Jf i I I l - j i 3 ; . f , ."fi , 4mV ' ti".. 1 '
WfiZS"! r" ;'" "v"'f '" ' ' ''Z'J 'A. A. ' W V kX "JSbJ
L , JL. i. ;JL a. 7
If iMI A II II II
, ... .... ... .
- " 11 I 1 ; ; .
YOL. VII. NO. 306." NEW- SERIES;
COLUMBUS. OHIO. FRIDAY
IIX SOLLASS FXSYIAB,
I&Yarlablj in Adytnot
DAILY. TBI-WEEKLY AHD WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
PUBII8H1E8 AHD PROPRIETORS,
CT Office Km. 80, 88 and 40, Vortii High St.
TBRMS INVARIABLY IN ADVANOB.
Cally - - 8 00 per ytar.
" By the Carrier, per week, ewU.
Trl-Weekly .... 8 00 per year.
Weekly, , I 00 '
crin of Advertising- ay the Square.
n square t yeai . . . 120 00
On. 0 mnr.tha 18 00
I On iqnltr 9 week. .ft 00
On " mkii 3 00
One " Smooths 15 00 On " I weea... 1 fa
3d " 3 month! 10 00 On " 3 day... 100
One month! 8 00 On " Sday...' 75
One ' 1 month. 5 00 On " 1 lntertion SO
Displayed advertlssment half mora than to abov
Advertisement leaded and placed In the column of
Special Notice!," double the ordinary rata.
All notioei reqnlreo to be published by law, legal rat.
If ordered on the tnilde exclusively after the nrat week
per cent, more than the above rate; but all such wtl
appear In the Trl-Weekly without charge.
Business Cards, not exceeding At line, per year, ln
i de, $i! SU per line; ontflde lit,
Notfccsof meeting!, charitable ooletlei,flrooinnnle,
ate, half price. '
Ail transient adttrUumtut mutt M paid for M
tdvanct t5e rule will not bevaried from.
Weekly, lame price as the Dally, where thadTrtlar
snthe Weekly alone. Where 'he Dally and Weekly
an both need, then th charge lerth Weekly will be
niif the rates of the Dally
No advertisement taken ex cop t tor a definite period.
F. A. B. BUtKUiS, .
Attorney tt XiCi"W
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
Office Am ooi Bnlldlng, oppoilt Capitol Bqnare.
Machine Mannfactnring Company
STEAM ENGINES & BOILERS,
, , Cutlnji, KUl-6earing, Ktehlnery.
.i . ii ' ALSO,
or xtit BzacBiraosi.
0HA8. AM BOS, Bnp'l. . v P. AM BOB, Treat,
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
' For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolis!
Through to Indianapolis wlthoat Change of Cars
and bnt One Change of Cars between
m : Colnmbns and St. Louis. !
, THREE TRAINS DAILY" FROM COLUM-
, r , j i;, ,-.!-BUS. ; . j
i ) . . FIR8TTRAIN. - . i
(Dally, Monday! excepted.)
NIQUI EXPBKS8, via Dayton, at 8:45 a. m.,itop
ping at London, Xenia, Dayton, Ulddlatown and Hamil
ton; arrltlngat Cincinnati at 8:20 a. m.;Dayton at&4S
a.m.,IndianopolUat 10:48 a. m.; tt. LouUat 11:40
SECOND TRAIN. , j
ACCOMMODATION, at 8:10 a. m., itopplng at all Bla
tlontbttweenOolnmbaaaod Cincinnati and Dayton, at
rlrtng at Cincinnati 11:02 a. m., P ay ton at 9: 15 a. m.,
DAT SXPBE88,at 8:30 p. m., stopping, at Altos,
JeiTerson, London, Charleston, Oedarrlll, Xenia,
Spring Valley, Corwin, Morrow, Deerfleld, f oster'a.
LoTeland, Mlllfordand PlainTill, arriring at Clucln
' natl at 7:80 p. m. Bt. Lonls at 18 mrDayton at 5:35 p.
Indianopolliat 10:3d p. m. j
tlleeplnr Onie on all Night Tralae 4e
. Cincinnati and Indianapolis. j
BAGGAGE CHECKED THROUGH.
for further Information and Through Ticket!, apply to
M. L. DOUBKTT, .
ticket Agent, TJnioa Depot, Oolumbus, Ohio,
Jt. W. WOODWAED,
J Superintendent, Cincinnati.
JNO. W. DOUIETI .
Jol3 , Agent, Columbia,
a :(-.:. jostBesilmil v ":.'.. I
1AA nr. CH GREEN and HLACK
1UU 1'liAS lOObagtprun Bio Cone.
ISO pocket old Dutch OoTernBient Jar Colo, i
1 S bags Ceylon Ooffee. '
3 OObbli. standard Whit Sugars, oonslltlng of Pw-
area, unroana, uranuiaiea a ana a vonevi
1 BO quintal! Owrg Bank Codfish. t .
KObbls. Meis and No. 1 Mackerel, t : .
5 tcs. Pick Salmon. - i I
10O b. Layer Kaitlni. ''..
6U bf . box do do i . .. . ... 1
100 qr. boa do de
lOO a Oigara, different braadi and grade. ' '(
noTin . wm. Mcdonald.
M. C. LI L LEY
And Blank-Book ;Manuftntttrer, :
JTOBTB HIGH 8TBZXT, COLTMB0S, OHIO
saarll-dly r ' '
Red, White and Bine
U , , CALICOES
iWbbons, ' '
. . Jutt opened by
w.: t, , , i !
gprSO'i ...j.i.m -i
No. 89 South High itrwt.
Ho. 89, SOUTH Hid!! STRUT.
t u j..:a
Hare lust recelrad a new make of HOOP BKIBTS
finished In a manner far superior to any yst Introduced
Cto ' t;'-fr- i --'.
DURABILITY. AND OKAUtr ULWiiaa.;
mh 83, i
. T WHIXK WHEATi BRANDED j
.-.n. a-iowrwni.itu. to our saaraet, natliiaciion guaraumu
.4 for sal only at , a' WM. MoDOSALD'S, -
S norS7 t i ; i -. ,.1Q South High Strett...
Irish Linen Goods. : '
WABRAfliEP FABRIO '
Linen Bhlrt Bosoms Plain and fancy ' t ,
BWrtlng and-Bosom Linens. ! '
i -Linen Bhsetlsga and flllow Csslngs. J
Linen uamDncs ana Long Lawns. I -
Iilnen s?Mlntrnandk'fa.aU sliaa.
