C'l',' I 11 ) 'Vl'r'
VOL. IX. NEW SERIES.
COLUMBUS, OHIO, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 7, 1863.
The Ohio, Statesman :
iVt ILY, Till- WZXXLT AHB WZXXLT
WSAW YPENNY & MILLER,
'iirltlSMABI AMD rXOPKIITOBI.
Cf u.fflc Km. 36, SI aad 40, lorth High It
l EMH INVARIABLY IN ADVANOl.
r.l wSm. Cn,,r pM UX MBt-m-weekiy
... ioo M.m,
VMUKllsgliaop,, , .
Clubs of five copies, ; 7 50 1
" .ten eopiei, . . 4 00 "
twenty eoplei, . . S7 00
orm ol Atfvertlainsr bf tba square
Oaeiqnare lyar...30 00
On squir 1 WMks. .( 0
On B weeks.. SOU
on. " months 18 Uu
On. ' " G month. 15 00
In. 3 month. 10 00
Jn. " it month! 8 uo
On " 1 week... I TI
On 8 days... 1 0
On " 9 ten... n
)n. H 1 month. 5 00
On.r .;". I lnaertton so
Dlralftvad ailvartla.n.nt. k.lf .1.
,,.. , -mv huh una kw POT1
1 tnm mnwinr rase. .
All notices required to be published by law, legal rate
per cent, mora than the RboT. rateel bat .11 inch ail
"Ppear In th. Trl-We.kly without ohirw.
Builneis Cards, not exoeedlng fly Hum, psrrear. In
My, 'i 50 ner tin.; ouorld. ,r,OT' "
Notlcesof meetings, ohart table oolette, Ir oompanle
Mltranrtmi advtrtUtmmlt mutt bt paii for in
. Pr,0"h U,wh.th4T.rtti.i
to both nud, then Un harg tor th Weekly will be
No ftrivorUigment takq woept for t deflnlU ptriod
M'COLJI, MILES & M'DONALDS,
(tnooaaaoBB to aio. t wu. Mcdonald)
OHOOBA O ,
No. 134, South High Btreet.
Proprietors of the Columbus Powder
ATuWo"" ' TH1 M"DBTTBY WHI"
CnA4dl,Hii.r 8le ' 0lrdn,r' PhlT f '
CHOICE FAMILY GEOOEEIES
Of every description, Imported and Domeitlo.
Fiu. Wlnee, Oordlali, Llqnore. Began, Ollre Oile, Bar
dlnei, to. All good, delivered free of charge.
, McOOLM, MILNS fc MCDONALDS,
II,By,3-,, Wo. 1114 Boutn High it.
NO. 1 MHg MACKRRKIi Pickled Ba'mon gmoked
calmon, Smoked Halibut, Hominy, "gamp," Onto
berrlee, "D.yton Orackere," tap Sagoi Engllab Dairy,
Kuluiiig, ki08 Apple and W. It. Oheeie; llurnett'. tu
vormg KitracU; Oanned Green Oorn, Qraen Stu, Pine
Apple, 010. Vnr ule by
McOUliM, MILKS At MCDONALDS,
mayl5-dly. No. 18i gouth High it.
r'pni oo-partnerehlp heretofore .xlitlng under the
A firm name of "Geo. k. Wm. MoDonald," wai this
day dliaolved by mutual content, having diapoMd of our
entire intereit In th. Grocery bualneai to
McColm, Miles & McDonalds,
who will continue th builneit at th old itand, and ar.
duly autborlied to eettl. th. buiineitof th. old firm. In
aeverlngour mercantile connection with the public we
would return our warmest thanks for their long and
generous patronage extended to us through so many
year.. Ill health on the pail of our Mr. Oeo. MoDon
ald Indued by too eloae an application to tutlnes. for
more than Sri y.ars, render, this ohisg. neoeeaary.
To our old fri.nda w. would say that th. new firm
poieeaa all lb. faculties for builnese enjoyed by us, and
will spare no pains to merit their future favor..
. , . . uo. tL wu, Mcdonald.
Oolumbus, 0., May lit, 1603.
JAOOII FlftHER, HAVING PUR
chased the entire stock and builnera of Meeir.
Dhoedlsgor at Broern In lb. luinltui Mannfaotory,
No. 162 South High Street,
will continue th buMneu at th ' i '( .'.V. 'i
SAME STAND AS HERETOFOEE,
and solicits the cuitom of the old patron of th. eitab
llihment and th. publlo generally. - All buines. will be
PUNCTUALLY Al TEND ED TO!
and furniture manufactured or repaired promptly ac
cordion to order.
J. flSUEK is also engaged la the business of as .
to which he will give special and prompt attention.,
apiSO ly. .. . . '
CHARLES W. BAKER,
29 IIICEKITIAN STHEGTt
THB CNDER8IQNKD wonld reipeetfully Inform hU
friends, enitomers, and the trade generally, that he
hoi again returned buiinen at his old looation, No. SB
BBHKMAN 8TEBBT, and that his entire establiihment,
which was destroyed by Are In August laat, has been re
built, and furnished with NEW and IMPBOV1D PAT
"."Jn'i'lS'AL'i? ay' ,or ,no n-nnfKtur of every rarlety
He feel, assured that his present faellltlef will enable
him to offer such Inducement to buyers, ai can not fall
to be aatlsfaotory.
