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Va .aT B I I 111 a ' 'ii ii Vs y -U- II lVkX . W a , -V 7 J . .VpKJXC NEW SERIES. COLUMBUS, OHIO, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 6, 1863. NO.B05. M;;n Tie, Ohio 'Statesman '.'0': rr " - :: ' ' " ' M AN YPENNY & MILLER. 'OBLIIHIBI AID rSOPBIITOBI. 0ffl 6, Stand 40, Vorth High It ; .., .TEEMS INVAEIABLT IK ADVAN01. 1 00 per year. WMUy.itogUoopy, , Clubs of five copies, 70 7 SO 4 00 7 00 ii ii . ii . ml;.!. - twenty copies, arm l, AAvertlilnar tT sqn.re. IMHIUfl 1 mr.. .I'M Ml I Ua him 1 A... Onesqtailymr...tno 00 On. month) 1H 00 ne " ' S month! IS 00 Jne " 3 month. 10 00 )n. " S mnnth. m On. aquar 3 WMki. -It M On. " 1 week... 1 Ii On. " ldiys.-. 1 Ot On. " I month. 5 00 On. Zdiye.i. vj On. . " - 1 Insertion Ml DllpUnd llTITtlimnU kllf hum tKu lh IUH. ... ... - ' . ""7" , Ail MUni reqalrad to k. ubllihd by Uw, 1ml ntM ' k L '4'"ti a tn 'I4 ilMlv.lj .(tsr th. fint v.k n X1,.TD.B1-!? SM V" b"T ""! Nt .11 nan vtl f . y raiwil a4rMtmia mmI paid Ar In vt i7K it bib Dncsuvna itkii - " Wkllon.. Whir. lb. Sally kndWMkl TWo mrtlwmmil ttkwi no.pt fot J.flnlU prloa.i Vi R. GLAZIER, Agent, AUCTION, BALE AND COMMISSION ROOMS, lf. M4 Son tb Fourth Street. Oppotlt. th. Murket Bom.. ; - i: kinder jrop.",4 to ,ClT 8n ' " Pirtlnl " -" WUV1UI Mil OUI1V1 k'tod hi in. nia or uonei and " Hounhold and Kilchon 1 dccSr"1 eoontry promptly attandad to,' . . W. R. KENT, AUCTION EE 11 " : : I - Auction, - S alee ; COMMISSION ROOMS, No; 102 South High Street I ABt NOW PREPA IIED TO Kectlrc on Oomminlou nnj dawrlpUoD ol protxity, iuod M Dry Good., Uiooerloi, LI(jnor, Farnltur., Uurtu Uoma, tc. . 1 alM lnund to datota my it ten Hon to uiet of Bea tat. and Paitonal Proparty, at any point, within twoir ty mi la. of th. Olty. JO Aaetlon tel.. arary T.nlng. Oonatfamanta raqwetrally aolioilcd. Itora a Urga room orar my nlearoom, for itorat -erpoaaa KiriaiNois J " Kalton, Baneraft At Co., ' J. Ac T. J. Millar, ; . T. Woodbary 0o Htona . Lawia, . i Bntler, Brother Ai Co., John Geary Bon W;B; BaatlaMU, eienu Thrnll. CARPETirJGS, I- 33IC3rII3rLT01Sr, 79 and 81 WortU Ntrert, 'vi. .1 NEW YORK, INVITIS TIM ATTINTION OV BDYBRB TO HI I LARGE STOCK OF CARPETINCS. Floor Oil Cloths, Mattings, Rugs, Drugget, &c, Which ha oOeri at priee. which can not fall lo make a .-Koo impraaitoa on Bnt olua bayan. I'.'Wi MOTCHKI88, " Manager, lDTite. hi. rrieadt to oall and examine the Stock. marlS-dawlm M'COLM, MILES & M'DOMiDS, (SU00BB80R8 TO 010. At WM. HcDOHALD) j i;;':.:"',;a-roob as , ( AliToi 124 South High Street. - Proprietors of the Columbus Powder . Magazine, ; 1 j A0RNT8 FOR BALI Of THI UKDBUaY WHITI WUSAT FLOUR. Anenu for Bal. of Gardner, Phlppi Ac Co.'t Somr Cured Ham.. ... , -.' DBALIRS IM, :, CHOICE FiMLT GE0CEEIE3 Of arary dejcrlptlon, Imported and Pomeitlc. i v tine Winea, OordlaU, Liquor.. Began. Olive Oil., Bar dinea, Aco. All good, delivered free of charge. WeOOLM, HUM Ac UcDONALDS, maylSnlly. Ho. 184 Booth High it- NO. 1 HISS MAOKKRBL, Pickled Ba'mon Smoked Salmon, Smoked Halibut, Hominy, "gamp," Oran karrto., "Dayton OrMkera," ftp Bagoi Engliib Dairy, Mntmeg, Pin. Appl. and W. B. Oheew; Burnett1. Fla to ring Sxtraotti Canned Green Oorn, Green Peat, Pine ; Appla, ffco. tor wle by ' McooLki, milks McDonalds, ; maylS-dly No. 124 Booth Hiith it. 'l; 'DISSOLUTION. , THI vo-partn.nhlp heretofore exliting nnder the firm name of "Geo. Ac Wm. MoDonald," wfti tbJi day dlafolTed by mutual eonaent, having dlapoaed of onr entire Intemt In the Grocery builnei. to McColm, MUes & McDonalds, who will continue the fcuiineu at the old aland, and are duly anthoriaed to aettla the buaineu of the old firm. In - MTWing'Oar mercantile connection with th. public w. wuuiu cvtuiu Bui iun. lumuaa lor in.ir long and generou. palronag. extended to n. through to many year.. Ill health on the part of cur Mr. Geo. McDon. V aid -Induced by too cIom an application to baeinei. lor mora than SI year., render, thle change neaauary. To onr old friend, w. would lay that th. new Arm poueit all the facnllie. for bnalnea. enjoyed by at, and will .pare no pain, to merit their future fivore. - .. quo. Ac wm. Mcdonald J . Columbua, 0., May lit, 1H03. 1 1. WtH9-dlm . . . i . ' , , F A I R B A N K S S STANDARD ' ;.; SCALES -: ' ' ' .. .or. am. kinds.-.' : Sold bi Oolumbai by . ' 1 IDB. oareful to buy only the gmwln.. , jABtfres-dly i-.Ojf 1)5. -nmeffii f au ' I I ':J "ia v HEADLEY, , RICHARDS & CO., AT 250 & 252 South High Street,; TOR Parasols, Sunshades, DRESS SILKS, Sacques, Mantles, AND ALL KINDS OF GOODS: mayW ' . NEW & ELEGANT DRESS GOOD S, ENTIRELY NEW STYLES AND (COLORS AND Selected from the Latest Importations . JUST OPINED. aprlllS ' BLACK SILKS, IN ALL WIDTHS, .