advantage
over votes, fur it would show who the signers
were, and some estimate could be formed as
to the extent of their interest in the adminis
tration of the office, which mere votes would
r -l . 1 - . 11" I ! 1.T.
iau io imiicaie. c navu i.u smuus uiip.uuu
to expressing a preference for Post Master
by ballot, where the election is generally as-
scuted to, properly restricted, ami approved
j,,, ut would devolve npon him, and not be
acccptablc to the great mass of those doing
business at the office.
We are not aware of the idea being "much
harped on by the opposition, of liaving the
people elect their own Post Miisters." Wc
certainly never lieard it claimed that that por
tion of "the people' who voted the Dcmocrat-
tic ticket should have a voice in the matter,
., ..i l l t..!l,.-1 nf
even wLcn elections have been talked of or
resorted to. We have no disposition to de
prive our Democratic brethren of their legit
imate riglits, but to designate Republican
Post Masters certainly is not one of them,
It is the duty of those having appointments
to make 10 bestow them upon honest nnd
competent persons, and such as will not be ob
noxious to those who are to have official inter
course with tliem. It is not likely the Presi
dent or Departments will act otherwise. J liey
arc to be held responsible for the charncter
of their appointments, and before making
them will doubtless satisfy themselves of the
fitness of the applicant for the plaoe applied
for of the evidence presented, it will be for
them alone to judge. Mr. Seward is to be
tlie leading member of the Cabinet the
i Premier and what his views are relative to
j a person having appointments to make, for
I which he alone i responsible, permitting others
1 to designate the person to be appoitnted, may be
arathered from the following extract. It
would not be surprising if Mr. Lincoln should
be found to entertain similar views. The ex
tract is from a letter written in 1839, when
Mr. Seward was Governor of New York, iu
reply to a request that he would make an ap
pointment at the suggestion of a county con
vention of the nnrtv to which he belonged. It
may be found on page 569, vol. 2 of Works
of Wm. H. Seward, Kdited by Geo. K Baker,
aud reads thus
"With the views I now entertain of my du
ties and responsibilities as a magistrate, act
ing for the benefit of the whole people,
could not recognize the recommendation of
such a bodv, as entitled to any decisive weight
Any other course would be only to surrender
to county conventions the power confided to
me ; and there can be no sufficient motive for
such a dereliction of duty. I seek and am
willing to receive information and advice from
any and all parties, and any and all men, in
relation to any question upon which I shall
be called to net. But I do not deem m mv
IHirtant or desirable that the executive de
partment should lie released from any of the
responsibilities devolved upon it, by the con
stitution and laws."
Yesterday's dispatches from Washington
announce that the Peace Conference had
agreed upon a plan of adjustment, consisting
of a modification of the Guthrie proposition,
which had licen communicated to Congress
with a request that it be submitted to the leg
islatures of the several States. In the Senate
on motion of Mr. Crittenden, it was ordered
to be printed, and referred to a select commit
tee, with instructions to report at 1 o'clock to
morrow. Avks Messrs. Anthony, Baker, Bayard,
Bigler, Bragg, Bright, Clingmnn, Crittenden,
Dixon, Douglas, Fitch, Foster, Gwin, Hunter,
Johnsen of Tennessee, Kennedy, Ijine, Latham,
Mason, Nicholson, Pierce, Polk, Powell, Kicc,
Sebaston and Thompson 26.
Nays Messrs. Bingham, Chandler, Clark,
Collamar, Doolittle, Durkee, Fcssenden.Foote,
Green, Grimes, Hale, Harlan, King, Morrill,
Scwurd, S immons, Sumner, Ten Eyck, Trum
bull, Wade, Wilson 21.
The Georgia authorities have again resorted
to robbery having a few days since Beized
several New York vessels lying at Savannah.
The pretext is the reported seizure by the au
thorities of New York city of a quantity of
arms and ammunition designed for ths use o'
the Georgia traitors in operating against the
Mr. Lincoln reached Washington early last
Saturday morning, instead of in the afternoon
as originally designed. The reason of the
change was intelligence furnished him at Phil
adelnhia of a well matured plot on the part
of the rowdies for which -Baltimore is so noto
rious to insult if not to assassinate him during
his passage through that city from one depot
to the other. The information reached him
in so direct a shape and from such reeponsi
ble sources, that there was every reason for
believinsr in the reality of the danger, and in
compliance with the urgent solicitations of
Gen. Scott, the Secretary of War, Senator
Seward, and the friends who were traveling
with him, Mr. Lincoln determined to foil the
the conspirators by going through the city in
advance of the tha time publicly annonncad .
Mr, Buchanan, when passing through tue city
four vear ago on his way to Washington to
be inaugurated, was grossly insulted, and con
sidering the li"ht in which Mr. Lincoln is
viewed by most of the Baltimore roughs, it
would cot be snrprsing if they, meditated a
disturbance, which even if trifling iu the com
mencement might have ended in a most seri
ous manner. The Baltimore American, the
mos tinfleential paper of that city, in its issue
of Saturday evening, 'hus rofers to the affair :
"The. rirv vaitiiir fcelinr excited bv Mr. Im-
coln s quiet passage tlirongli Balimore wa
one of relief and of gratification, though ess
pressions of disappointed curiosity were ire
quently lieard. Tlie injudicious determina
ilitical friends of tlie Presi
dent elect in thi city, to mark his arrival with
a public demonstration had excited a spirit ot
stern opposition, which it was feared would
manifest itself in acts which, though designed
directly to rebuke tlie ill-advised zcafof the
parties reftrred to,' might yet have lcen mis
construed into a personal affront to the Presi
dent elect, and so have reflected discreditable
upon tlie good repute of Baltimore. The ac
tion, therefore, ol Mr. Lincoln, in i'isappiont
ir.i' alike the mirnoses of his political friends
and the public curiosity, was a simple and
practical avoidance ol what might Have beeu
n irreKiim of disorder and of mortification
to all interested in tlie preservation of the
good name of our city.
