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... fJ I (, I. wm$i ww) irl rr rm, !t H : ; '' . ril , 0.. I! I 'Si ;: IE I' i ' ' r e SSlff. ITU -v"" T TV v V J , or as- CT"vW 1 I, A )X- ift V Jt N. .V a k 1 III r 1 . LI r f n r ! V t. ": ..! -Vol. xxxiii. COLUMBUS. OHIO, SATURDAY MORNING. MARCH 3, 1866. NUMBER .210, vvha trn .wl' ,. ... ! . ; I : X1P TOXJ GOOD GOODS at -ao PIERCE & KINSELL'S, No. 189 High Street; Opera House Block. " I We have the BEST SELECTED STOCK of Ladles', Gents' and Chlldrens1 B p:.0 T:S A'N D S II O E S , ' Eastern and homo-uidtlc, of any 8tabllsbuiont la the West i RETAIL OKALEItS SUPPLIED BY THE 1 AE -'. i ! ' ' p -i j -. i - ' . i i : With n diipcVlof quality of work of tHo very tW Custom Work solicited. ; i i- jan30-deodly EXTENSION OF PREMISES. OF THB WESTlFQR BOOTS AND SHOES Ill DUNFORD & CO., 278 ;South Hign Street, COLUMBUS, OHIO, A name now as familiar as "household words," and whose eminence as the Fountain (lead for Boots and Shoes, I Mowed by the public a fixed fact, having now a Room adequate to the requirements of their ever Incrensinir huniiiPMi. 100 feet deep, and full from lloor to ceiling, with the LARGEST, BEST SELECTED, and CIIEPEST STOCK in the city, Invite your early inspection. , : List of NplendM Cull noot. . $(t KO ffliUndld Tap Hole Hoot , 7 OO lnblfNolKlp, 4 SO Hnlendld do , do., S OO EVERY OTHER ARTICLE EQUALLY CHEAP. P, DUNFORD & CO , janlft-dlyeod : "W-flLlNTT LOW PRICES ! to- lowest rates. All orders promptly filled. Prices !oodlVn1kiniC HoolM, $1 OO ltlororco Wnlktns: IIkIm. OO VolUh Valkince I tit lis 9 7.1 Prime Cull" Jtulmoruls, a SO Proprietors. STATE IVI 10 INT J - Or TH t CONDITION 09 TDI Columbia Fire Insurance Company, On the 3I Day of December, 1g65 JUad ( (be Auditor ol ouio, Pnr y luunl to tlieMutule of IbatSlute, NAME AND L'iCATIOff. The ntr) ih Oomminy I the COIiUMHIA FIKK INSURANCE CUfAM', and is loc.teil t Mew York Citj. I. CAPITAL. TbewiMantof iU Capital Stuck all paid up n.. 500,000 00 '' n. ASSETS. Cash of tb Companjr on band, and in th.haixi.vf ifrntt aodothwr psrmxrar $4746 M Th..lkud aud8Uick owned by the .. Ompinr 81,800 00 Debti due the Companjr itourcd by niortgaj; 334.WK) 00 J)ehU Bther Ice aooured n.t . . 58,680 00 Jektt for Pr(mium .. - S,TW 64 All other Securities , . 18,f6 78 Total Awett of the Company &4I,641 3t "''"III. LIAKlLlTIKS.' " " ' Losses adjusted nd notduc, $33,461 IS Losses unadjustod 16.UUSXH) Losses in luspanso, waitint fur further p'nM)f t. , ,000 00 All utber claims acainst the CotDpsny;, li.oot SS 1 other claims acainst the Cotspanjri Total Liabilities , 7U,6lf7 S7 : 'ilii IV. MISCELLANEOUS. The ireatcst amount insured in any one risk. $20'.- ooo.1 The greatest amount allowed by the roles to bo in sured in any one oity, town or TillaKe-Mo limit!. ' The greatest mount allowed to be insured in any one blook-a.ri0.oie7. . - v - , - ,- The amount of its capital orearnina depoaited'in any etbor Mlate, as security for losses therein, $37,500. The Charter, or Aot uf Incorporation of said Com pany, is on file. CoONTr or Niv Yokj.I Tiiso. U. Cbi'bchill, J'resident, and Job B. Abtuvb, Seoretary of the Columbia Fire. In surance Company, boing severally sworn, de pojeand say, that the foregoing is a full, traeand eorreat statement- of theaHair of the said Compa ny; that' the said Insurance Company is the bona rido owner or at least UMS HUMJKbW Tliuu 8 AND UULLa K.S uf aotuol Cash Capital, inrested in Stocks and bonds, or in Mortacesun litsJ'EstRU, worth double the amount fur which the same is mnrtffiged; and that they are the above desoiibed ofljf of said Insurance Company. - TIMO. O. CHUKCtlILL, Tresident. Johm B. Airaun, Secretary r . i - . ,- 8ubsoribel and sworn before ma, this 8th day of February, lees. . , T I8S.L.1 ' " VyhEB. Jr.v. v - ISTAkf.r-" - - Kotary ruWie.- Orrica of the Auditor of State, CuLUMBliB, Ohio, Jt'ehruary 17, 1808.. ( . , rl It , is hereby certiliedvthat the foregoing is a cor rect eopy of the Statement of Condition of the COLUMBIA F1KE INSURANCE COMPANY, of New York, made te and filed in this oflice. for the year 1800, . ' Witness. Uy kand and seal officially. ; ltT ! i " " JAMiSS II. UODMAN,- , . isTAMP. Auditur of Slate. ! , ',; ckrtificate"of ADTH0BITY. (T expire on the 31st day of January, IW.) ., ,' OFF1CI OF THBJ AtTDITOH OF TATg, ,r,i.. Ikrurancb Dmpakthrnt, " 0ftl.0llima.0ni0, February 17 1M6) Wheras. The COLOMBIA FIKG 1NSUR ASCB COMPANY, located at Ker Yorf, in the State of New York, has filed in- this-oflioe a iworn statement of its condition, as required by the first section of the aot "Ta regulate iasuraace Com panies not Incorporated by the State of Ohio," pass ed April 8, 18641. and amended February (, 1864: and, wneieas.said Companv bae furoishsed tk.nde.e iigned. satisfactory evidence that it Js posesed I of at fta-t ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS of aotual .Capital invested in Stocks, ot lionds.or in Mortasesof ItoalKstate, worth double the