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-AeATLw af-eat Mai-,SyfaA; . a 1 1 d in tf M Tpn smi... a .... ....... ...... . .visw '.'Wtf espies one tMTT-.'rr..- OTTO 00 ,m.trr - -- LOUISVILLE. Unvailing of the State of Henry Unvailing of the State of Henry Clay—A Grand Procession and Unvailing of the State of Henry Clay—A Grand Procession and Imposing Ceremonies—Ode by Unvailing of the State of Henry Clay—A Grand Procession and Imposing Ceremonies—Ode by George D. Prentice—Oration by Unvailing of the State of Henry Clay—A Grand Procession and Imposing Ceremonies—Ode by George D. Prentice—Oration by Judge W. T. Bullock, &c. of Hbnrt th-wi Hoy 4aMr 'gvTanwref lite -fae, aa1-kViwfrblMrkeness of phereat out, and mftfti'pftafei4 one of the herattf"tA.m!cfa9UBDtf pry"rinwa';pr6t pctlpBthe .gvif eyp Wtpi theori. KifVKatlpa an4o&MKeu erf dbtMuefr fcit'teiv tettw city aii isadtfrlng seto -.-l :'t l i :"i..ii-'i wiL-i..', .-ISidoT .I'Lt.J h "-roTJowmsvxne, uhyaiiitig of tbe; statue thtLfplldwUys PJer by Giobg D, Euwtkb I tt-h-Jatewa-. Vow-xtit ..Ui UfeeloojE Mend k4 sirp porter df Mr) QLArfittQ Who Jho-h a vast chorus, witty ao orcnesaaficp-npaj ailment of one hundred tnstruneaut-"" THE UNVAILING OF THE STATUE OF THE UNVAILING OF THE STATUE OF HENRY CLAY. THE UNVAILING OF THE STATUE OF HENRY CLAY. BY GEORGE D. PRENTICE. Haill trae and glorious semblance, hail ! Of him, the noblest of our raoe "We seen atjifiior frifcr i ts TsM again ttia irifo f -J v Tn haar tha atirriaajcaMa once more, .. . That like tbestorin-C"d4 oadence poaled " Vita miehtiiT pewet- fro nr shore to shore , nam. taaaaVaiaxl taaaottla U.'- aad t-it hmnns o vn IB il ioi wpi tij sj-1 10T ,lOi maioaim. niD, ra atin HWK.()4io.n Ins anai onnas oar gase as oy a speii , ,x . ft to the tame that er-t-while'shook a i; Tha.taaitananaraaiaisdaiaiafeUIn ui .m Oh thatb-weraaaaiaia.iifel. . T i;::,y; To wave, as once, hi wand of power- . tod oaitei'far he storms of efrife 5lb eo 1 anvrhMVoeontreurkIloert T ''. ' fAesn, aValh. and ret airain . ...,;.,, ai - Kmllad beak naasinn's martn 9,7 " a tWbea the aercwaualeKif hoktia men i.in7I- 'AlaslalasJ daTk itorois at leDgfi . di erewr half-wrreked shrp-of itate,7' aau4 tpereaeemi wusw wrtjwiilnil atasnenh-'siii -si i .-WH iathr iei Biaee abides rfr Jr - While taxti g on a o itimi'li pride -J , J ,n ! io taurr while Bii hallowed ashes lie '; -e "V" j,-. Afar beaaMb old AahlsndVeodoad e-e.fi Oar hearts to eoontiy aad to tod ' ' K ' ' 3 We lk ee thee, we leek o thee.- iin ?i ri:! .rS2iU6tf?i"-',KA V7CJ "nM im s ae it 9j uiagte Bee on , AaaUeare a tat His craadekl tiael tti A ej'T Oh he was. bora to bleu gar jaoe, i,i-jnu ,;-, As ages hfter ages roll noWaaee thwinagaof hh'fee-i-A "'- -l-wi i Dcjjrth-bsiineif hst-saol) t..iw-t!: I Proad-sfhtaeTff the'natfonvslife:- ' ''. 1 Fwi wtlinh ha tnHad threalti all hid Vara.l''V .Jlutnoin iaoar wwkod strife -.--is .And isave but groans aad blood and tears, .,, tHlTailtaanarehy bigiTeh. ' T , ' ,"' tv.. And rata all earlaad aesafl.'" - '-'--) 8 .je'll uuo awar his-ejee ubeaTn,n(i;T) -tjt-MAod ojef.thee we wUi gastj.OvTaU l -j., tc -After' 'this, ttrr- lmtw8fvft( tirayei" 'asT nads by Re f. George C. Larimer,' of the Waittut Street BaptlgcOarch.""0- nit n). Martins the Jrtn- Master Dt Sh Wa 80i4a frateroitr, proeeed ed to dedicate the eUtueiwita tb8ual solemn aad isnpr sive cereiupnlpa of that Order, and eertify-r: Inz tq. the appropriate desigfn-and position. Alter whicb. in a bfiftt