It is getting to be too late to speculate on
tlie probable policy Mr. Lincoln will pursue
on taking charge of public affairs in the pres
ent anomalous condition of the country. He
will speak for himself, through his inaugural,
on Monday next. That his lina of policy will
meet the approbation of all, is not to be ex
pected ; that it will be such as will check re
bellion, produce a return of the fraternal feel
ings which formerly existed between the
various sections of the confederacy, maintain
the integrity of tin country and ut the same
time do no injustice to any siction, is devoutly
to be hoped. Tlie difficulties by which he is
surrounded, all will appreciate ami by just
and honest men his actions will be judged in
view of t lie magnitude of those difficulties.
Through imbecility and want of proper action
on the part of his predecessor, he will find the
country in a deplorable condition it is like a
patient who is turned over to the physician
with the hope and expectation that his skill
can save him after he has been reduced to the
very verge of death by a disease wliich if prop
erly treated in the start could have been easily
checked ai;d prevented from becoming deep-
seated and filarining. There is a b ire possi
bility that the patient may be saved, but the
chances are clearly against it. So with the
Union there is a possibility tluit it may yet lie
saved, but the chances are d-'cidedly the other
way. Mr. Lincoln did not got charge of (he
patient in time to be held responsible for hit
death, should it unfortunately occur ; though
'f lie succeeds in saving him. his superior skill
uwt be universally conceded.
Tliere are still those omotig the capitalists
of the country who have faith in the stability
of the government. The loan for . eight mill
ions, recently advertised,., has been" taken on
terms unexpectedly favorable.
The Southern and Eastern parts of Akansas
have gone secession strongly, and notwith
standing the heavy Union majority in the
North and West, the result of the election is
Celebrating the Anniversary of the
Birth Say of Soldier of 1812.
On tlie evening of the 22d inst. the people
of Stratford and vicinity called ut thu residence
of Mr. Fktkr Pbacl, for the purxiseof celebra
ting the birthday of his f.ithrr, who is now 7S
years old. and was in the war of 1812. Almut
80 persons were there. The old gentleman
was taken by surprise, knowing nothing oi
tlie intended Visit, eiul) person brought an
abundont supply of the luxuries of life with
them. About 9 o'clock the company were
formed in a procession by Sir. I'erry and march
ed into the dining room to view the tables
groaning lieneath their weight, the blessing of
(iod was invoked, after wliich the company re
tired to the Parlor, and served with cours after
cours nntil we were convinced there was lit
least Kmc truth in the saving of " killing one
with kindness," for indeed we feared there
was dauber of " bursting our magazine" when
we ncccpted the last cours which wns oysters.
On the biscuit we detected the unmistakeable
sweetness ot the butter of Mrs. Jamison's man
ufacture, on which she has so often taken the
premium nt our county fairs, and in more than
one respect did we detect traces of her nnrival
ed cookery. During the evening we had an
opportunity of conversing with the Old Sol
dier and alluded to our present political trou
bles; at once the old man seemed to forget his
age nnd wiid, I was once called oi:t to de
fend my country and I went, and I would now
go were 1 called upon to do so." Although he
is n hard-shell democrat he said he would con
sider it an bono r to spend the few remaining
days he may le spared in righting for the Stars
and Stripes. While talking of war the old
man put on quite n martial air. On one sub
ject we could not agree, ho charges the great
est snare of our troubles uxn the llepii hlican
party. He fails of drawing the line of distinc
tion between the Abolition party nnd the true
Republican party. One tiling we do agree
with him in, and th.it is in denouncing treason
to our Government, in any nnd all liarties.
As the time of departure drew near there
wns n hustling among the ladies, nnd amidst
the confusion wc got hold of a little black
haired baby which we were sorely tempted to
run away with, but was prevented doing so by
its fond mother, the girls pitched in ami
kuwen each oilier nil round ; Hiving go many
ruby lips put to such a use wc concluded to go
in for our share but was held at n proper dis
tance bj the country beauties, so gave it up
for once, resolved to try it some other time.
The Augusta (Ga.) Chronicle of January
2Gth has a long editorial npon the eompanv
ative merits of monarchical and republican
Governments in America. It gives a most
flattering picture of the stability, prosperity
and success of constitutional monarchy in
Brazil nnd in Canada, which it contrasts with
the miserable condition of Mexico, Peru,
Buenos Ayres, &c, and warns its readers to
profit by the lessonB of experience. Our own
republican Government, it suys, "has failed
midway in its trial, and with it have nearly
vanished the hopes of those philanthropists
who, believing in man's capacity for self-government,
believed, therefore, in spite of so
many failures, in the practicability of a re
public." "If this Government goes down,"
asks the editor, "what shall be its substitute ? "
and he answers by saying that, as to the pres
ent generation, "it skkms tiikib oni.y resort
MUST BE A rO.NSTlTlTtO.VAI. MO.NAKCI1 V."