-.. - .i'T i ; . ... a v Sold Under Market Prices. Uu3lIKT tSo SON.i apailU MER0EANT TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, NEIL HOUSE, (0PP0BITB THB BTATB 0APIT0L,) MARCOS CHILD8, Proprietor. THIS LAKfiE AND ITS AONIFIOENT Katabliahmisnt iaon. of tha moal oompietain tha weiti and ha. Just been tilled with a large and well se lected dock ol ......... WINTER GOODS. whlob will be round to excel anything ever before offer ed In thle market. In th. Custom Department I em plot none bat the beat Cutters and Workmen, and ill orders will be speedily filled, and Warranted to Fit and bo Wall man. MILITARY GENTLEMEN Will Snd at this Istabtlshaent all tha nMi ... quired for 1 complete outfit, and my facilities andprioe. are such that I can defy competition In this Una. READY MADE CLOTHING AND GENTS' illKNlSHlNG UOOliS, Will be found In great Yirlety, having the largest stock of ibis kind ever brought to this city, all of whioh I In vile the iiublio to call and examine before eliowhero. HEMEDIBIiUI My Store is opposite tha Capitol, lo tha New Nail House Building, and la ona of tha finest tttora Room, in tha country. A visit to it will repay any ona for tha UVUBIO. . decUMCm MARCUS CHILDB. OPENING OP NEW GOOD S AT P. ROSE'S. NOW OPENING A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT I AM of I Goods for Gents' Wear, And wonld lay to my old customers, friends, and tha pobllo In general, deslrln. Good Olothlnr. mida to or der. In tha latest style and of th. best goods, that I will mak. it to their advantage to glv. ana call before par. chasing elsewhere. i special attention paid to Military Officers' Clothing. , ' HONK, - , aprll8l-tf Merchant Tailor. Country Produce Commission Houso thb old max or Miller & Oaxpenter, No, 8 Erie Building, New York, (300 rVaaA t ington Stmt), STILL receive and Mil Flour, Grain, Butler, Lard, Cheese, Eggs, Pork, Beads, Hope, Beius, Dried Fruits, Poultry, Game, ate.t Cub advanoad oa ehipmenta, and prompt rata ma made of salts. Send lor oar Price Ounent list. Kxruunca President of tha Irving Bank, N. T Olty; President of N. Y. Ac I. Railway Oo. Gould Ac Bib bud, Warsaw, N. r. D. Baldwin. Esq., Fowler, Ohio) H. 8. Hangar, Esq., Geneva, Ohio; E O. Qroavenor, Esq., JoneavUla, Mk. mchllnlly AMEHIOAN HOTEL. OPPOSITE STATE BOUSE, QOXiTJMBTJS. OHIO. THIS OLD ESTABLISHED AND WELL KNOWN House, daring the seat una hi. btcn tharanihli (.novated, repainteit aad lafanahed In a style both comfortable and etogant, to thai we feel wall asm red that thoe. who favor oa with a gall will Snd all the oomfort. na oonveuieaoee wnuu In nnt eH BoteM. WARDEN At EBIEBYt MOrerBTORJ. THE FIRST FALSEHOOD. A Noble Reparation. "Are yon relnrnlog Immediately to Woroei- ter i" iaia litay L8Biie, a wiaow reiidiDg ,jiesr idai cuv, io young omoer woo was paying her a morning visit. "I am: can I do anvlhlnir for von there?" "Yea; you can do me a greit klndueaa. My confidential lecrant, Btynee, la gone onl for the day and night; and I do not like to trnat my new footman, of whom I know nothing, to pnt inia tetter in toe rostouioe, as it contains a fifty pound note." "Indeed! that la a large Bum to tragi lo the post " . "Yes; bat I am told it is the safest convey ance. It la, however, quite necessary that a perjon whom I can treat should pat the Utter In the box." "Certainly," replied Captain FreekniL Then with an air that showed he considered him self as a person to be treated, he deposited the letter in safly In his poeket-book, and took bid leave, promising be wonld return to dinner the next day, which was Saturday. On hia road Freel&od met some of hla brother Officers, who were going to pans the day and night at Great Malvern; and as they earnestly preased him to accompany them, be wholly for got tho letter entrusted to his care; and, having dispatched hia servant to Worcester for hia ae deuntt, and other things, he turned back with hla companions, and paeaed the reat of the day in that sauntering bnt amusing idleness which may be reckoned comparatively virtuous, if it leada to the fornetfulnes. of little duties only, and Is not attended by the positive infringe ment of greater ones. Bat not patting this Im portant letter into the poet, as be bad engaged to do, Freeland violated a real duty; and be might have put it in at Malvern bad not the re. incoanter with his brother officers banished the oommlaslon givtn him entirely from his thoughts. Nor did he remember 11 till, as they rode through the village the next morning, on their way to Worcester, thev met Lad LealiA in the road. At aleht of her. Freeland vAPnllnnrerl with shame and confaaion, that he bad nut fulfilled tne cnarge committed to him, and fain would he have pasaed her unobserved; for, as she was a woman of high fashion, great talents, and