OI7ARLBS W. BAKBB, .
29 Beekman St., New York.
On the European Plan, 1 ,
', OUT Of NEW TORE. '
Single Rooms" Fifty Cents per Day,
City Hall Square, corner Frankfort Street, '
.': (OiroBTi City Bau.) ,1., .......
Xeali a they ma be ordered In the spacious refeoto'
ry. Then la a Barter's Bhop and Bath Booms attached
to th Hotel
Beware of RUNNERS and TTAOKMEN who say we
R. FUENCH, Proprietor.
Feb. 87, 1803-dly . , ... . 1 ;
ORNAMENTAL IRON WORKS.
WOOD & PEROT,
1131 RIDGE AVENUE,
OTFRR for Rale upon th Most favorable Terms.
NEW and BEAUTIFUL DBrlONS rn great vari
ety of IRON BAILINGS for OEMBTBBIfS, BK8I
DHNOHr), etc., of Wrought and Out Iron, and OAL
VAN1ZED IKON and BRAHI TUBING; IaoN T5
KANUAHS',' BALOONIBS. BTAIR8. OOON TBBH.
FOUNTAINS, GATES, COLUMNS, HITCHING
POSTS, LAMP STANDS, VASE 8, TABLES, FLOW
Ett STANDS, 80FAB, OHAIBS, BTATUAUY, ANI
MALS, and all other Iron Work of a Decorative char
acter. Deslgoe forwarded for eeleellon. P.noni ap
plying for same, will plea Stat, th kind of work
needed. ; , .,- . , ...
may3l-d3m . - ;
fV.i':,; , ..... , . j
til hi:,,:,, t-i t.
.": ... ' OF ALL KINDS. ;; . "
; BoldlnOolambuiby ,1,1 .uv.i SUw'riow-T
KlXBOCRN, itUHMS e' ido,
0B careful to bur only (bt ijnto.
brooks, stearns & co.,
WnOLESALB A RETAIL DBALBRS IN
WnOLESALI BBTAIL DBALBRS IN
Fine & Staple Groceries,
Foreign and Domestic Frnits,
CHOICE FAMILY FLOUR,
f . Pore Wines and Liqnors
. f OB MBDIOINAL PURP0HB8. '
: Country Produce taken In exchange for Qoodi.
j( NO. 873 SOUTH HIGH STREET,
All good delivered free of oharge to any part of th
V t - . 'i .. . 1
BATID W, BlOOltS,) '.
j JOHN ITIABNB,
won. ,-..: ,).'.,
. dec7-tf : - "
Commission, Forwarding and
GENERAL PASSENGER AGENCY
Bremen-i Hamburg and Havre
RAILROAD TICKET AGENCY,
1SAST AND WEST.
Nos, 7 & 9 West Third St.,
Olnolnnat 1 , Ohio.
No. 110 West Fourth Street
1 HKTWEB NT VINE & RACK.
MERCHANTS AND BUSINESS MEN
U BB BB8PB0TFTJLLT ADVISED THAT MY
IX Houee Is now fully systematlied, and ready for the
entertainment of the busines. community.
1 . :
THE EATING- COUNTER,
"r.i Bonr. win o. unaer my personal inpervli'
Ion, and will be kept well supplied, - Gentlemen havlni
but a few minutes to spate from bu.ineu. will end
On the first Boor, will be under my personal mpervti
.u wm u. . n.n .appiica, uenoemen navmg
ut a few minutes to spate from business, will find
Ojfitera m every atyle, Gm. Miati, eto
'rom HI o'olook A. M. until II P. U. I solicit a
share of business patronage.
Deo. SI, HTC-tf.
bcinnati Law and Collection Office,
BsTilLaaiB A. S, 1840.
1 ' AND
NO. 0 MaBONIO TEMPLE,
' Remittances In aU'cates made Immediately on the col
lection of any claim.
1 Th. fallftVln Mf.M.M. ' I " I .... .
thapartlea, with whom Mr. Powell hu for m.n. MM
Nicholas Longworth, Biq.
Samuel N. Pike, Bsq.
Joseph 0. Butler, Esq.
W: B. Smith A Oo.
Baker A Von Phul.
Tyler, Davidson AO,. -Hon,
W. B. Caldwell, Bs-Oblef Justice, Stat, of
D. W. Oorwin, late King, Oorwln A Oo.
Olark, West AOo., 181 and IS3Duan.8t.,N. Y.
Samuel 8. Bowman A Co., 17 John St., N. Y."
Wm.ll. Powell, Kiq.,No.5Bast2MSt.,N.Y.
Fa O. LIGHITE & CO.
(Late Light A Bradburyi),
Piano Forte Manufacturers,
' 481 BKOOfflE 8 f., NEW YORK,
2d BLOCK BAST OF BROADWAY,
f B. f . 0. tlQHTB, the original founder of this well
r11- known XatabUshmtnt, StiUor Partner, and only
J'raoHeal Piano IbrU Makr of th let firm ol
"tight At Bradburyi," having reUlned hi Two-Thirds
Interest In th whole buslneu stock, materials, etc, and
Sole Proprietorship In his ValuaUs Patmti, Inclu
sive of his celebrated PATENT INBUXATED IRON
FRAMES, Is th only one who can make th SUPERIOR
PIANO FORTES for which this house haa been so popu
lar. KrAll Infringements on his right will be pro-
cuted eooordlng to law.; . V
lLy-AU mane vortea from tins manufactory are war
ranted perfect In every retpeot for Br year.