The celebration of the 22d, by the students
of the O. W. University, was a very credita
ble affair, and imminently worthy of the occa
sion. The day was given by the Faculties in
each of our colleges, as a holiday, and was
richly enjoyed by all ; though there were no
public exercises till 7 o'clock in the evening.
But long before the appointed time, Templar
Hall was literally crowded with an intelligent
audience of ladies and gentlemen, so that
many went away unable to gain admission.
The decoration of the Hall was really neat
and expressive. Above and behind the plat
form, was a design wrought On canvass, can
vass, consisting of a large lithograph or Wash
ington ; surrounded by a heavy circular wreath
of evergreen, in which were inserted thirteen
stars. Surrounding this were tlie evergreen
word3 "Liberty and Unhm," and on each
side of the canvass hung the American flag.
By previous arrangement, t ach ot the five
college classes had elected one speaker to rep
resent them, by responding to appropriate
toasts. After which Hon. Mr. Garfield, of
the State Seuate was to deliver an address.
The speakers of the several classes were in
the order of the evening as follows: Mr.
Mr. Murry of the Preparatory class;
Porter of tha Freshman class Mr
Thurnian of the Sophinore; Mr. Taylor of the
Junior; and Mr. flail from the Senior.
And we do these gentlemen but justice, which
a detailed report of the matter and manucr of
their respective responses would only highten,
by saving tliat they were eminently happy in
Between each of the speeches, which were
about ten minutes in length, the audience was
favored with appropriate national airs, by the
band, under the charge of Mr. M. D. Van
Next the chairman Mr. Crow introduced
Mr. Garfield to the house, who was received
with applause. His address, which occupied
about a half hour, was one of rare propriety
and perfection. He was happy to mingle
once more among students, and revive the
bright memories of college scenes and duys.
The several speakers, called his mind back to
the times, when he belonged to their resjiec
tive classes, he felt as if he could almost pick
out the members of the several classes from
the very acquaintances he had with their res
pective studies aud habits. He cautioned
them ugaiii3t superficial efforts, did not be
lieve in the doctrine of acting from the "spur
of the moment," for he had found that mo
ments arc usually without spurs. Eminence,
and success, in college, ar rewards to the
student of close application to his books.
Waiting for something to turn up, that would
make great men of us, he deprcatcd as ruinous.
Make yourselves, shape your own destiny, was
his doctrine, and have some ultimate object
or end in view, and niuko everything bend to
Taming to national trouble, lie lamented
the severed condition of our once united sis
terhood of States; and thought that corrupt
polliicians were the main cause of our discord,
and that if they could be cleared out of the
way, and the great national heart beat once
true a id free, the stales would nil unite in
harmony. He paid high tribute to the mem
ories of Jackson, Clay and Washington; and
remarked how signally slow, were the respect
ive states in which their sacred ashes rested
to join iu mad secession. Washington would
do well for a pattern to us, as students, citi
zens, and for the nation.
Throughout the speech was a model one, as
was manifest from the frequent and spirited
applause with which it was received. By all
classes ami parties the exercises were spoken
highly of and we think it not too much to :iy
that the students have in this celebration fully
ordained the disgrace of the performance last
year. . ..
l-'ttr the Cazollc.
Kansas Meeting: in Kingston.
At a meeting of the citizens or Kingston
township on the 17th inst., in the Presbyte
rian church or Kingston, a society was formed
to solicit and procure aid for the sufferers in
Kansas.. A committee of four were appoint
ed to canvass the township and vicinity for
donations, which committee consisted of
Messrs John Potter, John MeCauimon, Geo.
V. Emerson and James G. Eadie. Friday
the 22d inst., at 2 o'clock was appointed for
a general Kansas meeting, and ui which time
and place the committee was to report their
progress and success.
Feb. 2'2d The society met according to
adjournment, which meeting plainly showed
the feelings of the ladies and gentlemen iu
times of distress and want, and that humanity
and benevolence had not altogether forsaken
The meeting was organized by calling Hak
vkv Heasi.ktt to the chair, and D. Max
wki.i. Secretary. The committee was called
on to report, which showed a cash collection
of 693, iu which ladies and gentlemen joined
hand in hand douating for the sufferers in
Kansas, and besides this the ladies came in
with their tender feelings and sympathy,
with their loads of clothing and garden seeds
for the naked and destitute in that region. A
committee of three ladies, Mrs. Emerson,
Mrs. McCaniinon and Mrs. Haslett, were ap
pointed to value the clothing, and reported
twenty-one dollars and forty cents worth, which
was arranged and boxed for transportation.
After which the following resolutions were
offered and adopted :
1st. Resolved, That we approve nnd highly
recommend the energetic labors and efforts
of the committee of the Kingston Kansas
aid society in securing donations for the suf
ferers in Kansas.
2d. Resolved, That we highly appreciate
the benevolent sympathetic feelings and ac
tions of the ladirs of this society in donating
money and clothing for the suffering and des
titute inhabitants in the region of Kansas.
Adjourned sine die.
D: Maxwell, Scc'ry.