eotne severity, he was afraid that hla negligenoo, If avowed, wonld not only cause him lo forfeit her favor, but expose him to ber powerful ear- casm. To avoid belne recoenized waa. hewever. im poaalble; and aa aoon aa Lady Leslie saw him, she exclaimed: "Ob, Captain Freeland, I am so glad to see you! I have been quite uneasy concerning my letter since I placed It in yoar care, for ii was oi iucn consequence, ma yon put it into the poet yesterday V "Certainly," replied Freeland, hastily, and in the hnrry of the moment "Certainly. How bouiu yon, aear madam, doubt my obedience to yuur commanda?" "Thank yon, thank yon!" the cried. "How you have relieved my mind." He had so; bnt he had painfully burlhened big own. To be aure it was only a white lie the lie of fear. Still he waa not used m utter ing falsehoods, and he felt the meanuess and degradation of this. He bad yet to learn that it was mischievous also, and that none o&n presume to say where the consequences of tbe most aoDarentlv trivial lie will end. Aa aeon aa Freeland parted with Lady Leslie, he bade hit Irienda farewell, and putting spur to hia ooree, aoarceiy Blackened hia pace nil be bad reached a general Postoffice and deposited the leiierm saiety. "Now then," thonght he, "I hope I shall be aou to return and dine with Laj Leslie with out shrinking from ber penetrating eye " "I come," said he at leoKth while the suffer ers waited in almost angry wonder to bear bis reasons for thus Intruding on them "I come to tell yon, from your kind Lady Leslie" "Then she haa not forgotten me," acreamed out the poor woman, almost gapping for breath. "No, to be aure not; abe could not forget yon. one waa incapaoie " Here hia voice wholly failed him. "ThanK heaven!" cried abe. teura trloklinc down her pale obeeka. "I can bear anything now, for that was tbe biltereal part of all " "My good woman." eaid Freeland. it wa owing to my fault that you did nut receive a may pouuu uoie oy tne peat yesterday. " "Fifty pounds !" cried the noor man. wring ing hia hands. Why, that would have more than paid all we owed, and I could have gone on with my business, aud our lives would not have been rldked or disgraced." freeland now turned awav nnahla t nav n word more; bat, recovering himself, be again drew near them, and throwing hia purse to the agitated speaker, aaid: "Ibere! Get well! only ect well! aud what ever you want shall be yours, or 1 shall never loae ibis horrible choking again wbilo I live." Freeland took a walk al ter this scene, and with hasty, rapid strides the Dainful ohoklnir being his oompanion very often during the course of it for be waa haonted by the Imago ol thoao whom be bad disgraced; and he could nt neip reniemntrmg in at, however blaoiaula bis negligence might be, it was nothing, either Id sinfulness or misoblef, to the lie he had told to oonce.l it; and that, but for that lie of fear, the effect of hla negligence might have been repair eu iu lime. Bat he waa resolved that he wonld Someretown till be had seen these poor people aettled in good lodglnga. He therefore hired a conveyance for them and superintended their removal inai evening to apartments full of ev ery neoeesary oomfort. "My good friends." aaid be. "I cm not r. oall the mortifioation and disgrace whlob yoo have endured through my fault, bat I trust that you will gain in tbe end by leaving a ornel land lord, who had no pity lor your unmerited pov erty. Lady Lealie'a note will, I traat, reach you to-morrow, but if not, I will make np the loss; therefore be easy, and when I go away, way i DBvaiHecomitrior snowing tbat your removal bas done yon no harm." He then, but noi till then, had the courage to write to Lady Leslie and tell her the whole truth, concluding hla letter thus: If your Interestlnc vrotsati have notanffareA In Uinlr health, I shall not rag ret what haa happened; beeaue I traat it will be a lesson to me throuih life, and teach ma never lo tell even the moat apparently trivial white lie again. Uow unimportant tola violation of truth ap peared to me at tbat moment, as It was to avoid falling in your estimation; but It was, you tee, overtuled for evil, and agony of mind, disgrace, and, perhaps, risk of life, wer. th.oonsequenoea of It to Innooant lndivldn.lt not to mention ay own pangs tha pang, of an upbraid ing conscience. Bat forgive me, my dear Lady Leslie , ") a hbii mat una nil, so deeply repented of, will be bleated to us all; but It will be long before 1 forgive mj self. Lady Leslie was delighted with this oandld letter, though grieved by its (.sinful detail, while she viewed with approbation tbe amends which he had made, and bis mod pat diarasard of his own exertions. Tbe note arrived in safetv. ani Frswland lft tbe afllioted couple better in health and happier iu suiuu, at. uia noun. ana iaaj Leslie's bad left tbem nothing to desire in a pecuniary point of view. When Lady Leslie and he mat. aha malaed uia virtue wuue sue Diamea nis units, and they fortified each other in the wise and moral reao. lulioo, never to violate truth again, even on tha slightest ocoAiion, aa a lie, when told, however untmpsrUnl It may at the time appear, la like an arrow shot over a house, whose coarse is, and may ne unintentionally the cause, to some one, ot agony or death.