'.('". I tj ..' Itoen fclntrnmlk'fa,U aiii
i- Linen Towelling and DlaperaJ
Lleen rfaklnandD'Oylle.i i
litnea Towel wiui ooioru ooruore. i
Linen Stab- Oorerlngs asA Oiaah.
t-or sal at low price. -,
BAIH as BOS,
: ,. Bo. 89 South Hlh streei,
'in i I
, OK E T R , RIBBONS TABS. AND
.J5 BUOHKS, new styles, Just opened by - -
..... ' BAttf tt bonj
- ' aprllS " r Ko, W Boat High street.'
f ' . 'i i ' ii ' t' . ;-
ALEXANDRES KID GLOVES.
All slats and colors Juit opened at BATHS,
jtec.ll. Ho. 80 South High streak
ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONARY.
The LatestThe LargestThe Best
The Cheapest Became the Best,
uih flloet Rellab.ii ttandard iA
. Sim KunArttSJCmintnt Educator cf Ohio,
"TBI BIST BNOLIBH WOTIONAKT BIT ANT."
' 1' : . '' IMtrary lit SMryuhrl
"ni are upward! of a Hundred Thontand Words,
whose mnltifarlous meaning and dertTatlons, together
with thai i correct spelling, and pronunelatlen ar clearly
Bead th J4olUmt of tht Mmitn of th Ohio Slat
. , . .. - . Jkaohtr't Aitooiation.
The nndtnlfned, member of the Ohio State Teachers'
Association, adopt and aim to ns In teaching, writing
and speaking, th orthography and pronunciation of
Worcester's Boral Quarto Dictionary, and we moat cor
dially recommend It a th most reliable standard au
thority f th Bngllsh language, as It I now written and
Loam Auratws, President Kenyon College.
M. D. Ltoarrr, Superintendent Zanesrtlle School.
Tao. W. Haarrr, Sup1 Maaatlon Union Bchools.
M. V. OowDtat, Sup't Pnblio Bchools, Sandusky.
John Ltiich, Sup't Public Schools, OlrolaTille.
8. N. BanroaD, Principal Olereland lemal Semina
ry. Wm. Mrrcan.t, Sup't Pnbll School, Mt. Union.
Jom OaoaM, Principal Stat Normal School, Minn-
Cnv Nawa, Principal fourth Intermediate School,
H. 8. MaKtid, Sup't Canton Union Bchools.
low m Basaa, Principal alcNeely Normal School.
Bu T. TarraM, Prof. Mathematics, Ohio Unirenlty.
Wat. W. BnwalM, Sup't Troy Union School.
A. 0. Hokum, Principal West High School, Olere
land. 8. A. NoaTO, Associate Principal nigh School, Olere
land TBtoDoaa STtauxa, Principal nigh School, Olere
land. :.',. i
B. f. HoMirTOH, Principal Olereland Inetltute.
J. A. Oaariau), PrsiUknt ol BlecUc Institute, Hi
ram. W. 1. Haiis, Prof, of Chemistry, Ohio Wesleyan
H. H. Baaim, Ii-Oemmlssloner of Common Schools,
Java Howaot, Prof. Rhetoric, Oberlln College.
Taos. Hill, President Antloch College. - -
0. W. H. CiTBoaaT, Prof. Mathematics, High
B. 0. CauMBiuaa, Prof. Language, High School,
8. M. Baaica, Sup't Union Bohsola, Aihlaod.
Uor than Sto Bundrtd other PrteidtnU of OoHe
fee, Pro ft More, Author and JHtUnguUhd Xduear
tortk hate endorud the abate leniimtnt,
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.
Maaicrra Ooutoi "It I truly a magnificent work,
an honor to th author, th publishers, and th whole
country. "President Andrews. . .
Ohio Wistaria UnrrxariTT .' It exocedi my expecta
tions. It will be my raid tn orthocraphy and pronun
ciation, and will often be consulted by me for II neat
and accurate definitions."- president xnompson.
W. B. IcticrroOoaio. "Heretofore w hare used
WebeUr'i orthography. At a recent meeting of our
faculty, It was decided to Chan re it to conform to mat
of Worcester' Boral Quarto Dictionary." President
Wisrsaa Btinra Cooso. "I find It worthy of
cordial approbation.1' President xutencoca.
. OarJUtx Oolubs. "It more than meet my expecta
tion. I recommend it a th standard authority In
orthoepy to my children and my pupils." President
Ann oca Oouxoi. "I adopt and aim to as tn teach
ing, wMttngand speaking, the orthography and pronun
ciation of Worcester' aeyal Quarto Dictionary."
President Hill. - '
' "In all my writing, speaking, and teaching, I bar en
deavored to conform to th rule for orthography and
pronunciation a contained In Worcester' Dictionary."
Horac Mann, late President.
Kshyo OoLuai,QaHitsa. 'l most cordially recom
mond It as the most reliable standard authority of the
Bngllsh langnagc as It is now written and spoken."
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO,
from Sev. Anion Smyth, CommUHoner of Common
School in Ohio.
"Th Dictionary Is so Imperlihable monument to th
learning and Industry cf It author, and an honor to th
world of letter. Th mechanical execution la far supe
rior to that of any other Lexicon with which I am ac-
ArTVTIW AJVI9t a bt' ,wmW ' v rj
mool in vmo.
The most reliable standard authority cf th lan-
IHV" : I '
Hieadins ITewaTpapara of Onio Say.
from th Cleeelant Herald of March.::
Th orthography of the Worcester Dictionary is that
uses oy am, ii bui an. v.
country and Xngland, and conform to th general usage
of ordinary writers and speakers. - !
Whaterer prejudices may bar (listed prerlouily, a
careful study of this rolume will inrariably be followed
bt a warm aot notation of Its irrea merits, and a deilre
1 I . 1. . .11 A. .Iitiu,l.n IM , 1. 1 .
to add It to in well iotea iiorary, urn rg. ar uu.it,
Itlsallbrar In itself, and will remain an Imperliha
ble record of the learning of lie compiler.
from Vie OnelnnaH OommerHal of AprU SO.
Here ar coward of a hundred thousand word good,
bad and auduTannt who aalttfarleua meanings sod
derivations, together with their eorreot palling and pro
nuxatauon, ar Ml cieariy oeioro wa eye. in, wora i.
unquestionably th greatest Thesaurus of Kngluh Words
mpubllshtd. . h, . . ! '
from th Cleveland Plaindealer efSept. to, 1B80. .
CrldentlT Woacaam' RotaL OoaTO DlCTtoaaar i
not only thtlaet, but th lasr wor of th kind ever it
eued ,and can by no possibility suffer by eomparion or
From the JUeie Blaie ef May 89.
I . .