amount for which the same is mortgaged; and, whereas, said ' n.nv li. filft in thisofiiaeawriLten instrument under its corporate seal, signed by the l'resid.nt aad Seorewry tnereui, auiuornum any asuih or of laid Company in this State to acknowledge, ser Tice of proces, for and in behalf of said .Company, i : - .a h Ijtrma of said law. Now therefore, in pursuance of the first lecHbn of the aforesaid act! 1, JAMES H OODMAN. AmWpr of tflate for Ohio. Jo hereby rerttfy r tW said COLUMBIA FIRE WSURAKCfc COMPANY, of kw York is autnortiea to iranssci inn Duninms of Fire Insumooe in this State until the thlrty-flrst daf of January, in the year' one thousand eight hundred and sixty-seven. . . " i. hmof. I hate hereunto subscribed m oatne and eaussd ib seal of my office to be af- D ffittT I r:JAilS HQODMAN , Ai G AED1VEE7 Jr Ag't, . T. RENNEEf1 nAKErTANDCONFECTIONER, i..i im f uTnlfbed off tne ihottert notice and mm 1 b aral teima. ' ieptl-d w 1 N A U GH TON'S '"fAlTIES NAVGIITON WISHES TO HE (J turn thanks to the patrons of the above well known store, and lo soli-.it a continuance of their favors. Being sole proprietor of the building as well asbunine.is, he can afford to sell for a much low er profit than any houte in town, and customers ran depend upon finding at all timoe a good stook of sea sonable goods, ana win reooivesuon prompt an finn &t. tha bsnflf. nf his clerks and .Hsistants as will assure visitors to hit establishment that they are in deed daling in a' Hire t OlaaH 'Store, ! Wberecaa alwavs be found, DRE8 O00D3, BHAWL8, C10THS, . CASSIMERES, LADIKa' CLOAKS OF 0DR OWN MAKE. Abo, Hosiery and Fanoy GooJi of every description. JAIHF NAVG1ITON, -I 118 iana lit South lllpii sitroef, feM0T ' COLUMBOH. OHIO. CBABLI8 HUSTON.. . . H. OARDNES Huston Gardner, i ; .druggists, ; . ; NE1 L HOUSE BLOOK, J One Door . North of the. roatoffce. K EEP CONSTANTLr ON HAND A GENER al stock, of ' .. .. , . Drugv Medicine, ' Perfumery, l Fauoy aad Toilet Goods, ,. Fateat Aledlolnei,. . . bUuuldai iiraces, ; . I " ' ' Trusses, ' ' Pare Wines and Liquors for Medicinal purpose. PRESCEIPTIONS; CAREFULLY : COMlWDEEf Day or night, by an experienced Druggist, '. Imported Cigars and onoice Smoking and Chew ing Tobaccos, rpeelal aitention Is called to oar eteok of PEKFUMEnTi' SOAPS,' C., ; Which is the largest In the eltr.' ' " lanSO-deodOm HUSTON A GARDNER. I - - FOR SALE. f ; r, TAB "AMERICAN HOTEL BUILDING, j . : COLUMCUS, OHIO. , oH.'r. . ' .... rt oii i i ' j -: III ,s-J..ri rfllft' BtJlLBf NO' KKOWW AS - THE J. nt AMERICAN HOTEL, oa the Northwest cor ner of Hiitb and State streets, owned by Kobort W. McCoy, deceased, is now offered for sale. For riiany year past it has been oeeupied as an Hotot, and ft vonably. known to the publio on aoeount of te poi-i tion fronting the Capitul of the State. The build ing is in complete repair, andoonveniently arranged for a First-Clase Hotel. It bat a front of S3)f feel oi High tract, ana) l&IX feet on State street, ,. , rl'o any one desirous of making an investment either at arl Hotel or otherwise, there is not a better oertortunity offered In the West." . ; If noV disposed of as sa Hotel, it will be divided Into separata eumpartinents furetare rooms and offi ces, and offered to the publio. t ' i w ny 'information roqairad, I wilt be found al- lOLlOHAllrW ,1 .' j J "yv At tMQWqe FOR, rent: Li rrIlE ST6RE EOOMi NO. f WEST 11R0AD i street., occupied ai a Clothing Store by M. Gold mith. ! JbVr particuUrs, inquLj).lU tUi room, ,wo diors west o! on Broad, NAUBHTONtwiiBUILDINe. if I ! I; ' tefSiA ii oh t on iii WH a i tW naug mt o nTm m' 0R H3 . , FLOURDEPOT. SELF-RAISING FLOUR ! j 0RKATEST INVENTION OF THE AGE 1 BREAD, BISCUIT AND PASTRY Of all kinds, without using Yeast, Baking Powder, Soda or Salt. ALWAYS READY I ALWAYS RELIABLE! i ' ' ITS ECONOMY. Flcurof thebejt q'aslltycots.. (11 Baking Powder recipie says three teatpoon - fulls (nf which there are 21 in a 35 cent box) toa quart of Flour, which is fiveoenU for Joaking rowriorCone quart ot loose flour it a pound). 100 lbs at Sets Onoscalf the shortening it laved, which can not b leas than....... DBS i ss Making a barrel eost A barrel of Sell-Raising Flour costs. .... t 10 .... 1300 Making a saving of i. . $10 10 Besides the saving nf time, trouble and uncertain ty, only one-half of Kggs are required for Pastry. Itgive one-hixtu mure bread than Flour raised with Yeast, making 32 Pounds More Bread to Barrel. ' Yea't Bread cannot be eaten while fresh by per sons of weak and dyspeptic stomachs.' Bread, Bis cuit and Pastry made fruin Self-M.ising Fluur may ,b eaten while fr.sh by all persons with impunity. The above are facts, which every house keeper can prove to themselves. -- - For sale in , lt 2 t and 40 lb packates, half barrel and barrol, by grocers generally, and at . i Gv J. RODENFELS', 213 Eaat Friend afreet, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL FLOUlt DEPOT. ' Mr. Rndenfels hst also the agency for Snow j Flake and Empire brands of Flour, janll-dlui NEW RESTAUR AHT AND SAMPLE ROOMS! ED. LANE, -Proprietor. DEALER IN FOREIGN & DOMESTIC WINES, LIQUORS. AND CIGARS. Of the best quality, at No. 105 South Illglt Street, Near the Oiera House, Columbus, Ohio. janl3-J3m , GREAT CLOSING OUT SALE OF LADIES' CLOAKS ! 