Llberarierms to dealers. '
. ;.. f. C. LIODTE & CO., ,
41 Broome St., NEW YOBK.
aprlU0-d3m . r . ,,
Wm. B Bradbury's
jPiano-Forte Est ablishmettt,
NO. 437 BROOME STREET, NEW YORK. '
TBI subscriber respectfully Invites th. attention ot
hla friends and th publlo generally to his Piano
forte jcatabinnment, at mo. xi Broom, etreet.
Having withdrawn blslntereat, .took, end materials from
th late firm of 'Llghte 4 Bradburyi," which firm wa:
dissolved on th Slit January all., and having purchas
ed the entire stock of Fiano-f orte. and Piano-forte Ma
terial, owned by his brother, Edward 0. Bradbury, In
the said firm, he la now prepared to eupply the inoreased
demand for hi celebrate Pianofortes. Employing
th most .Wilful and experienced workmen, with a large
stock of th. beat and moat thoroughly seasoned, materi
al, and an abundance of Capital, he has taken In hand
th. personal supervision of th whole buslnesas of man
ufacturing hla instruments, and I enabled to turn out
Piano-Fortes ol unequalled ton and duroMM4S .
BUADaoni'sNjw Soali FUxo-f oat. In the arrange
ment of ear aw Seal, drawn and prepared with th. ut
moat ear, expreaely for our new Instruments, we have
added .very improvement whloh can In anyway lend
to the perfection of the Plana-forte, and w. can eonfl
dentlv assert, that for delioaow of touon. volume, bril
liancy and swMtseea ol ton, combined with that strength
BDasouaiiy.iiram neoessary 10 durability, ues.in'
strument an unequalled.
" STMHwra and BunTT la our motto." and wa In.
Tit th. closest orlbotem of th best unbiased judge In
un ibou. jivery insunmeni warrantea tor nve year.
WM. B. BRADBURY,
4S7 Broom St., ocr. of Oroeby, New York.
1 Mnll 431 . 1. ii vVii ;.. .0 ''! ,
COAL" OIL I ' COAL OIL IV .
TjO A A REriNBBI PRICES
jl. vim vnrru.
(Jljc (Dljio Mtsmm
[From the New York World, June 4.]
General Burnside and the Press.
The bitterest enemy of General Ambrose E.
Barnside will soareely aak now that be ebonld
"write a book." Coming before the oountry
In a buret of patriotic emotion a a reapeotable
and gallant subaltern officer, General Barns! de
expressed bis readiness to sacrifice bis fortune
to the hope of going down into history as an
"honest man." II honesty were a matter of
the heart alone It Is possible that this hope
might have been fulfilled. Bat there are aber
rations of the intellect whloh poBltivclyJcloud
the moral perception: and it will be difficult
ior those in future times who read the strange
reoord whloh this nnhappy person has been mak
ing for himself ever slnoe bis fatal blunder at
Fiedericksbarg recoiled upon him in a deloee
of loyal blood, to distinguish, the calamities of
helpless incapacity from the transgressions of
downright moral abliqnlty. His course in the
case of Mr. Vallandignam had already Died no
on him the frightful brand which must forever
attaoh to thoBe who, holding a publio station,
outrage private rignta ana publio laws in a whirl
wind of fanatical passion. And upon the heels
of this comes his General order No. 84. forbid
ding the circulation In bis department of the
Woria, aua oommanatng the positive surDrea
loo of the Chicago Time: No continents c.in
adequately paint the tone and lanor of thissim
ply unprecedented decree. It speaks for ii self
and for its tumor, w e nesitate at reproducing
It, because as loyal American citizens we shrink
from slvlne real "aid and oomiort" to the ene
mles of our country by propagating suoh evidenoe
of the mental imbeoiuty, toe political tenor
anoe, and the despolio passions of a man who
wear the national uniform and has been com
mlcs'oned to maintain the honor and advance the
interest ol cur common country. But the docn
ment beljngs to the story of our times. No
repentance oan reoall Us madness or relieve its
sntbor from the endnring consequences of the
thing that he his done. The day will come
when it win seem to mm Better that be had
tied a millstone about his neck and cast him
self Into tho sea; and though we have no wish
to swell the inevitable tide of pnblio scorn which
must eventually overwhelm a man who is ner
bap) as mach to be plttitd as to be binned, we
owe It to outsell ana to our readers trt la hi
rers tnem in me woro ot Ucntrai Burnsiue
himself the damning evidences ol his mental
and moral condition which this order bears up
on it i face:
General Burnside and the Press. HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF THE OHIO,
CINCINNATI, O., June 1, 1863.
General Order No. 84.]
1. ins tendency 01 tna ODInlon. end article, hinlt-
nally publi.hed in th newspaper known as the New
York World being to cast reproach unon the Govern
ment, and to weaken Its efforts to suppress th rebellion
by creating distrust In It war policy, its circulation In
time of war Is calculated to exert a nernicions and trea
sonable influence, and is therefore prohibited in this de
II. P 01 tm alters. newsaienta.andallaiharawlll.nv.
ern themselves by this order, as anv nerson detected In
forwarding, selling, or In any way circulating the paper
morrcu hi, win uo promptly arre.tea ana neia lor trial.