address, ha proetsatT d ap.ne pad.Deen requested, pywia-fregi-denlof- the-Ojutrtll the statue to Ke ItxyoreaDd' OwiM-rf CbwncH of Lohlaf-iirel i thwir uoeeaors, tb hold Id trust forth ritlsmsnf liMilili fnrpVAf." n -oi JrfarorTotnppert received the statue from tb' Grande Ma9ter ia i brief and "pithy Baeeoh, promteinr that he fend .Jits gucoes Bora -.jvoiild iaithfulir -execu6e ihUtrust, clneios withttrwremarkthat-the Alau'at-r caa maae. oat one tleBrv uiav.fiiliasat iaa that ba would. -."rather- be lightt lihan : bavJ f ie6ident,7 could hardly with truth be re-v peated by any of toe diittiuguistiedanen who nOjipyjt-fJaUie: National Congress. ... i , The dedicatory. ceferiionJes navlnj; been cotnpTeted.the processtoD Ulect through tfie Court House and Mlstmfidec: i: The vast cro:ttiir-WM'-ribleM ' afoXiml he speak er's stand, which had been erected 111 froh orttteXou"rTHbu8e71oTisteii to the fUow inp oration, delivered by Judge W. F. Bul of Louisville : THE UNVAILING OF THE STATUE OF HENRY CLAY. BY GEORGE D. PRENTICE. ORATION BY JUDGE W. F. BULLOCK. sutue l a JCeqtucky arbisi: The gffted-'wJnfpfor; with "a'true conoepkion of -subJ hss achieverl triaiphrwiorthyTiilii trjtnaeefKien t (renins.-Alitht;-aM diatiaotiVe i the ra Or'Et- nai-haabeen refii-odirced withilifelike efleef in.end.uriBjf tnarbiea mmm lit -)sr3 i.a u.' AVfuJdite, God 1 eoutdportray wittneqoal distinctness, or present as true and just a concaptHrof ilia irtuJ . -anti moral charaotex,,Ihe ombinatiea; which made him, what he.wa and distinguished him from all other men of his-day aud generation,-renders the task of truoiieliueatioo 4liliicuJlii? ot impossible. f .K ;-. The true ideal of that great man can not be Teached by referring to any single Tir tue, hwewVUKrtei r to" aoreiruneadt. EMrmatter how'niarked or distingub-hed, A fehafatfer sd grand ahtl feolbssal must rest on-a broader basis," and,' to be - aiidersfood; nti appreciaiea. Tea aires pax.ienr.aau laicq-ful-analvsts "" - : 1 Mr.Jlay was Tsorh lrt th'-iniast.df 6a'r revUMeuary B-craggie, ano nis earty cnar itcher Was tormed' soon after the4 National Indcpeade-Kehad bcn' achieved, and the A oerifatn 'Govern mewt' fairy Established. Anareieit love of country,' rendered more' inteeae b ib -fresh memories of -the past. w&r am wg the first pulsationa of his young ttetfUii AWec. ecBHtneatti wnicn- ripened 1nteeBoiifiou)BL-iii his early manhood. fornd.,,tho.biflis.ol hi -eharae ter-- as an American atatesBUB. i.Thelove of country an4,.of'civ& 4iberty-.wa8-.the burnrn pas sion ot hU soul. ULs patriotism, aanctiried by .he fXOMBion ,truggle , ot our . hemic ance?cara, was a oomprenen8ive;i as u was intense.' .--'. ..j. 4 : ' - ; ; .. Alfhrtf lesi!dBi of 'pdlfflcal wisdom were derived from the sages of the Revolution. Hla teachers were .the architects of the American Government, who not .only, uiw nerar.otm ttsr Jtrb umigir, ujv .iiiitriujujuijr. eotrfprehehaed anddearly.cherisbed the blesaings it was intended to confer. Tbe effects such lessons,- by such teach ers, -upon his ardent nature and susceptible and vigorous Intellect, must have served, in no little degree, to give 6cope, strength and consistency to the principles of hia .future life. This was tbe broad,. Arm basis on which be rested,0 and from which no mo tives of self-aggrandizement or personal ambition couhl ever drive him Through out his .eventful life, and in, all th vicissi tudes of our batibnal existence, be was the aamA Kold ' -defender J of ' the Constitution. themtanxiotts and eloquent advocate of the American union, tne,-same ieariess chafepioa of hii country's' highest', inter eat. ' " a'd: J-ja.