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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, May 23, 1861, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-05-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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mmiiiMP i. "r , tAM.- !wa 3 " m' . ' UTB til' J X m . W , a at
HSI; III s: My HfflS-'-lufflP
ai7i -eraser
' i I ' . i
isoj&jjj voir ,ioi v.-cv rzr.Ay j,
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InT&rlablj la Idvane
Hht )iif Statesman
IT Office Kos. 88, SI ind 40, Korth High It.
Ually ...,. $6 00 per year.
11 By tho Carrier, per week, U esnts.
rri-Weelfly, 00 per year.
Weakly, . , . . 1 00 "
or in otAdvertiaiov.br (ta MiMure.
ne square lyeat...$20 00
On " 0 moLth, 18 00
One " 6 months IS 00
One . " It month, 10 00
On I! month, , 8 00
One " 1 month. , S 00
Od tquar 3 weeki. . 4 00
On '
2 week,.. 3 00
lweek... 1 7S
8 diy, ... 1 00
tdjra... 75
1 InMrtlon 50
DIsplKyeil adTerUMauU half mora tbM th abor
ratct. . ,
AilvettlseraonU leaded and placed in the eolamn of
8n;olal Notice," dtmhU th ordinary rate. .
All uutleei reqairao to b publlehed by lair, legal rate.
ii oruoreuon uieuuiaeeuiaatTeiy alter toe nnt week
per cent, more tnan u aboT ratu; bat all laen wll
i p near in trie in- weekly without charge.
BasineoOaxda, not exceeding AveUnea, per year, In'
de, $2 50 per line: ontaide I'i,
Notice of meeting,, charitable, oeietiea, fir eompanlM,
fcc, half prie. . j . . ... ,.,
All transient adttrUtemmtt mutt b paidor In
aavanc T?e rule will notbenrtedfram.
. Week ly, aame prte a, th, Dallywher the adrertlnr
ae, the Weekly alone. Where 'he Dally and Weekly
arj both uaed, then the charge twth Weekly will be
nm me rateaoi me vany
No advertlMment taken exoept for a definite period.
- F. A. B. 8IMZDI8,
Attorney at Ta.-w
Offlee Amtoa Uulldlng, oppoelU Capitol Iquar.
: . . "v , ; OOLTJMBD8. OHIO;
Machine Manufactnring Company
Caatlngi, MUI-Oearlng, Vaehlnery.
Railroad .
- o iTiar DisoumoM.
ooLi'inncH, ouio.
0HA8. AMBOS, Bnp't. ; P. AM BOB, Treai.
deoll. lH58-tr ' J
vS Jo s iioo e.o.u.e.ootoo.e:o;!j"J
Winter Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolii!
Through to lodianaoolia without Change of Can
and but On Change of Can between . r
Columbua and St. liOuis.'
Jfirst TRAiiirr
(Daily, Monday, excepted.)
NIGIIT EXfHrJSS, a lMyton, at 8: a. m.,top-
.t I.oml.n. JC.nfL. Batton. lliddlatawn and Ilamil. I
tun, arriTiujatCiocinoatlatBOa. m.; Dayton at 5:45
a.m., Indlaoopolliiit 10:48 a. n.; It. Louliat 11:50
AOOOMMODATION, at 6:10 a. B.,toppin'gat all Bta
tioni betweea Cotembo and Oineinnatt and Dayton, ar
riilng at Oineianatt lLOi a. n., Dayton at 9:15 a. na.,
Indianopolil af ;SH p. n. . . r :
DAT EPBBSS,at 8i30 p. m., itopplng at Alton,
Jeffenon. London, . Oharleiton, Oedanrille, Zenla,
Spring valley, Gorwln Morrow, Deerneld, roater'a
Loreland, alillfordand Plalnville, arrlrlng at Cincln
'. pati at 7:30 p. m.J Bt. touia at IS m; Dayton at 5 33 p.
. 1nJI...nnll..l1fl'1iln.n.- 'k
atleeplntr Cara on all If Irht Train! t
Cincinnati and Indianapolis. .
lor farther tcfotmation and Through Ticket,, apply to
Ticket Agent, Union Depot, Ootambna, Ohio.
"tip laperlntcndent; CtnelDnatl. '.'
" " JNO. W. DOHKRTr -Jal3
Agent, Colombu,
H 0V" A RD & GO'S.
amiSican;; watches.;, i
and Mam In osr newankeot . ri , v u 1:.,r ,
manufacture! by I. HOwArd' k CO'.,' Boiton, Half.
The, Watcbea are ht luperior to anything erer offered
to the public, heretofore. Baring the excluiirt agency,
I can tell them at price to tult the timet. ' I hare Juit
reoeired a larga alock ol ,
manufactured by APPLKION, TRACY, CO ; alto, a
flntaiadrbsantor''' ti e.w';:SAvi i .yAv
to Gold arid 811m CaM, at feato price,... . -
jn3 " - ir. J. iataoi."
nff .t JattBealtii; i'v'i -i..'n f '
1AA nr CII CREElf ani' BLACK
1UU TEAS loabag, prim Bio Cone
ISO pocket, old Dutch Ooremment Jara Coffee.
75 bag, Ceylon Ooffeei .1 ' '
SOObbl). ,unrtrd Whit Bngara, eoniltnng of Pow
dred.Ohrurited.'OranulatedAandBOetre.. '
60 4alntan Qoorga Bank Oodfleh - ,;
aObbh. Men and Mo. laUokertl. ''"'( 1
6 tea, Pick Salmon.' .
10O bx. layer Raiiln.'"' ""
60 ht. bod - do-
10O qr. box do d -
10O H pigart, different braodt and m:" "
norat' " - WM MoDONAlD.
c:1 LiLLEyf
And Elwi-Book KanafaiittireT;'.,i
tfHB I1E.A1, BitinDED 1 i id
ft -1 r 1.1
" B ?T O-W I, AKU -
from "Barnett Mlllt," BprlngneH, 0.--ft be,t brand of
Flour orougni w our nurtoi. Baintnotlcn inaranteei
for eal only at WMi McDONALC'g,
oorin ,108 Bonth Hih etr;
All ,lwBloln Juit opened at BAtHB, 1 "
deo.ll,,rJ, ,'4,M uuv Bth Bhh ttnet t
tinniivTRn w a nuifi
vv Linen Shirt Boaom, Plain and Tanor
Khlrtlnr and Boeoat Llneni.
, f Uuen Ihaeumand Pillow Oatiiif. i, '2
Linen Gambrlea and Lone Lawnl.
I LweoTowollingtaadDlApert
Linen Napkin, and D'Oytle.
