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1 T 1 1 1 ' ' ! v-.. '! -ti 1 VOL; VILNO. 301. ..'Ji NfiY COLUMBUS; OHIO, SATURDAY MORNING. MAY 25,1861 IIZ DOLLAJlS PZB YBAB, ximrublj ta,AdTnee- 1 '.( .'1' ( lb , DAILY, TEI-WEEKIT AND WEEKLY MANYPENNY fit MILLER, : 7tJ8LISH Hi AITS PROPRIETORS. . .l. 03 Offlo Sot. 88, 88 and 40, Horth Hlgfc Bt. O , V . ,i TIRUA TVVittTAM.T IN ADVAHG1. . ' Oaily ' - ' - . 18 00 par year. " o; iuo vorrior, pgr wik, vuw m-Wealrly - S 00 per year. i 00 . ft .! ' 'nut oi Adrortiiins by tue Square. utiquite I yi...20 00 "Oii ' t month! 18 00 - Ja ; " nontbi IS 00 i" . 3 month! 10 00 'Oil ilmontbi 8 00 Om 1-1 month. - S 00 On nun 8 weelu. .$4 00 On ' SWMki.. 3 00 On " : lweek... 1 75 Ooa " 3dyi... 100 On " Sdayi... 75 On " llniertlon SO Dltplyed ailTtrtUtmenU hlf mors than tb abort '' 'KAdTtTtlstiient witA and placed In th eoltunn of ' : Sixclal Nottoet," doubU the ordinary raUt. iwj-St Alt uotloei reqnlreQ to b pabllahedby law, legal ratei. ., . If ordered on the InrideezolulTely after the lint week per een, more than th abov rates; but all inch wil uiiar la the Tri-Weeklr without charee. ... Biiilneii Cardi, not exceeding Are liner, per year, In . de, ti 50 per line; onuld f i. otlce of meetiDfi, charitable eIeti,nr eompanlee ft '1ja half nrlp -. .- . r3 .MtrauHtni advrUitmtiU muff-14 paid for im tdvanc Tie role will not be varied f rem. - Weekly, mm price aa the Dally, where the adrertlter - !eth Weekly alone. When lie Sally and Weekly i , ait both uaed, then the charge forth Weekly will be D4I1 tne mtea 01 ta vaiiy ' 1 1 (To ailrtrtltement taken ex cept for a deflnlt period. BUSINESS CARDS. F. A. B. SDmNS. - : Attorney o-t Xia-w v AND NOTARY PUBLIC. OIBoe Ajuboi Building, oppoitU Capitol Square. . OOLTJMBU8, OHIO. 'OoijiXTIctittei ; Machine Manufacturing Company t.u li MAKOfACTtmlM or 1 STEAM ENGINES & BOILER OattlBgi, Kill-eearlng, Maehiiiarj. '' ' ' a - I ' '' ' ' or mar Mscwmon. ..-I, n; OOtVnBTJRi OHIO. OflAs: Airnos, sup't. ' - p. ambob, tu. L' eell, H)58-tf 1 DM Winter Arrangement. Little Miami Columbus & Xenia RAILROAD. For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolis! -Throngh to IndianaDolia witbost Change of Car and but One' Change of Can between . Columbus and St. Louis. m'HREE TRAINS DAILY FROM COLOM- .'.;.t. m... v. . .; BUS. .'..'.,'.. : FIRST TRAIN. aw j.-r-! rf (Dally, Monday! excepted.) ... 1 . .jt.1211 afk PRESS, mia Davton. at S , at S:45a. m.,ttop- I-. .: KarrtWalGlMlQBatl 8:20 a. m.i Payton a ,5:45 Urli!;iiidianPll at ,10:48 a.m.; lit. Louiiat 11:50 yry.;,:. second train. 1 ' AOOOMHOnATlOII.at 8:10 a. m.,itepplngat all Bta ' SbntbetweenOolambmand Olnolnnatt and Dayton, ar ;-r fWiiI at Oujetonatl 11:W a. m Dayton at 9: 15 a. m., -IndlauopolliafSlSSP' . . - - - w .. THIRD TRAIN. , "'' 4 DAT KIrRBSS.at 1:30 p. m., ttopptog at Alton, , Jeffenon, tondon, Oharletton, Oidarrlll, Xento. Spring Talley, Corwln. Morrow, Deerfleld. loiter'!, loreland, Mlllfordand Plalnyllle, arrlThg at Olncln ' ' matt at 7:50 p. m.; St. Ioule at IS m; Deytoo at 5 35 p. a. I iBdlaoopoli! at 10:38 p. m. it UUtrln Cr aU Wl(rl Train ta tflnclanntlanu ladianaf all. YBAaOAC cnECKEP, TWHOPCH. r 1 farther teformatlon and Through Ticket, applj to . y , . m at. nvaiaii, ticket Awnt, TJnlon Bepot. Oolombnt, Ohio. . M.w.woodwaJd, rflninf i,.t( t...i 1 . . Bnporlntendentj Olnclnnau. w)fi- x j w . . t v v. - .i-, : Agent, Columbua, a,; " . : y 1 r-' IfiO ) ! iu .Ik .-(ll'j j !.;-.- .. .. Jost BeoelTtflJ . '""'"iAh lir. CH OKEEIS BLACK ' 100 THA8 100 bag Prim. ttOwa.;! .. tvn ) y.wieU0i4nutehOiwiunntJaTOoffe. . .- ! .gnionOofee. !( i.,7 i-gX .indard Whit Sing of Pow i.Hj ..r: nhmduri.araonUtedAaodBOoffe. . . '" .n .i.,.i. nrM Rink Oodfllh . 11 " HObbli. Meu and Ho. 1 Maokenl. i.eiroXBt(S,pickgUBOB. --lOOba. Lay Baiama. ZZ "lOOo:r.box d ' " lOO k Cigar, different brandl and grade.. . novOT i. - r W. nominmuu. lt,i. C. LlLLEY Aid Blank-Book Manolanturer, I0RTH KIBH ITSXZT, WLVTOVt, OHIO taarll-dly . ; Rcd,.Mte'andBlue -r.a7l. AIKTH. U u .OHCOEI.,... SILKS, " ( ...rr, , , ., f , BAINkBOK, ' No. 9 South High itreet. liii A JutpMdby i.w: JYTI aptSS. i tfEtV HOOP SKIRT TJaTN" cto a03B"p Ho. 89, SOUTH HIGH SIBIIT. .KIJL. .A .1 -i-i . . n.k of BOOP SKIBTI amihedln a maanir far snpertor tq any yet Introduced '"DURABILITY AND GRACEFULNESS.; FAITIILY IXOUR. I TimiTll WniUTI BBANBED r, "BiH Mill," Sprtngftold, 0.-th bst brand Hour broaght to ear market. B.tWfeetlon guaranteed. " " For niy w - w. bwdonau)', KlTpwTS? n fif i-'ir.-i ,10(1 South Hih street 1 nr., i'. 1 . . . !, ,T J.V. TI n..i. ,. ""i"! ehlrtlog and BoMa Lumm. " 1. 1 i n lilatr DhMtinga and Pillow Casing Lln.n Cambric and Lni Lawni. SI rTi:HO .T V:.".i;l . . . . T 1 Duk-Ji.ftt'h all fl Linen Towellings anaviapers 1 1 ( A tit i LI. ea STaaklna ana v oyue. ' Line t abl Olotha and Satin Damaaks. T.tnaH Tow.i. with eolond bordw. t;:.;i Ua aiair Uvrinn ua uim. fit, Ml. at Iaw nrlOM. '" ' K ... BATrT SOU, is.' . sonlh Blah itreeU B ONNGTS, RIBBOIfS TABS, AND auoM,Mw.t,ito.ja..opryt aprllS Ho. 89 South Blah itreet. a v.m-tr amniiTB sxm oi.otcs. J All ln and eolon lt opDd at B AI5S, wto.U. H. S Soatk High ttrt. of 11 gBggs 1 WORCESTER'S ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONARY. Iho Latoit-Tao Largeflt-The Seat, , ,,The Cheapest Be?ujjt) tno Best. , i ' '" l ' .n'.T III Ji'tt'l1!" r; e-v" 7 ... ' . . i , itlbe ifloat nelial;"" Staadara Au : tborltf of tne EnsjUab Language. ,; SiaBundreiJCminntSXvatortofOhto, "THI VtiX, SNOUSH SIOXIONABf BXTAOT." , , ;., ... , ., jUf4ea'jf JRjTiei. T "lie i an upward! of a Hundred Thouiand Word, whote multlfarloui meaning! and derleaUone, totrether with thai i eerreot ipelllng, and pronnnslatlon, an clearly aet befon th ye." , i " .