1 1 . And immense ; REDUCTION IN PRICES! 'A splendid assortment of the latest and most ap- , provea ttyies now soiling on U 33 Xi O -W O Q S T And greatly under value. A rare chanot for A. GREAT BAHGAIN ! An early tall will sccuro the best, , docia BAIN ft BON. NOTICE 1 NOTICE ! TO TflE- Hat, Cap, and Millinery Trade. O. W. SIMMONS, FHOn NEW YORK CITY, WILL, open on' or about MARf!H 1st. Tfse, in the rooms over Messrs, Harris A Sigler'a Wholesale No tion Store, . . .. No.! 107 & 109 East Town Street, umbos, Ohio, a full and entirely fresh stock of MIIUNERY & STRAW COOD0, i MEN'S HATS AND CAPS, Lc.f AT WHOLESALE ONLY. Jan4-d2m BAKING MADE EASY. Williams Co's IJ AKIIVG POWDER, Universally conceded to be unequalled for the lm- i -i' " mediate production of Biscuit, Cakes, Bread and Pastry Of every description, in the highest perfection.: A single trial is sunioient to bring it into general use in ever family. For tale by A. HOUSTON A CO.. No. South High street, Columbus, Ohio. N. B. Please call for snipU. for which thai, is nooharge; aftor whioh you. will not be without the Fowdor. ' Bovo-dtf . ,;. . i: ' ! YOUNG AND RELIABLE HAT, .CAP AND FUR STORE. Hign of the lilaolc Dear, rfV1H STOCK OF FCKl IS TUB BIOST J complete ever brought to the oity, consisting in part of Kirk ' ParU ITIlMk, ' Krnalno. Sables tjqvlrrely lllcli. Water Mink, ' and Coney Capesi, Collar 1 - . and Mall.t Als., , FCR CAPS for GENTS, LADIES, BOYS & M1SSE& CARRIAGE and SLEIGH ROUES, and all klndl of Uoedt kept in a first class Hat and Fur Store. . nov2J-t Neil House.;: j CHEAP PASSA.aiJ iGREAT: BRITAIN: & IRELAND. TAPSCOTT BROS. 6c CO. EMsORA" : tion and Foreirn hxchange Offioe, 86 SOUTH 8TREET.NKW VORK. ... ..... Draf ta on EnRland, Irelaad, Scotland i (.."' tM4l Walea. Tapseott't Favorite Lin of Liverpool Packets salt very three dayt. .. . X-LINE Ot I.ONDOW PACKETS' h ' BAU, EVERY TjKN DAYS. i . AbSO, &TKX&SIUP BAUWQ VKEKIY. ,, tf Parties wishing to tend for their friends or remit money to the OLD COUNTRY, oandotoat the lowest rates, by applyiiNt4- - - 1 1 MAI WSY, THOMPSON CO , "i f.b8-wly ... Bankers, Columbus. . ; ! :;:;w::p; brown, OlVIli ElYGrllVEISn j I " ''J i"'wAMH' ' - ! L' XOUNTYi SURVEYOR. , ' orirCE AT THE 'COURT. HOUSE. janM-dltA6m POSITIVE SA.1.E OF D RY GO O DS AT O O & 1" ! GREAT CHANCE -FOR- BARGAI N S ! nAVINO PURCIIASED MILLS, SCBEBMERHORN & CO.'S Stock, we will olose the same out at cost. For Twenty Days. TO MAKE ROOM FOR A E W STOCK WILL BE ULAD TO WAIT UPON Old and New Patrons. WM. RICHARD3 & CO, 1A3 SOUTH HIGH STREET. fob7-diy Insurance Statement. STATEMENT OP THR CONDITION OF Till Continental Insurance Company, On tl.e 1t day of January, 1808, nimlc to the Auditor ot Obto, Pur- uunltotueMulnteof tliutstate. NAME AND LOCATION. Theame of the Company is the CONTINENT AL INSURANCE COMPAN Y, and is located in the city of Now York. I. -CAPITAL. The amount of its Capital Stock all paid up is , (000,000 00 II. -ASSET.H. Ca-.li of tho Company on hand, and in Hank UM10 W Kenl Kslato unincumbered (sold cost) U2.M0 00 Tbe Bonriaand Stoeks ownod by the Co. 623.61S 00 J)ebts duo the Company, seourcd by mort gage 4Tfl,050 00 Dehts otherwise secured 1H5.4.10 00 llobts for Premiums 14,53s 64 All other securities, interests and rents due and unpaid M.fOfl 50 Total Assots of tho Company .... $1 632,7 84 III.-LIABILITIES. Losses unadjusted Lossos in susponse, waiting for further firoof I other olaims snainat the Company, eo.soc ss 3,000 00 for scrip and dividends. 40. rm u Total Liabilities (119,360 09 IV.-MlSCELLANEOUS. Tbe greatest amount insured in any one risk de pends entirely on circumstances that no definite answer can be given. Toe greatest amount allowed to be insured in any one oity, town or village depends on oircuin Stancos that no dofinito answer can be given. The greatest amount allowed to be insured in any one town or village dopends entirely on circum stances that no definite answer can be given. The amount of its capital or earnings deposited in any other State, as security for los.es therein, in n isconsin, 111,000, deposit required in Ohio herewith. The Charter, or Actof Incorporation of said Com pany heretofore filed. Statu or Nw Yong ) Coiikty or .New York I . and II. H. LAMPORT, GEOROE HOPE, Presidont, ' Secretary of the Continental Insuranoa Company, being severally sworn, depose and say, that the foreroing is a full and oorroct statement of the aff.iirs of the said Company, that the said in surance Com psny i. the bona fide owner of at least One Hundred Thousand dollars of actual cash cap ital invested in Stool. s and Bonds, or in Mortgaos on Real Estate, wo.th double the amount for which the same is mortgaged; and that they are