--W--- There was that, too, in tbe circumstances nt hia earl V life which tended to mold and define his future character,.. He- himself peilfrB orchis' "neglected educations im proved by,his. ocp. irregular , exertions, without theaiaofBystetnatic instructions,"? It was perhap rrtunate for him that he was thut--trar-r nrotu btw owr'n unaided efforts. A mind k( his, conscious of its own powers, ami stimulated by thirst for ItnOWlgaaaal-JI0'Bii-pine; aou-acyuioi ive. . . . J;'' The stiujtalCT tu wLtuhhfwaTInug iuo- fected gave.at-eri)ff,-s-jwjn-ea bis rnorsi jutr-, without (whlch no, (aw Be-gj-aly a-reafe It is true tthekeeMtr&f Jtaowlrigiid.Dot! unlock Its treasure jpr :bwi,. mt it ia the Drerogativaox genis.wiBYao-fcuwwaiimiua of acfencandTiA Jeyifj-buWi.U::hat lies within i reacn. . . .umm But to wtJLnMMa arijuecnect ox early .T.M.viT r eT13M30MUCliV1 1 3LI-ilni 1 U u3 ' Ja -t'u b e ,noi!09. a e anl'I k J t-i -OJ-.-J i'l T'1 1 tiill Mm al St a. a V V -s! I irj -a a k m 1 "VV K ill Li AaLlJM' fniWt ty ' t -fi' T-iianmii7lj",""y i i.i -ti'i'.- i jihnaal) 1 nolaisnwCI sri'r ni1i!v Q roIuiiis CT a ''nunvd -ml i: MTHtlVO'lM l-i.- ib tia,il-iiwMi lnl l.nil I I 1 ' oA .Jn"mriTi 1-IQ J Slit O. I io 8niiviiq sil ol vld9yiya !i -isd ni - 1I'HI Ki'l i iV91 ' .mob! sfs bi' aiu aie-ttM lIlli ii.Msti- -i-i.l su'l ' lu'dli '!inLh ,iw lioVdai - -'b .nobrmiwa i;oholS erl3" xaibfii d n;,- ,.ni.r i,.,MH,i-a ic7f 9iM lOf-iitf:! .'ituioi Diloni t,itm aolmO yuhvll 04 anI'JS-tf '"' -A'xi ''XT '.iiivloabiia lubwanu.tid J.tjNES.ilal-18(7wO Lnma.o w .-4 dito fcoalil noiJiiod Mn98? i Y1140TM3i lor-thMITu oCMc.ni a v character, we must consider his moral at-trthit-'CAeo-wiVlgbroxis and fel--poeLatiitiv,iibeUeetrbecwas mtioT-j Uh.ftwjal eaerglaa waieh prompted blii to encounter and enabled him to overcome all !chrdrfflooli-wh1h: bem the Va' h or hULaobl-iBbitioo, i-Bo4d,-enet(-etlo and self reliantyha neve sbuanwl responsibili ty. No mean or cowardly calculation Qf riWsiJtftlLc!ise'ui"'4varrd6tefe Sim iron- W)ev"consci3iHibtis dteAarjei)r'Wt"at he believed to be his dqjy. One of the secre'u'bf his power, and not the a-effectrff, Wis his perfect; loyalty to tr'ntti. He was utterly tncapableot false hood and '.arOrned o- attain 'tiriy blrject, how-rde8li-ale4)rflnrY8slmu1i- txm..iiKo rnan heid 4rt: xteeper; detesttitloii the .iflitiaetaef the losti aad seltish siema gotEoeivl ,woold.aher.ibe'-Tish .thad JfreaidPixy4wae,th aoblaaantiKkentl araioti pontrpUed his pobllo conduct, laiui iaonftof tbe, 4a4e'e:ileavea,,in,Uie.-iihapj6t,of his ,lXr nevwr-waited, upoaaublie eaT Itoenji, or oppe4a;flattc.tb prejhdioej and passions of: J,he pepDhjy ,,mxKa ,. -,! The eleraerrtrof chaTacterjftf whlch he as.. DrC-emineotlv ..diatiB2uished;,wni8 eqonal and;; pej4 ' iutyepd.ity -..TJaI naractenstie was .aa rrnmlnni9t.anr1 aa u'TfcVz&i rei0,stbat, hls rigbt .to leadership was ..never, disputedr Thh was the trtbrrte uhfveraairy paid to his proud, lofty, and imperious nature. He kBS designed tpr a great leader, and, actihg irndet-the cchscioua fnsplratioi, he always a-rimed the posltfon 'as his. undoubted UOtrtCTotir or hW wn "power, with the eep'oirvlelon$ which noble hpurbe' and tfr"WtrfdtiSm' can alone inspire, he pur-aurt-hihigh!atm 'with aKsteady and uri-i Wtrteo-p.t-ciothea-wtth these Intel-' leataa) and moral attribute, he was always thvtonj"1mierarnfttlon of the principles o his party, and' Wsproiid spirit adinitted o no divided ss-ntay hi direcclns and con jsTOilteg.k4i4avatiniW.rani eii .