-.Jr. Cincinnati Oomuurotal. tad th Dtcltlon of tfto Memheri of tht Oku BtaU Ttachtr't Anoetatto. Th nndertlgned, member! of th Ohio Stat Teacher' a.ti.tiMi mAttm .nil aim ta dm In teachlnr. writing and .nankin, th orthoeraoby and pronunciation of Worceiter' Boral Quarto Dictionary, and we meet eor Mwimm.ni it .. the most reliable atandard au thority of th Mngllsh language, a It li now written and ipoken. m, Loaia Airoatwi.PnildentKeiiyoa College. M. D Lavarrv, Bnperlntendent Zanertll Bcnool. Tboi. W. H.aTXT, Bnp't Haul loo Union Bchooli, ' : M. P. Oownar. Sup't Publlo School, Banduikjrt , ' Jobk tTKew, Bup't Fubllo Bcboola, OlrclTlll. ' B. M. BaaroRB, Principal Olereland lemaht Semlna- n Wat. Mrreaxit, Bup't Publlo School!, Mi. Colon i ' John Oooan, rrlnclpal But Normal School, Minn- OttM NatoH, Principal Fourth Intermedial 8cho6I, Olncunatl.' . ' . ,.. i ' H. 8. MAaTta, Sup't Canton Union Scheoli. ' Eowm KtoAL, Principal UcNetly Normal School. - Ku I- TaitaK, Prof. Mathematisf, Ohio TJnWunlty. Wtf. w. Imtiim. Hnn't Tro Union School, A. a. Honun. Principal Wt High School, Clere- 8. A. Noitoh, Anoclate Irinclpal HlghBchool, CleTe land ' TruoDoaa BrtRUKo, Principal High School, Cleve land. ' 1 .;. B.'f milToa,PrlnclpaCltelan4, Inttltul. ' J. A. OARrutLO, Preildent of Slectlo Inttltute, HI- W. t. Harsh, Prof, of Chemlitryi OMo TTMl'eyan Unlyenlty. . J . H. H. BaRkxt, Ex-Commlnloner of Common School! Ohio. !-:. J.xn Montoa, Prof. Rhetoric Oberlln College.' -,. TMna.nir.f.. Prfniitent Antloch Oolleire. - 1 0. W. H. Oatbcart, Prof, Matheoatlci, Sigh School, Dayton. 1 , 8. 0. .GRuxiAuan, Prof. . tinguage, High School, Dayton. . ' i ; B. M. BaRixr, Sup't Union School!, Alhlaud. i Hot Via Bta JBundrtd othtr PretitUnti of CoHt gr Proftuori, Author mud DUUngvUhtd Stlwso tori, Aom mdoritd th abort lentimtnl. .. . ; - in i ; . t 1 PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO. MAatBTTA Coixna "It la truly a magnificent work, an honor to th author, th publlahtri, and the whole ountry." Preildent Andre wi., , ' .. , , ; j Omo WaairrAN Umitmiitt."" It exceed! my expecta tion!. It will be my guide In orthography and pronun ciation, and will often b coniulted by m for it neat and accural definition." Preildent Ihonptoa. W. B. f cxroTio Ooiuot. "Heretofor w hatwued Webeter'i orthography. At a recent meeting of our Faculty.lt wai decided to change it to conform to that of Worceiter'! Boyal Quarto Dictionary " Preildent Qarfleldi '": " wa,., Wirrna Bnxav OoiLtoe. "r fibd It worthy of cordial approbation.'' Preildent Hltchoock. , , I . Omul Ooiuoi. "It more than meela my expecta tion!. I recommend it ai the itaadard authority to orthoepy to my childnn and my pupil.'! Preildent Morgan. :. ' , "-' ; . '. ! .. .. ! " Amccn Coiiaoi. "I idopt and aha to ma ta teach ing, writing and ipeaklng, the orthography and pronun ciation of Worcaater'i Hoyal Quart. Dlotlonary.'' PrMtdent Bllt "In all my writing, ipeaklng, and teaching, I bar en deavored to oonform to th rule for orthography and pronunciation at eoutalud In Worotitar' ElcUonary ." Hone Mans, lat PretldeoU , . . ., KtXTon Oeuaaa, OAiratn. 'I mort cordially reoom- mond it a tb moat reliable itandard authority ot th Bngllah laaguag a it I now wrllMa and ipoken." Pmidcat Andnw. ...... '.'.'i j . -1, i -:. SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO. ' From Bt. Anton Smyth, OommUiiontr of Common ..... , SeKoot in Ohior ' ' , . : Th Inettenary li an lmperi.habl monument to the SOT U,i7.manu7nThV . : : . ' . i. .1 a k . it. rtor to Out ot any other Lxlca with which I aa ac-1 qualat.". All l . . . I n. B. Barnt: BOommiutonor of BcAoou tn VMO. ii- "The most reliable itandard authority of the bn- guag.' WH Tint v. iv. ,i ' '. u.i Leading .Newspaper 6f Ohio fSay. Fromtk CltttUmi Strati XfdrtAm." '- Th orthography of th Worcwttr Dictionary fs that UMd by most, If not all autnon oi autumioo m inn country and Ingland, and conferral to th general osag ' ordinary wnten ano ipeaa.r.. . Q7k...... nralnritna. ui hav alltM DTtVlOUlly, ! careful itudy of thli volum will Invariably b. followed by a warm appreciation oi ii gnat menu, uc.m. to add It to th well ee.xted library, be it larg or Small, It U a library lnlUeir, and will remain aa imperliha bl record of thlrnlng of lUcomplrtr. . li ' , Jromtht andnntUlOornmenUtof AprUXlr r tr mm HnniriiAf a hnndred thoaaud word t-C00d. hut .nd indin'.r.nt who mnltlfariott meaning ad dtrivation, logthr with their correct .palling and pro nunciaUon, are it clearly befor the y Th work I unquaatlonably tb graateil xnaara0 ngu.u won. Vr pUUilBM. si, ,. (1 . i, ;, j ' Tron 'tht aitvtland PlainitaUr ofStpt- 80, 1860. Evidently WoaoBTn'i Borat QoaIto DtcnoKAar U not only th lo, Out th im work of th Kind r ie nwt.aod out by no po nihility inger by omprloa or oontroTny. i ,.u j rt. .. i j to ntoioKOtATtom Woaciwna u th BTAWOAkD followed by our bt autborai In deflnltleni a Mav nothing to be deilrad, and In uanoMArav it n lumciem to ay that woaenrrxa can b aafriy (euowea. ; -i - i INOHAin St BBAGO, ' ' PnMUher. BKeilre iaunri) t HO. Wl ITJPBBI0B SI.,' C1IVB1AHD, OHIO. mai- (J1t1wh"..': ,'i-. , , J "' THE lnJTUAt",i3ENEFIT IEE INSTANCE; COMPANY, Nowarlf aT- DlrldeHA Jannary i 188 1, 48 Per Cent. ASSSTI .i.... k .,BlSr550 Utement January It; 1861, BalanciperiUUment Jan. lrt,190.....S3,400,56 39 Bold for Premium . dur- - - ' i , In th Iter into ...vos,udj bo i , Bwelred for Interest during -. .1 i th year j leoO i,ui i . i, Tetat neetnl for 1860....t077,007 7A. r: Paid Claim by Dalh,807,0S0 00. r. iu,.,-; ; Paid Pollele sarraa- ' ?;?, ' ;' ,- : '. dercd tj" riu : ' . - . ' : . Paid Bamrl, Poit- ...' :'-'-'" ' f - u. Xaxei. jsx- .vj.-m. ,w , ehanxM; 81,090 6 .4 - .3 : Paid Commlfkn to ''''-' Agnt.. 81,323 30 .J Ail I ' PaWPhyilelans' feee, - sVtW 7 u ! a w e ; :J j PaldAnnultlM UHW "i " "I P.WI msMula dnr- i . .'.. ' . ' ing th year loo.avu vj ww,uua m . t Het Bakae January lit, 1801. v.. - ....3,81S,W8 50 Caihoa kind 1 . i I Bond aad Mortgage on Beat .r.,,,1 , f . ,i : Batato, worm aouoi.wA f .ij.-.- -j.d : nmotiBt loaned 8,327,641 68 .v., ; Premium HoM,.n Policies :i;;i,l.lii) in feo, aiy arawtng o per : - i r. ,t, na. InMiwI. 1,879.66417 , ; i li;:!. Baal Babai ..""