the above said Insurance GEO. T. HOPE, President. , H. H: Lamport. Secretary, Hubs orihed and tworn before me, this 24th day of January, lefti. THOS. L. TIIOitNELL. i. Commissioner for Ohio in New lork. , atutl . stamp. ' ' ; .' OPFICR OF TH" AlTDITOg OF STATS.j ' ! Columbus. Ohio, Jan. 31, 1800, ' It Is hereby certified that the foregoing is a correct copy ef the Statement of Condition of the Conti nental Insurn e Company of New York, made to and filed in this office, for the year 1C. seat i.fftrially. my IsKiL.) . JAMES a. UODMAN. UtaufJ Auditor of State : ! CERTIFICATE OF AUTHORITY. ': (To expire on the Ilsi day of January, 1807.) ' OfFlCI OFTHK ArJlHTOR OF STATt,) ' ,. Ih.uhanrb Dkpaktmknt, COLOMDUH, O.. January SI, 18St.) Wtt1F.A.The CONTINENTAL INSURANCE COMPANY, located at New York, in the State of New York, has fll.d In this office a sworn statement of its oondition, as required by the first section of the a-.t "To regulate Insurance Companies not in corporated by the State of Ohio," passed April 8, 1H58, and amended February 0. 1864; and, whereas, sard Company has furnished the undersigned satis faotorv evidence that it is posso'sed of at least ON E HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS OK ACTU AL CAPITAL, invested in etooks. .or bonds, or' in1 mortgages of real estate, worth double the amount for which the same is mortgaged: and, whereas, eaid Company has filed in this offioe a written instrument under its corporate seal, signed by the President and Secretary thereof, anthorixing any agent r agents of said Company in this State to acknowledge service of process, for and In behalf of aaid.Cempany, according to the- terms of aaid X'oiv, therefore, In pursuance of thenfirst section of the aforesaid act. I, JAMES H. OODMAN, Au ditor of State for Ohio, do hereby certify that said Contlnont&llnsurauce Compnny.-of ew York, is authorised to transact the business of Fire A Marine insurance in this State until the thirty-first day of anutry, in the year one thousand eight hundred andslxty.aeven. . J . -.J :- ; ' 4 In witness whereof, I have hereunto subscribed u iy name and caused the seal of my ofiice to be amx. Aty "d,e"abgV3lMiEtSn&. GODMAN. : jhtamp). ! Auditor of State.' mohs-dlw . COAL & WOOD. Wl I BOOKS. . ALBC. HOUSTON. HOUSTON BROOKS & HAVINGr PTJR0HA8ED THEr ENTIRB IN. terest of JohnBrooks in the Coal, and of J. W. Lane in the Wood business, are now ready to receive and fill order, promptly , ., Tho Boat lltwklag Coal. . , ... , ' .Satved tui4SiIU .. ,, ,.j..i 1 orCerd Wood TO suit purehasert, alwayt on hand.' ' Order reeel-' el at their pffleej.iattia rear of J. W. B. Bronkt Cirooer Store. febS3-d3w io statesman. THE FRENCH IN MEXICO. Speech of Marshal Forey in the French Senate—His Views on the Inexpediency of Withdrawing the French Troops from Mexico—A Dismal Picture of Mexican Society. [Correspondence of the London Times.] PARIS, Feb. 13. II Marshal Forey's speech In the Senate on Mexican aflalre wag prepared with the cognizance, If not the approval, of the Em peror, as some pretend to believe, the return of the French army may not take place as soon as expected, Marshal Forey knows the sub ject well no man better ; and his state ments Dear tne impressoi trutn. ui.iiuuner tried to lessen the effect, which his words might produce out of doors, by affirming that the opinion of the Government was not affected by anything the late Commander-in-Chief of the French army In Mexi co said ; that the sentiments expressed in the speech from the throne were still the same ; and that the Marshal save utter ance to his own private views, and to those nt no one else. M. lioulier Is Minister of State, and, In theory, Prime Minister but It is no more than theory, and M. Kouher knows It very well. The "opinion of the Government," If by Government is meant the members of the Cabinet only, is, no doubt, the same it always was ; and it was Irom the outset as much opposed to the ex pedition to Mexico as that of the public generally. But it sometimes occurs that the views of the Emperor are different from those ot his Ministers, and they were never more so than on this question of Mexico. Nothing shows more clearly the ignorance ot the spnii-olllcial writers who have been describing Mexico as now per fectly able to take care of herself than Marshal Forey's speech. The account ie gives of the country and the disastrous consequences of the Immediate departure ot the French must be correct, and known to bo so by the Emperor. The Marshal com plains that the "great Idea" developed In Ills Majesty's letter to the Commander of the forces Is not rightly understood in France, and he declares It as his deliberate opinion that it would be highly dangerous to bring back the troops. To speak of na tional spirit existlug in Mexico is absurd. There is no national spirit there, and if such a thing as national spirit ever existed, long-continued anarchy has annihilated it. The moment the army returned from Mex