-'lit i-sv,-.' For nothing was Mr. Clay mora remark abl -tian,bs-rotl, 6ewrinM ".In all his iu-ercpurse.iWifch men, whetuer public or private, his presence was. the assertion of his claim-to; pr-erairreuce. - This;was not arrogance" oi; assumption ; it' was theiatH rai exhibition of his real character. He, dId,'not lnvbke,. but he commanded atten-i tloh-j ne did" not solicit, but heextorted rec ogTiitl6nn"irid respect-i and this despotic eialhi was asserted 'without : reference to' stotFoW, or Inflnenre or power; ' Tf he w'aa hbghcy,-he was at the same time conciliatory-? tf he -Was' overbearing,' he was also! gen-Jthus ff pje wa-6xacting,rae was,' ever rjady o makecoucessions, t u-.. .'V U r"His lifewas gentle j and the elmeos ' ' -..So mixed ia him that Na'-'K rniicht tnd op . ' And say to all the world. Tki was a ma.' .. ,. , have said lie, was: anibitious.-. But,.her was at the , sme time magnanimous.. , I mean that piaghanimity'wliich could free iT'Bacritice all that was selfish for hi conn-, try good. ; There was no policy or meas nre,'or object, no' matter how. dear, .to! his. heart,' or' now tn'tlmately' .associated" 'with his own fame,.whtoh he -was not willing to offer -dip-.to- still the popular storm, or to' lieai the-dissetision8-of a divided people, or taprereut the disruption; of our once per- tHt. An A 0-lnriniM XTniAn. 'e ! Never before were the elerrtents o'f ar-' doelntambitibnJ dauntless couraze, a flerv and despotic temper, and true magnanimi-' ty... p .. fiaricpnMuaiy iOendBd ui the same tharacter,..V7 f , g.n ; ; v.a - p i sar, uiaywaamainiy inaeDtea iqrnis iu dlviauaiity'andirfie true -JiroDOttiohs of his character to the. ato,hiciit;heltved-tlie'. hj-e, whicU just succeeded tbeestevblishment; ot. the American Goverumen tv - and when t ojyalty tv the Constitution was the highest test of an American statesman-wine, asce ia' wblch,the precepts and example ot its lu'sXrious founders were still Iresh dn. the: memories and hearts of the American peont pie the age in whicbwe bjad( ;uoi, only in theoty but (q fact, but one country, bound together iiot'only by a written compact, busbje.stjUUtrQuj"erAiea-)X mutuswlnsss terestsand fraternal affection the vournrT' ctiv-, tHgojru8 4"i-.6f the Kepublte.'when Simplicity, originaiitystrength and gran-- ueur were to.npHiguamta; fiitni -or Yuieriuau cuarscver. lu intellectual traiu- lrtgjn'mbral attributes, in all the qualities . oi-hlanob1e nature, he 'was the gigrthtic'' lowts-oi uur umrrepuuuusn soil ...... t Hewaajneof nature's gifted orators. ' "' I His oratfory.-iid; not consist 1nr polished ;; periods, nor was it distinguished by "varied researcfa-or accurate" learning-:tt. was notr: adorned: with' the -rich trophies' of, o lassie bearftV. Ar'eonciied id 'theD'oll3herl diction r of a Bifrke or a Webster, it. was,.howeverfc. dect.-, earnest,' and persuasive. It ,was lofty, impressive, ttn. Irresistible, It was the langnage-of deep eonviction and earn est passion. n9--io.i e-.re-rtm n.-.a jo:5 cO ; I iN man was ever more indebted forsde- cess as aa aratot to his natural gifts, to his tall ana com man at ng ngtirevto nig tmpos---iiig and striking attitudes, to bis graceful -and imoresarve restnresj'toi-ttie uassloit. which, at his bidding, was displayed in his.f noDle teatures, to the piercing giance ot ins t eagle eye, and-to. tha rich and varied ae-. cjenta, of jiis" deep-toned and 'melodious ': volce."