Kings'on, Feb. 22,1801.
Soldier Zife at Charleston.
The Washington Republic makes abstracts
from two letters, writ" en by soldiers nt
Charleston, to their friends in the interior of
the State of South Carolina. One is dated,
"First Hegimcnt, South Carolina Volunteers,
Sullivan's Island. Charleston. S. C, Jan. 26,
1801 ," fr.un which we quote u follows :
"My dear mother, I tell yon niy teeth are
(juite worn out eating old sen -crackers and
bread, that has been baked about a year, and
old, tongh beef, about twenty or thirty years
old, and my hips have got great big corns on
them. Wc have to sleep on the floor nnd
cover with our blankets, and have to drink
water that has got wiggle-tails in it as big as
The other is from a man who writes an ele
gant hand, addressed to his wife, in the inte
rior of the Slate. From some direction in
it in regnrd to farming operations, stock, ic.,
it would Beem that he is a man of some sub
stonce, as well as intelligence. He soys :
"Sunday is not known here, the head men
make no distinction. We are held here worse
than negroes, our liberty has been taken away,
and we are not allowed to even visit out of
the lines without a written pass from three
persons, and they are crabbed, and seem to
look upon us us negroes. Our fare is badly
cooked, and we suffer many hardships. I
hope I may live out my six months, then you
may find me, always after, avoiding tho error
of binding myself to serve under a despotic
This letter closes with the following words :
"Keep the little dear ones reminded of me,
and do not let them forget their father. Your
affectionate husband," &e.
Harms BURow, Feb. 26. A private dispatch
from Washington confirms tho report that
John Bell will have a seat in Lincoln's Cabi
Washington, Feb. 24.
The great event of to-day (Saturday) was
the arrival ot the President elect. This oc
enrred by a most unexpected coup de etat at
six o'clock in the morning, instead of 4 i in
the afternoon, as was previously arranged.
Mr. Lincoln was driven np to Willard's Ho
tel shortly after daylight, accompanied by two
friends only. Gov., Seward was waiting for
him, having been pacing the hall of the hotel
some time previous, greatly to the astonish
ment of the few stirring at that early hour.
When the rumor of Lincoln's actual arrival
ten hours in advance of time, without any
demonstration, spread over Washington, the
public bewilderment was complete. At first
the news was not believed, but an inspection
or the register at Willard's Hotel, where "A.
Lincoln, Illinois," was palpably written down,
satisfied the most skeptical. Then followed
the wildest confusion of rumors, which flew
innumerable over the city. -
Indefinite rumors are afloat concerning war
like despatches said to have been received by
the Government from the South. These
cause much excitement and many inqniries,
but they cannot be traced to any reliable
Tliere certainly had been no Cabinet meet
ing to-day, to consider such despatches as cir
culated in connection with other reports.
Mr. Lincoln e rapid passage through Balti
more has been comlem ned here by some who
do not know the facts, which are these : A
set of unscrupulous political knaves in Balti
more, who had determined to turn Mr. Lin
coln's visit tliere to their own account, arrang
ed for a procession from the depot to his ho
T Protection was asked by these rowdies of
Marshal Kane, who protested against such
a proceeding. He said Mr. Lincoln would be
treated with all respect due him personally
and his official position, but so obnoxious
were the parties proposing the demonstration,
that he could not insure the same respect to
them. If thev were determined to brave it
it might result in some dignity being offered
which would mortifyiug to the President elect,
and disgrace the citv of Baltimore. . .
Finding tliat these men were fixed in their
purpose to make Mr. L."s visit subserve their
purposes, the latter was advised by telegraph
to pass on to Washington without stopping,
which he did.
This advice came from gentlemen who had
tlie e-ood name of Baltimore at heart. These
advices from Baltimore had been anticipated
by a special messenger sent thence to meet
Mr. Lincoln at Philadelphia, with despatclies
from Gen. Scctt and the War Department
urginsr him to come through Baltimore unex
pectedly, as they had specific information of
hostile purposes against him there, m relation
to which they could not be mistaken. 1 hi:
information was obtained through official se
Postmaster General King has written a let
ter to Mr. Jenkins, the representative of the
Kanawha (Virginia) district, in reply to Jen
kin's demand to know why the Department
removed the route agent between Parkers
burg and Graftou; The following is the ma
terial point of the letter, showing the ground
firmly occupied by the Postmaster General
toward secession :
"I have to inform you that Mr. West wa?
removed for leaving Ins route w tlmut permis
sion from the department, and actively engag
ib in a movement, the avowed object ff
which is to induce the withdrawal of Virginia
from tlie Union. In other words, he is dis
charged for undertaking to destroy the gov
ernment from whose treasury he was drawing
the means of daily subsistence, and whose con
stitution he had solemnly sworn to support."
It is- thought that King will undoubtedly
be continued in office under the new Admin
istration, as assistant .Post Master General.
The President has signed the Bill appropria
ting twelve hundred thousand dollars for
building seven war steamers.
Arrangements for Lincoln's inauguration
are unusually complete, owing to the efficien
cy and foresight, of the Committee having
charge. A.11 apprehensions of trouble con
nected with it arc now dismissed. Security
and convenience have been consulted and the
public will have an opportunity to witness the
Vice President Hamlin will lie inaugurated
iu the Senate Chamber, and President Lincoln
immediately after, on a platform projecting
from the east front of the Capital. Chief Jus
tice Taney will administer the oath of office to
A telegram to-day, announcing the arrival
of President Jcflerson Davis at Charleston,
startled Mr. Buchanan, but John Tyler says
the mission of Davis is to prevent u possible
attack upon Fort Sumter.