l'.o, tho whole of tho French residents would have to return w ith It, and if they remained would be exposed to acts of vio lence more Iniquitous than any yet witness ed. But it ia not French citizens and French Interests only that have to be de fended. France must have regard to the population who received her soldiers with open arms, and who cannot be abandoned to their enemies. When people say that those who cried "Viva Maximilian," should now defend hfm, they do not relied that tho Mexicans have not acquired stiUkient confidence in their own strength, for they have been utterly demoralized by those who oppressed and plundered them. They must he a owed time to grow into strength tnu courage, out FraHte must continue by their side, and help them to support the Government they hate chosen for themselves. France, sure ly, would not incur the reproach of not having iuuy comprcnenoea tne great, mea of the Emperor; but, above all, she cannot deliver up theso populations to the ven geanneof the oppressors. Atthe very first intelligence ot the retreat of the French, the promoters of discord would reappear on the scene. The brigands wlio are now scat tered would once more rally round Vie flag of Juarez. The Marshal gave as a prool ol what he stated the fact that even at this day the towns evacunted by the French troops are at once abandoned "by the inhabitants, so intense is the dread of reprisals from the partisans of Juarez. Maximilian is doing his best to regenerate that unhappy coun try. He is organizing tho army, the finan ces, public instruction, the administration ot justice. Helistcn8 to the adviceof those sent out to him by the Emperor Napoleon; and the Mexicans have before their eyes as a model the courage ami the discipline ot the French army. With respect to the rela tions subsisting between France and the United States, Marshal Forey observed he was not competent to say any more than tlif.s he had too much esteem for the great American Republic to think that it would prefer a republic of plunderers and brig ands in Mexico to a monarchy with honor able men, based on the principles of civili zation. He asked what must now be done to com plete the moral work which France has un dertaken? His deliberate opinion was that more troops must be sent to Mexico ; and, as this statement called forth murmurs among the Senators, he added that if not more troops, at least those that tcere there should remain, and mors sacrifices in money must be made! It was once said that France was rich enough to pay for her glory; and wouldn't it be glorious to leave Imperfect the enterprise she has commenced in a distant land f He admitted that money had Its Importance; but was it right that for a tere sum of money, the realization of so great a design, conceived by the Emperor, should be endangered t He did not think so. -' When the Marshal concluded his speech, a few Senators said, "Very good; very f;ood;" but even these few applauded him ess because they agreed with him as to the necessity of fresh sacrifices of men and money than out of compliment to himself. Still, however adverse they and others may be to a longer occupation of Mexico, Marshal Forey's description of those parts of the country not held by the French Is most probably correct. The inhabitants ot tho towns are only sate where the French are there to protect themi and so ercat is the terror inspired by the partisans of Juarez, that they auanaon their nomes the instant their protectors begin to march. No man considers himself sale when the French eagles aro out of sight and the French drums out ot hearing. It has been repeat ed over and over again that the hordes that so long oppressed the unhappy Mexicans were scattered, demoralized, completely discouraged, and utterly powerless for evil. Marshal Forey, whose authority cannot be called In question, solemnly declares that the monieut the last French soldier quits the country the same hordes will issue Irom their hiding-places and loin their former leaders, and that the great work of pacifi cation and regeneration will have to be commenced .again. It is now too late to object that the labor should never have been undertaken; but as It has been under taken it cannot be relinquished before it is half aooom plished . It wou I d be cruel to aban don the Mexicans who welcomed the French as their liberators, to tho vengeance of ene mies who will on that account show them lets mercy than before, and It would be strange Indeed If the French people left their own countrymen to the late which awaits them.'.' No doubt the regeneration bt a people is Blow; and It is not easy to excite a natloual spirit by means of a for eign fore.' i Bat the example of the French army will do mweh In Inspiring the Mexi cans wltha self-reliance which .they cer tainly do not now feel Those who now fly from tboir faoines, not because the are nu merically Inferior to their spoilers, but be cause their spirit has been long broken, do not yet know all they might do; but, soon er or later, and under such teachers,' tl.ey will shake off their torpor, and learn that their safety consists, not In flight, but In re sistance to their enemies.