Lta',Tabl:01tfaaaaalB. Otoaak,: t ,
Linen Towel, with colored border..
Linen Stair Oorerlnga and Oraaa'. .' "
,r''lforialatlowarUie.- -'3'
febtt Xo.rloatJHlgJtiateV.
t JlUCUBi, ntyle,,jat opened by '"'!
Re. 19 South High ttroet.
nln um'
The s lateit The Largest The ' Beit,
, : Th Cheapest Beoarxie the Best.
: -.jl: ,
Ttoe Moot llellab.ifl
stanaara du
; tbority ol tbe EnB-llan LanfcTiage.tr
, Sla Hundred ZminmilM'ucatort of OMo,
' ' ' ; !-! Literary itm tvttymUrt. '
"Be 1 a art opwardi of a Hundred ThoOaand Wordi,
whoa muHUarlou, meaning, and derlratlonaj toretber
with thai correct ipelllng, and pronunciation are clearly
tet before lb .," : .ui :.i , -v n-j..- .:i:rj .,!. ,
' : . ; . . . r:, Oineinnatt OmmnUI.
Bead thtDeoiilon of Me Jfmtien ef tht.OMo Stat
, Teach-' e Aetodation., .,
The anderatgned, member of th Ohio Stat Teacher,'
Aaaocialion. adopt and aim to oh In teaching, wrltinat
and (peaking, th orthography and pronunciation of
Worcester' Roval Quarto Dictionary, and we moat eor
dlallz recommend it a, th moat reliable itandard an.
thority o( the Xniliah language, at it it now written and
naim. .
' LoaiM Amaiwa. Preildent Kenron Oollere- ''J
- M. D. Lmorrr, Superintendent Znnefville School,
1B0. w. Havrr, aup't iiaaaiion union Bcncoia.
M. F. Cownear, Bup't Publlo Bchoola, Sanduaky.
Jonii Lracn. SuD't Publla School,. ClrcleTllle. , -
S. N. SaaroaD, Principal Olayiland female Bemln.
ry. , '
War. MtTcnnL, Bup't Publle School,, Mt. Union
JOHif Oodek, Principal Stat Normal School, Minn
Craoa Nio, Prtnolpal fourth Intermediate School,
Cincinnati. ...
H. 8. MaXtm, Bup't Canton Union School,. ' ,
Bdwin Bull, Principal KcNeely Normal School.
Iu T. Tamx, Prof. Mathematlca, Ohio Dnirenlly.
W. W. Kdwaxm, Snp't Troy Union School.
A. 0. Bomin, Principal Weat Bigh School, Olere
land. - ..
8. A. Noetok, Anoclat Principal High Bcbool, Oler'
land i . i .
Tbkodorb Snauxa, Prtnolpal High School, Clerej
land. ' '
R. I. Homrrow, Principal Olereland Inatltut.
J. A. GAkriiLn, President of Electio Inallta!, Bl
W. L. naaau. Prof, of Chemlitrr. Ohio Wealeran
UnlTer,lty. .: J
H. H. Barkr, Ex-Gommlilonerof Common Sohoola,
vmo. '
Jamb Momtot, Prof. Rhetorle, Oherlln College.
Tao. Bill, Prealdent Antioch College. . .
0. W. 11. OaTHciaT, Prof, Mathematlca, High
8. C. CaoHBAUan. Prof. Lanmiare. niih School,
Dayton. ...
B. Ml. BAJtarx, Bup't union Bchool Aiblaod.
liar than Sim Hundred other Prtttdenl of Collt.
get, erofeeeore. Author and XUUnguithed duca
Krr, nave enaortta uie aoove eenument. .,
MiXrrrTi Oolliob "It t, truly a maralAcent work.
an honor to the author, tbe nnhllihari. and the whale
eouniry. . rrejiueni Andrew,.
Ohio Wrai.mil Umvixii'rr."It exceedi mreinecU.
none. 11 win do my euiae in ortnoerapby and nronun
elation, and will often be conn lted by me for Ua neat
. J-. Ill M T. E I . RL
auu wianii uvuuiiiuua. r feuueut xuompBon. t
W . R. Xclktio Comm. "rferetofon we hare uiad
Wabater'l orthography. At a recent meeting: of our
t acuity. It waa decided to chenie It to conform to that
of Worceiter't Royal Quarto Dictionary." Prealdent
uameia., . . . ;
Waerox Bvntyx OotLtot. "I find It worth of
ooruiai approoauon.' rreaiueni uucocock. '
OataLtR Oouraa. "It mora than meeta bt imiiI.
Uona. I recommend It a th atandard authorito In
orthoepy to my children and my pupil,." President
Borgan.: ... ...
Arm oca Couaaa. "I admit and aim to nae in teach
ing, writing and (peaking, the orthography and nronun.
ciauon or worceater't aoyai u oar to Dictionary."-.
Prealdent Bill.
"In all my writlnr. aneaklnr. and teachtnw. I haveVen.
dearored to conform to th rule, for orthography and
pronunciation aa contained in Worcester', Dictionary,"
Horace Mann, late Prealdent. . . . I . .
KnrroM CoLuoa, Oaaina.-'I moat cordially rteom.
mend It a th moat reliable itandard authority of the
Bnglleh language ae It It ow written and spoken."
rrenaeni Anaiew,. ,, . ..,
from Hot. Anion Smyth, OommUtioner of Common
1 School in Ohio. u. .. . ,
Th blotlonarr U an ImDerlshab! monument fo' the
learning and Industry of Its author, and an honor to the
world of letter,. The mechanical execution ttfaraupe-
rior to that of any other Lexicon with which I am ac1
attainted.)' ....!
B. Barney. Sa-CommUtUm pf
"The most reliable itandard authority of tbe las
guac,''! 1 . .
WHAT tk.
Iaead-lnz New BpapT of Ohio Bay.
From th Cleveland Strald of JfarcA S8. u, '",
The orthography of the Waroester Dictionary I thai
UMd by most, if not all. anther, of distinction In this
country and Borland, and conform, to the general usage
ordinary writers and speakers. ,
Whatever prejudice, may nare exnted prerlously, a
careful study of this rolume will inrariably be followed
a warm appreciation 01 lit great menu, and a desire
add It to th well selected library, be It large or small,
Ititalltrar In Itself, and will remain an Imperisha
ble record of the learning of its oompiler. ,4,
from th Cincinnati Ctmntroial of April SO.
Here are npwardt of a hundred thousand words good,
bad and indifferent wbote multlfarioua meanings and
derivation,, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, ar set oieariy error ina eye. me wont 1,
unoueaHonabiy the createat Thesaurus of English. Words
rr published. '.I' ,.,..
from tk Cleveland PloHndealer of Sept. SO, 1880.