A to noxowcuTiojr. WoUcrerta Is n Staitoaib
followed by our best authortt tn definition be lean
nothing to be desired, and in Oaraoaaanr it is lumcteni
to ay that Woacsma cad b safely Mlowed.
Pnblieuera, Beefcaellera tt Stationer,
HO. 1S1 BCPBBIOB ST., OLIVBLAND, OHIO,
mail " '
THE aMUTUAL BENEFIT
' " (I ' i
LIEE INSURANCE- COMPANY
Newarls., KT- T- ,
DlYlaend January 1, 186 1 , 48 Per Cent.
AB8ITB.rv;;.... 9. i. Aw 31856 50.
. Statarmamt Jamsaaurr 1 1861 ,
Balance, pet ftsteffient Ju. ht,18(0....t3,iX)S,S8i
Uwia?wJ fn D ran m In in a ftnn
log th scar 18te.....v....a7B,053 55
Bcoslrtd for Interest during
th year 1800 , .814,01 19
Total reoelpl for 1800.. .. 1977,007 74 -
PaldClalmsbyDaath.OSOOO-- - -
wid rouow swrrea- ...: & ... .
dared 41.111 29 . ''. .
Paid Balarie, Poet-' i '' f!V. .vj,(
m. Tana.' ii"'i ' - i '
ehanc. etc.. 4.... 11,880 54 "
Paid Oommlaaica to ' ' ' i
A(nts..........5l,m 30 ' i
Paid Physician' t. 'S.UOS 75 1 v
Paid Annuities.. i. 1,817 00. i j .
Paid DlTtdaada dur- i ' -''
log the year ...160,300 75 505,081 83. 1. 411,97s 14
Hot Balance January 1st, 1661 S,8S,5je SO
Cash n hand. ... .... . $6,0564 19 ' y
Bonds and Mortgage on Beat "
Bstata, worta aoubte ih . -- , , - r
amount loaned........... 8.327.841 68 I t
Premium Note, oa Policie
m fore, oaiy arawing o per j 3
cent, interest..., 1.379,604 17 , . . .
Besl Kstaie. 90,893 87. ;L . '
LoaisonBorlp.... - 4 '
Premium, Motea and Cash, In " '"-;'
conn u transmission.... n -
' Total Assets.,
7,571 PoUdM m fore, irjqrtog.U..a5,.eeto38
1,435 new Policies htr been issued during th year,
After a careful calculation of the present rein o( th
oatetasdlng Folkietof th' Company, and "taring th
fMosstary amount la reeerr .therefor, the Director
bar declared a Dirtbtxn of it percent, on th premir
am nald at th table rated to all policies for Ufeinferc.
issued prior to January 1, 1860,paybwaooirtbg t the
1 present rul of th Company. " V-
I Hate for -all kinds f Lit Cotmneoif. FfoSDSet-
- i naimmi, aan ppiieauv,-wiii iw nniNn
witbjoot cauaaay k th 9010 or Agenoies 01,1a uqnv
k TT P BOBTTj. VATT1RB0W, PreMnt.!
'..,! -i?'c' OROVBB,TlePrsldBU ,
BBNJ. 0. MIXLKR, Beerotary! 7
Ui U. AtKCSOIft ont, ' ',
. Wo. Johnson Block, "
ilarchSa. JSOO ,fT Oolomba,0i
T fcF, AvnBD snPtTinn awn
AJ BHIBTlEtas, all widths f mosoaMraM auks,
mvw vmiitc 14 j a vv t mavis msib pt twtj low rnciM.
- BAItf As ftotf,
aprlU K. South Hh street.
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
la a fonittUutiorml discaw, a corruption of tlie
blood, by which this, lluid become vitiated,
weak, nutl poor, living in the circulation, it
pervades the whole body, and may burst out
in diicftso oil any part of it. No orgnn is free
from its attneks,' nor is there one winch it may
not; destroy. The scrofulous taint is variously
caused by mercurial digenne, low living, dis
ordered or unlionltliy food, impure- sir, tilth
and filthy huliits, the depressing vices, and,
above all, by the venereal infection. What
ever bo its origin, it is hereditary in the con-'
st i tut ion, descending ' front parents to children
unto the third ami fourth generation ; " indeed,
it sectns to l the rod of Him who says, "I
will visit the' iniuuitic of the father upon
Its effects commence by deposition from the
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
tho lung', liver, and internal organs, is termed
tubercles; in the glands, swellings; and on
tho sui'l'ut'c, eruption or sores. This foul cor
ruption, which genders in tho blood, depresses
the energies of life, so that scrofulous constitu
tions not only miH'it from scrofulous com
plaints, but they linva far less power to with
stand tho attacks of other diseases; conse
quently vast numbers perish by disorders
which, although not scrofulous in their nature,
are still rendered fatal by this taint in the
hystcm. Mont of the consumption which de
cimates the human family has its origin directly
in this scrofulous contamination; and many
destructive diseases of the liver, kiuneys, Oram,
and, indeed, of all the organs, arise trom or
aro aggravated by the same cause.
One quarter of all our people are scrofulous ;
their persons are invaded by this lurking in
fection, uud their health is undermined by it.
To cleanse it from tho system we must renovate
the blood by an alterative medicine, and in
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise.
Such a medicine wo supply in
Compound Extract of Sarsnparilla,
the most ctTectual remedy which the medical
skill of our times con devise for this every
where prevailing and futnl maladv. It is com
bined from the most active remctlials that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the blood, and the rescue of the
srstem from its destructive consequences.
llence it should be employed for the cure of
not only ficrofula, uut nlso those other ejec
tions which arise from it, such ns Enur-nvB
and Skin Diseases, St. Anthony's Fiub,
Rose, or Erysipelas, Pimples, Pustules,
Blotchhs. Klaijis and Boils, Tumous, Tutteh
ond Salt Kiikum, Scalb Head, Kinowoum,
Hiivi'Matikv, Syphilitic and Mkucukiai.Dis-i;asi-s.
DitopsY,1 Dyspepsia, Deiiility, ond,
inured, all Complaints auinino i hom Vitia-
teii on Impuhe li.oui). The popular belief
in " himurilti of the blood" is founded in truth,
for nTol'uht is it degeneration of the blood. The
particular purpose and virtue of this Sarsapa
lillu is to purify and regenerate this vital lluid,
without which toiuid health is impossible in
rou tub Speed v cvac or
Intermittent Fever, ar Fever and Acrue,
Ittiiiittriit Fever, (hill Fever, Dumb
Ague, Periodical Hernial lie, or Billon
texlnclir, ttd lillliitia Fevers, indeed
for the ivliola- class ofril.eniice nrlflrlunt-
Ins; in nlliury rirraiiireineut, cemaeit !)
the Jtinlnriu or piinaniaiic lonuirie.