- I cannot say what truth there is in the rumor that there was any concert between Marshal Forey and the Emperor, but I believe that the sentiments to which he gave utterance are not very different from, those of the Em peror, though he declared that he merely spoke for himself.' With regard to the dan ger which the Marshal said would be sure to follow from the withdrawal of the Freleb. arrivy, La France observes: "Two considerations reassure us. The first, that no one in France and no one out ot France can desire or hope that weshould quit Mexico, and abandon without guaran tee, to the hazard of violent reaction and anarchical passions, the interests which we went to that country to guard. The second is, that If we quit Mexico, the respect due to our name and the knowledge ol out pow er will remain after us, and in no quarter ot the world is anybody . ignorant that, the sword of France Is never too far off to pro tect a right or to avenge an Injury." ' What the guarantees may be of which La France speaks is not hinted. Perhaps it hopes that the Americans will themselves support the throne of Maximilian against Its domestic enemies. No doubt France is powertul to defend her rights and ' to punish those who, invade them; but if those rights that is, the rights of the Emperor Maximilian be at tacked, France would have to send out a second army and begin again. It were much better to remain until the Mexicans are able to protect their own rights and avenge their own wrongs, but which, Mar shal Forey tells us and he has not been contradicted they are incompetent to do. THE REAL OBJECT OF FRENCH INTERVENTION. [Paris (Feb. 12) Correspondence of the London Times.] An article headed " French Interests in Mexico," appeared in the rresse of Satur day. The writer prolesed to show that the protection of French citizens and the enforcement ot theirclaims on the Mexican Government were not the sole object of the Mexican expedition, and that fromthe outset it was contemplated to found a Monarchy which might serve us a check to the advance of the Anijlo-isacon race in the Neib IPorMand, secondly, that If the expedition had no other object -than the one just mentioned, there was a great disproportion between it and the sacrifices France took upon herself the rUks she exposed herself to. The article was a long one, nearly four columns, but was written with the modera tion to be expected from a writer who has tbe fear of an awrtissement betore his eyes. Moderation, however, was a poor guarantee of safety in the present instance, for the Minister ot the Interior has inflicted an avertisscment on the Presse " for .having at tacked the laws on which the organization and the force of tho French army repose, disregarded and misrepresented the de voted ness of the soldier to his colors, and by doing so instigated disorder and insubordination." [For the Statesman.] Anna Dickinson Again in Ann Arbor. Arbor. Mkssrs. Editors: It is said that . "an gels' visits are lew and tar between." So weolten think, when wo need visits from the angels ot mercy. It is said, too, that woman In her mission, should be angelic. In her visits to the suffering and downtrod den, she often is an angel of mercy. How many a wounded and dying soldier has been cheered by the soothing hands of some of our noble and self-sacrillciog wo men for the last few years. Indeed, the coisciousness that they had the prayers of a distant, but loving mother or sister, sustained many in their sufjering and dying moments. The Influence of these noble women, ( lent as an angel's tread, may never be writ ten In history or verse, but their noble deeds will be recorded in that book which is not to pass away with the things or plaudits of this world. But even angels have fallen, and when once fallen, scarcely a vestige remains to tell us of what they once were. " They come, in all the garbs of their first estate, but they are onlv ravenous wolves in sheep's clothing. The siren, with her external Innocence and loveliness, entices into her power and then builds her throne of dead men's bones. We of Ann Arbor have again been bless ed with a visit of one of these ; what shall I call her, an angel or siren f One year ago I sent you a communication after a visit from this samo lady. I noticed her then, I do now. only because she comes the instrument of New England radicals, and because tho received the plaudits of this Massachusetts Jr. Nor would I underrate this lady. She Is of rather line appearance and address, but to attribute to her Intellectual powers above many of her sex would be doing violence to them. Her chiet quality is her voice. Na ture has given to her a large throat, and in addition a masculine impudence which a French orator once' said was necessary to success as a public