All opinions and Southern authorities her.-,
converge in the idea that Lincoln's inaugural
will be pacific, and that no coercion will be at
tempted if the forts are not attacked, nor will
other Southern States secede. If otherwise,
(that is, if there should be coercion.) both
events will be immediately precipitated.
Washington, Feb. 2."i.
Congress had its real sensation to-day. At
ten minutes past 3 o'clock this afternoon, while
the Senators were whiling a tedious debate on
the appropriation bill, the door of the main
entrance of the Chamber swung carelessly open,
and who should enter but Mr. Seward and the
President elect. The Senators started to their
feet ; the crowds in tli3 galleries instantly re
cognized Mr. Lincoln, and a general sensation
pervaded the Chamber.
A similar scene took place when Mr. Lin
coln entered the House. The Ucpublican
members flocked around hiin, aud there was
quite a busy scene of shaking hands.
Lincoln still holds private conferences on all
sides, listens attentively to all, but is noncom
mittal yet to all.
Among those who called on the President
elect to-day were Buchanan, Breckinridge,
Cuss, Senator Powell and Gen. Scott.' Lin
coln according to custom, called upon the
Judges of the Supreme Court.
It is authoritatively stated by Baltimore resi
dents, that it had been determined to lynch the
Committee of Baltimore Republicans, had they
attempted to escort Lincoln through the city.
As it was, Mrs. Lincoln was grossly insulted
by rowdies around her carriage.
A telegram received from Texas by a South
ern Sc.iutor, says the Texas forts ate all in
possession of Commissioners appointed by the
Convention, lien. Twiggs surrendered them
on demand. I he troops were. allowed to
march to the coast with side arms.' Three
hundred thousand dollars worth of army sup
plies were taken. The War Department has
dispatches corroborating this. Gen. Twiggs
advised the Department a week since that he
would do this. Holt made an arrangemcut to
supercede him but too late.
The Senate to-day passed the bill authori
zing the Administration to discontinue the
mails in the States in which any obstructions
are made. This same bill passed the House,
anil was intended to apply to tho seceded
Stales, but the Senate Iiiib amended it so that
its effects will be general. Mr. Hemphill of
lexus offered an amendment, which was, how
ever, voted down.
The Cabinet had a Session last night, on dis
patches received from Fort Pickens, as well as
on unofficial information in relation to military
movements at Charleston. It is understood
that Jeff. Davis advises peace for the present.
Tho War Department on Saturday received
dispatches from Major Anderson, dated that
week, but they make no mention of his illness.
A splendid spun of horses have arrived here
to be presented to Mr. Lincoln.
Tho city is crowded with strangers. All
the trains coining in are overloaded, ond by
the middle of this week the influx Will lie still
The pressure relative to the Cabinet is so
great that it is alleged that Mr. Lincoln will
retain, for a month or so, Messrs. Dix and
Holt. . There is much excitement on the sub
Washington, Feb. 26.
Dame Rumor has her whole thousand
tongues now in active employment with refer
ence to the Cabinet appointments.
Seward and Trumbull visited Mr. Lincoln
to-day, and I learn from authority sufficiently
reliable, that no changes will be mode, Lin
coln having finally decided on Seward for Sec
retary of State, and Bates for either Attorney
General or Secretary of the Interior. Came
ron, therefore, is set down by many for the
Treasury, and Smith of Indiana for the War
department. In Republican circles, opinion
generally prevails that these appointments
will be made. Ltiorts are being made to con
ciliate the discordant elements and restore
Feb. 27. -Last night ex-beuator Bell of
Tenn., Judge Douglas, Mr. Guthrie, Mr. Rives,
Gov. Hicks and others, urgently appealed to
Mr. Lincoln to interpose for a settlement
Their interview continued several hours.
Tho Commissioners from the Southern
Confederacy are expected to arrive here be
fore the close of the week. They are accre
dited to the incoming Administration, and
pending their efforts to negotiate, nothing
will be done caclulated to disturb the public
The select committee of five on the Presi
dent's course is receiving the report of the
commissioners from South Carolina to-day.
The majority report is signed by Messrs.
Dawes, Howard and Reynolds. The commit
tee regard the mission itself, as well as the
manner in which it was treated by the Presi
dent, as among the most remarkable events of
the cxtrordinary times in wliich we live.
The Committee cannot perceive on what
principle the President assumed to entertain
or hold official communication with the repre
sentatives of South Carolina, for it seems obvi
ous enough that, under the principles announc
ed in his annual message, the commissioners
could be regurded in no other light than as
engaged in a revolutionary effort to subvert
the government. And it would have been the
plain duty of the executive to enforce the
laws against any individuals known or sus
pected of complicity in any movement of a
They fail to see nny circumstances justifying
tlie President in entertaining diplomatic in
tercourse with South Carolina, except on the
assumption that South Carolina was an inde
pendent power, and the President by according
them an official reply, involved, to some ex
tent, a recognition of the assumed positiou of
the rcbllious State.