... VO t xv 1 1 t-MinlUirlB 5.1(31 I L a .: WMtninna. Hon ih uaaa. m - - - ,oan at tranualalon. 43,343 73 , .'.:...it . ."pW.rMSSyiOTV'VVVfVJ ". 83,818,550 T,STI1M sa force, toMrlcg- Soi4BiOiia i PaHaIm h.va nam uined dunnr in Tear. ,ti--v' ir... AMrnt ealfiDlatlon of th Preient valu of th eititandloi Pollele of th mpany.aad having narv amount In rerv thenft lerafor, th Dlreoton v ... A.iwA a nimmn of 4a tr cent, on Ut rremr ma paid at Un table rate, to aU policial for We in force, latu. prior to January J, ioou, pajeui avceiwng w praBt rot ef Ui Corapany.. ) ; j .- lUtMfor .11 Vlrwl. ot Wl uonungenoie, rrnpw ei, Btatmwnhu ud Applioatloo, will' b furnlahed wiTBooj onaaiw, ai th Ode or Ageaole ot th Cornel'- ft B0BT- ti. PATTSBSON, PrildBvi O.MILLRR. i r. . . aa. la. utitznnW .JnnL 'JJ Mo. 4 Juhneon Block. March 98, 1861. Colomba,0. TtLElOHBD SHEETINfll awn X HIBTIHflS, all width, f moMMlebntod auk, w vaesw im givaiw. t.iwi asm a. wry ww pnoai am t Bun. aprlU) H. tt lentil High stmt. r I SO the w . Sigggg 1 ' ' " SSSsasasssssSSSSSSS i " V ' -a. I A compound remedy, deaigned to be the most effectual AUtraHvt that can be made.; It is a concentrated extract of Para Earaoparilla, to combined with other substance of (till greater alterative power as to afford an effec tive antidote for the disease Saraaparilla is reputed to cure." It is beliercd that such a remedy ia wanted by those-who suffer from Strumoua 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 complaints:".- ;.'.: ' r . : i n ft . BCUOFuLA. AND' DUllUifUl.uUB vuAri.uni. EEcmoKS and Ebvptitb Diseases, Ulcbbs, Pimples, Blotches, Tumors, Saxt Rheum, Scaid Head, STPHrtts and Syphilitio Af pections, Mbrctjeiai. Disease, Dnopsv, Nei BALOIA OB TlO DOTTLOUHEOX, DEniLITT, DS VSPSIA and Indiqestion. Ebtsipelas, Eosb ob St. Anthony's Fihb, and indeed the Whole class of complaints arising from Impurity op tub Blood." " ' Thia comnovind will Te found a great pro moter of health, whea taken in the spring, to expel the 'Xbul humors' which, tester in tne blood at that season of the Tear. Br the time ly expulsion of them many rankling disorders ara nioned in the bud. Multitudes can, by the aid of this remedy, spare themselves from the endurance or lout eruptions ana ulcerous sores, through which the system will strive to rid itself of corruptions, if not assisted to do this through the natural channels of the body by an alterative medicine. Cleanse out the vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities burstins: through the skin in pimples, eruptions. or sores; cleanse it when yon find it is ob structed and sluggish in the veins ; cleanse it whenever it Is foul, end your feelings will tell yon when. Even where no particular disorder is felt, people enjoy better health, and live longer, for cleansing the blood. Keep the blood healthy, and all is well ; but with this Eabulum of life disordered, thero can be no isting health. Sooner or later something must go wrong, and the great machinery of lue is disordered or overthrown . Sarsaparilla has, and deserves much, the reputation of accomplishing these ends. But the world has been egregiously deceived by preparations of it, partly because the drug alone has not all the virtue that ia claimed for it. but more because many preparations, pretending to be concentrated extracts of it, contain but little or tue virtue or barsapamia, or anv thine else. i 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, it any, orsapa rilla. hut often no curative Dronerties whatev er. Hence, bitter and painful disappointment has followed the use of the various extracts of Sarsaparilla which flood the market, until the namo itself is justly despised, and has become synonymous with imposition and cheat. Still we call this compound Sarsaparilla, and intend to supply such a remedy as shall rescue the name from the load of obloquy which rests upon it. And we think wo nave ground for believing it has virtues which are irresistible by the ordinary run of the diseases it is intend ed to cure. In. order to secure their complete eradication from the system, the remedy should be judiciously taken according to directions on tne Dottie. ' rnSPABED by DR. J. C. AYE It & CO. : LOWELL. MASS. Prl, 9p.rBotUa Six Dottles for 3. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral una nun iur jiici has won for itielf such a renown for the cure of W J of Throat and Lung Complaint, that it is enbnly unnecessary for us to recount the evidence of its virtue, wherorer it has bean em ployed. - As it has long been in constant us throughout this section, wo need not do more than uiura th. rjeorjle its enalitv is kent no to the belt ' it ever has been, and that it may be relied on to do for their reiser all it no ever been tounu to no. . Ayer's' Cathartic Pills, . a;, it.., i vnn prrw mrnil o Coslivtnitt, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Dyttnttry, Foul Stomach, Erysipelas, Headache, Filet, Rheumatism, Eruption and Shin Diseases, Liver Complaint, Dropsy, ' Tetter, Tumors and Salt. Ithtum, Worms, , Gout, Neuralgia, as a Dinner Pitt, and fir Purifying th Blood. They are sugar-coated, so that the most semi tire can take them pleasantly, and they are the best aperient in the world for all the purposes of a family physic . . , Prioe 23 cents per Box ; Five boxes for $1.00. Great numbers of ClergrmeTi, Phvsiciaru.Slntoi- mn. and. eminent personal?, nave lent tneir nam to certify the unparalleled usefulness of these rmdi, but our space here will not permit the insertion or tnem. in ARenu oeiow namea mr Biih gratis our Ambrioam Am awao in which they ' 1 .. j l . P l. . .... .ar given, wuu aim iuu uescripiiun. ui .nc ami,. comDlalnta. and th treatment that should be fol lowed for their cure. , Do not be put off by unprincipled dealers with other preparations they make more profit on. Demand Ann's, and take no others. The sick want the best aid thero is for thorn, and they should have it. ",. '.'' ''"' '' All