speaker. It was appar ent that she imagined herself a missionary to the West. And as we have in this Univen sity 1,205 students gathered from all parts of the West the educated young men of the West it seems a tit place for her to be gin her missionary labors, that they, Im bued with the true principles ot govern ment, may scatter the good seeds as they go out from hence. She comes as a friend of humanity, but I am sorry to say, that she seems to know no humanity unless wrapt in a "colored" skin. It seems to make but little difference with her, what maybe her subject; her speech will be the same. Last year her subject was "The meaning of the election." The speech was lor negro suffrage and equality, and a tirade upon all who dis agreed with what she taught. This time her subject was "Flood-tide." Tbe speech was again lor negro suffrage, but more than negro equality, and a tirade upon all Dem ocrats and Andrew Johnson.- Said that Johnson has done too many things, bnt none of them right. Quoted from his speches of late, etc. "He compliments the) bravery of the South." "Has pardoned rebels," and thus has put the lie to his tormer declara tions, that "treason Is a crime, and must be made odious." Assailed with uure lenting fury his policy of reconciliation and reconv struetion; and observe that all these senti ments were loudly cheered by tbe known, loyal portion of the listeners. . , . , . . After having taught us one year ago that the President is the Government after our men in Ohio having been arrested for dis agreeing with the policy of the then Presi dent; what shall we say of the tune. now. being played by this hand organ of Sumner, Stevens, Ac.? ... -v .. . .;: , This traitor in the form of unsuspected woman, 'talking her treason against the President, and being cheered It) this State of Michigan! "Have we a Government?" "Is treason to be made odious?" Let us weigh them in their own balances. ? The Presidont is the GovenrwenU'u'Haiwho, opposes the President opposes the Gorernv ment, and hence is a traitor.'! j Miss lAnna and those who sent her, are opposing, and doiiowidlnjr the President,' aad henoe are1 trsltorsto the Governments liXreasouAiust. ..!. beput down In tho Tforthf .We must') suppress traitors amon us.".,-'? ,,,it .,r. ,. She spent sometime In speaking of the ' systematic course of the Democratic party4 "T to achieve its ends ; while she deplored that "i the .Republican party Bhifts, and whence., there is danger of the ascendency of the Democratic party by supporting Andrew' ; Johnson. In this there Is Indeed more-1 1 "troth than Action." Ever since the formsj.i iii tion of the Govern ment, bas the Democratic,, ,, party had but one aim, and that the peace ' and prosperity of the republic, ahd forthat " they shrinked from nodutyor responslbl)l-Il ty. While the opposition have assumed ail i t manner of names and need all klnc)g of de-, , vices; have bad no aims but the present success of the party' and to Iced from puVl'' lirjopoils.' ' !-'"'.. '"I" ' No wonder that Mits Anita's conscience I v troubles her, that they have not been con- ( slgtent. Her whole care seems to.be i6 preserve the Republican party; The pres-1 1 ' eration of the Union Is entirely seeondary, -and 1 presume' no ((Tester insult ouldib ,, oftoreu her than to speak ot,, the.. United , States Constitution. She urges negro snfy trage as a means of preserving the RefiobM-'" ' can party.1 Now, asa i?ernocrot.l: shoul(f .i w have no lean of the negroes voting with, the Republican party of the .North. , Ignorant t as they are, any one of reason- must' know that they will be swayed and controlled by ' those around them, and hence will cast their j, j votes wiuv tne tsoum. i Anu u mey ue it. all competent to vote, most assuredly they Will vote with the South. ' Intelligent vo ters will always' vote in their wh interest. ! Now the only thing that makes tbe North and South vote for different measures is their different interests. Suppose the tariff ... question again become tn Issue, as it ivitt,1 New England's Interest demands a protcc- -tion, and hence New England men will vote for it- But what will thus benefit her will tale somueh from the South. Will the negro of tho South vote to pay one dollar ' a yard for muslin under a tariff, when he mighthave gotten it lor fifty cents by voting, anti-tariff? , Will he vote money from his f ' own pocket Into New England simply to be with that party? TheHpoftionisa viola-" tion of every law of nature. . -v , :; Democrats do not oppose negro suffrage , (, because they fear the votes of the negroes . ' will be against them, nor do they wish the " negro votes to aid them; something above 1 all such selfish aims actuates tat party, .; One argument for the suffrage was that r the negroes are better qualified to vote than the poor whites of the South. Now if these whites be so Ignorant shall we add , j another element of the same kind ? If a , -man have to take one dose of poison shall '. we for that reason give him another? 