Irldently Woacvna't Botal Qoabto DtonoWAaT i
not only the latU out the bcst work of the kind ever O
eiMd, andean by no possibility suffer by comparison of
eontrarerty. , , ..
; jrrom 11 loteao tuaae oj May w. ...,n
A te noaoacUTiOrT, Woaoiern is me STAtrBAWB
followed by our best authors; In definition, he rente
nothing to be desired, and In OnTHOoainir it hi intBcient
say that Woaoawraa can tie tafely followed. . "
Fnbllebere, Boobeellere k Statlaner,
1" .CSV I V. .;
or .i.:-..';n:ii: .
N"o-warlx., KT- T .-
i ..:tf.ti..ij-, ..'. in.'!. '
DlTldend Jannarrit 1801,45 Percent.
ASSETS. it ...n..:.. SJ,8K,S5 60.
Statement Januarr
te lieiv.;;;;,'
$3,400,611 8
Balaeee, per statement Jan. 1st, I860
log iho tear 18I0.1.......V.S763.0J3 SS I.
Recelred for Interest during .::it.:. r
the year 1800 114,014 19 ' ' '- i
. ' , '"
Total receipt, for 1860'rt.1. 1977.007 74 1 '"C J r
Paid Olalma br Death.S67.050 00 'It i l
Paid Policies surren
,'l.'(('t;( t
.-a V.:..
...-. Vs. . i.
,S n-i-.fi
.. i .i.. v.
, II . V
'' i:..M VI f.
dered , 41.T1T SI
Paid Balartee, Post-'- -' '
age. Taxes,
change, eto SI.S30 54
Paid Oommitslont to1
AsrenU ..' BT.W5 30
Paid Phyaictans' fee,. ' 6,WI8 75
Hit Annultlee....w -1.617 00
Paid Dlridendi dur- '
lug the fear iw.wq T3 605,001 S3 411,078 14
i "' ... i . . .
Met Balance JanuarylttJ 1SCI l'?l3I81i,5S8 i
. i. i nam. - '
" . .VXtr'"' ' . c !T f -1( H ..I 11-:
Cash n hand 0,0284 ID , ,aUJ
Bond, and Mortgagee ea Meal. I
tata, wertn aouDie ue i ' rjiw A nj,w
amount loansd.. ...... i.r t.327.841 08 .'-!.!...
Premtum Mot, oncPehctM', . i ' a 1 -
lo-foroe, enly drawing eper
cent. Interest,... I-;. s.i.. .1,S79,B64 17 ..iM 1 ..
Real Ittaia .'..t.k..-, 80,893 87
Loaneon Scrip. ...... i..-; ,03144 .tnMv.'i
Premium. Motes and Oash, la JI'jV. 1 i: 'J
course ei unsuuiiua,.w j uu n ,HVi:i)h.
1 '' ,T.mtlw i. I.) It
Total Assett.l... , I1S124M 60
tsBtS Pollclss In force, inn ring. SfttS6sflt
1.433 new Policies hare been issued during tbe eatv
1 -After careful oalcuTallohef the preesntTa'u M t
eateUnding Pollcle,Of the Company, and hatTnaj'tht
neateeary Hmotml hi' feseYv 'ttierefo, the Director,
have declared a. Divinxan of 45 ner oeot. on tha Pram I.
am riald at the table rate, to all pblkles for life In foroei
?L Tl ?,J.JTT i. sayabl aoenrilag ta the
prueet role of th Company. .
iif "mJH' l' ktaa or LrW ContingeiwIeS.-'PTcepeei.
vf Applications,, will be Jurnlsunl
1.1! I r", .tU .om Agenele of the Oom-
?0STohSITR0N, President.
'BINell 0, MJXLXlivtu,.
two . " r so rresmeni.
vaj 11. U. Ufcu'sblT, nt! f 5 '
T s? A mrvt HrreK-rivn.
X HIRTIN08, til widths, of most celebrated make.
aowHfl-erl In greateet yarMtit SnA evry few trie.
v... 1 BAIN List.
aprllS k 'WtoatfcBlgstreeti. r
A Compound remedy, designed to be the most
effectual AUerativi that can be made. It is
a concentrated extract of Para Soriaparilla,
o combined with other substances of still
greater alterative power as to afford an cfibc
five antidote for the diseases Sarsaparilla is
reputed to cure. . It is believed that such a
remedy is wanted by those who suffer from
Strumous complaints, and that one which will
accomplish their cure must prove of immense
service to this large class of our afflicted fellow
citizens. How completely this compound will
do it has been proven by experiment on many
of the worst cases to be found of the following
vDmpiauua ;
. Scrofula axd Scrofulous Complaints,
EnupnoNs ado Eruptivb Diseases, Ulcers,
Piain.ES, Blotches, Tumors, Salt Rheum,
Scald Head, Stphilis and Stphilitio Ap
vbotiohs, Mercurial Disease, Dbopsy, Neu
raloia orTio Douloureux, Debility. Dys
pepsia and Indigestion. Erysipelas. Rose
or St. Anthony's Fire, and indeed the whole
class of complaints arising from Impurity of
:- This compound will be found a great pro.
moter of health, when taken in the spring, to
expel tne foul humors wmch tester in the
blood at that season of the Year. By the time
ly expulsion of them many rankling disorders
are nipped in the bud. Multitudes can, by
the aid of this remedy, spare themselves from
me endurance or foul eruptions and ulcerous
sores, through which the system will strive to
rid itself of corruptions, if not assisted to do
this through the natural channels of tho body
oy an alterative meoicinc. Ucanso out the
vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities
bursting through the skin in pimples, eruptions,
or sores; cleanse it when you find it is ob
structed and sluggish in tho veins ; cleanse it
whenever it is foul, and your feelings will tell
you when. Even where no particular disorder
is felt, people enjoy better health, and livo
longer, for cleansing the blood. Keep the
blood healthy, and all is well ; but with this
pabulum of life disordered, thcro can bo no
lasting health. .Sooner or later something
must go wrong, and the great machinery of
life Is disordered or overthrown.