III. On account of th. repeated exBresalona of dis
loyal and Inoendlary sentiments, the publication of the
newspsper known as to UDtcsgo lunt is hereby sup-
When some noisy and Irresponsible nerion.
some Wetmore "gnlltlees of aovbodr's blood."
some clamorous teagner bow with Iniolenoe and
small bear, raves about the "tendency of opin
ions and articles" which he never reads, sensi
ble men pass tho babbler by In silent disdain.
These things we all expect in times of extreme
popular excitement- But the official acts of
the moat foolish person In the world are pre
sumed, and properly presumed, to be done with
some dim sense, at least of responsibility; and
when Major-General Barnside tramples the
laws of hia country under fool, orders postmas
ters to violate their duty, and denounces the
"tendencies" of one journal as "calculated to
exert a perniolons and treasonable Influence,"
and the "sentiments" of another as " disloyal
and Incandiary," it is both disloyal and incen
diary, both pernlclons and treasonable, to bold
him exonsed from the most ample and substan
tial responsibility for his libelous wcrds and bis
It matters not that General BarnBlde is Im
potent to prevent tie circulation of the New
York World; it matters not that In bis attempt
to suppress the Cbloago Timet he haa been led to
Insult the judiciary and to confront the indignant
publio feeling of great States. He is to be beld
to bis accountability not for wbat he haa done.
bnt for wbat he undertook to do. Were bis
Interference with the freedom of the press to
result in a violent collision between the sol
diery nnder his orders and the people of the
Northwest, npon him wonld justly weigh the
responsibility of all the lives that might be
lost In suoh a collision, and of the terrible un
settling of all law that must attend it; Whon
General Barnside deolaers the "toudency" of
articles published in this journal to bo "perni
olons and treasonable" he states what he knows
to be utterly false. He is guilty of a willful
and deliberate slander for the sake of excusing
an equally willfnl and deliberate orime against
the fundamental principles not of Amerioan
only, but of all well established liberty. If that
crime should bear the frnit whloh the arrtv of
armed and angry feeling In Chicoga already
prefigures, npon bis bead will it bo.
II "disloyal ana Incendiary entlmenU"have
been repeatedly expressed In the Chicago Timet
there either is or is not law ondor which the
expression oan be proved, and when proved duly
punished. If no suoh law exists, nor under the
Constitution framed by men who bad lived
through seven years of fierce and deadly eivil
war oan poesibly exiat, Major-General Barnside
has no more right than any other man In his de
partment to make his own opinions and hia own
self-will the supplement of our legal system, or
to amena tne cnarter ot Amerioan, liberties by
a general Insertion of Burualde as the national
Till, ia so plain a thing, It anneals bo distinct
ly and forcibly to every man who oan read and
think, that it is perhaps unnecessary to dwell
even for a moment npon the sweeping and
senseless terms in wnicn tnts sweeping and
senseless naurpatlon stands oonoeived. Yet
what possible liberty of orltioism, wbat possible
opportunity 01 controlling Dy opinion a govern
ment wnion is tne oreatnre ot opinion, nave we
left to ut if every General in the conntrv can
assume tosearoh the mails, to spy into printing
offiow, to confiscate property noon the strength
of bis own judgment as to the "tendency" of
pnblio journals always and everywhere amena
ble to the same laws nnder which Generats are
commissioned and armies are raised! To call
a spade a spade, to say that an ofiloer who
marohca bis men to flat murder is unfit for his
post, to question the honesty of a contractor, to
expose tbe mistakes of a politician may very
easily be proved to indicate the disloyal "ten
dency" ot any man or any jonrnal, when all the
proot requirea is tne simple assertion of some
body "dressed in a little brief authority" that
be considers Ibal tendency to exist.
Under the orders of General Barnside every
newspaper in New York mast be held to have a
"disloyal tendency." Here, for Instance, we
Una in tne i rtouneoi yesterday mob a oriuoism
of tbe government end lis measures as this:
V. ah.11 K.11.VA hiiHm. .A In.. . ..... ....
" - " . -, """-, - .vug . imu. IUH 111.
ovarnment will not be chargeable with snob, fatal mim.
management. But It I well that It should bear la mind
thai iner. is a umii 10 an numan endurance, .yen when
the suffering Is Inflicted by one's most trusted friend
If Grant and his brave army shall be left to be over
whelmed and th. nation be aaaln aconlaad with than..
tacls of heoatomba of It children slain to no nnr.
th. loyal million will not quail nor abate on. jot of
wvir .fui mi. yrovDiM vi ao great a calamity:
but they may feet that It would no longer boa duty to
tolerate the men In whom they had confided, and who
only day after day have given proof after proof that they
oan neither comprehend nor grappl. successfully with
. 1 - ...... , , . . . . .... .
in. mavnibuuv auu feu. imhwi, ok an. mas. DCIor Willi
YY 101 n our ourj w ten tw (rodent thi e thing,
The people believe In th perpetuity of th Republic;
but they can not believe In eternal weakneis. They be
lieve in the ultimate triumph of th national eue but
they can not forever endure a ohronio apathy and Im
providence that no experience, however sharp, and no
adversity, however appalling, can stimulate or instruct.