our remedies-are for sale by . ROBERTS A BAMTJBI, Oolumbtu, Adhy SrUgglit and Dealers vrywhr. ' , novu:iya,twtw ... DO YOU WANT WHISKERS? DO YOU WANT WHISKER37 DO YOU WANT A MUSTACHfii DO YOU WANT A M03TACHET ' BEILIBOEAM'S v i . ,i. ...... ' , 01XBBBATKD ' For th Whiskeri and Hair W- -nvnm t.v. tianiM In anaoanclng otha CltlMU of the United Statei, that they hav obtained tb I a ar ... now an.hl.d to offer to th Amcrioaa I public, th above juitly etlibratcd and world-renowned aruoi. in STIMULATING ONGUENT Is oiwaand by Da. 0. P. BZ1LINOHAU, an eminent DhyiUlaa of tondon. and I warranted to bring ent ikl-k t nf r' ' Whiskers or;a Mnstache i. ihM. tn ix Hih. Tht. arilol Is th only on of th kind uaed by Ih Irnch, and In London and Peril tt ta aaimraaiu. It ta a beautiful, oonomloel, soothlnf , yet sumnlatmg oomoand,Mllng aa If by magn npoa th rool. oaniing koaiifni .mwih of luxariant hair. If annlled to th lp, it will cur balbxk, ana oaara w ipimg up place ol tb bald spoU a An growth of oiled according ta direction, ft will tan tarn in or towr s i . r u a da IrBABi.and reator aray hair to It orltlnat color. i u ft masth. and flexible. Th "Omirjiirr" I i I an IndUpeneabl article la every gentleman's toilet, and I alter o. wee aj laey wouiu uu. ii muj nwfunun. k-wlth.inil'fc.. . I Th. nhMrlh.M ih oal Arents for Ih arrlcta i ,v. tti. a,-,-, mhnm n nrriera mult be addreaMd. I Pf)c 0m Dollar , ho-fpr al by all Dragglit i pealen, or boa or tn "Ongun" twarranieu i I th delired effect) will nt to any who deiin tt, i ntl (direct), tecmnry packed, on receipt M price cet,8l.l8.. Apply to r ddr. .- .- HOBAOl Ti. B1QBMAM at 004., 'y&$M7. A .n limiaBt gtret,w.toik. nENBT KCEJIEEB, fltt f Phalon' BitabUihmtnt, M. T.,) Proprietor 8bamponlng, OurUng and Drwnng Saloon, Beat tMtTvr Ih Port Offloe, whr aattefaoaoa b rtvta In all the varioaa branehe. Udta Children's Ball Dneimg ga la th bt style. jyt-i Stat . , 7- -.. I . W m E r ! In ' I BEATJTTFIJL,, AND CHEAPER THAN EVER! OCR SPRING v"vfv!T . ly lame and well Meorted. The very lateit pattern! from AMitklO AN, BNUMSHand PUENOil Factor!!. GOLD PAPERS AND BORDERS. Gold and Velvet Borders, SPLENDID DECORATIONS SIDELIGHT ' AND .A , FIRE BOARD PAPERS, Gold and Painted Shades, V: GOLD WINDOW CORNICES, BUFF, BLUE, AND GREEN HOLLANDS, WINDOW FIXTUBES, all kinds, CORD AND TASSELS, BEAUTIFUL PICTURES AND FRAMES. RANDALL & ASTON, lOO South ZETIgllQt. COLUMBUS, O. N. B, Landlord! and penoni wliblng quantities of Paper will mat money by buying ot as. Country lUrchanti and penoni from abroad will do well to call andteeni. . aprll l-d3meod B. at A. NEW ARRIVALS OTP Spring & Surnrner Millinery. The Stock KeplcrxUhed DAILY FROJTI LATEST IITIFOIITATIUtf S OF N E W YORK. 117 STOCK 0? '. Spring & Summer Millinery Is bow complete, eoop riling every variety ot Millin ery-; also, a larg aaaortmtnt of Xmbroidtrlei, Hotlery and Hotlon. t., and In quantltlee and prieei that can! not fall to suit all who may favor as with a call. . Tb goods hav been bought at Panic price, and will be told at a imall advanc en eoct. , MILLIUEE Y. Mis M. E. YOUNG, late of New York City, will inperlntend th Millinery Department. Her long experience la th moit Faahlonabl XitablUhmiat la Broadway will alon b a warranty that ihe will b abl to glv entire satlifactloa In matter! of tut to all who may favor hr with their order. i Th LadUi ot Colnmbns and vicinity will plea o- cp t my linear thtnkifot their liberal patronage, and would Mipactfntly lolirtt a centlnnanc of th ism. ; R. H. WARE, 68 Eat Town St., CalTjmbn, O. . aprll -dOm-eod , Wholesale and Retail Depot for FAMItV CROCEBtES No. 108 South High Street Win. lilcDOMLD, DEALER IN .TEAS, FINE & STAPLE GROCERIES, na att ' rxTf f, v.ortiTttia IN ALL HEIR VARIETIES Dally '' rrlval tile Full and t deeds For Winter Trade Of .1860-61 rrruBTOHKirto sin cere thanks TO THK PDBI.IO for pact favors and pitroa- u. and being DETERMINED to BIEHIT aeontlnuano raaM ay asrioa aiieauvn as trade, aad praxaft Aellvery at Good, I would call th Siatlce of th. publle to the fact that having sLarara aad wall Beleetea atocK on hand, and being In'dally receipt of goods fro th differ ent markets, I flatter myself that I can offer to the dU- etiiof Columbua, or to any who may deilr to parch, an assortment of article appertaining to the GBOCIBT trad. UrtEQCAl-ED by any boa In th city. Th prlo and quality of th goodi oHired, I (liar antaa sa ariTa siatlsffaotlatt. ' Goods Delivered Fret of Charge. bov87.. ' ' wm. Mcdonald. VrHliarrx A.- O-lll COLUHIBUS, OHIO. " AGRICULTURAL WAREHOUSE ; And Seed Store, v"" " DBALtl W "';! . GENERAL HARDWARE, HAIUK 0LAB8, BASH, PUTTT. COBBAOi:, nan, eiatola, Waa Willow ware thtr and .king. . Pahhtr Belting, lac leather, Hoa aad Notice, CITY BANK OF COLUMBUS tHEFOtLOTfllSOCIlAflOES WEIIE mad In th tb Oon of thli Bank, January 29th, laei, to wlti W. A. PbATr.Pmldent, and TaoBAi Moonut, Oaihtar, relind theli effleee. Davis Tatlob. M..wthalMt Prtrtdmiand 7a. A. Putt ap- pointed Oaihler. D: rner or to noaro oi iMnniKjr.. , IBSl-dtf. W. A. PLiTT, Oathtar. feb will aad ir wk mniBi wrcTOBIHSS andOTJFPS we bw tolling a very low price, aleej all ether kind! tain enable ran. .n.. tUtiL Soatha'sh St. CTt " Ai '' 47v' ' " a. t. w Dally, per year.... Dally, pr year. ...... .18 00 . 3 00 . 1 60 Tri i- Weekly, per far. Weekly, peryeat Officers North and South—Are the Union Forces Efficiently Commanded? 