; Sarsaparilla has, and deserves much, the
reputation of accomplishing these ends. But
tho- world has been egTegiously deceived by
preparations of it, partly because the drug
alone has not all the virtue that is claimed
for it, but more because many preparations,
pretending to be concentrated extracts of it,
contain but little of the virtue of Sarsanarilla.
or any thing else. . ,
' During late years the public have been mis
led by large bottles, pretending to give a quart
of Extract of Sarsaparilla for one dollar. Most
of these have been frauds upon the sick, for
they not only contain little, if any, Sarsapa
rilla', but often no curativo properties whatev
er. Hence, bitter and painful disappointment
httg followed the use of the various oxtracts of
Sarsaparilla which flood the market, until the
name itself is justly despised, and has becomo
synonymous with imposition and cheat. Still
; we call this compound Sarsaparilla, and intend
to supply such remedy as shall rescue the
name from, the load of obloquy which rests
Upon it.. ' And wo think'we have ground for
believing it has virtues which are irresistiblo
by tho ordinary run of the diseases it is intend
ed to cure. In order to secure their complete
eradication from the system, the remedy should
:bo judiciously taken according to directions on
wio ootue. ' ! . -
' iDB. J. C. A YE It V CO.
Frlea, f I per Dottle 1 Six Bottle for $9.
Aytr's' Cheny Pectoral
haa won for itself such a renown for tho cure of
erery variety of Throat and Lung Complaint, that
iHs entirely unnecessary for us to recount tlie
evidence of its virtues, wherever It has been em
ployed. A it has long been' la constant use
throughout this section, we need not do more than
asiure th people its quality is kept up to tho best
it erer has been, and that it may bo relied on to
do for their rcliof all it has ever been found to do.
Acer's Cathartic Pills,
..-.f'.i ' roit tee cuhe dv
Costiventit, Jaundice,; Dyepcptia, ' Lid! jest ion,
DytMery, Fottl Stomach, Erysipelas, Headache,
'Piles, Rheumatism, Eruption and Skin Diseases,
Liver Complaint, Dropsy, Tetter, Tumor, and
baU:4theum, Wormt . Cout,- Neiimlji, as a
Dinner Pill, andforTarifiinjthe Blood; ' ' -
.They arc sugar-coated, to that the most sensi
tive can take them pleasantly, and they are the
best aperient in the world fur all the purpose of a
family physic. -
Prloe 89 cents per Box ; Five boxes for $1.00.
Grcatnumbers of Clercvmcn. Physicians. States
men, and eminent parsonages, haro lent their
names to certify the unparalleled usefulness of these
remedies, but our space here will not permit the
insertion of them.. The Agents below named fur
nish gratis our American Almanac in which they
are given ( with also full descriptions of the above
complaint, and the treatment that should be fol
lowed for their cur. 'Jl.t I ' i ,..
Do not be put off by unnrlncinled dealers with
ther i preparations they make more-profit on.
Demand Ayer'S. and take no others. The sick
want the best aid there is for them, and they should
have it. .. ....
, All our romedieraro for sale by ' . a -.
'.' ' i :; t" BOBBRTB Ac BAMTJKL. Columbua.
And by Draggleta and Dealers everywhere. . .. ,
poyvKiyawaw i..-, . ,1 ... - ,.i r- -, .
va.yov want whiskers? ' -
i: For the Whiskers end Hair
''The tabtcribert'take nleatnr In1 announcing oth
Oltiaent ol th United State,, that they have obtained the
Agency for, and are now enabled to offer to the American
publlo, the above Justly celebrated and world-renowned
ajttiow. to , ;, .,; ;
ill ': ' :.i '. v-v,,. ,.- ... . ( ,
i .u i;"' -J ':;- 1 . .
It prepared tfy Da. 0. P.'BELLItionAM, an eminent
physician of London, ana It warranted to brlog out a
MeBSMet., ' , ' . ,. ' ''
,1 , ... ... , .. , ... .. .1,-.,o,,
ri ! WIsVws or a 'Mnstacbe'tv,;
J ; J 11 '' '. S ' ...I J-:l H l .
in front three te Hi week,.' Thla article It th only on
ef 4h kind need by th rreneb, and n London and rari
tt ie In universal use. - '
i It is a beantlful. economical, toothing, yet stimulating
compound, acting as If by magic epos th root, causing
aoeaaiitui growtn oi luxuriant nair, ii appuea to in
aoalp, It 'will care aALPirtM, and cans to (print P ln
piaoe oi trie nam spots i an growtn or new nair. ap
aa according to oirectlona. It win turn an or towi
t lata, and restore gray tralrto Its original color.
laavlag It toft, smooth, and flexible Th 'Oswvam'M
n tndlipensable article In every gentleawn' tollsv and
alter on weea't as iney woald not loran,reoosideratton
pawtuiouitt.'. -. t-i--. -
The subscriber, are th only Agents toe the article in
tha United State, to whom all order, must bt addressed.
.Price On Dollar a box tor tale by all Druggist! and
Dealers; or a box of the "unguent" (warranted to bar
the desired effect) Will be soul to any who desire It, by
mall (direct), tecurely peeked, on receipt ef price and
postage, i , tov , Appiy u or aoarae
i s i ' " HORAOl L. BIQBMAR St CO.,
. raoHim, Ate.,
'febSOdfcw0m.,:.:'l WUllam Street, New-York
iLate ef Phalon't Istablishaient, If. T.,) Pioprlctore
tha Haw York raahlonabl Shavlnt, Hair OattJnc
Bhampaoninf , Curling and Dressing Saloon, But State
track over th Foat Offloa, where aauafaotloa will
be gtvee. in U th yarioaa bran eh ee. Ladle u
Ohlldreu't Bait Pressing son in tut beet style.
(''Jyi-4i-j if:,. ; .
ly larg and well aeaerted. Th very latest paUernt
from AMBRICABa.INOXUH and FREMJU Factories
Gold and Velvet Borders,
Gold and Painted Shades,
. .. AND
WINDOW FIXTDBE8, all kinds,
lOOSoutll XZlslaSt.
N. B. Landlords and person, wishing qaantltlet ol
Paper will make money by buying et as. Country
Merchants and peraont from abroad will do well te call
and areas. faprll ldSmeodl : R. AA.
j of
Spring & Summer Millinery.
' The Stock Replenished
rnoja latest inpoBTATiuns or
Spring & Slimmer Millinery
It now compUU, comprising every variety of Millin
ery; also, a Urge assortment of Imbroldsrlea, Hoelsry
and Notion, to., and la quantities and print that can
not fall to suit all who may bvor oa with a call. The
good, hart been bonght at Panio prices, and will be told
at a, mall advance on coat. -,..
Miss M. E.YOUNO.Iate of New York City,
will snpertntend the llllllnry Department. Bar long
ezparleae In th most raahlonabl IstablUhmnt la
Broadway will alone bt a warranty that ab will be abl
to give entire satisfaction In matter, c taste to all wne
may faro her with their orders.