AVo are enabled here to offer the community a
remedy winch, while it cures the above coinpiumts
nitu certiimiy, is still ncrircny iiarrmcss in nny
quniitily. Sueli a reineuy is iiivahmlile in dinlriris
where tliosc nlliicting disorders prevail, ilili.
CtntK" expt'ls th miasmatic poison of Fkvkh
ani AofR from the ystem, and prevent the do
Tcliipincnt of the ilisiasn, if taken on the first nn
proacli of its premonitory symptoms. It is not only
the best remedy ever yet discovered fur this class
of complaints, but also tho cheapest. The large
quantity we supply fnr a dollar lirinps it tvilhin tho
roach of every body ; and in bilioHs districts, where
Feveh and Ague prevails, every body should
have it and use it freely both fnr care and protec
tion. A Ifreat superiority of this remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and certain
cur of Intermittent is that it contains no Quinine
or mineral, conseouently it produces no quinism or
other injurious effect wlintever upon the constitu
tion. Those cured by It arc left as healthy as if
they had never had the disease.
the miasmatic poison. A Brent variety of disor'
ders arise from its irritation, smontr nuich are
KeMmlqia, Ithcumatisn, Govt, lltmlavhc, lilitul
m. I'oolhae.'ie. Km atit, tatmili, Ast'inni. J a!-
pitation, Painful AJIeelionnf the Spleen, I luster
tel. Pain in ie Bowie, Colic, Parnlutit and lie-
rangemeiit oj in orumatv,, uu ui vtiiicu, nm-ii
originating in this cause, put on the intermittent
time, or become periodical. This " Cuue " expels
JC. ' : r it.. kl...l i ........... ...i.. ......
Ill pulSUIl IIUUI Uluiiu, nuu vuiiai-iiriiiij vmt;.
thent all alike. It is an invalnabl protection to
immigrants and persons travelling or temporarily
residing; in the malarious districts. . If taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to the, infection,
that will be excreted from the system, and cannot
accumulate in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
ease, iioncfl it is even more raiuauia lor protec
tion than cure, and fen will ever suffer from Inter
mittent if they avail themtelve of tho protection
thia remedy affords. ' 1 .
Prepared by Dr. J. C. ATEB & CO., Lowell, ka.
B0BBBT8 It 8AMCBL, Columbus.
And by Druggists snd Dealers ererywhere.
DO YOU WANT WHISKERS?
DO YOU WANT WHISKERS?
DO YOU WANT. A MUSTACHE? .
DO YOU WANT A MUSTACHE?
, , ; CBLBBBATED ,
.. For tba Whiikeri and Hair
The subscribe ra tak nleasur la announcing e the
Citisens ol th United Bute, that they have obtained th
a tar. mn ara una, enabled to offer to th American
public, th abore justly celebrated and world-renowned
antoio. in 1. . .. ,
: STIMULATING ONGUENT
la nnnand In Da. 0. P. BBIiLINGBAM. an eminent
physician of London, and I warranted to bring out a
unca Ml 01 . .... , ,, . ,
Whiskers or a Mnstack,
In fmm three to sir week. This artlcl I th only on
of th kind used by th I reach, and In London and Pari
it Is in nnlrersaluse.
. it la a haaaurnL enmommal. loathin. vet stimulating
om pound, acting u If by magic upon th roots, causing
beautllul grow in 01 luxunans nair. -11 appina w u
scalp, It will ear SaLs, and caus to spring up In
plao ef th bald pot a fin growth of new hair Ap
plied according to directions, it will turn asn or towt
hair basi, and restor gray pair to It original eoior,
lATlnr It ififL smooth, and flexible. ' Th "Oaaoajrr" la
an Indispensable artlcl la vry gentleman' toilet, and
alter weak' as thsy would not (or any consideration
, Th labscrtber Br th only agenui ror mm arnoie iu
rhm TTniiA tmt. u wVimn ll orders must b addrcMed.
Pripa Da Dollar a lut.ror eal brail Drutvista and
TXaleni or a box of the "Onguenl" (warranted to bar
the desired effect) will Marat to any who deslr It,
mall (direct), ecurcly pscktd, on receipt of prie and
postage, f 1.10. appiy to or auoresa
HOBAOB E. EcOIHAn St OO.,
Ar.. JV J.
' rrtlllaia Street, Jtew Tork.
li-.i v : i
' ' IE5RT KCEHLERs
(tat of Phalon's Eftabllihment, W. T.,) Pioprictor
1 Km York I asbtonabl Bbavtne.' Hair Oattla
1 'BhampoMlBR, Curling an Drsasing Satoem, Bast Stat
. I. . th iA4 Offloe. where aatiafaoUOB will
b siren tn all th various branohee. , Ladies and
Ohlldrtn's Bate Dressing don in UK best sti.
AND CHEAPER THAN EVER !
OUR SPRING STOCK 19 UNUSUAJL
ly large and well aswrted. The very latest pstterns
from AMERICAN, BOLlBUanaa.in factories.
GOLD PAPERS AND BORDERS.
Gold and Velvet Borders,
FIRE BOARD PAPERS,
; : Gold and Painted Shades,
. . AND
WINDOW FIXTDBES, all kinds,
CORD AND TASSELS,
RANDALL & ASTON,
lOO SoutH nigh St.
N. B. Landlords and person wishing quantities of
Paper will make money by buying of us. Country
Merchant and persons from abroad will do well to call
and tec ns. aprll l-dSmcodl R. It A.
Spring & Summer Millinery.
The Stock Replenished
FROM LATEST IltlFORTATIONS OF
MT STOCK 0
Spring & Summer Millinery
Is now oomplete, comprising every variety of Mutu
ary; alio, a large assortment of Embroideries, Uoilery
and Notion. Ac., and In quantities and price that can!
aot fail to salt all who may favor a with a call. The
goods bar been bought at Panic prices, and will be sold
at a small advance oa cost.
Miss M. E. YOUNO, late of New York City,
will superintend th Millinery Department, Her long
experience In th most lashlonabl K-tablishmenl la
Broadway will alone be warranty that she will b able
to glr tntlr satlsfaetloa la matter of last to all who
mayfavor her with thetrorder.
Th tadles of Oolumbus and vicinity will pleas ac
cept my slnctr thanks for their liberal patronage, and
would respectfully solicit a continuance of th same.
, R. H. WARE,
69 East Town St., Calumbn, O.
Wholesale and Retail Depot for
, FAMILY CROCERtES
No. 106 South Hish Street.