1 This Question Is carefully discuned bv the Philadelphia iVorfA American, and we quote the writer's conclusions i , Over against Jefferson Davis, who waa train1 ed at the Military Academy, and who, after aer. vice in the army and in the Mexican war, was elevated to a plaoe in the Cabinet as Secretary of War, it were a sin to place onr glorious old ero, ireuvrai ouubu, wuu Buucrcu iruin (oe blaokguardism of the eirftoan. Secretary. Gen. Seitt is his superior in everything) a great strat egist, while Davis is a pretender) a patriot, wbile Davis is an ambitious ana seioin intriguer. Davis bis indeed an iron will, but it Is oftener a will to do evil than a benefiotnt one. General Soott Is a magnanimous patriot, who gives his own unrivalled military talents and experience to the country without hope of gain. But leaviDg the commander out of the ques tion, we are confronted ' with such namea aa Lse, Beaaregnatd, Joseph Johnston, May, Mag. ruder, Emory and others, llow are we to re place such men, who are now a tower of strength to the enemy 7 Let us analyze tbee names, or ratber their slgnificates, a little. General Lee, the present commander of the Virginia troops, is a loientifio engineer and a personally brave soldier; but he has been more overrated per haps than any man in service. Ills personal presence Is handsome and commanding, but the Apollo-like form doe not contain th intellect of Jupiter. As a captain of engineers be did well, but he disappointed the expectations of the army when appointed a lieutenant-colonel of cavalry and sent to the frontier. He lacks energy for rapid combination, and is not a highly competent general. Respectable bnt not brilliant is the verdict. General Beaure gard, formerly, like Lee, an engineer officer, is by iar tbeir best man. He is cool, valiant, pre I sclent, enduring, very muscular, and very firm1 in purpose, and withal modest. Colonel Mag rnder, the life of a social party, 'when glasses sparkle on the board' not more than competent toeommand a battery, a showman, as vain aa a peaoook U no loaa to the sef vice. The army and his company will not grieve for him. lie will magnify bis office in words, as be hss done oftea before. General Joseph Joboston, twice wounded during the war with Mexico, la a floe o nicer, ana a loss to De regretted, lie was a Captain of Topographical Eoglneers, Lieutenant-Colonel of the Voltignears, and more re. cently Quartermaster General in our army. No man stood higher than be. Colonel May, who received prames lor bis charge at Kesica, which were not bis due, la a pretty good cavalry colo oel, and nothing whatever more. His notoriety is his only claim' to mention. Major Emory Is a good officer, and his friends are puzzling tholr brains to find out why be resigned. Kumor says hs wants to return, but 'the door is shut.' Now, look on the other aide. For among all who remain unmentioned there is no great claim to remarkable talent, although doubtless many of the subordinates have energy and education For Davis we have Scott God grant him many days: ror Lee ana neanrcrard we have Uene ral Mansfield, a diatinsulebed engineer, now In- spector-General, whose command at Washing ton bas been consummate) Delafield, long Superintendent of the Military Academy; C, F, smitn, i tne very prince ot light inUntry com manders; Franklin and Meigs, recently ptomot ed, both men of great talent, thus far kept down by the law of aenlorUv; their namea are now euro of distinction. For Magruder we have Sherman, worth nrtv Mieroderai hi onl I in his battery, where Magmder's never was; and the men whose cenlus Is being- manifested are sncn aa uutier. MeClellaa and oLbra, who, Hav ing resigned in peace, are now awaiting; the call of their country to take active service; Col. Ueorge A. Alcuall, formerly Inspector-General the army, baa again resumed bis sword, and a first-rate men. He comes, like Clnolonatus, from his plow in Chester county, and will give Igor ana system to tne reonivlrenia troop . 'There are a few a'atistlcs worth noting. Of the one hundred ' Officers from Virginia, not more than forty have resigned. This is signlfl oant that Virginia heraelt is at present under leadership which the people. will yet throw off "A glance at the scieniihe corps of the army (engineers, topographical engineers and ord nance) will ahow that nearly all the officers In tnem are northern men, and amid the Crowd of resignations tbey remain almost intact. They are, of conrse, the great Intellectual resource of an army, In which the southern force are de noient. . Tne cry, so often beard,, that we are left defenceleia by the resignation of the best officers, la thus seen to be entirely without foundation. Bat we may here offer a caution to the StatS government not indirect! j connected with the subject.. Let thei beat men aien of military education, without regard to polltloal pressure and wire pulling, be appointed to the offices now to be filled. We shall deserve dis aster if w make this a time for political Jub- Alone with the Dying. are It would be difficult to find in the whole ranee of fiction a more affecting Incident than Is con tained In tb following extract from a letter written by a British seaman to bis wife. . It was his first service as soldier, be having been sent on sbors with a boat's crew of marines to si lence a fort and take some guns: 1 - 'We dispersed at a few hundred yards dls " tance from tbe beacn, to seep tbe coast clear,, bile the boat's crew made prizes ol ths guns The enemy bad advantage of the wood,' and also knowing tbe country well; and a troop of them ahowed in advance, we were ordered to fire. I took steady aim and fired at my man at about sixty yards, tie tell like a stone. . "At the same lime a Droaaiiae from tne went in among tbe trees, and Ihe enemy diaan peered, we could searely. tell bow. felt as though 1 most go up to mm ana see wueiner ne waa dead or alive, lie lay quite still, ana i waa more afraid of him than when he stood facing me a few mtnntes before. - It ia a strange feeling to come over von all at once, that yoa have allied a man. He had unbuttoned bta aoket. and was pressing bis band over tbe front of the chest where tbe wound was. tie breath ed hard, and the blood poared from tba wound, and alee from his mouth, every Dream ne took Hia face was aa white aa death, and bis eres looked so big and bright, as he turned them and stared at me. ' I shall never forget it. He waa a fine young fellow, not more than fire-end lnt. ' "1 went down on my cneea oesiae mm. ana my