Those words are more than a orltioism of tbe
past. Tbey are an open revolutionary menace
for the future. Tbe World has never said
more than this in denunciation of the "war
policy" of tbe government It has never said
0 much as this In tbe way of threatening and
browbeating the government. ' For the World
has demanded of the government only what It
nrges npon the Democracy . only wbat the Dem
ocraoy of America demand of tbe government
and maintain as their own standard respect
ior tne tonaiitntion ana the laws, honesty in
tne interpretation ot tne one, enorgy in tne ex
eootlon of tbe other. Has the Chicago Timet
done more or less than this 7 And if it had, if
tne worst libels that this silly martinet pals
forth were as trne as they are false, who made
this man a Judge above tbe judges, who com
miesioncd him a censer over the Amoiioan
Press fa these Froe States of the North, who
aaoointoi him an Autocrat over America! law,
a Cztr over the political opiniona and senti
ments atid tendenoy of men who are bis equals
bciore tne law, and his superiors at least in
tlili, that he bas been charged by tbe servants
of their will to do tbelr will justly, moderately,
acceony, moir win ana not uis own 1
Source of the Nile Discovered.
No question of geography has longer ond
more obstinately resisted the Investigation of
explorers, than that of the souroe ot tbe river
White Nile of Africa. Daring tbe thousands
of years that oontincnt has been known to the
civilized world, tbe moat constant anxiety has
noen exoited In regard to that subject, and
many expeditions directed toward tbe develop
ment of the threat secret. Bnt it seems that
success bus at last orowned these persevering
Cipiaiu Speko, an English explorer, Is the
lucky man who made the revelation. In a let
ter to Sir Roderick Muroblson, printed in Eng-
usn journals just received, tne lortunate dis
I said I would do It, and I have don It. the Victoria
Nyanea Is the great reservoir of the sacred Bahr el
Ablad (White Nile).
Sir Roderlok Marchleoa adde:
This diicovery of PpeVe and Orant, by whloh Ihe
southernmost limit of the basin of th. Nile is deter
mined to be four degrees sonth of the equator, la the
most remarkable geographical feat of our age, and Is,
Indeed, an achievement of which all our countrymen
may well be proud.
The lake Victoria Njanxi, wblcb these two
Englishmen have thus ascertained to be Ihe
trne source or headwaters of tbe White Nile,
was discovered by CapUin 3p,ke on tho 31 of
August, 1858. Haunt out with Captain Bur
ton, bnt left Ihe Utter at the lake Tangany
ika, and pushed on alone till he reached tbe
Victoria, lie repo.Ud this water to be exten
sive, tho southern extremity lying about one
hundred aud flit mile south of the equator,
and the Northern reaching at le&bt a degree
norm 01 tne equator, in longituaeai or an dee
Capt. Speke returned to England convinced
that this lake he had disoovered was the true
sonroe of tbe White Nile. Cantata Bariou
ridiouled the supposition, and it was reoelred
witn aouos by the geographical publio. nr
euaded that he was right, and determined to
prove it, Spcko returned to the Afrioan ooaat,
organised a new expedition, and left ZtGzibar
with it September 25th, I860. About a year
ago, on the 11th of April, 18G3, they were re
ported in latitude 1 doe- 30 min. routb. having
discovered a river which they believed to be
the nmt certain branch of the Mile. About
tho end of Marob last, be and the small rem
nant of hia party arrived at Khartum, having
followed the stream from tbe lake Victoria Zy
anzi down. Of seventy men who formed bis
retinue on leaving Ztoz'bir, only seveuteen re
mained with blm.
Thus, a geographical problem as Interesting
as that of tbe northwest passage, and looser
than that the subjeot of intelligent speculations
ana researcn, is at last solved. Tbe stubborn
earth has given np another of its secrets, and
there remains now no great prize for geogra-
poors ana explorers to strive tor. uayard l ay
inrwrote, tome years ago, "Since Columbus
firs- looked npon 8m Salvador, tbe earth bas
but one emotion bf triumph in ber boBtowal.
and that she reserved for blm who shall drink
from the fountain of tbe White Nile."
The annual commencement exercises of Can.
Itil University, will be held in tho ball of the
College on Wednesday morning, July 1st, com
mencing at 9 o'clock A. M. The two lite
rary socioties. . connected . with tbe . College,
and the Scmidt Theologioal - Soolely, will
hold their yearly exercises on Tucadav.
Wednesday and Thursday evenings. 6nr com
mencements have always been times of great
interest to the friends of the Institution, who
have been in attendance; this year, as our pas
toral Conference meets on Thursday, July 2j,
we hope to have a larger general attendance of
the brethren from abroad than ever before, and
a tbelr presenco on these oooasions Is highly
encouraging toouryonng men as well as to our
selves, we hope that no one will fail to be with
us early on Tuesday. A few days attendance
upon encb an occasion will give theua a better
idea of the Institution and its operations than
thoy cm obttin in anv other way. We will all
do our beat to make the ocoasioa both interesting
and profitable to all who mav oomo. Lu
Thi Ceoh in the West. Tho Toledo (Ohio)
Blade says In reference ti the Western crop
"Frorn every direction the most favorable re
ports reach na of the oondition of tbe crops.