- - ' lie fonnd ber, when he arrived, varv nenalwa and absent; so much so that she felt it ueoea- sarv to aooloefoa to hor trneata. Informing them that Mary Benton, an old servant of hers, who was very dear (o her, was seriously ill, and pain fully circumstanced, and that she feared ibe bad not done her duty to her. . "Totell the truth, Captain Freeland," she eaiu, speaking to him in a low voice, " I blame myself for not sending my confidential servant, who was not very far off, and despatched him with the money Instead of trusting it to tbe post." " It wonld have been belter to have dons so, certainly," replied freeland, deeply blnablngi "Yea; for the poor woman to whom I sent It Is not only herself In a delicate state of health, bnt she has a tick hnaband, nnable to be moved, and as, bnt owing to no fault of bis, he is on the point of bankruptcy, his crnel landlord baa declared that if they do not pay their rent by tomorrow, he will turn them out into thestreot and seize the very bed tbey lie on. However, as yon pnt the letter Into tbe post yesterday, they must get the fifty ponnd note today, else Ibej could not for there Is no delivery of let ters in London of a Sunday, yon know." "True, very true," replied Freelnnd, in a tone which be vainly tried to render steady. "Therefore, continued Lady Leslie, "If yau had told me when we met that tbe letter bad not-'trone. I should have recalled Baynes, and sent him off by tbe mail to London, and then he shonld have reached Someretown, where the Beosons live. In good time; but now, though 1 own It wonld be a oomfoit to me to send him, for fear of accident. I could not get hisi back soonenousb: therefore I moat let thinsa take their chance, as letters seldom mlssarry; tbe only danger is that the note will be taken out." She might have talked an hoar without in terruption; for Freeland was too much shocked. too much conscience strloken to reply, aa he found tbat be bad not only told a falsehood, but that if he had had moral courage enough to tell the truth, the mischievous negligence of which be baa boen guilty, could bavs beeo repaired; but now, aa Lady Lealie aaid, It waa too late. Bat while Lady Leslie became talkative, and able to perform her dntlca to her friends after she had thus unburthened her mind to Freeland. he grew every mlnnle mors, absent and more taciturn; and though he conid not eat with ap petite, ne tnrew down rather tnaa drank several glasses of hock and champagne to enable him lo rally his spirits, bnt in vain. A naturally In genious and generous uutura caunot shake off the Oral compunctious viaitings ot coueolence for having committed an unworthy action, and having also been tbe meansot injury to another. All on a sudden, however, bta oountenance brightened, and as soon aa the ladies lelt tbe table be started np, loft hia compliments and excuses with Lady Leslie's nephew, who pre sided at dinner, and he threw himself Into a poatobalee and set off tor Someretown, which Lady Lsalie had named as tbe residenoe of Mary Benson. ' "At laBt," said Freeland to himself, with a lightened heart, "1 shall now have the aatlafac tlon ot doing all 1 can lo repair mi fault." But owing to tbe delay occasioned by want ol horses, and by finding the ostlers at the Inns In bed, he did not reach London and tbe place ot hia destination till the wretched family had been dislodged, while the nnhappy wife was weeping not only over the disgrace of being su removed, and for her ewn and her husband's in creased illneas in conaequenoe of II, but from the agonizing suspicion tbat the mistreat and friend whom abe bad so loved and relied upon, bad disregarded the tale of her sorrows, aad had relused to relieve her necessities. Freeland soon found a oonduotor to tbe mean lodgings in which the Bensona had obtained abeiter, for tbey were well known and their bard fate waa generally pitied; bnt it was somo t me betore be oould sptak as be stood by tbeii bedside Hewascboked witn painful emotions first witb pleating emotions afterward; lor his oan science smote him for the pain be bad occasion' ed, and applauded him tor the pleasure he bad come (o bestow. From Army of the Cumberland. [Correspondence of the Philadelphia Inquirer.] MURFREESBORO, TENN., May 