The Ltdlts of Columbus and vicinity will pleas ac
cept my sincere thanks for their liberal patronage, and
I would respectfully solicit a contlmuncwof th tarn.
It H. WARE, :
08 Cast Town St., Celnnabne, o.
aprll-dSm-eod . '
Wholesale and Retail Depot for
No.' 106 South Hieli Street
Wni; JIcDONilD,
,) DEALiER IN ; ..
Dally rrlTl
ol Goods .',
Winter Trade
For the Full and
, Of ,1860-61'
TO THE PDBL.IO tot part favor, and patron
age, and being DETERMINED to MERIT
aeonttnuanee of tarn by atriet tttteaUoa te
trstele, and prompt delirery of Goods,
I would call the notice ef th publlo to the nut that
having .aE.ars;e and wU Selected Stock n
hand, and being tn'datly receipt of goods from th differ
ent market, I natter myself that I can offer to the elU-
sens of Ooluatbua, or to any who stay desire to panLatt,
aa assortment of articles appertaining to thtOROCIRY
trade, UNEQt; ALE D ay any houet in th dty.
the price and auallty ot the good, offered, Igaar
aatee to tjleo eaUalactioa. . ; ..
Goods' Delivered Frw of Charge. '
l nov37., . , ,, , , ; , . Wsf. MoDONALD.'
, I ' ,' cvLVOBV, onto . ; ';
';; : ' And- Seed ' Store,; '
ttO ,.ULBRM. v' ',, r,""'
antte, Pietole, Wood Willow Ware,
tthtraad Kobber Belting, lao Leather, Hot mi
.. king. , v '., . tbl-Slr
A made la the taeodoire or tms Hank, January miih.
1H91, to wlU . Wat. A. Flatt, rrealdent, and TwoMai
lloosta, Cathitr, resigned their office. Davto Tavub,
Bsq., was then eleoted Preetdenl and W. A. Pun an-
pointed uaatuer. .t-iJIr1'.
v.. By order of tlMBeajtdot director. 7
Mr, (Sawtf. , , . .. W. A. f LAW, Osahlar.
w rrw KTrmi TIOTORTSBS andCTim we tr
il www telling at very low prioas, also U ether kktdp
uaoieeawa nn , rs mis,., .,
iTViq, -v - .
vaiiy, per year.
Tri-Weekly, par rear....
s (Ml
1 00
weexiy, par year
The Whisky Rebellion—1792-1794.
[From the N. Y. Commercial Advertiser.]
Id 1793, formidable resistance to tbe excise
on domeetie spirits was organized In North Caro
Ilea sod Feoneylrania. Tbe chief seat of the
opposition was la four eountiesof Pennsylvania,
lying west or tne Aiiegnanies, settled principal,
ly by Scotch Presbyterians. Committees were
organized to oppose tbe enforcement of tbe law,
Many iofloentlal and Intelligent oitizens were
Involved la tbe rebellion, end terriers and feath
erings ana outer outrages were mulcted upon
Federal officers oharged with tbe execution of
the law.
Oa the 15tb of September. 1792. PrMirir.t
wasnington issned a proclamation, drafted by
Hamilton, end countersigned by Jefferson, Sec
retary of State, In which be said:
"I, George Washington, President of tho
united states, do, by these presents, most ear
nestly admonish and exhort all persons whom
It may concern, to refrain and desist from all
nnlswiul combinations and proceedings what
soever, baying for their object, or tending, to ob
struct ins operation or tne law aforesaid -Inas
much as all lawful ways and means will be
strlotly put In execution for bringing to justice
tbe infractors tberof, and securing obedience
On the 7th of August. 1794. Preaidxnt Waah.
in e ton Issned another proclamation, command
ing tbe insurgents, on or before the first day of
oepiemDer men next, "to dl'perse and retire
jeacetbly to their abodes." This was the warn
ng required by the statute of 1793. to ha o-lvan
before using the military force authorized h
that set. In this proclamation, President Wash
ington, alter epeorviog tome or the treasonable
acts of the Insurgent-, said:
"It Is in my judgment necessary, under tn"e
clreumstanoes oi tbe ease, to take measures for
calling forth tbe militia in order to suppress the
combinations aforesaid, and to cause tbe laws
to be duly executed, and I have accordingly de
termined to to do, feelios; the deepest regret
for the occasion, but witbal tbe most solemn
conviction that the essential interests of tie
Union demand it that tbe very existence of
tbe Government and the fundamental nrinHnlM
of social order are materially involved in the
issue and that the patriotism and firmness of
all good citiseos are seriously called upon, as
occasion may require, to aid In tbe tfieclual
suppression of so lata! a spirit."
At tnis time a requisition was issued by the
President to tbe Governor of Pennsylvania.
New Jersey. Maryland and Vlrelnia. for a bod
of 13,000 men, afterwards raised to 15,000.
Tbe loturseot counties conld brine- Into tha (laid
about 16,000 fighting men.. Tbe movement of
tne troops called into service by the Govern
ment was fixed for tbe first of September, 1791.
Bat before they actually maiohed, Federal Com
missioners were appointed to meet a committee
of tbe insurgents. The Commissioners return
ed to Philadelphia oi the 24th of September.
1794, sad made their reoor t. The next day
(Sept. 525th), President Washington issued bis
third proclamation. Ia this he said:
I. George Washington. President of tha
United States, Id obedience to that high and
irresistible duty consigned to me by the Consti
tution, "to Uke ears that the laws be faithfully
executed," deploring that the American name
should be sullied by outrages of citiseos of their
owo uoeernmenti eommlseratiug such as re
main obstinate from delusion i but resolved. In
perfect reliance on that gracious Providence
which to equally displays its goodness towards
wis country, to reduce tbe refraotory to a due
subordination to tbe laws, warn all persons not
w aoet,aia ercomiort tne insurgents aroresaid,
as they will answer the contrary at their peril.
Tbe troops of Pennsylvania and New Jersey
were Jed by Governors Mifflin and Howell in
person, and subscriptions were then opened to
support tbe wives snd children of the volunteers
during their abseoce. The advance of the troops
iota me imectca District suppressed tne insur
rection wlthont the firing ol a gun or the shed
din of blood.
Oa the 1st of January. 1795. President Wash.
loetoo issned a proclamation ADDoiatlnt? the 19th
of February following ass day of public nation
al tnanugiving, "tor tne seasonable control
which bad been given to a spirit of disorder is
tbe suppression of the Insurrection." ' -i
Oa the 10th of July. 1795. Washington Issued
proclamation rrantine a pardon of all treasons
and misprisions of treason to thse insurgents
woo nsa cept tnetr promise to tne commission
ers to submit to end obey the law.