Those who bave reoently visited the Slates
of Indiana and Illinois, and have bad opportu
nities for informing- themselves in regard to
localities distant from the tallroads, all ooiuolde
in the opinion thai never, In the history of the
Northwest, bas the prospeot for a heavy yield
of every description of prodnoe been so flaltsr
ing as at the present time; and the quantity of
land devoted to oerealsis nearly as large as that
of former seasons, for the reason that farmers
were of the opinion that prices wonld rule hleb.
and they seeded as much ground as they oould
possibly eultivate. Now, aside from the anxiety
lest insects shall asBail the wheat, the orinoioal
concern in farming communities Is the soarolty
of help for harvest. Through the western por
tion of Ohio, the dry weather retarded the
spring orops to a limited extent, but late rains
nave nearly atoned lor the drought, and tbe
prospect is cow most encouraging."
Assist of' Govirnor Mocton. We learn
that this well known gentleman was arrested,
by order ot the Provost Marshal General, on
the 2d Inst., by Captain Silvey, of the 133d
new xotK, and frovost Marshal of tbe Plaque
mines Parish. Tbe Ex-Governor was at retted
at bis borne, near Vermlllonvllle, about one
o'clock In the afternoon. He expressed some
surprise, out, ot oonrse, made 00 resistance, as
Captain Silvey bad a detachment of twenty
men irom tne itnoae isiana uavairy, nnder
Captain Hooker, at bis oommand. He Is now
lo this olty in the oharge of Captain Kilborn,
Provost Marshal of the pariah of Orleans
Next to the capture of Thomas O. Moore, the
itinerant Governor ot this State, that of Alex
ander Monton Is probably the moat important
that could bave been made. He haa bsen a
consplonons eouselor ot treason for a number
of years, and it Is just and proper that he, and
men of his stamp, shonld be held to a strict ao
oonntabllity for the evils they have contributed
to bring npon this olty, this State and this ooun
New Orleans Era, 15th ult.
Lioal TiNnia The Supreme Contt in this
district, three judges on the benob, have deci
ded, In the well-known Roosevelt case, that the
aoi 01 congress making uovernment notes a
legal tender Is unconstitutional. The decision
is rendered by judges who rank high at the bar,
ana woo nave doubtless given the subject ma
lure consideration. Tbe ease was ablr argued
against the constitutionality of the aot by Geo.
Tlcknor Curtis, Esq , and has boen held some
months nnder advisement. The general term
of Ihe conrt held at Rochester bas decided oth
erwise. Both cases go to the Court of Anneals
for final adjudication la the State, aud thenoe
by writ of error to the Supreme Court of tbe
uaiiea estates. This process will occupy a long
time, and tbe matter will remain la doubt for
months or years.
It must be borne In mind that tbe two decis
ion), tint at Rochester and that In New York.
are of equal anthorlty. The practice of the court
will be, as is usual, to follow the decision in tbe
amtrict where it Is made, so that in New York
tne special (Dime ami clroutts (courts beld bv
one judge) will bold lu accordance with the
new York decision in any new cases until it Is
affirmed or reveised by a higher conrt. JVet
a or jourtuH of vommtret.
Nathiniil Amm, a revolutionary soldier liv
ing In Oregon, Dane couuty, Mas?., completed
hla linndered aud seoond yetr, on the 20ib of
April. The old veteran, thongb unable to
walk, rettlnt bis eyeBlgbt, and converse quite
freely Humphrey Ao;uony, of Sjuth Adams,
in hi 95ih vear laiil a rnd nl a uinna mull nn.
day last week. A smart old gentleman. Wid
ow Mebitable Potter, of Sonth Adams, com
pleted ner luutn year on Tuesday last, and
makes her own hpd t. Thai'. mn. th.n
some 1C year old females do In these days
In.. 1. .... Au. . . 1 .u
President of Mexloo, and now in Havana, in a
letter published in the Diario, denies tbe state
ment that hia fat.hA. w.. ..I.. . - v.... r- . -
- ------ gviug u . via uru. w
unite his fortunes with tbe Frenoh. He admiti
Ata .. - 4f . r ft
trip 10 vera uruz was meditated by tbe
o u , VM. uuuivij . vii iuc purpuav, uv
aays.of looking after tome property. He adds,
that il bin lather contemplated going to Mexloo
with a DOlitical Dnrnrmn. it wnnlH ha "in rtufonri
with hid an.4 tho ln,.n.u. r .1.. 1
territory." Prom this we may justly infer that
the General is opposed to the French.
We bear nothina- of Carl Snhniz alnna th
battle. Has he a sword and epaulets to let?
White Sulphur Springs,
The Season of 1863,
'THIS WILL KNOWN WATIBINO PLACE WITJ.
b formally opened for th reception of guest
about th middle of June. In th meantime persons
desiring to anjoy th privileges of th plae, will be
aooommodated. THE SPRINGS, thi season, will be
under the immediate supervision of th Proprietor,
who will be assisted by Honrs. Jo. A. Swarms and
CO. Mrrcniu. It Is th Intention to make th houte,
In all reipecta, equal to the best watering placet tn the
oountry, and to provide generally for tbe comfort and
accommodation of th guest.
for terms and other Information, address
ANDREW WILBON, Ja.,
. . Lewi Canter P. 0.,
. Delaware county, 0,
U. S. "5-20" YEAR LOAN.
-'". vim. bm vicut. Amcreii, pajaoi.