breast felt so fall as though my own heart would burst. He bad a real English face, and did tot look like an enemy. -What I felt,. I never can tell; but if my life could bave saved bis, I believe I should bave given it. l lata nis head on my knee, and be grasped hold of my hand and tried to speak, but hia voice was gone. I eoold not tell a word be said, and every time ha w.nt tn aneak the blood noured out! SO knew It would soon be over.' I am not ashamed to say that I was worse than he, for he never ihed a tear, and I couldn't help It.i Hi eye were closed, wben a gun was Bred Irom the in order aboard, and that aroused him. He nointcd to the beach where the boat, was Just nuAhlne off with tbe guns which we had Ukea and where our marines .were waitlug toman the second boatr and tuto .he poiowa, loine wnnd wrier the enamv wee concealed. Poor r.Hnwlh it thought Dow i snot mm atrwn I waa wondering bow 1 could leave mm to Qie and no one near him.' when he had something Ilka a oonvalelon for a moment,' abd then his face fotlect over,! and .without a sigh be was gone. -J I trast the' Almighty baa. itoiivea nia SOUI. 1 lata PM DW geutiy wiu w m .nd l. ft him. It seemei d so Strang wnen looked at bim for the last time. I somehow to?l,0.,. T.n H 1 Ln.B..w""uV. ana auiaiau,uumwr.. u.iu, - .... ao far off and th dead man to near." Bannaa like thia are destlnsd. wfr, to too oommon In onr hitherto happy land. Interesting from Fort Pickens—Strength of the Interesting from Fort Pickens—Strength of the Southern Forces. The New York 7Ws contains letters date on board the United States, ship Powhatan", pT Fensacola, May 15. Ws . make the subjoined vavr.vi.i ... , i . ,, ' . , I I :. I a 'I The commanding officers of our men-of-war here bave again been changed.'; Atpreient they- are as iuiiowbi rownaian, juienc. u: roriet, oi Pennsylvania; Sabine, Capl. Adams) Brooklyn, iommanaei roor; St. Louis, JJommanaer Uib- son; Supply. Lieut. Mullany. The other ves sels have their old captains.' " J - , There Is now no use in ooooeallng th fact that the fight here will beoae of the stoat des perate ol the war. i Oar. preparations are pro gressing rapidly, and fully justify us In the opinion that Fort Pickens is almost imnreeaa- ble But the Ri gin tie stride making by Bragg' oommana may wen prevent as from antlolpS- ting a qnlet capture ot the navy-yard and Bar rancas, the possession of which is Decenary to th end oi hostilities in these parts.' Now it ia on tb beet aotbority that I Inform yea that the secession! sta aahore muster 10,000 available fighting men, notwithstanding previous esi mates. They are scattered (or miles around, and have some of the beat officers in America to regulate their movemente.- - : .;';, :.' . i 1 here are at least six batteries that may open fire on Pickens now concealed, and. of course. the exact plsces in which tbey are situated no one of us can find onl. The skill of three Hal ted Slates military and naval officers has been concentrated to make these most powerful, add Cummlnga' Point ravages on Sumter Indicate what a bidden battery may do. - Let II be dis tinctly understood, then, that on land the areas. sieaiiU number, el lat,Jiviimu Fieri tAaa tAe federal tree. Take all onr available men from the ships, and you cannot make up en. third ol our enemies' strength. There have been seri ous Impediments, too, placed in the water with in eight days, and It is now very doabtful wbeth. er, forte left oat, ships con Id go np to the yard. Then Montgomery and Warrington are con nected by the iron railway horse, and rein for oe ments may be poured in. I mention these mat ters only to plainly establish one faot, namely: We eannot take a permanent and offenaire stand In Florida with 1,600 moo. ' - o - The evening matter of the Southern troops has Just gone on. It waa certainly an Imposing sight. . There cannot be lees than 1,500 mount ed men attached to Bragg 'a oommaad, aad pa trols of them rids along the road, French sentry fashion, all day and night. Tbey evidently be gin onoe more to think of acting on the offen sive Ten days ago their plnck waa eoalng eat fast, bat Iresh arrivals from Mississippi and Georgia bave fired them np again,, I confess that they exhibit no signs of starvation, al though an nnnsual temperance amooc them proves thatspecie Is scarce.' .'Several piece of ordnance bave beea received. .Irom Alabama since the 3d; one of them I tremendous Dh. cren, said to bave come from the Norfolk navy yard. Many pieces .of cannon hive also been sent down to tka navy-yard on floats; but it is worth remarking that tbe enemy I leaving aa little material there as possible. Indeed, one of the Mississippi men waa heard to Say on Fri day laat, "a borse that ruoa away once may fun away again, and a navy-yard tnat fans once may fall again." Aitbouen tnis is only tne re mark of a common soldier, u scows, a gumpae of the color of bis party thoughts. - - Power of the Bombshell. Tbe following note accompanied fragments of a bombshell sent to the editor of the Boston Tranierfst. as taken from the Citadel of Messi na, after Ita bombardment and captor by1 the forces of Victor Emanuel: ' --' - J- j Two pieces of bombshells, which I brought from tbe Citadel, after tn DooDardmeot had ceased. Tbe larger pUo I femod in tb eentre fort, and know nothing remarkable connected with its history. The smaller piece I ' found in the fortress known by tbe name of Don Blanco. The company attached to this point .' Were driven to their quarters a I vge arched apart meet in tbe basement by tne nrst nre or their enemy. i Tbe shell, Of which this small piece is a part ; came In at the eorner of a window, tearing away tbe easement and a portion ol the wall, paeaed. across tbe room, and entered the opposite wall, which was of brick a td, mortar to the depth of thirty-three lorjhea, where It ecploded, tearing away tbe whole of the wall npoa one aide of the point of entranoe, and leaving half a aectloa of the hole It eut