FINE & STAPLE GROCERIES,
TXT ATT tTTT TT A nTPWTT-fl .
sir nuu UL-in. inainiiLO.
tho Fall and
rrpHETtJUNiriG sincere thanks
TO THE PUBLIC for past favors and patron
age, tad being BasXaSaaflaiii is i lo jienii'
aoontlnaano of same bp strict at tention to
traalas and prampt delivery at Gaads,
I would oaUOnnotlcaof the pubUe to the fact that
having .a Sparge and wall Solected stack on
hand, andbelnS la dally reoelpt ef food from th differ
snt markets, I flatter myself that I oan offer to th citi
sens ef Columbus, or to any who may deilre to pu rati as,
an assortment of articles appertaining to th GROOIRY
trad, UW EQUALED by anyhous In th city.
Th price and quality of th good offend, I ffuar
ante to arlva aatieiacilan. .
Goods DeliTered Free of Charge.
nova?. ' . . wm. McDonald
William ',J.m Grill
: COI.lIinBI.'8s OHIO.
- iVlnd Seed Store,
, HAILD. 0.LAB8, SASH, putty, ookdagb,
Oana, PUiala. Weed Wlllo ay Ware,
nthar aa aabbtr BelUug, lac Leather, Host and
CITY BANK OF COLUMBUS
THEFOELOWIKO CltANOES WE HE
mad In the the officer of this Bank, January 89th,
1861, to wit: WM. A. Platt, President, and Taoau
MooDia, Cashier, resigned their office. David Tatlo,
Bsq., was then elected Proaldenl and Wa. A. Purr ap-
pointed Cshlr. ' - :. n -j i O'-.
,By order of th Board of Wisotor. ' -'
fb5, 1881-dtf. , " , W. A. PLATT, 0shtf.
rrna- arrrtrSi TIOTOBtHBB andCTJfFS w ar
IM saw awlllng at Tsry low prices, also 'all eshM 'kind
faehlonabl ran. 5 ? 7v I L
Dally, per year.
. 3 00
Trl-Weekly, per rear.
Weekly, per yeai
[From the Cincinnati Gazette.]
Our Navy For 1861.
The recent state of hostilities pending be
tween two great sections oi our country, which
has earned activity among oar tea as well as
land forces, has led many to loqnire, what is
the real strength of our Navy? This question
oan be well answered by interring to the fol
lowing statistics, compiled from tbe annual Na
vy Register Just issued, together with other
official statements obtained from reliable author
ity. Tooommenoe, ws will first note
THE VESSELS WAR OF THE UNITED STATES
The vessels of war In the service oi the) Uni
ted States are ninety) added to which aro twenty
revenue and surveying vessels, and thirty aux
iliary steamers, reoently bought lor active ser
vice ti assist in the present existing blockade
making a total of one hundred and forty ves
sels. There are ten snips oi tne line," wnose
armament Is 872 guns; ten frigates of 500
geni; twenty sloops of war mounting 38G guns;
three brigs, of 16guns; three store ships, mount-
Ine 7 guust six permanent store ana receiving
ships, whose armament is 14 gunei seven screw
IrigatePjt or Vbl gnns;teo nrst class steam sloop?,
numbering 155 guoe; nine second olaes steam
sloops, carrying 45 guns; eleven tbird class
steamers and tender?, mounting 40 guns; and
one floating battery, oi six guns. Tbe twenty
revenue and surveying vessels carry u guns,
and tbe thirty auxiliary steamers, part of which
are la service and part being remodelled, will
mount about 90 gone; making the total number
of gnns 2,413 Many of ' these gnns are tbe
old fashioned carrooade and tbe long pivot gun,
nut on nearly all tbe steam vessels, tne heavy
Paixban and Dablgreen oannon are used. Tbe
tonnage of this force numbers 149,841 tons.
NAVY YARD AND SHORE STATIONS
Tbe navy yards and shore stations oi the
United States are fourteen in number; and tbe
following are tbe number of officers employed:
At Portsmouth, New Hampshire, 12 nvy yard
officers, two marine officers and four civil offi
cers; i at Boston are twenty. seven navy yard
officers, two marine and fonr civil officers; New
York, thirty-two navy yard officers, four ma
rine and four civil officers; Philadelphia, twen
ty eight navy yard officers, three marine and
three civil officers; Baltimore, ten navy yard
and one civil officer; Washington, fifteen navy
yard, ten marine and two civil officers; Norfolk
ana rensacoia xards deserted and In tne bands
of the rebel forces; Sackett's Haibor, New
York, two navy yard officers; Sao Francisco,
two navy yard and fonr civil officers! and at
Valparaiso, Panama and Aspinwall, one officer
each, commanding store snips; p making a to
tal of officers at tbe nary yards and store sta
tions amoontlng to one hundred and seventy
four men, exslusive of the fifty three officers
attached to tbe Pensacola and Norfolk Yards,
who have been transferred for other duty.
OFFICERS EMPLOYED ON SPECIAL SERVICE.
Tbe officers employed on special service are
as follows: Oa duty nnder tbe Treasury De-
fiartment, one captain and two commanders;
ighthouso Inspectors, ten commanders and two
lieutenants; on duty connected with exploring
expeditions, two captains and one commander;
on ordnance duty, seven commanders and six
lieutenants, and at the United States Naval Ob
servatory, one commander and seven lieuten
ants. There are also fire professors of mathej
matics belooeInK to tbe department of the Ob
eervatory. Tbe Coast Survey may also be said
to belong to the special service, connected with
which are two commanders and twenty lien ten
A sauadron is anv number of vesiels station
ed on tbe coasts for the better preservation of
our property and of our mercantile marine, at
borne or sbroad. mere are six tquadrons, viz:
Tbe Home Squadron, the Brazil Squadron, tbe'
Mediterranean, the Pacifio, the East India and
the Africa Squadrons. The Home Squadron
as far as we can ascertain) consists ot about
twenty steamers of various classes, mounting
Ub guns, three gunboats oi ntteen guns, and
twenty-seven sail vessels of various clasees.
mounting 287 guns, making a total of fifty ves
sels, with 4JU guns, mostly ot heavy caliber.