Ia a private letter addressed to John Jay .dated
Philadelphia, November 1, 1794, General Wash.
Lngton thus wrotei
Self-created societies have fomented this re
bellion, but fortunately tbey precipitated a cri
sis fat which tbey were not prepared, and there
by nave untoiaed views wbicn will, l trust, ef
fectuate their Annihilation sooner than it might
otherwise bare happened, at tbe same time
that it bas afforded an occasion for the people
of this country to tbow their abhorrence of the
result, and their attachment to the Constitution
and the laws. Tbe spirit which blazed out on
this occasion, as soon as tbe objeot was fully
snderttood, and tbe lenient measures of the
Government were made known to tbe people,
deserves to be communicated. Tbere are in
stances of general offioers going st tbe head of
single troop and of light companies; of field
olnoeri, when they came to a place ol rendez
vous, aad found no command for them ln that
grade, turning Into the ranks and proceeding
aa private soldiers, under their own captains;
and of numbers, possessing tbe first fortunes
In tbe country, standing la tbe ranks ss private
men, and marching day by day, with their knap
sacks and haversacks at their backs, sleeping
on straw, with a single blanket, In a soldier's
tent, during tbe frosty nights which we have
bad, by way of example to others. .
These things have troubled the Insurgents, who
had bo conception that such spirit prevailed;
but, while the thunder only rumbled at the dis
tance, were boasting of their strengib, and wish
log for snd threatening tbe militia by turns, In
timating that the arms tbey should take from
them would soon become a magasine la their
bends. . ,
Ia his ssessaae to Congress oa the 19th of
November, 1794, President Washington, after
detailing tbe commencement and progress of the
Insurrection, end tne means adopted to suppress
it, Midi ...v -, 5 . .. ,.
It hat been demonstrated that our prosper!
ty rests on solid foundations by furnishing ad
ditional proof that my fellow-dtlsens under
stand the true principles of government. and lib
ertythat tbey feel their Inseparable union;
that notwithstanding all the davioes which have
been used to away them from their Interests
And duty, they ere now aa ready to maintain
the Authority of the laws Against lioentious in
vasion As they were to defend itkelr rights
sgminst usurpation. It bas been. a. spectacle,
displaying to the highest advantage tbe value
of Republican government, to behold tbe moat
and least wealthy oi our citizens standing in tbe
same ranks as private soldiers, pre-eminently
distinguished by being tbe Army of the Consti
tution, e - e. e To every description, Indeed,
of citizens let praise be riven. But let them
persevere In their Affectionate vigilance over that
precious depository or American nappiness, tbe
Constitution of the United Stales; aud when Id
the calmer moments of, their rt flection thev
have retraced the origin and progress of the In
surrection, let them determine whether it has
not been fomented by combinations of men who,
( cutlets of bODsequences, and disregarding the
anerrlnt truth tba, those who rouse cannot al
ways arcane a civil convulsion) have dissemi
nated, frost an Ignorance or a perversion of facta,
iusploions, jeeloosles, and Accusations of the
wseis uovernmeni i t;.cr..r.i; :... t-i t-0J
S!kHyeit years have elapsed slnoe tbe "Army
or tne vonttrration, mseen- mousana strong,
crvjetedthe AUerhtnles to sappnsi en Insarrea
tfba OMAried principally to loaf Counties In tbe
Stat of PeohsylrADit tons UbteT Justice Iftar-l
shaJl, In his "tirtof WMRlngtob," says,
'Lj MffwsM.-s
r iiw slrfj
spirit of disaffection was rapidly spreading,- end
nau is not oeeo cnecKea oy tne vigorous exer
tion of the powers of the Government, it would
ds diuicuii to say wbat might have been its ex
tentthat even while the militia were assent
bllng. It bruke out hi more than one county in
Pennsylvania, and showed itself ia a part of
' What would tbe illustrious Washington say,
were be now to visit tbe shores of that giver on
which be lived and died, and where bis remains
now rest, to see bis own Virginia leagued with
seven or eiii ht other States, In open rebellion
agaicst that Constitution and that Union which
be labored so painfully to establish, and which
has been tbe source of Inestimable blessings?
and would not hit great and patriotic heart be
urea, ween be beheld tbe uprising of twenty
minions ot treemen ot the IMortb to form a see
ond "army of ths Constitution," strong snd
powerful enough to crush tbe font conspiracy
against "tne great Depository of American hap
piness) i. . . .
Do You Believe in Dreams?
The late Dr. Abcrcromble. of Edinburgh.
woose piety, medical skill, and pnllosopblcal
acumen secured for him a deservedly high repu
tation, has recorded from bis own knowledge
some remarkable dreams. "A clergyman."
he says, "bad come to tbe Scottish metropolis
from a short distance in tbe country, and waa
sleeping at an Inn, when be dreamed that be
saw a fire, and one of bis chtldren In the midst
of It. He awoke with tbe impression, and in
stantly left town to retnrn borne. When be ar
rived within sight of his bouse, be found it on
nre, and rot tbete in time to assist In savins
one oi his children, who, in tbe alarm and con
fusion, had been left la a situation of great
"1 he following anecdote." he adds. "I am
enabled to give as entirely authentic A lady
dreamed that an aged female relative bad been
murdered by a black servant; and tbe dream
occurred more than once. She was then so
impressed by it, thai she went to the bouse of
the lady to whom it related, and prevailed npooj
a gentleman to watcn, in an AOioiniog room.
during iho following night. About three in tbe
morning, tbe gentleman, bearing iootsteps on
the stairs, left his place of concealment, snd
met the servant carrying up a Quantity of coals.
Being questioned aa to where he waa going, be
replied, in a hurried and confused manner, that
he was about to mend bis mistress's fire, which
at that hour, ln the middle of the summer, was
evidently impossible) snd, on further investiga
tion, strong knife was found concealed beneath
ttio coals."
Another example of an equally striking char
acter Is recorded in the lite of Mr. Kirehener,
who labored as an evangelist In Africa. Oo one
occasion be was visited at bis station in Caffra
ria by a man of bad character, bat who affected
deep religious concern, and by that means in-
fluced Mr. Jbarcbener to allow blm to remain
for the night, that they might converse toreth
er in tbe morning. They retired to rest, but,
after sleeping some time, the missionary started
op with a loud cry. He had; been awoke by a
frightful dream, and found bis visitor standing
by bis bedside with an uplifted knife in bis
band, and on the point or murdering bim. Tne
man, startled by the sudden awakening of bis
Intended victim, drew back and alunk Away.
He afterwards confessed that his design was to
murder his unsuspecting host, and then ran
sack the premises.