22, 1863. Oar eyes are now dlreoted to Mlselselooi. where the events of the next few days are now looked for with moat intense anxiety; this Is felt thronghont this whole army, witb reference to tbe late movements, ot Uentnl (iraot, especially atnee tbe taking and destruction of Jackson, Mississippi. Tbe position of the army is not by any means, as advantageous for an advance as is generally supposed. The aeason is most Unquestionably very fine for campaign ing, but when it ia considered that supplied 61 every kind, forage lor horsed, ammunition, aud everything, must be transported, and tbat done through an enemy's country, in tbe face ol an active and powerful foe, witb an army equal if not auperior in strength to ours, the diffioultiea will be somewhat appreciated ORGANIZATION OF BRAGG'S ARMY. The strength of General Bragg's army has been variously estimated, bnt perhaps tbe fol lowing ia aa reliable aa any estixate of it that could be obtained. The Commander-in-Cbiol is General Braxton Bragg, of Louisiana. Stiff George W. Brent, Assistant Adjutant General aud Chief of Stiff; Georgd G Carner, ABulatuut Adjutant-uenerui. Kioht Winq Lieutenant-General Leooidas Polk of Louisiana. Alabama Division Major-General Jjhn M. Withers, of Alabama, with four brigades. Kentucky Division Major-General John C. Breckinridge, of Kentucky, four brigades. Arkansas invision Major General fatriok R. Claybourne, Arkansas, four brlgadea. Lift Wihq Lieutenant-General Wm. J. Hardee, of Georgia, commanding. Tennessee Division Major-Genetal Frank Cheatham, of Tennesaee, four brigades. MoConn's Dlviaion Major-General John Porter MoConn, of Tennea.ee, four brigades. Alao... an unattached brigade oommanded bv General John B. Jackson, of Georgia. CavALir Four brigades of Wheeler's Divls ion, Major-Ceneral Job Wheeler, of Georgia, and three cr four brigades in Van Darn's old division. Five divisions of infantry, 21 brigades, 105 regiments, 52,000 men, aappojing 500 to eaoh regiment; 2 divisions of cavalry, 8 brigades, 40 regiments. 24,000 men, supposing 600 to eaoh regiment; 26 batteries, aad supposing 125 men to eaub, 3250 men. Total effootive loroe, 7a, 760. Deduot some 10,000, moat probably detached to Mississippi, and there remains some 70,000 or more eileotlve men In General Bragg 'a army, awaiting onr advance at Bneibyviile aad Tul lahoma, with hia cavalry in strong foroe oa either flauk. Whether it, on the whole, wonld bo better for our army to advance, to remain itatlonary, or to march on Nashville, the bate of opera tions, will depend very much on the result of uenerai urant's ettorts upon vicksburg. Vickt burg taken, and his army able to adtauoe east ward lo Mississippi, tbe whole faoe of things wonld be changed. [From the Logan Gazette.] Copperheads and Butternuts. The Abolitionists have adopted the plan of calling tbe Democrats "Butternuts" and "Cop perheads." This giving nicknames to the Democrats is aa old trlok of that faction; but the Democrats pay but little attention to it. Any name applied ta a party whose principles are right and patriotio becomes respectable, and the Democrats occasionally adopt the titles given them by their opponents. So in tbe pres ent case: "Butternut" and "Copperhead'1 now signify "Democrat," and the Democrats accord ingly, to distinguish themselves from the Abo lition allies of secession, have fallen into the habit of wearing butternut and copperhead breastpins. Tbia gives mortal offense to the Abolitionists, who, forgetting tbat they them selves gave the names to loyal Democrats, now ssek to oharge that the emblems are dialoyal and show sympathy with rebels. The Colly of tbe oharge Is admirably Bbown np by Ibe Koch eater (Ind.) Sentinel, In the article below, to which we call tha attention of those who have been so much exerolsed by the sight of these uemooratio emniems. uur Kooheeter name sake says: All the Abolitionists are continually calling tha De mocracy "uoppernaade." About every other line in tne Abolition Journals t( oompoeed of the word. OooDerhead and Butternut. Tha Democracy who rely on the In tegrity oi weir cause lor (access, and car. noi oy wnai name way are known, so they are rieht In principle. pleasantly accept the oognomens, and by token wear em blem., consisting or sections or bntternnti. and cooDer- heada of tb. Qoddtaa of Libert. Wharaunon th. Abo litionist., stricken with affright for fear they have placid a new mean, of success In the hand, of th. Democracy. whop suddenly around, like th. van. on the Court uoum, and .wear nobody shall wear the said emblems. They say In effect, 'Qsntlemen, we have a pel tec t right to call you Butlernnt. and Copperheads, and we intend to do so , bat t cu have no right to accept tha same, aad yo thall