ine Home squadron, witD the exoeptloa ol
the receiving ships, will constitute tbe present
blockading squadron, Tbe Braiil squadron
numbers tbree steamers of twenty-seven guns
and one store snip of two guns, making a total
of twenty nine guns. Tbe Mediterranean
squadron, two steamers of eik guns and one
frigate ol nity guns, making a total or filty-six
?;uns. The Pacifio squadron, fonr steamers of
orty-two guns and three sail vessels of Bixty-
twoguns, making a total or 1114 guns. The
Alrican squadron, tbree steamers of nineteen
guns and three sail vessels or sixty-iour guns,
making a total of eighty-three guns; and the
East India tquadron, two steamers or nine guns
and two sail vessels of forty guts, making a
total of forty-nine guns. ' There are also eight
more small steamers fitting out at tbe various
navy yards, of light draught, to be need for tbe
OFFICERS ON AND OFF DUTY IN THE UNITED STATES
Tbe number of officers in the United States
Navy is as foliowsi 1 senior flag officer, who is
a captain and ranks as oommodore; 78 captains
on the active, and 10 on tne reserved iist,mak
ine 84 captains i 114 active and 1J reserve com.
maoders, making 127 commanders; 321 aetive
and 30 reserve lieutenants, making Jol lieuten
ants; by surgeons ranking as lieutenants and
commanders, 43 passed aasietant surgeons rank
ing as masters, 36 assistant surgeons ranking as
passed midshipmen, making in ail 148 surgeons;
64 paymasters; chaplains 24 j profesaoia of
matbemaiios 12; masters in the line of. promo
tion, active list 36, reserved list 1, masters not
in the Hoe of promotion, 9, makinga total of 46
masters; passed midshipmen X; midshipmen 1;
midshipmen, graduates of the Naval Aoademy,
65: aoling midshipmen S67; boatswains 43:
gunners 47; carpenters 45; sailmakers 40; chief
engineers as; nrst assistant engineers 43; sec
ond assistants 29; third assistants 92; naval
agents Hi naval storekeepers 18; naval eon.
struotors9; agent for the inspection, test and
purchase of hemp I, and agents for the preserva
tion of lire oak and otber timber 8; making a
grand total ef 1,605 naval and civil officers of
the Navy. : ' . .. ti
THE NAVAL ACADEMY.
The Naval Academy, which Was situated at
Annapolis, was Instituted for tbe Instruction of
midshipmen and apprentices, ror tbe purpose ol
learning them the art of navigation and gun
nery, and general naval science. It Is governed
by an academic oosru oi one captain, lour lieu
tenants and nve proiessors, wun a corps or as
sUtant Instructors, professors and warrant ofli
cers, consisting of eleven lieutenants, twenty
professors and assistants, oaring two surgeons,
one oavmaater and chaplain, and fire potty of
finer. Attaohed to tbe school Is tbe practice
ship Constitution!; (Old Ironsides), under the
charge or Liieui. v. w . Rogers; ana in tnis vee
sel tbe students take ah annual cruise, the better
to perfect themselves In tbe knowledge of sea
mansbip. Many of our most enterprising young
Officers are graduates Irom tnis Aoademy, ana
it is to bo hoped that it will bs still kept ap
Th Pennsylvania, ISO guns; th Delswara, 84, and
th New York, 81, were recently burnt at Norfolk Mary
Tard, In Virginia, i : r
n.t.i snnw frlnt Herrimao. 40 mil alio
th Bartian, SO gun, and the old United States , SO gun
ailing frigate, were destroyed at Norfolk, Virginia. ,
1 Navy Agents, Storekeeper, Constructor and Civil
Engineers, ariassed as eiXi 0tiwr.-. .' i
: a it Wiifcinrton Citv Is th headquarters of th
fin eorpk, whoa hand I raid to be on of th finest.
bran baud la th Union. ..
n ffhM officers at Narr Yards are apportioned to yard
duty, receiving ship, ordnance duty, rendesroua, hospi
tal and Uboratoryduty.-- "'4
with the same success wbloh baa hitherto char
acterized It. V
THE MARINE CORPS.
Tbe marine corps of tbe Navy is organized at
a police force, to prevent insubordination at sea
amocg tbe sailors; also, as a military guard and
as a foree to be used in co operation wtih an
attacking force by land in case of a bombard '
ment or siege ' It Is uniformed and equipped
similar to the regular force oi the army, and the
tactics used are now tbe same. Tbe marine
corDS is governed bv a colonel, with a general
staff, Of adjutant, paymaster, quartermaster
and asssietsutquarteimaster, l neutenant-eoio
nel, 4 majors, 13 captaiosi 20 first lieutenant
and SO second lieutenants, with a force of about
1.300 men, wbicb is constantly augmenting.
Tbe beadanartera or tbe corps are at washing-
ton, where they bare spaoious barracks, and at
tached fo tbe brigade is a splendid band, wbloh
furnishes music for all tbe President's levees,
and plavs in summer time on the lawn In front
of tbe White House. Tbe marine corps, in time
ot war, are a very enectlve body of men, and are
under perfeot discipline.
RESIGNATIONS, CASUALTIES, ETC.
The number of resignations in tbe United
States navy, as laid down in tbe Register for
1861, Is as follows: Nine lieutenants, three
surgeons, four midshipmeo, twenty-nine aotlng
miasmpmen, one boatswain, on carpenter ana
eight assistant engineers, with two lieutenants
of marines, making fifty-fire resignations. Ad
ded lo this nuuber since tbe 1st of January
may be round nine captains, sixteen command
ers, thirty six lieutenants, fifteen surgeons, fire
paymasters, one chaplain, two professors of
mathematics, four masters, four midshipmen,
seventeen acting midshipmen and fire lieuten
ants of marines making a grand total oi 169
resigoatloos. A few -others are still taking
place, but tbe traitors are now nearly all weeded
DEATHS AND DISMISSIONS.
Tbe number of deaths In the Navy for the past
year were five captains, tbree commanders,
fourteen lieutenants, one master, one surgeon,
two paymasters, one chaplain, three acting mid
shipmen, two gunners, one carpenter, two sail-
makers, one naval constructor, and one civil en
gineermaking thirty-seven in all. The num
ber of dismissals were, by the Register, tbree
acting midshipmen, one engineer, and two gun
ners, besides one major of tbe marine corps
making eight in all. Within two months, sev
en lieutenants, one master, and eight midship
men, bare bad their names stricken from tbe
rolls lor treachery to tbe Government.
OFFICE SECRETARY OF THE NAVY
Tbe chief manager of the Navr Department
is tbe Secretary of tne Navy, who Is one of tbe
Government Cabinet officers. In bis office Is 1
cbief clerk, 1 registering and distributing
clerk, 5 corresponding clerks, 1 warrant clerk,
4 recording clerks, and 1 messenger and assist
ant messenger, making a total of 13 employeee.
Attached to tbe navy Department aro several
Bureau. The Bureau ol Yards and Docks Is
controlled by 1 chief officer, who is assisted by
5 clerks, 1 civil engineer, 1 draughtsman and 1
messenger, ihe uureau or isonstructton.