In the immense majority or cues, dreams
are vain and fantutlo fancies, originating in
the previous action of the mind, or To the pre
sent condition of the body. They are but
"Children of an Idle brain.
Begot of nothing bnt vain faataay, j ', ,
Which saa thin of eobstano aa the air, . .
And more t neons tint than the wind, who weot . .
Even new th trocen bosom of th North,
And, being angered, puffs away from theoee,
Turning hi fao to th dew-droppiag Booth."
We can bardly, therefore, think to ill of tha
intelligence or pur readers, as to suppose that
they will allow their dreaming fancies seriously
to influence their waking con duo t. Yet we
have seen, on unqnestionable ' evidence, that
dreams have sometimes a premonitory , snd
providential character,
It would be difficult, perhaps, to state more
clearly tbe rules which prudence and piety alike
diotateia this matter.thaa has been dons by Mr.!
Sheppard, in his "Essay on Dreams:" 1
"One would say, generally, be very slow in
permitting any dream to prompt or guide your
conduct. And yet we cannot contend that this
rule admits of we exception. For a dream may
be so striking and monitory, by its peculiar disH
tinctness, ana more Dy its reiteration; and tbe
act or-precaution it prompts may be of so law
ful and blameless a character, as to make the
adoption of it more than lostifiable. We can
not censure tbe lady at Edinburgh, who proour-
ea a inenuiy sentinel lor ner aged relative; And
we commend tbe clergyman who hastened
home in tbe night to save his children from
flames.. '' ; - -
"But we should of course say most decidedly,
wnesever tne aream counsels or eniolns wbat is
contrary to the supreme role of scripture, or
what ia at variance with sound reason and Drn-
denee, or favora the dictates of passion or fancy.
disoard it utterly at a vain and dangerous tUo,
slon' i Indeed, there Is all reason to conclude
that tbe dreams of some ardent minds were
first prompted and created by the ruling passion,
and men stirred ana impelled that patsloa Ua,
self into strennous and oonfldent action. 8ach,
perhaps, were the dreams of Hannibal, prompt
ing bim to invade Italy, end of Timur, urging
him on in his career of devastating war. These
men, Do in wnen awake and in tbeir slumbers,
were under the influenoe of a restless ambition;
produced their visions, and then seized.. on
them to stimulate and justify its own acts. - '
"Thus, example gives great weignt to tne
general rule, that it Is usually most, unsafe And
unwarrantable to act on such suggestions- When
dresms are so extraordinary, and so linked with
ensuing events as to be distinguished from the
tbrong ot those wnion are 'vanities tbey are
mainly to be regarded In tbe light of .corrobora
tive enforcement te the great doctrine of God's
overruling providence and the dictates of His
word. . If tbere be A sequence of events, whose
undeniable accordance with your dream compels
vou to assign to It a predictive or premonitory
character, then take, thoughtfully and thankful
ly, tbe privilege or this added Confirmatory indl
cation that a bidden, but omniscient power gov-
erns our faculties and tbe events around, us;
suggests Ideas and Imagery to tbe mind; fore
sees end guides in wisdom the Intricate and
countless diversities of hnatan affairs.'.' .
The Charge of Murat at Eylau.
him:- v. - vr.w riMtxnin;,.,
ftbsomMarat sustained hit high repuUUos -n
It Is at Eylaa that Murat always appears In
his most terrible aspect. This battle, fought In
mid winter, in ivvi, was tbe most important and
bloody one that had then occurred. : France and
Russia bad never before opposed such, strength
to each other, and a complete victory en either
stde would have Settled the' fate of Europe.
Bonaparte remained in possession or tbe field,
and that was all ; no victory was ever so like. A
defeat.'" V.. ' ';" ''-vMd , I ('
The field of Eylau was covered ' with snow,
and the little nonds that lay scattered over tt
were frozen sufficiently bard to bear tbe artil
lery. ; . Seventy one thousand men on oae tide.
and elgbty tive moos-ana on tne otnory arose
from tbe frozen field oo which' they had slept
the nlgbt of February, without tent oe covering,
to battle for a continent, Angereau, on tbe left,
was utterly routed la tbe morning.! ' Advancing
through a snow storm so tntex sx couia. not see
the enemy, tbe Russian oannoa mowed down
his ranks with their destruetire fire,' while! the
Coaaaok cavalry, which were Ordered to chars
came thundering on, almost bitting theTreec
Infantry with theif long faoces belore they were
yisaoie mrougntne storm. , . ' '
.. Hemmed in and overthrown, the whole divi
sion, composed of 16,000 men, with tbe excep
tion or ibuu, were captured or aiatn, Jest then
the scow storm clearing np, revealed tq Napo
leon the peril to wnicn ne was brought, ana ne
Immediately ordered a grand charge by the
Imperial Guard '-end ' the whole cavalry.
Nothing, was .further from Bonaparte's wishes
a avnatation than tha brlnelnr of his re-
iwrve into tbe engsgement at this early stage of
the battle, but there was no outer recourse ten
ocoaelon, aad proved himself, for tbe hundredth
time, i worthy ef the great confidence Napoleoa
placed In blm. Nothing mum k a..
log tbaa the battle field at
"J??rtS,M,h Em Ambled In the balance,
while Murat prepared to lead dnw hi.
MIaM9; 8e!e?ty lnor'on, making in
All 14 000 well mounted men, began to move over
the slope, with tbe Old Guard marching eternlr
hntns4 f
.ItoaftMrte. It fi laid, vu
this crisis thsn when, a moment before, he was
no near being captured by tbe Russians. Bat
t bess w those seventy squadrons come down on
a plunging trot, pressing bard after tho white
plume of Murat, that stresmed through the
snow storm far In front, a smile psssed over his
i Tbe earth groaned and trembled as they peas
ed, and tbe sabres, above tha dark and nm
mass below, looked like tbe foam of a sea-wave
as it crests ea tbe deep. The rattling of tbelr
armor, and the muffled thnndav nf th.l. t,A.
drowned all tbe roar of battle, as with firm, set
array, and swift, steady motion, tbey bore down
with terrible front on the foe.
Tbethock of that inaianu hnat lib .
falling mountain, and tbs front line or the Rus
sian army weot down like frost-work before It.
Then commenced a protracted fight of hand to
band, And SWOrd to tword. aa in tha aavalr an.
tion At Eckmubl. The claahing of steel was
like the ringing of counties! hammers, end
horses and riders were blended in wild confntioa
together; the Russian reserve were ordered np,
snd on there Murat fell with bis fierce horse
men, crushing and tramnlino- thara down hv
thousands. But tbe obstinate Rnaalann AU.
dained to fly, and rallied again, so that it waa
no longer cavalry charging on infantry, bat
squadrons of horse galloping through broken
beets that, gathering into knots, still disputed.
wun unparaneiea bravery, tbe red and rent
field. : ...