not I If yoo do, we will have you put In pilaoa or .hot; w. car. not which I ' Uow inconsistent! Uow Illy t Now, to reverse the position, Just we how much more nooiy a Democrat would act. TUa AboUtlonists ere sometimes oalled "Chareoals.'' If aa Abolitionist should mike eolnicoil breastpin and wear It, weald a vemocrai gat mid sboat It? Kay, verily. rJometlmee tha Abolitionist, are called ' WoolljbaadV If an ab olitionist should procure a wig, covered with nap from the bead ot a darkey, and wear It proudly a. an " em blem,'' would any Democrat get enraged, go "aloehtng about," Mod for soldiers, and have "woolly head" Im prisoned? If h. did, he would speedily be kicked outof the rink.. W. think tb. poor eld Abolition Bepubllcu party Isabjuton IU last legs, when it haa to resort to sucn cnuaian anuse or innocent Butternuts, and copper badges of th. Ooddess or Liberty. It la pasting Into " Second chlldlihneii and mora oblivion, Sans Bora, sans wit, sans tatte,san. everything." Sale of the S. & H. V. Railroad. The sale at public auction of our railroad took place aa waa advertised at Sheriff, aale. The purchase of the road entire, with all Its equipments, waa made by T. J. Stead, Isaac Hartshorn and Earl P. Mason, of Provideuos, Rhode Island, as Trustees In behalf of the sec ond bondholders, for $411,100, tbe purchaser! agreeing with tbe bolder of Ibe first mortgage bouda tj atBume their payment. Mr. Webb, Ibe Receiver of the late company, and his val uable aud clever aaaletinls, will remain in charge ot tho road for tbe present PevfmiA iriount, xiiiit Speaking of this sale the Portsmouth Time remarks: Tbe road will hereafter be known as the Portsmouth ft Newark Railroad. This change was made co tbat the name would Indicate the location and contemplated termini of the road- BuaindM Will ha ennrinnlAft nnrlnr lh. na. nam on and alter Monday next, the lat day of Juno. V lir in a n . . j. w. vycdo, Receiver ot tne late oompany, and tbe otber efficient officers of tbe road, will remain in their old positions tor the present, and 11 Is to be hoped the new company will se cure their services In the future, and attaoh tbem permanently to ibe road. The bntlnees of the S. It H. V. R. R bas been ably and suc cessfully managed, and nnder their control its manasement haa boen daaanallv nnnnlu. HI, are glad to learn tbat there is a good prospect vi iu. unudiuu vt euo ruau so rauAriuur at Bu eiirlv da, and the nrnhihilliv nf ii. (V -- - w f wj awaw VVtaip ev Wl Vial in the coarse of limei. greatly increased. As the amount tor which Ibe road was sold does not liquidate the olaims of tbe first and scoond DlDrtfcTilLTa hnndll.ll.lMra tha atnnlr At tha nli 4 &H. V.R K Is waithlesB, and nothing will accnia upon It lo the stockholders, including among tbem the city and coanty It has long been bold aa of no value, and no m. U iliaan. noiated In thia. Wo wiih tho ,nxA a ucr im preset.. ame, tiua ia me luDaa tt (be 4at UwwpsBiij Cool. No DMfllblo food nan paanlt frnm tha Am- r O - w .. - - aa vh. MW w u l! t .m r. ... ... uuuanuo vi too iemoorano organization at tbia time, when every loyal man is required to sacrifice party interests and prejudices oa the altar of bis country; and if tbe Democrats of uetuga, at tne convention they propose to hold In Barton on Thursday next, will resolve to appoint no delegatea to tbe Democratic State Convention, to disband their party organization, and join heart and hand witb tbe Union patty in the work of pntiiog down the rebellion and saving the oonntry at wbstuver coit, thev will entitle themselves In tha thank, nf .11 im. n,f. triota Chrd)n "Jeffcrtonian Dimerat." rea.D an meana disband party ergeniza (lons and "sacrifice party interests;" and, by the war. suppose the editor ol tho Dimnumi lnangurate that movement by "sacrificing" a trifling "party interest" possessed by him in Cbardon Postoffice, which ncti him a very handsome vearlv lniuim.! If nniatl..i,a.i nn the subject, however, he would probably deliver an answer something after this style: "Ob, but I den't go in for disbanding tttry party; by no meana! I am In favor nf hra.kt party except the Black Repnblioan party, which Is the only respectable and decent parly in ex istence, and by that meana we fellows can al ways eniov tha loaves and fiahts ihera haim, nn oos to dispute the prizes with us. For instance, caa seep my roslctnce as long as I choose, and Tom. Dick and H.rr. n h... ihut. r., contracts and tint-cure office! to their heart's con tent." Suoh kind of stuff aa the abav eralia meet luaoionaly cool if nnt thoroughly impregnated with ooinmon sense and it proves the editor of that paper to be a funny writer of the first water. He shonld be emnloved un Fonifj Fair.Cltvtland Plain Dealer. Ered. Douglass at