etlU remaining, smooth Id tbe wall, Into which I Inserted my cane and took the measure given above with a tape measure. This shell also caused tneoeatn or nre men,. aa one of tbe company informed me, and tast ing me across the apartment, to a bench, b directed my attention te tbe blood where) tbe men were laid : lie aeinred tee thai no atner Uvea were lost at the Citadel during tbe bom bardment. Looking at the mass of brick and mortar which this shell eoattered aboat, it seemed remarkable that ont of a whole company in tbe apartment at th moment, only fire ahould hava been killed I The damage dons .to in a Citadel, by twelve mortars and fllty-ooe rifled Cannon, la five boors and a qoarter, is perfectly laoredible Had, they k.nt un inch work for etVht And fort hours. the whole Institution would. I think, hare been demolished, andthe threat of Claldinb "to 1.1 L l. mml.mm .M .,lfl 1 1 ! W1UW lUCin IU.V iiuuniv .wuw .wuuw. The Death of Col. Vosburg. Colonel Ahrant 8. Voaborr. of the 71a ! reel mentof New York,' who died in Washington on Monday, belonged to one or tne Oldest Knicker bocker families . at ihUnderbook, N Yl . For several years he' has baeti ia deUcate health Th. N.w York EioreiiBSVl: - i On Friday night and oaturtay morning, we learn, he was present oa dees parade,, ana after tbe parade on Batoraay, too a a long aoraeoaok ride. On bis return to quartern he was taken with sever bleeding at the lungs, ao.4 grew worse bntil Monday morning, wbea he breathed his last." He leave a wife and two children, both boycott 4uut yeara and the other eight months old.1, V,a " ' " ' 1 '.):.- Col. Vosburff., thoutfc once man ot large means, by a eour of great liberality and an immense expenaiiar ta auatatning to regi ment be commanded, leaves his lamliy little more than a life Insurance policy of $5,000, In whioh there is a war permit. , lie waa exceed ingly popular with his regiment. .i ; ooiellr Col. Vosbunf was well informed, and his society much sought after.' Politically he waa prominent aa a memoer oi tne a ammany Hall organization, and chairmen of that society in ths lGlh ward. ' Ho has held an, office in the cottons house, and was to ,ba en officer in the Pawners' Bank, the organisation of which was authoriaed by tbe last Legislature. As mili tary tactician hs had probably no superior in the ranks of tho oltiaaa. soldiery of our city ; nod altogether, as a mat and aa officer, his loss will bs deopiy xeit oy an wno anew or are m., any Way COBBCUtW win Ui"V. ,, ; jj Affairs at Harper's Ferry. 1 hi i ---, P - h.,.j - -llml arrived at Harper. F rry on Saturday, and two 'I U-'-I. V IV:" , ' 1 ' ' . 1 Ita f'.M ui 1 ' - A letter front Harper's Ferry In. ihe Alexan- A.. ft.ulf.hava! " .' j-l I ,) , . I, mi fed relied noon 'that 20.000 Northern n.nnnt take thia nlao now. Col. I Jack son seerra to think that th pick and the shovel im neat weaoona of wartara. c larary aireo- tlon redoubts and breastworks are being thrown upsd block bouse and rorttncaiion oonatrnci Mn nnaccustomed to toll hod bbytleal labor work with teal end industry by the eid of ths stout Sbo, sturdy raeehacia t Wbataieveiar ia wail ; There is no iJUtloot:on. except that .Mh militarv diiclnl in rcaulre. uaaeie fu,m thn Htat. TrmtHnta ara- her, drilling; tb troops, and It is oommon thing to se - tbae brardieas boys Instructing, aced men la tb um nr fl.htinff. earns aa it mm ibinott and finished politeness omer caiumt i. -B7 P." ! " .t ..kli.1. I- I patience nf th. tardiness witn wnicn- aomw rY. u ..nrtod that 3.000 Mississippi troops bs I Alabama rg msnm on ounoay A number Cheroke Itdlans sr reported to bt tbr. Cotton and its Cultivation. :, In,.lh T" 1621, cotton seeds were brought W Virginia, and sprang np with great vigor on the banke of tbe Jam river-' Yel nothing was over thought of thia till after tho war of lade pendenee. Two things bave produced the enor mous demand for the American ataple. . One is ' tbe cotton gin, and the nth, th. .nn..in. ecter of the American sd. and th i. prodqoes.r. Afrie and Asia, in fact, more than half of both of those continents, are capable of producing cotton, do produce, on the whole, far more than America, and have produced It from tbe very earliest hiitorlo records. Th. scope has demonstrated that Ihe bandagea and cloths wrapped aronnd tbe moat ancient mom mie discovered In Egypt are made of cotton, and gome of these ot a vert remarkahla flu .... and beauty. Indeed it bas been a mail r of cone troversy for hnndred of years,' whether cotton or flax la the real material nsed, aod tho micro scope even has been declared to favor the pre tensions of both -., in Tarkey and In India cotton can be produced at two pence per pound, and vet American, at seven pence, will be preferred, because of the two advantages named. As to oleaniog, the American la auperior, because of the cotton gin for one thing, bnt also because on the rloh bot tom landa tbe weed erowa larcr and hivha. from Ihe ground : bence It la no as ant tn t mixed with aand, splashed npoa it by tbe rains. uruer ana aisctpiine in picking tbe cotton, so as not to let It fall on the ground, would almrmt entirely cure tbe eomnlilnta made agalntt Indian cotton. Or a system of assortment, for which different prices would be paid, would, by de grees, produce greater care. It bas even been remarked that there bas been a great falling off In tbe quality of American cotton within the laat lew years as to this matter of cleanliness, a large per cenatage of sand, and even stones, having been left or put Into tbe cotton lo make It weigh more. . It le the quality of American cotton which causes it to command such a higher price. inisia paruy aepenaent npon climate, partly upon soil, bnt chiefly upon cultivation. No finer and more perfeot climate for the ootton slant bat been found, or probably will be, than that of the Southern United States. Yt even there it grow well In each varieties of latitude, of height above tbe sea, of soil and of moistare, that