In Sold semi-annually. W. supply them. In all
chSMr upon depositing the money with us.
Th. nrMite. nf anlMi..lkl-M . tkj. T 1,1 .
July 1, 1863.
Orders should, therefore, be sent In wlthiut delay.
(.lVEttiriORE, CLEWS & CO.,
Bankers, and Agents for U, B- "3-20" Loan,
34 Wall Street, New York.
Government leeurltlea of all Aeacrlntlnn. fo .
the lowest market races, and ordera executed for the
purchase and sale, at th. BROKERS' BOARD, of all
vunou. Docuuiica, void, eic.,.ic.
No. T9 and 81 Wertb street,
INVITES TBI ATTENTION Of BUYERS TO HIS
LARGE STOCK OF
. Floor Oil Cloths,
Mattings, Rues, Drueji-et, &c
Which he offer at prices which can not fall to make a
good impression on flrat olas buyers. -F.
W. IIOTCHKISS, Manager, Invite hit
frlendi to call and examine th Stock.
NEW SHOE STORE
No. 31 East State Street
(Formerly Cutter for J. Olark)
Offer every variety of Ladles', Gents' and Children's
Boots and nooa.
XL BE SON! IN THI HOST APPROVED HAN.
ner. and at chean rates, on th. ihArtMi nutiM.
My experience In thi. line Is long and favorably known.
therefore .elicit th ou.tom of all who have known me
HEPAIRESQ NEATLY AND PROMPTLY DONE.
(Late of Phalon' Bitabllehmeni, N. Y.,)
PltOPItlETOR OF THE NEW YORK
f ashlonabl Shaving, Hair (batting, Bhampoontni
Ourling and D reeling Saloon, .
In the Basement of the Neil Houses
under the JPcwtoffioa, .
whar. aattlfafitinm will ha aiwam I .11
Ladles' and Children' Hair D reeving don la th bnt
Warm and Cold Baths oan be had at
; ; Wanted.
fl37K A nONTHt-1 want to bin Agent. In
V fO .very oonnty at 7S a month, expenses paid, to
sell my newoheap family Bowing Machines. '
may8-tt ' uar"" a.iisom, Alfred, Me.
ttftA A BIONTHI We want agent at $80 a
WUV month, exrtnm paid. IomII our .BMrbwUiia
Oritntal iwrntrt, and 13 other new, useful
lMairiMI..H.b.. HdM.La rtk
majo-H bbaw a olark, Blddeford, H
Morning and Noon Dispatches.
The Siege of Port Hudson.
New Yd nr. Jnn fi.Tha .ta.m.. Mn.nt.
Star, from New Orlaan. M.w 9)th ...I..A
this morning, having encountered heavy weath
er uu iaaierai. . ,
In tbe Department of 'the Gulf the whole In
terest in milltarv affair, p.ntni-.d In Pn.t HnA.
son, which was completely Invested by govern-
uoua luruce. sanai oomraanuea in person a
foroe supposed to be sufficient for its redaction.
Tbe enemy's strength within their defenses is
estimated at from ten to fifteen thousand.
Fighting wa still In progress at tbe date of tbe
departure of tbe Morning Stir.
BllflT.-Gen. Shnrmnn .,rlw.A .1 V n.l....
the night of the 29;h, severely wonoded bnt not
Col. Daniels's 21 Louisiana (negro) regiment
distinguished itself especially in charging npon
the enemy's siege gni s, loosing In killed and
wuuuucu over six nunorea.
Gin. Weitzel bad oiptared a portion of the
line of defense and hiirl nn. nt ,h.l. hiaat
The following is from ths Era of ths 29ih:
All eyos In this Department are bow tamed to
ward Port Hudson. Onr Inform. Il nn IfAM that
point is not very full, bnt we are in possession
ut euouga 10 aware our reader tha. there is
ever rvasnn tn tnl h.a.r,.i anA t,,n.r,ii
View of evanba. Wa h.a nn ka.lt. , Inn in a...
ing that tbe result of the fighting tbnu far bas
ubvu ueumeuiy lavoraoie to onr arms. A thous
and rnmois are flying about the streets, but we
advice our readers not to heed them: tbev are.
a a rnle. mterlv nntmstworth. That th. re
sult will be suoh as to gladden every loyal
heart, we have no doubt.
Tha Herald'. Na. n.la.n. .,.i.r,J a nr. nf
May 28 ;h gives some paricnlars of the attaok
a D..J. fi- J ma V. ...
u a we nuuson. i na attack oommencea on tne
27th by land and water. ' The fight was desper
ate an oay, ana oontinued until tbe io.h. uen.
Wellr.nl. alf.nr Innv and a'n.a Aoh?l,in. fln.il
oiptared tbe heavy six gun battery, wbioh sunk .
tua luituiseippi, ana na turned it on tne rebels.
On the enemy's right Sherman charged ana oir-1;
bis iroifg and onr rotul adto fill back.. In ,
iLii marge tne aj L,on sana lougbt use ue-
mouf. aod lost stitna six hundred nnt of nine
bundred men. Gen- Sherman was severely
wounded In the log. Col. Clarke and Col.
Ciwle. Vara kltlan ann P.nlnnAl fivnlth k .rll
wounded. The 6,h Michigan and 128th N. Y.
mat nn oi tneir men.