Church of the Puritans, ritans. Fred Dondaia made a. anAAK aa,.!1 m m. usual lODlo al the Chnrah of the Pn.U-n. Th. house waa well filled with a mixed audienoe'oi wnttes ana niacts, toe whiles predominating. Aftor nratAP h Rav. n. P.k..M iK. prooeeded to aay that the negro Is the Pivot of . . . i j. .i . ... " . uemuua. uibhuouuu. ma cause met ns Deiore and dnring tbe war, and It will after tbe war, unleeea it ia settled on tbe solid basis or equali ty. (Slight applanae.) He demanded for the negro the moat perfect civil and polltioal (qual ity, and that ha ahall enloa all th .tohi. rpii legea and immunities ot any other portion of the lla..l..J...lt.l. C a auiuiiuau uuuy puimu caint appiause.p ut stroy the negro and yoo destroy Ibe nation, and to save both wa must have one great law of equality. (Renewed applanae) Tbe negro will uuvcr u.io pue until ue ia taken into tne body politic. He predloted that the Amerloan peo ple will soon be eager to receive negroes as citizens. Is Ibe body politic too fastidious, too pure, to receive suohl (Laughter.) Heonoe had hish tdeaa of tha hndw nnlitln. h.,t . expeiUnce at the polls had Induced some doubts, and as he learned and saw more and more, the body politic Buffered. '(Great laugh ter) By and by we shall all march aide by oiub, auu mere ia nu ueoa or rearing that tne blacks will all go to one end and tip over, tor Ihey are a people given to division Ii there are only six oolored persons In a Tillage there will bs three colored ohurohes of different persuasions. CLanchter. l . Amnrlnan. Ka..l a u I - a w nlng to appreciate the black man. The day .la. a -1 . . al Ta. . - " witusaao.sue marua aown Broadway of tbe Fitty-fourth oolored rettlment setts liming their high fool steps to Ihe grand vm ujuiu vi iuuu Joruwu, will DO the prOUO- est that tbe colored people ot thle State ever HI. I I . A aoaania at Mr.. Pet In ,.,,.. ....... t. - a awVUaga.. m HN..v.y ,H Olok Somathinir nnt nf . ..,. k. ing. "What la it. Bent "asked a boarder, eii- .ug upppvsiie, "a nine piece oi oara, a ne- ilevA'1 fanllad Ran. .llW.ll aM laliA. III. myiopinlon you'd better not hunt any longer or I a. t A. . a. - I ,. ,1 yuu tuiguf uun auv grow i preiiy avwa. TELEGRAPHIC. Morning and Noon Dispatches. From Vicksburg. Nf W Va,P 1 (1,1 11 I, A l.ll..MUa, .a.alri.L. - " .wa.(,.,, . UUUJ UC. V l(Jie bnrff 24'.h. to tha If ai-uld a... I Th. Ihere Is nnchacged. ' j- i General Carr had osptured and held an Im- nnrla.nl VArlr AA th. I.I, Mff .haa aaEI. J J...I I "- " .un mi vi lun I.IIIUBU UUTIOSJ the whole day, bnt near dark was completely overpowered and compelled to retire. The 23d fnva nlanlAri It. A.I.... lh. ..i..! .. a Col. Stone all day requesting aid, when, after keeping their colors there all that day, and af ter every man of the regimeot who entered tbe IVaC. I.. Ik.. ... 1 L. J I 111! I m .us uiviuiug uau uvea amea I r WOUOQ Afl ' .Tnwnt lh. f.1.,,1...... .l..l.n.i ....j .r. - -r -"v Mi.ai.u.u(-Vuiiiuii muu u i icea men, tbey were captured and tikeo Into Vicka- hit. a ...... 1 he storming of the works coal ut twenty five hundred in killed aud wounded. The place is nr.w besieged. Onr skirulebers are so tffiolent tbe IDimi haa nn chann. In .n,W hi. J our batteries pour In a murderous fire night ana day. Daring tbe nights tbey manage to Olaca COttnn hAhu .ronnli th. .ir.hi..nM. hi!. are destroyed dnring tha day. Tbe rebels are constructing a new line of works between' tbe outer line now opposed to at and tho city. u kii rsueut uuarge ine J IOWA lot!: -Oil man! Stf nann. h.U.H. yKll. P 9r.u. -.vaiBaa, wa .a, V, -w, a..IMVU . WWU, Uarr's500; Blair's dlviaion. 550; Steel's 600; Ostethaus's, 200, and SmllVa 350 , To-dn fil4'h. th... ha. h..i. .... nooadltig along the right aud left. NfW Yolk. Juno 5 TtlA Tim A.' .I.n.inh sivat Contraband, from Culpepper arrived at W..IUU miu. yoBieruay, report tnree reoei Drig. ades arrived at Culpepper laltly, saying tbey were going to Richmond. Tbe bridge over tbe Rapidao bas been rebuilt, and trains ran to Dlak.,..a IMUUUIUUU. Amuntr the wot.ni.nrl at V rlr.hnro-1. r. .1 ,.. Cradlebangh, 114',h Ohio, formarly Judge In lL id knnavn ia hrlAf1 nf aKoI MimMiuil wa a vwvm sbi v muv mum opposite Bibka's ford, on tbe Rappahannock. Col. Kilpatrick's Raid Nzw Yoak, Juue 5. The Urbana correa- Sundeniol the Herald, dated Ihe2i,eay.: Cal. lllpatrick, with two reeimebt of iav.lr. reached Urbana on the 1st, from tbeir raid at riiluda. They captured tbe colore of tbe 12 Ji Viiginla tulantry. and ecoored tie oouatrv around that place lor ten miles, capturing horses, mules, oarrlages and slaves. 0 or agon al akirmiabing was had with rebel guerrillas on their route, but no fighting of magnitude. A letter from Stuart was intercepted, which stated he would be In Middlesex count, Sun day, to atjp the Yankee raid. Among the prisoners cantured bv Col. Kil- palrlck, were Captain Brown. 