A carriage from citizens of New York, in
tended 03 a present to.Mr. Lincoln, has been
received. That, and a span of horses already
here, will be given him in a few days after in
Some time since Secretary Holt addressed a
letter to the Governor of Louisiana, demand
ing the restoration of commissary and other
stores of the United States seized nt New Or
leans. His august excellency did not conde
scend to answer, but returned a letter, stating
that Mr. Holt's letter is lnckiug in deference
to the conventionalities of official intercourse,
and that if properly addressed, he-will give
any information which is desired in relation
to any property lately belonging to the Fed
The Senate to- day passed bills for organi
zing the territories of Nevada and Daeotuh
and also concurred iu the House amendment
of the Colorado bill, thus placing three terri
tories in n fair way lor a government. Grow,
the Chairman of the Territorial Committee of
the House, will press these bills to an early
vote. Tliere is one proviso ii. all llH'se terri
torial bills, which provides that the legisla
tures ofa Territory shall enact no laws calcu
lated to impair vested riglits iu property of
all kind-. This cff.-etually kills the doctrine
of Popular Sovereignty.
The House to-day had a long nnd earnest
debate on Stanton's Militia Hill, during which
much feeling was iiiunifcttcd on the Mibject;
bat just at the hour at which it had been pre
iously agreed upon a vote should be taken,
on motion of Mr. Ci.rwin of Ohio, it was post
poned until Thursday, several Republicans vo
ting to that effect. This post poneinent is con
sidered equivalent to defeat, as it brings it un
der the pocket veto of the President.
The Oregon War Debt Bill stands a chance
for passage, '"he disagreeing votes of the
two Houses have been referred to a Commit
tee of Conference, who will make most proba
bly some compromise. Should this bill pass,
it will take at least three millions out of the
The House liaving made rapid progress in
rs business, the chances for an extra session
have di'.ninislicd greatly.
The new Senators are arriving here prepar
atory to taking scats for an extra session.
Mitchell of Arkansas is among them.
Hon. John Hell arrived here last night, and
had a long interview with Mr. Lincoln. He
urged the Conference Commissioners to huiry
up nnd determine whether any compomise can
lie made or not.
The New Orleans mint has dishonored the
draft of the Government for bullion fund stolen
by the authorities of that State.
It is believed that Floyd will be here this
weok, to make his assumed defense. His hon
esty has been indorsed by the Charleston
Mercury, which is very suspicious.
All the preparations for the inauguration
lire about completed. The plat form has been
creeled over the eastern portico of the Capi
tol, where the inaugural address will be deliv
ered, and temporary pas-age ways to the Cap
jtol have been nut up for the admission of
Tlie inauguration ball-room i neatly ready,
but there is not a great demand for tickets us
Northern boys in the secession army. The
Charleston correspondent of the New York
I saw in Broad street, this afternoon a sad
spectacle, and as the individual has a North
ern home, I must perforce allude to it. The
young man, or man boy, of 19, was parading
in full epaulets, and an outfit representing
some $100, made for him by a leading tailor
in Broadway, New York. lie had just ar
rived here, the 'avant courier of a party of
thirty-six, who intend to steal away one by
one from their Northern firesides, nnd fight t
the death against the flag on which they have
The same writer denies that the obstruc
tions at the mouth of Charleston harbor have
The Charleston CrsTOM House. By the
statistics accompanying the last report of the
Secretary of tlie Treasury, it nppeors that the
custom house at Charleston S. C, has already
cost the National Government more than $2,
000,000, although it is still unfinished, and
more than 8"00,000 would be required to
complete it. This is one of the building which
the Secedcrs seized upon at the outset of their
movement, nnd the Palmetto flag now waves
over it in triumph.
A French View of the Southern Con
fkhf.racv. Tho Journal des Mmts, the most
influential paper in the French Empire, reflects
the national sentiment in relation to the pro
posed Southern Confederacy, when it says of
it, ns it does in a Into number :
"It it pnrsuo its own way, but once more
it must be pronounced that there is not a cor
ner upon earth when it trill find sympathy and
When the present Administration came in
to power, there were 824,000,000 in the Na
tional Treasury; all of that has been spent;
tho Government is 8ti0,000,000 in debt besides
and wo now receive tho plcasantiuformation
that $22,000,000 will bo needed to carry on
tho Government until the close of the fiscal
year, ending June next nere we have the
stupendous sum of $16,000,000 spent by the
Administration and its Southern friends, in
additicn to the amount annually realized by
the Government from revenues, &c
Post OfSce U'otico. -
The Republicans of Delaware and idnlty
are requested to meet at Templar HaUr Sattrr
day evening, March 2d, at 7 o'clock p. in., to
take into consideration the propriety of recin
ding the resolution lately passed, allowing all
the patrons of this office, irrespective of pry,
to vote at the approaching election for Post
Muster. MANY CITIZENS.
Mh. Tnousos : I'lense announce the name of
Wm. E. Linsst as a candidate for Post Master
at the election to be held on Monday neat.
March the 4th, at Templar Hall. '
Ma.. Thomson : Please announce the nam
of F. C. Welch as candidate for Postmaster,
at the election to be held on .Monday the 4th
of Mn rch ; Jf axt Crrrzaxs .
Editor ofthk GArjrmt : Please to announce
in your next number, that I decline to be a
candidate for the Post Office.