1 But how is it that the negro slave of , the South Is better qualified to vote than i the poor white? The negroes have been slaves, the whites have been freemen, and ' hence slavery must be more conducive to ' intelligence than freedom. Would it not -then be well to have another war to emau- ., cipate the poor whites from the bondage of darkness, and translate them into the mar- '' Velous light of those who have dwelt in the ' sunlight of slavery ? Would it not be well . ; to have a bnreau established to look after ... and care for this ignorant white element of ' the South? Ah, ye Pharisaical philanthro '' '' pistst For the sake oi party, you will sac- ritlce your country and your race, and over , the ruins of each sit the foreigu and inferior African. ' ' - . . i . , ; . ; But the negro is uthe only loyal element south ot the line." Strange that this little femininehasdiscovered a trreat truth contra- 1 ry towhat.Iohnson,Grantand Greeley have ' told us. But let us see the great loyalty of , these Africans. Out of the lour million in . the Southern States, only four thousand were in our armies as soldiers, and the most of these were deserted by their masters, and i came more for sustenance than Irom loy- ; ; alty. Thl3 sister ol soldiers (!) spent all her eulogies, upon the heroism of one or ' . two negroes, while our white brothers,' thousands of them, sleep forgotten. ' She gave a description of a visit to a Southern battle-tleld betore the dead were . ( yet buried; made a fruitless attempt to force a tear from her eye, toomacullnetoowfeep,' : and then added that it would all be lost un- , . less suffrage is given to the negroes Unmtuli" , ,. ately. i ' '. ; , ,, Did she, as she walked over that battte-J field, dare to think all was for nothing"'' without negro Suffrage? Did she whisperuit to the spirits ot the noble dead, that per-,. ,;j chance still lingered there, tho preserva tion of the Union is nothlDg: uall Is lost without negro suffrage?"' Ahf If itbepos- eible that those departed spirits Could pen etrate the dark recesses ot the selfish human . heart, what must have been their emotions as this representative of the "friends' at '' home" walked among' them and around 1 their yet nnburled bodies! "Was it not. enough to vitalize even the dead, to demand . .,, human justice? "A friend of the boyg In blue!" ; '. . f But who ever heard of this friend of tho j boys in blue in a hospital, ministering to the suffering and filling the place of an ab-i 1 '" sentsister! While they were suffering and ' ' dying, and others were performing tba i part of the good Samaritan, she was here . , in the North playing the part of the pharl-. see, and seeking the plaudits of those as crazy as herself. " Verily I say such shalt have their reward." ' . ' 1 ! i i . Then came the logio of Sumner that tbe President could iust as well have demanded universal suffrage from the South as the'"" abolltonof slavery. The weakness of this is too palpable to be here noticed. Iathe,; one case the slaves were already free, ifi President Lincolis proclamation was any- ' thing, and hence til Johnson required was"' ' a simple pledge of compliance with what - i existed. . ' . ' ; i.,.,,. In the case of suffrage, there had been no,, . such war proclamation, and had Johnson issued One, it would have been a dictation' to Statesln'time of peace settling thequalU '. ficatlon of voters; And it be exercised this -in dictatorship in Georgia, he would hive tbe same authority, for . exercising it in Ohio J and wherever negroes are found. ' Ahd if Lincoln's proclamation was hot effectual irl treeing the slayes, be had no , j right to demand anything of a pledge irom. . the South, upon the subject.. ' ' , ' But I must not weary your readert with ' tod long an article. I have no desira to aU taokthb simple girl, further than proper. First, lam Unwlljlng to havener setuvhet-R Radical ideas ih opposition to the Presi dent, and try to force them down the-petMl pit) of the West.' Second, I am not .willing.,., . to see her desecrate herself as a woman by attempting to be a Revolutionist, There fs',,Jl an appropriate' work for her and all' others::"! who wish to do good. '.' Her own sex thou-r j.,, tafida of therm are driftinir down .on tha flood-tide, todebauehery auurulu. . Let her ' educate ner own neart to De woman, ana " tut-n to their salvation.1' m - !! ' Let thl8,'9il'w woman cultivate wlthla -, n herself the spirit of love, meekness and re.i . .. conpiliafciv", && taugbt, by the Savior, Let ' ' her use ner lnnueuce, io insciu tnis spirit into others, io blot ont the hatred of thw ilw N'orth and SoAtth, that' we may one mois)- o have a Union whose foundation la .in th hi l j J. '! id ,, u affections of the people. , , A.' Z. ANN ARBOR, MICH., Feb. 21st, 1865. Estate Notice. fetiVB been1 Ar6'rrrfeW' Atf tsiiv tied' Administrator Ol Ule , !j,'ll.. , .. . . ... fttf-iF!?.'iii..-i. i i L (ebruary W. 1869. .Aiiuj.aebJI-wsy :i u