5th Virginia cav alry, and a guerrilla Colonel, E P. Jones umy one ot our men waa wounded. Al Uibana tbe wharf was found burned. New York. Juno 5. All tha nnt hnlMlni,. oonnectsd with Stevens's battery maobine shop, were ueauoyea isit nignt ny nte; aariag which Ibere were five eioiodljui ot oowder ' and shells. NSW Yoak. June 5. Sew A team Pinnm. In the 27th nil. Is received. The Steamer Orizaba ia ia wuh tl 9iinM.n from Sao Kracclaua. She hrlnua l.ta mmnr th... Ibe French were again deflated at Paabla, ana auat i.ommoniuti naa reiuurcta the garusaa wiin eighteen tnonsand men t he Panama. Ll'SialatUto Daaaed a daima nmhihitinir Fannh troopa or am monition passing over tbe latbmns to Mexico. , , . , , , Master Commissioner's Sale. Edward F. Borin. Superior Court of Frank- i. P. AAbrook, at al. ) t0UDt'-0bl0' v., In PUB8DANOE OF AN ORDER OP the said Oonrt to ma dlraetAil. I will .a-.. r. Mi. Publlo Aaetloa, at the door of the Court House, an tbe Olty of Columbus, on Saturday, the 20:h day of June. A. D. 1863. at on. o'clock p. m. th. following property to wli: sit oat. In aaid county of Franklin, aod lo th. Stat, of Ohio, and In Mootgomsry township, and bounded and described a. follows, to wit: Lola Nos. 33 and Si in Wil liam Phelan's Mount Pleasant Addition to th.Olty of - , ' -r " a-a. lawiu III IU. .IvVIWr Office of laid Franklin oounty, will mora fully .bow .frniw.4.1 luinu, aj ai eeuu. Lit No. IMat tiOU. . UHO. W. HOFFMAN, Sheriff, and Master Oomtnlaaioner. Printer's fee. It. 50. mtylt-dttdiwtd Sheriff's Sale. Henry 0. Noble Bal. In Partition in Superior Court of Franklin oounty, Ohio. ... .... ' vs. deo. W. Hanover etal.) IN PDK8UANOE OF AN ORDER Vf th. said Oonrt lo me directed. I will offer lor m. at pobllo aaetloa, at the door of the Court Hoaa. la the city of Columbus, oa . Saturday, the 20th day of June, A. D. 1863, one o clock r. a., the following desortbed property 1 Lola Nna. St anil M nt h. km nl Vaa.biiaiaa oept a few feat off tha north part of SO, now owned by to tha dower of Catharine Hanover thsrsln. . . noi at appraisen at Lot Ml ji7i, ' . , , , , W HOFFMAN, BhariS. , Printer 'a fee. St 50 maylS-dltaiwtd Master Commissioner's &ilo. J. Edward Bird Be Bro.,) Superior Court of Franklin v.. uounty, Odlo. Joha8.lls.tal. ) .'. IN PDRBCANCE OF AN ORDER OF th. said Court to me directed. I will offer for ii. at pobllo auolion, at th. door of the Court-Uouae. in th. city of Columbua. on Saturday, the SOih day of June, A. D. 1863, at 1 o'clock P. M., th following described real .state, to-vrit: Situate In Franklin county. Ohio beilnnlna al lha southeast corner of a fifty acre tract sold and conveyed by Osorg. W. Huffman, Sheriff, a. Matter Oossmlestcner In this caa. to Tbomaa Sparrow, by dead dated October 4th, IrJSO, and recorded In th. Recorder', office of Frank lin county. Ohio, In book No. 70, page 4H9. an! at Ban iel Wright's southwest earner, running thence north 1 degree, east 48 poles, thence north BS degree., welt 33 polee, thence south 1 degree, west 48 poles, theoee warn 65 degrees, east MX pole, to th. place of beginntug, containing 10 acm, being th. .am tract heretofore act off in thia action to aaid John Ball, la a home. trad. appiaiMd at a no per acre. J. W HUFFMAN, Uteri. . ... and Muster OoaunlMioser. Otto Dam, Att'y. ... . M. ... Printer', fee. 4 SO. . .. mayl7-dltdcwid ' Administrator's Sale." John Bums, admr of thaettatel J ol Arnold Medbery, deceiaed, f '."V" PhebeW.Mbery.tal. , J PUUon teuid.. ON the !d day of July, A. . 1KS3, al o'cleek) In th. afternoon, at th. door of th. Court Houe. In lh. town of Ooihooton.Oblo, will bt wld to tit. highest bidder, the following leal estate, a lh. propeity of Arnold Medbary, dee'd, to wit: Theone undivided half of ln-lol nunbered 403 In th. city ot OolumtMU, tn tha eoantyol Fr.nblloita 41). Bin. or unio, euoject i. u. m. ee.'aie of Oanlm a. Med beryl herein. ' ' ' Tuna or 8nua One-third ef the parehat money to be paid In hand on the day of the sale, one-Hurl in ene year, and the residue In two vein from the d.v or sal. I the deferied payment to bear Interact, and be ae oured by morigag. ou th. premliea , , ' ' JOHN pTJllNB, t r ....... . am r of Arn" Hedbery, dee'd. Btytl'186-w4w . .. ; WAN S ED-(KNITTIIia MACHINE) Firm.ra, volnnteera and athare. ta k..a ih.i ih.i. man folke" oan earn as to ' per week with one of Arkenl Celebrated Knitting Machine. It will earn It aoat In thirty day. Price, complete. tSO. Weight 49 pounds. Freight bom 50 eent. to tl su. Sand forelr euiar and samples, taead stamp.) . , . ...-j, BbLiwi ax atitArtsuiv, Oenenu Annie aprtmt-dli ISO Lake street, Chicago, III.