Equipment and Repair employs 1 chief, 8 clerks,
1 draughtsman and 1 mosseoger. Tbe Bureau
of Provisions snd Clothing, 1 chief, 5 clerks,
end 1 messenger. The Bureau ot Ordnance
and Hydrography, 1 cbief, 5 clerks, 1 draughts
man and I messenger; and the Bureau of Medi
cine and Surgery, 1 chief, 1 surgeon, 1 cletk
and 1 messenger. These a u nreaus employ a
chiefs and 37 employees, and tbe total number
ot Uovernment employees, including tbe Beo
retary of tbe Navy, la tbo Navy Department,
Is 97. .
PAY OF THE NAVY.
Tbe pav of the Secretary of the Navy Is $3,
000 per aonum; tbe chief ef the various Bureaus
from 13.000 to 13.500: all other employee lo
the Department from $2,220 to 1700 each. The
senior flag officer of tbe Navy, 44,500; otber
captafn according to grade and servloe, from
S3.000 to tS.OOOi commander from $2,350 to
$3,150; lieutenants from $1,200 to $3,550; sur
geons of all grades from S800 to $3,300; pay
misters from $1,400 to $3,100; chaplains same
pay aa lieutenants; professors of mathematics
from SabU to Sl.SUU; masUiis from Stttd to Si,-
200; passed midshipmen from $650 to a $1,000;
midshipmen S4jU to SWU: boatswains, gunner,
carpenters and sail makers, from $700 lo 1,450;
engineers from $buu to a.UUU; navy agents irom
$3,000 to $4,000; naval storekeepers $1,500;
naval constructors from $1,800 to $2,600, and
agents for tbe preservation of hemp, live oak
timber, &o.t $1,000 per annum. Tbis is simply
the annual pay of the officers of the Navy. The
marine corps are paid th same aa officer In tbe
army. Add to these pay statistics tbe annual
and monthly pay of petty offioers oi seamen,
and we would be astonished to see how much
our small navy costs us In one year.
It is estimated that tbe expense or tbe nary
Department and its contingencies, In view ol
the war, will amount the ensuing year to over
$100,000,000- - ... i- :-
tt The Naval Academy, with th Practice Ship Consti
tution, waa sltuatad at Annapolis, lid., but has been
transferred for th praawat to Newport, a., until a
permanent cbang can b elleslsd. r . r. . i .
44 Host of these har railroad sine th passage of th
Secession Ordinance ot th sofea sec ded States.
Education and Civilization in the
Tbe moderns are apt to underrate the dark
agea. Because tbere was no newspaper mess,
because printing bad not been discovered, be
cause comparatively little was Known or docks,
we too hastily conclude tbat snperstttiotr, igno
rance, brutality and barbarism reigned para,
mount, not only over tbe serfs, but over the cp-
per classes also. ' To some extent, indeed, this
Idea ia correct. But the difference between tbe
nineteenth and twelfth centuries really consists
less ia the higher standard of education enjoyed
bv the former than its more popular diffusion.
It would be difficult to snow a cotemporary. aia
lectician superior to Abelard,- an orator more
powerful than St. Bernard, Or intellectual gladi
ators as suptie ae me scnooimen. ' is is true
that the physical solences are better Understood
now than tbey were then, ana so isr rortn moa
era times are ia advance of medieval ones;
but in otber departments of education we do not
transcend tbe feudal days as much as we sup
pose. Our real advantages are, that what Is ac
quired now is never lost, because printing suc
cessfully perpetuates tt; sod that book leaning,
instead of belfg confined, as tbsn, to ;the rich
er classes, or to obureomeo, is avanaoie to au.
But even the degree to which knowledge was
dissemlpated throughout the community in tbe
feudal times, ras been generally mieunaeratooa
Learning seems to have fluctuated as cation
enjoyed more or leea'of feaob. Just ae, during
the wars of the first Nspolooo, literature gave
place to the military spirit, so, ia the- more
troubled portions of the middle, agea, U seems
to hare suffered from similar caaaea-'vBat at
Other periods;' or In particular localities, when
there bappeoea to uw a toug peace,- uanuug
flourished with a vigor for which generally e
modem do not clvethoa times credit. : It lea
historical fact tbat the students of Oxford frex
quently numbered thirty thousand, tbat swarms
of followers listened to' Abelard at Paris, that
the doctors of SalamaiMawera famous through
out Europe, and that the soheols of Italy were
crowded with learner. In tha republican com
munities of tbat day in: Florence, Pisa- and
otber peninsular towns, ror example the citi
zens could nest1y read and write, and enjoyed
generally a high degree of teflaement and oir
ilisallon. " Later, tba republican towns of Flan
ders and Holland exhibited a aimllar spectacle.
The first prodaoed Dante and tha great palav
ers. Tbe last gave birth to those mighty spirits
who founded the Dutch Republic, and laid tbe
corner-stones or English and American liberty.
But If the middle ages had area beea -nor
Ignorant than tbey were, tbey performed a ser
vice, lo one respect, wbloh oan not fee igeored
It was to tboie age that we owe much of that
sentiment of personal ihdeseadtnea wbloh dis
tinguishes' the . modem Irons the aoeieot world.
Tba Roman emprrafetl, out marely, as uedo
be popularly taught, beoausa tho Goths asallr
ed It, but beeatta IS was socially as wen as po
luinAii. nttn an the vary aor a Thai Idea
tbat a mighty empire,' each as tbat of Rome
thtu was, should succumb to a foreign Invader,
while It was healthy and sound, Is a manifest
absurdity. The truth was that wealth bad be-
some concentrated Into a few bands only, that r
selfishness had oompUlely oorrupted all olassef, v
and that the poor were In snch a hopeless con
dition that tbey had less to dread from new '
masters than from tbe old; and it was the weak- I
bees of tbo commonwealth, caused by these
things, which made the empire so easy a prey .
to the Invader, Bat when thadeluca hadawont
over the ancient order of things, when rich and
poor alike were washed into one common alia
vlum, and when the seede of tha aantimant of .
personal liberty, which the Northern nations
bad brought with tbem , and scattered abroad,
had germinated, then arose that new civilisa
tion wblcb we now enjoy, and wbosa distin
guishing characteristic, ai compared with that
of the old world, Is tbe sense of personal lode-'
pendence. - ..