It waa during this stranga fight that Morat
was seen to perform one of tbose desperate deeds
for which be was so renowned. Excited to tbe
highest pilch of pieaion by the obstacles that
opposed bim, be seemed endowed with tenfold
strength, and looked more like a superhuman
being treading down helpless mortals, than an
ordinary mao. Amid the roar of artillery, and
rattling of musketry, and falling of sabre strokes
use itgntning around blm, that lofty white
plume never once went down, while ever and
anon It was seen glaring through the smoke of
oaitie, tne sterol nope to Napoleon, and snow
ing that his "right arm" was still uplifted and
striking for victory.
tie raged like an unloosed lion amid tbe foe;
and bis eyes, slways terrible In battle, bnrned
with increased lustre, while his clear and steady
voice, beard Above tbe turmoil of strife, was
worth more than a thousand trumpets to cheer
on hie followers. At length, seeing s knot of
Russian soldiers that for a long time had kept
up a devouring fire on bis men, he wheeled his
horse sod drove in full gallop upon their levelled
muskets.- A few of his guards, that never al
lowed that white plume to leave their aigbt,
charged after him. Without waiting to count
bis foes, be seized bis bridle in his teeth, and
with his pistol io one hand and his drawn awoid -
in the other, burst in headlong fury upon them,
and scattered tbem as if a hurricane bad swept
by. Murat was a thunderbolt on that day, and
tbe deeds tbat were wrought by him will furnish
themes for the poet an! painter.
Healthy Women—Is the Species, Extinct in
We take tbe following from an Article In the
Boston Cornier, under the caption of "A Healthy
woman: '
Wbat is that? Yet healthy women are not
like the Dodo, an extinct species, though, like
toe anorigines, tney Dave long since disappeared
from a great portion ot our country. "Djwu
East," in Maine, specimens are not uncommon,
rarely In New Hampshire, and more frequently
in Vermont, one may by chance be encountered
l.i some out of tbe way locality: but Id tha rant
oi' New England, New York, and tbe greet
Northwest, tbey practically exist no longer.
' la Boston, the oldest inhabitant can recall
the memory of few Indeed, if any, native born
specimens, snd we are not entirely sure that
one exists, or has existed among as, for twenty
years. ' To one accustomed to tbe sight of tbe
buxom and bright-eyed beauties of Kentucky
snd Tennessee, if be walks on Washing toe
street on a fins day, it seems as if all the hos
pitals in tbe world had disgorged tbelr female
patients for a last promenade through the chief
thoroughfare of Boston
An evening party is like a soiree of coovales
cents, where the painful sensation of pity for
tbe delicate creatures oa every side nullifies all
tbe pleasures ot society. Such, at least, is the
effect upon a man who bas known women in
other lands, where glorious God made her, she
still enraptures tbe eye end thrills the heart.
wit a tnose who nave grown up in such aasooia
tioos, a taste may have been formed for hollow
eyee and ebeat, hectio bloom or yellow pallor,
and thesethings be voted interesting, but such a
depravation Is hardly conceivable. -
III bealtb is so muoh the normal condition of
feminine existence here, that many women who
never bad a well day in their lives, actually de
, . . j t i . , , . ...
ctare - auu oenevo tnemsetvea neaitny. Let
them spply to themselves the test ol a celebrat
ed physician t "A healthy woman," says Dr.
Meigs, "bas no experimental knowledge of
backs! sides, beads, lungs, stomach, liver, or
any other organ; she is conscious ot herself only
ss one perfect, elastio and life enjoying whole "
Oh', ye poor victims of aches, pains and lan
guors, of neuralgia and headache, and drsoeoeia.
ye patroosof pathie,ye deathly mothers of dying
babies, ye coughing, groaning, sleepless, com
plaining creatures, old at twenty-five, quite bro
ken down at thirty, bow near can yon come to
tbe obi doctor's simple standard of health!
Marrying Incidents.
A clergyman in Glasgow ased to relate the '
following i In marrying a couple he asked tbe
bride, in the nsual form, whether she would be "a
loving, faithful and obedient wife." The bride
promptly replied that she would promise to bo
loving and faithful, but would not venture on a ,
pledge of uniform obedience. The minister
paused and demurred, -just say awa, air," .
ejaculated the bridegroom; "she has promised
to do tovin- ana iaitnia', aa' ia' tnae Angers,
raising hit fist, "gin she's no obedient!" A
similar narrative, ia which tbe bride proved the -
prevailing party, was told by tne late Vt. Mac
lean i of the Gorbala, Glasgow. Tbe reverend
doctor, In marrying a couple, failed to obtsun :
any Indication from the bridegroom at te wbeth- .
er be would accept the bride aa his helpmate.. .
After a considerable pause, the bride, iodiguaot
at the stolidity of her intended bueband, pushed
down his bead with ber hand, at the same time
Addressing bim aloud, "Canna ye boo, (bow) ye
brute t" i A Paisley bride, who was being united
to a stolid husband, was, according to the teeti- '
monv of the Rev. Mr. M . who performed
tte deremony, more considerate In her eipres-. .
atari. Tha brldaernom. havlnc wtvan tin m-
spMOBe to the question, though often repeated by
toe minister, "Lo yon tase this womaa to no ;
yoot married wife !' the bride broke to. "Deed
does be, sir) he promises a' that ye require!'
- What a elorioui thing it Is for tha human
heart It'. Those who. work hard seldom yield
themselves np to tbe fancied or real tor row.
When grief sits down, 1010 its nana, ana
mournfully feeds upon its tears, waring thedias
shadows that a little exertion might sweep away
into A funeral pall,., tbe strong spirit issoora
ol lis might, and sorrow becomes our master.
When troubles flow upon you, dark and heavy,
toil not with the waves wrestle not with tho
torrehte rather seek by occupation to divert .,
thedark waters tbat threaten to overwhelm vee, .
into a thousand channels whloh the dutieeor life '
always present. : Before yon dream ef tt, those ;
Waters will fertilise the present, and give birth
to freak flowers that may brighten the future
flowers that fill become pure and boly in too
supsbins which penetrates to tbe path of duly, '
IrspHedf every obstacles . Grief, Alter all, la a r
aalflsh feeling: and snost selfish is tbe man who .
yields himself to the indulgence ot soy passion '
WhlOO brings no jov to oia rauow mvo. -

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