T. W. Powbix:
AT TEMPLAR HALL.
MOSDAY EVENING, MARCH 4th,J86i.
TtriSS TIEGIKIA VATOHIT will give aa enter.
XiX tammuiilal T.-mpUr ll.ill, ou Mou.l EtuIB(.
Hurch 4lh, iu couBua of (! . ,it
READINGS FROM SHAKE8PEABB
AND TUB - .' u
Tickets 26 ceiiK, to be liad at the Bookstore,' an a
the American. Marob, 1, 'el fit.
Never Fails to Cure
neuralgia and ZtheiaatisiaL
Great Internal Remedy
IS curing THOUSANDS of cases where all eta.
. ur r4-uifilk- liavo utterly failed. U it bo mere
" Anodtxk," rlio-iiiK for the moment, but is a perfect
SI'KCIKIC and TUK for tli.iw pulnftil diseases. -The
vat tiumher of Liniment, Fmbrorntions and KxterfteJ
metlirinex, whirh art aH uliniulaiitK of the surface only,
are merely temporary in their effects snd of doebsfsl
virtue. 1 he HETJEALGI A KINO rest he. the soare
nt all trl.uhli . ellectiuilly haniahes I he disease frvai
ike system. W -a-lvir one and all ti'sjre Ha trie. I
and become satiiUl.'d of it wonderful flower.
Rrfid the ut;ni-hinr turrt nf mil JL-notcM rtrirenj
3rIT rfRKn Mr. P. llemeniray. Proprietor f the
XiaKurn Street oimiilMi line, nf .Neuralgia sndKheusw.
Usui In thf nerfc and KlinuMerp.
-ISK It" TT! K cured Mr. Klin Weed, Commlaslos;
Men-hunt, or severe Vein.-ilpit, of the head and Beck,
aftir nil other remeMee tailed. - -
-r. U UKUSVKNMI. of Perry Street, whs was
eoi. lined to the lion', and entirely unable to attend l
busiuc, is now well from tho use of Watson's Niaral
aaV-THK K.rHAI.CIA KIX; cured Mr. Joacph Cnnley,
.Seneca ftroel. ot I.vklum.'.toky Hum matiw nf keif staa
tling. A! Iin I inie of oiuuieueitig its use he WM cott
on -I to lie- bed. ' . i
JO-JAllK VAX VAI.KKXHCKO, wU knew ,
lie -man ot tlnrt city, win cured of Khcumatism and
Neuraliria rn it worM form
o- INH. JIMATOllV UHKfMATIPM Mr. C. i H.
Kind, R I'.irroll vtreet, was cured after trying oilier
remedi- for veart. f i
aj-I.VH.'ilMATollY IIIII -rMATIr'M.OF FIVE YEARS
Cl .lM'INt; -Mrs. II. W. I'litnam.-Vi l-earl afreet, nired
in tltrce weeks had Imh-b under charge of best smbs'sI.
cian in this citv.
TrXKI it.lU.l.t in Us worst rorm of fifteen years
sttiHling.. Mrs. l.m;iu ltatliburii, of 2f6 liehiwttre 91.,
sT-WII.I.!A.M COI.EMAX, Auctioneer, No. 4 r'watt
street of severe XeamlKia in his linihe.
r-VVII.l.IAM MOKF.UT. Ilr. wer, Morgan street, of
Xeura'e'a of the f.-iee and Ui-th. ' r . i
l'riie, 5S:,IMJ jier bottle.
A. I. V.miKWi, Vronrlelor',
1JII Main Mrocl . Ill.fl .lo, . T.
For fn'e by II. Cornell , anil il. I.. M;irr k Urn., Dela
ware, Ohm. March I, 'Ol flyte.
Settlement of XTclatce Stc.
fTTHl! following Administrators, Guardian aaa
X iecltoiH have lilelllln ir i.liem for rttleRirlil ;
J. M irjile. el al. A'llll'r. or ll.-nj. Quick. '' '
K. rik ', Adm'r. ot Aunyra Fayne. '.! h:
K. K. F.van, el. al.. A'im'r. of Tho. Morton Jr.
Uetih-u Zcijj: ir. (onmlcin o( Johtia J. Hlickle. "J
Kilmon ' line, Kx'r. of M-irgaret Ijmic. ricceaxcst.if H
Tliere will he n hearing on xaid case. Bt my uffUe. la
Delaware. onSntiirilay. M.irch rM. lmj.
Mar. 1, 'ill f I
. KAXSKY, I'rohate Judgai.
W. P. ZZUTO, .. !.:! r?
ATTOHNKY A T I.AAV.'
TTTXLL practice Law in Delaware, Morrow,
Ollle.- Ill the Wclli , on & I. Hun, -r IHlil liliK.
Iiela.ue, 11.. Mar. I, .! . fir.
jrOSIES & CAUPEIi. ..,
AltarneyM -'otiiii--llM-i nT f ,nSv.
"ILL attend promptly and carefully to all hot.
lll. Sri ellt-..-l..i t.a I'll' 111 M. .....
Ill "Mill II i
lirti.-eln Willi un niiM-k, n;M.-ilrs, second door tn tha
left h tnd ma n eiitianee.