On the center the attack was nude by Gcer.
aid Augur and Orov&r. and the
driven into his main works. '
Tbe Tribune's correspondence, dated Now
Orleans, May 99 h, bas tbe following: The
propeller Idea arrived last evening from Baton
Runge. From 8. Bryant, of the Twenty-eighth
now x oik, i learn tnat at two o'clock, yester
day afternoon heavy cannonading oould be '
beard at Port Hudson. Oar lose was heavy .
repoited to be at least four thousand.
uen. Bank moved from point to point all
along tbe lines, with perlect coolness. His '
Onlck eve would detent a Ian-sard
an unprotected position, and an aid wonld be
uupatuueu wua inBvrnotions. tie indulged in
no vain display of staff officers.
The fight, without rlnnht. WA. ranaaran at lav-
break yesterday. Most perfeot confidence was
ici, Mian uiu reoei airougtioiu woum enocamb to
tbo Union forces.
An expedition composed of eight regiments
nnder oommand of Colonels Chickering, 4kh
Massachusetts, and Morgan, 9Utb New York,
arrived last evening at Algiers, having marched
thither from Franklin. Th... .... :n l..
, , , -----m- uvan IIWUD Will Utf
Immediately sent to tbe relief of Banks at Port
Hod ton. Tbe following list of t floors killed
and wounded baa haen inrnl.kan n.a k. .
offloer: Colonel Payne, 21 Lonisiona, killed;
wjiuuei n.iugBiey, om uonneoncut, wonuded
severely; Celonel Clark, 6trt Michigan, killed;
New Yoik, Jane 6 Tbe Times' dispatch
Irom Washington says tbe enemy's movements
have taken a nositivel dfiniti .h moin ih. i..t
twenty-four hours. Their columns are la mo
tion in a Boutnwesieriy aireotion toward Gor-donsville-
Constant balloon ascensions yester
day disoovered heavv nlnuda of dunt nva.Unait
by the inarching of continuous bodies of troops
on the Gordonsville toad, aa well as a disap
pearance ot many ot toe camps heretofore in
sight, and the doubling of their pickets along
From Vicksburg, Port Hudson, etc.
Chioaqo, Jane C . A speoial from Chickasaw.
havnn. June lat. aava: Thar a LnnU..
oblige to report. Gen. Logan bas planted a
U..... L ! .... .
u.irar; ui ueavy aiBga gum wiinio a nundred '
vardaof aha rAhel fort, and Ann.fc.nAfcari
ered pathway from behind a high hill, through
whloh bis gunners pass to and fro with little '
A hearer of dlaraLtnhaa frnm P.ki.. ....
7 - , ' VIUWVLtVII til
Johnston left the rebel lines last Thursday, and
uauiv ui.suuy mi unui s neauqoarters and com
mnnlftatad thai, nnnt.anta in
Port Hudson dates to the 29.h eav at that time
Banks had entirely Inveitedthe position, resting
hia two wings on the river.. Our gunboats were
bombarding tbe fortifioationa from the river
and Banks was thnnderlng wlthi his artillery In
, From Helena It is reported General P.ice haa
removed bis entire foroe from Little Rock to Fort
Smith, leaving behind bnt a single regiment '
Marmaduke Is at Jaekionport, Arkansas.
Tha OOnntp hataraan U7MI. .1... .-J r.
--- 1 ...or auu oi.v
tiancis is patrolled by a guerrilla band nuro-,.
boring six or seven hundred, under Col. Dob-
bins. The band ! extremal, nntarnvlain ......
extend their Ati.Apv.tinn. n a .ni.i Hi . . ' i.L . .
. - - . w - mui ui annus, w uu- i
nslgbt of Helena. . . ,i .j ,.s ...
Chicago. Jnna S A larva ann lnin.i.,!l '
' a -DV '!. Vl.lUK
meetlnn waa held tn-nt-Vit at R...n it.ii -n 3
- f 'e,- jaw ..mi, vail
ed under the amninaa n, ,),. n.,i...i v-.. i
Men's Association. Eloquent addresses were
delivered by George H. Stoat t, Bishop Simp-."
son, K. A. Burnelland others, in behalf pf the1
United Stales Christian Commission.1 A gen-'
vuuriuu,ion wa received. i u ; iu
Opened Sept. 16th, 186S?. '
lSXIDUTIlT , ,
Opposite Capitol Building, High Street;
Columbus, Ohio! .
In Now KeaUy for the Keoerption of
... , , vjruewtn, v , j . ....
WALSTEIN FAILING, Paorsirrov'
JOB. f . 0TJLBBBT80N, Assnrrawr. . . t. .. . -i
e. r. (iwewAW, . - ' I. a. si'wryiT.i
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
" : ' J ..' I :V.Jii'i,
COLUMBUS, OHIO, t .i rUi
'"iflOB-Ia Headley, Ibsriy k aWrmraV Bnlldlni '
B90uaU Hbrb Stm. .. ... n (anlT-dlv, jj
POBrtrVELY MADE fROM 1. ' Something'
ii ... I v ' iv.irai
Iw.imu, tvij uiui .mi pvnwii Ai. m. w.uren every
phen. Gall and see, or a nunpl. sent by mall, fre ot
pottage, for 10 eenta, thai retails for SI, by R. h, W01r
OOTT, No. 170 Obatham square, New York. marSetf
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