there will doubtless be found plenty of re- glons in India where tbe climate will do all that climate oan. Even as to soil, we bave aeen tbe ootton doing well In the rich black mud of tbe Alabama prairie and canebrakes, where It had been sown for twenty years auc eesalvely without manure and without diminu tlon ot crop. Aod we bave aeen it on tbe red clay runs or ueorgia, or tbe sandy loam or Bouin Carolina. Of coarse, the riohor tbe soil tbe better. Cotton Is a gross feeder, and the scanty height will give a planter a broad field, when be baa worked bis soil too bard and too long. Some planters are now beginning to find out (what all will bave to come to) tbe importance ot' ma nuring tbe aoil. . Thus far the thriftless plan of clearing new ground bas been practised. It baa oeen mainly because planted in virgin soil, that American cotton baa Increased in the length of tbe staple npon that of the old world, and Im proved the seed and become so valuable.. nut tne care which need to be taken many yeara ago In improving the aeed, has been the ohief foundation of the euccets ol America. Tbe finest aea island varietiea wre produced by a degree of care hardly conceivable now and quite gone ont of practice. The master of the plantation nsed to gothroogn bis neids won pieces of red oloth In bis hand, tying one ol' these pieces round such plants as uppeared tbe mostperUot In every particular. - The cotton of these was picked and kept separate from all tbe rest, and tbe aeeda separated by the Aand' of bla own wife and children. These seeds were the only ones sown, and thus, by selecting tbe best seed, and by great care bestowed on each successive culture, the seed bas been brought up to Ita preient high standard. : Much of tbiacare Is now relaxed. It is probable, bv the use of tbe same pains and care, on a carefully enrich ed aot), equal results might be and will be pro duoed in parts of Asia and Africa, bat the American cotton producer need not fear any such competition. By the use of cultivators and ateam, instead of the boe of the negro, greater Cheapness can be secured, and greater perfection in keeping down the grass and refreshing tbe roots. PAiWefrJli Ltdger, , : ,: Indian Base Ball. Many yeara since, I took something of an in terest in bare ball, and once on a time, it hap pened that I had an opportunity of teeing it played ''right smart" aa our western friends bave it the player being twenty-two young Indians, eleven on a side. Perhaps I might in terest von meiiblv vonr reader with a abort description of that game, for tbe player were no alouobea, and they went in with an athletic eagernesa that bordered on the ferocious; and well tbey might, for at a edort distance Irom tbe play lay a pile of blankets, hatchets, ecarlet oloth ; and rifle, the ownership of which was to be decided by the first one hundred points nP'. . .. .. .. The players on one side were an young unip pewas; but tbe adverse pirty was composed of Ssnecaa, Winnebagoa, and, I think, Algonquins. The challenge had beea given by the Cbippe was, and all that they had in tbe world was staked on tbe result. I bave never, In ball play of any description, seen such lightning like ac tivity and aharp practice as waa shown la that Indian game. This waa partly owing to tbeir rules. For instance, tbe pitcher only passed tho ball three times over tbe bye of the striker in any case, wben it became necessary for the lalter to leave rather suddenly! and the next msn sprang to his place, bat in hand; again the ball, thrown with full foree, passed three times, and if the striker missed stopping1 It at the third fass, It was high time to be traveling. Then, f there ohanoed to be a man already on the firat bye, fun ensued. , The unctions grant of heartfelt satisfaction with which tbe catcher would smack tbe bard, heavy ball Into tbo brseohclout of a flying tedekin, was as good as a comedy in five acts, and tbo squall of execra tion with which tbe leathery 'female spectators greeted every euoh mishap, must have been blgbly gratelui to a young, brave smarting un der defeat, and a newly raised blister pos teriori. .- -) la addition to the hard, straight' hit, which wat th favorite mod of putting out, they had two other modes: one by a clean oatch from the bat, another by three aocoesaive misses of tbe striker, each ball being caugbt fairly - without rebouud, and "one man out, all oat," was tb role. ' "' - ' ' ': '' The came lasted several boars, and was won by the Chippewaa, who, of course, got glorioua at night, and aold lhir winhioga for about one tlxth their real valuet. fc i : i -. m It atrikes me that Ihe rule limiting the ball to three rapid panes U a good one, obliging a laty player to bestir himself, or lose his chances; also, I like tbe notion of throwing the ball at high .speed. Instead of toasing it, aa I am told Is th custom now Nfsaiick, ia Per r. Spirit., ij:Ut. ..v.. A Remarkable Statement. - of ) l ;! . .iiBi'-f Wa flail thia remarkable carauraoh in th editorial eolumus of tbe Roohester Union. -"Thts great ana iong-tanaing eonspiraoy was well knows In Ita ootline to Mr. Bacbansn himself. 1 Wa kevifrem Aireiea lips, previous to bis entering npon tbe dutiea of th Presiden cy, that be bad been reliably Informed (we think be said by Gov. W las) that the oflioers of lb army and navy had been polled on tb queatlon wbther,'la eae of a raptor between tbe two aectlong of the Union, tAy toould reiyMtieely g tsita h Nth rtASoatA; ana! tAal nearly tewy SoBtAertwiaa atnesred 'woala edieret. ta eeetl! ic cw aim ilrt : Here we have proof sot only that this ennapiraey bad assumed Ita preeeot determinate ehape five years ago, and only waited for opportunity but that Mr. Buchanan waa perfectly well aware of ths faot at the verv time when ne ux a soma oi mt leaders Into bis Cabinet; and when he was pass- lv.lv nldlna- Cobb, rlovd, Thompson and 1 ou- cey In their plans to orlppltb Pederal Uovern. mnt and assar th succsts of tb Kbelllon."