Delaware, II., M.t eli , Y.l . flf. ' ' '
lumber, Silt, Fish, Iron,
TH3 iiaajrsinert having opined a liirinr
l.iril.m nit ll-mae on ino-r Street, 1 ivmi
Hi.. S isk-:is i.n n. i,lK . an I It iilroad l"a. are prenre4
10 oir r Ki eit in m em -in-, to mreuia-re. We are re.
reiving ail I whl have c uistaiitlv nn hand, a Large rtoK
Pine, Poplar. Ali. Walnut, nnd other Lnmlier,
Joie Se intHux. It -i.-ter.-i. sh-elm i. Khinirles. IaiIi, Few
.loa' Is ami I'osi u lileli Ii ivmif i.ir. h .1 fr..in flrat
hail Ik, tli.-y are enabled to n il t tlie lowest (aah rat. t.
Iron, XiiiU. Window GI.isk, FMi, Salt, Grind
Stunc. W.itur I.iin... A;r., &o.
We ran B--1I to Merchants an I ..there on the mnt fa
vorable term. ., I'tXtiKK a t il.
Delaw 1. e. May 1, US hftt.
Boberts' Steel Plows.
JU3T received, a food Ktock ot P.niir.aTs' met Tiowa,
which are offered to the publie aa a superior flow,
wireli will be Hold low for cash.
reb. '-'2 C. C. ilAMIIKRI.AI.
Gill's Combination Steel Plowf.
JUST received the larccwt etocl! of steel Plows ever
brought to iliiK market, nmoiiK which may be fmsaw
tue following, vlj. :
Uilr t ombimilion General t'r-e I'e'W:
' IHiee llround "
" " 3 Ho; a - Double '
I. . .. .. 4C
l tf J .1
' ' Subsoil "
Anynf the above Plows ran be had with either Steel
or fast Shears. or bolb. a may hi' desired; and will ho
sold at matiufartiircrs prices lor cn witleajl addition
C. C, rilAUIIERIJUX.
There Is JL I forth I
THE South ha been compelled to r.eld at lart
t- 111 SIIH-i"l WiHklHMli.-llli .1(11 taVbVttlllig f.W
i ices at the
Delaware Marble Shop.
Our i4f.1 havo hrot'fro boon ln.ManM vpnn t
unprinriU-l ami irr-ponsiMp pmtfl who travel fnr
llrniH Hi a tlistnnrt', w lik-li r fiially irrpniiaitit
nnd fell refum- sim k of a Nr qtmliiy, nurti an-!aJt':ill-,
am! if poM at homo is certain death to thrlr
trail.'. Tltvif.t. thin illfliftilty. Hit nn.lrr-ipnM would
inform1 tin- publit- that ihcy Imvu the IkbI 4ualltr
of Marliii of all kin!w. 1l utr ft" bttt A. 1 Stnrk
nf warrant what trr srll (" Itr just nt ire rrprrsmi it tm
iV. Mr. Shka ia a prm-timl MWhnric of long oxpcrktttcs
In the biiittenH, nnl "iiMrintrnl Ihr work o th nhofi;
while Mr. Timhalh ik cousiautly trawling, taking orders
ami setting up work.
We are willing o labor for nn horn nt Hvtnr, aiMt wink
to eHtahlih a crinnnent bnsmewi. keep ronla.nt-
1y on ham! a lartfe ptork. of Marhlc of all kinds, whteh
wo will wholesale at ax low figure mm anjr eMablah
ment in tho We. Aluo, a flm Aiortmoni of intshe4
work, Slahh, StutKP, M'WMKXTf. Mahtikh, CvamaT
Pokts, ami ttt.i.iiKT-iL Work, m$ One as raa ha praria.
rod in tho Stnlo tine tin a call at our nhou, opposite
Delaware, O..Veb. 22, ly
Estate of Abram Xlight.
NOTICE ii hereby given thut the nndertrae4
ha been a'ointet and (juatim-d as Arimtatsiratwr
of the K.iato of A brum flight, locrad, late ol Tren
ton township, I tela ware county, Mil. Al) persons
intonated will govern thenuelves accordingly.
Fwb. 22, 1K6I. FKSTfS VTI.ET.
TRX mbsenber reepeetfully annonneet te th
public that ho had taken the Shop on North U.
dusky utreet, formerly occupied bjr Philip We Liter t
where ho will carry on tho
Gun Smith eBusiness
in all Us branches. All orders, either far Maisraarrr.
Bisii or ItKrAiaiiti, with wtilrh he maj be entreat,
will be executed promptly and In lite best atyW off
workmanship. Ills long experience, in the business ea
able him with preat confidence to guarantee saliafaa
Uon. I'lesKe kiyo him a call.
rob. it, ei 4i i.orin gray.
Sutrar Maker i. Attention I
CALL at X. 1VII.MAMK' Tin shop nnd examine Ma
bet article in the way of st'UAK hl'lLEB Uiat ibaea
a iu tho State. 1'rlco $,(H1 per 100.
THX newest stylo of Breastpin! and stent lira
Kinga, llracelcta, Gold l uaius,LAics.eur gleevT b
lous and studs, Fancy Hair Fins, Head OrnawMNMa ir
many other Roods in this Ua. Just recatvsd aa Mat a
Williams Btoclt. a jie aj
April li, I8t.
P. P. Stewart's
CELEBRATED COOS BT0VK for ml. by "
t. t.f A.a,j,
Bole Agent for DtUwara Co.ale.
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