If we consider civilization to consist solel in .
marble palaces, sumptuous furniture, and
generally in luxury, then tbe middle ages were
undoubtedly inferior to tbe Roman world,
tboogb, even Id the middle ages, mora ot tbe
luxury and refinement of tha old world was
retained, at least In Italy and the south of
France, than is usually believed But If wa
regard civilization as consisting In hlgherthlnca
personal Independence or political freedom-
men ma miaaie ages tax rank above that of
tbe ancient world. For even tbe republics of
tbe old time taught liberty, lees as a personal
right than as tbe privilege of a elass. It was
not as a man, but as ao Athenian, that tha
Greek voted la the public assembly. It was
became be was a member of bis tribe or order,
that the free oltizen of Rome bad a voioe In tha
State, and not bectuia be was a human being,
gifted with aa immortal soul, and endowed by
bis Creator witb tbe Inalienable rights of life,
liberty and tbe pursuit of happiness. It is time
that we moderns were mora just to both tbe
learning and tbe civilization of the middle agea.
An Hour at the Headquarters of
[From the Chicago Tribune, 24th.]
a friend who bas just returned from
Washington, we have been listening to a vivid
description of the scene, now a daily one, in one
ot the lofty apartments of tbe War Offloe wtere
General Scott passes many honra of the day
and rilgnl, at a time oi lite when moet men
naturally court ease, bat which the old hero is
now devoting to tbe greatest achievements of
his eventful and honorable career, the demon,
stration of tbe strength and power of a republi
can form of government.
Enfeebled ia body, bat clear mioded and vig
orous In intellect as ever, General Scott ia now
cheerfully undergoing labors that would over
tax tbe strength or many far bis juniors in life
and in service. Ao early bour of tbe day finds
him surrounded by bis aids and advisers, andjaot
until a late bour ol the nlgbt does tbe work
eesae. I be bustle snd din ot tbe city snd camp
Is bushed at nightfall, bnt not for many boars
later does the headquarters of the Lieutenant
General lose its features of activity.
The scene on tbe day la question was one on
which the pencil of Leutie would dwell lov
ingly to the production of a painting that should
be vivid history. General Scott, suffering more
than usual by an attack or gout, lay ball reclin
ing upon a lounge, drawn into the center of tbe
large apartment, hie feet restiog upon pillows,
(not tbe Pillow or Tennessee, upon whom, it tbe
fellow doee not retreat to a ditch, he will set bis
About tbe old chieftain, whose maxlre frame
seemed more impressive from tbe contrast, were
gathered men in uniform ot army and navy, emi
nent citisens ia the plain black civilian' drees,
with here and there one whose diets and fea
tures told of rough ssrrlce on some errsnd,
wbosa results were now to be reported to tbe
modification or extension of some one or other
of the vast comprehensive plana of the War De
partment. - Oa the wall opposite tbe lounge oocapted by
Gen. Scott were suspended two large military
mars of Virginia and Maryland, witb all their
carefal details. ololy presenting tbe country,
Its features, acoesaee, fastnesses and approaches.
It was noticeable tbat about Harper's Perry,
Riobmond and Norfolk were drawn large cir
cles, within which tbe details became more mi
nute, witb symbols and signs abundant, of sig
nificance to military men, tbe key to wblcb be
longs to tbe warumce.
By General Scott's side lay along light reed,
which be made use of ia pointing to different
localities on tbeee maps. Aids, amanuenses,
advisers, all were busy, quietly and all without
stir or contusion, lo that room and on sucn
scenes and consultations hang safely the fate
of this war in the speedy and condign punish
ment of traitors. Probably so one but tbe
hungrier of tbe Washington correspondents
will regret or fall to applaud tbe wisdom of the
War Department, or indeed of tho government
as a whole, in only sparingly admitting to con
fidence tbe newspapers and the general pubiij.
It is enough to know tbat the government is
thoroughly at work ia all its department for
theeruablng oat of treason, and that Gen. Scott
is indeed a close and voluntary ''prisoner" to
duties whose exeoution will make tbe setting
sun of tbe old hero illustrious ia all time. '
Little Alice and her Lover.
[From the London Times.]
Tha marriage of ber Majesty's second daugh
ter, the Princess Alice, Is an event which will
renew the good will which the British people
feel towards tbe reigning family: For four-and-twenty
years one sovereign has sat on tbe
throne of these kingdoms; a generation has
grown op which knows no other. In tbat time
many dangers, many causes of discontent and
internal dissension, have passed away, and it
may be said that tbere exists no government,
whether monarchical or republican, wbloh en
joys mors completely tbe affection of the gov
erned. To put attachment to tha Throne on tbe
ground of political satisfaction or material pros-
perlty may not aocord with tbe notions of some
loyalists; but it is the surest and most perma
nent basis which a rule' can hope for. Tbe good
will of tbe Eogliah people to tbe reigning house,
though partly the result of education and habit.
Is certainly in these times chiefly owing to the
belief that the present sovereign haa done ber
best to fulfill tbe dutlea traditional to ber sta
tion, and to adranoe tha Interests of tbe State.
Tbere is no clsss ia the community which feels
jealousy or dislike of the Court, snd consequent
ly tbe news that a daughter of the Royal home
, Is about to be allied witb an ancient and re-
peciiauie reiguiug iaauij,auu kuiuv wsivu
has been formed by tbe mutual Inclinations of
tbe pair, will be received witb einoere satisfac
tion. The marriage between Price Louis and
tbe Princess Alloe will, at any rate, not be one
of those unions arranged by diplomatists and
oonflrmed by family treaties, In which the per
sons most nearly Interested have no voice, and
must meet for the first time when the die haa
been Irrevocably east, and they are united fox
good or evil through life. The German Prince
and the Eogliah Princess have become maiaally
attached, aud marry at persona In a private sta
tion marry, to lurtuer their own osppioese.
Happily, the times are past when dynastio alli
ance were thought aaoeseary to eeeora a na-
tieaw greatness, and Parliament will display Its
?ood will, and generosity as muoh as if the
rince's husband had been choien by Minietere ot
State for purpose of the most subtle policy.
r. o. in
Geeatness, All greatness consists In being
alive to wbst Is going on around one; In giving
voice to tbe thought of humanity; la saying to
one's fellows What they want to hear at that
moment; la being the concretion, tbe . retail of
the Dreeeot world. la no , other , way can one
affect the world than In responding tbna to It
needs, In embodying that Its Idea.' You will
see, ia looking ia history, that all great men
bare bee a niece of their times; take them out
and set them elsewhere, and they will not. fit so
well; tbey were made lor their day aod genera
tion; Tbe literature which has left aoy mark,
which ha beea worthy of tbe nme, baa always
tulrrorsd what was doing around It; not neces
sarily daguerreotyping the mere outside, but at
least reflecting the Inside the thoughts, If not
th actions or mea tbelr feelings aod senti
ments, even If it treated oa eppmntly far-off
!.:. ., , , )...
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