-It-"was.- ho wtver, the noble purpo- -ses, tlia.4inselrislTv nature aed the deep earnestness oi ins jn-ry- imture which ave 8uth. wonderful effectno, his matchless powers.1 "" "':'' , j TOa'-wasHenry Clay; ""With" these ele raertte.wP gtretigtlv and character thus pom-", bined.'w-e can -understand tbe-secrefrof his' power and the philosophy- ol li's life, His ; brilliant success as a popular leader find his -pre-emineBoe in' all the-walks' of public and "; professional life are fully explained." His noble achievements iirthe forum and balls" of -legislation are no longer an enigma. We ' Ct uuw look back witli-eyes undiramed by prejudice or passion and do;jutt!e to his' unselfish patriotisor. . and " the , unsullied ' purity of his motives. '.We may even sound the depths ot hi noble heart ana leel its ' mighty pulsatlong. . ;. "v -; "", ,!; i iTbe graadl ,drajna preseiiKd tu the story , oi Jii life. been chaDgedinUi history. , . L Weetl thy doota withoufa Sigh, , v -veil iuj uwm wiuuumi m 9114, - "Forthoo "srt- Freedom's now and Fame's; ' ; '; j , -That ware' -rot born lodi-v . -y 'cj'.,,;.'' hi uui mere are inose oeiore ma wnoeai prlvllet-e1 It way-tosce"htm"1ff"tiie plenti tuclevoc 'his jpowern and io -vjtnesa his' -riighfy-explorW -;vsl..-- . X. - i . , You will remember with what intrepid!-: tyvdd rl ng the; last; war with Great .Britain , " he rushed into the conflict which involved tile national honor wtrtr-whut patience and wisdom he contributed to provide the resources of national defense howhe was "" enabled to arouse the dormant energies of" tbe American people, and to fire the popu--; lar heart with the burbing lava of hisowh,'1 yba"will remember with patriotic pride'' that his leal knew no abatement, and tbe trumpot tones of his voice ' were1 never1-' hushed, until the last vessel of the baffled foe was lost in the convexity of the ocean, ' and the soil of America was unpolluted by a hostile loot.-.-: . : (.. ., .1 !.;..: You have not forgotten how his noble . nature was 6tirred within him when the struggling patriots of . Spanish , America appealed to the only free government on-, earth for eympathy and recognition, or, when the plaintive cries of outraged hu- manity, just awoke from the slumber. of, ages of oppression, and centuries of shame,, fell upon his ear from the lar-off shores of classic Greece. " . ; ; ' '') Thrice' was tbe life of the nation in peril, and thrice did he, more than all others be- , side?1, contribute by his genius, and elo quence, and patriotism, to save it from im pending danger. : - -- His patient forbearance, his heroic perse- ' verance, his generous concessions, his ear nest and importunate entreaties, and his impassioned and persuasive eloquence were all called into requisltien to strengthen the bonds of tbe American Union.' And never, were these high qualities and this patriotic,! purpose so sublimely manifested as in the last public act of his eventful life. : All; party considerations' all party-n ames, and alii party 1 animosities' were' lully surren-' dered, that he might accomplish his high and holy object, t With true magnanimity of soul, he leaned with equal confidence on Whigs and Democrats.' He recognized and acknowledged but one; test loyalty to the -Constitution anu the Union ; x- - r - This- was bis last batde. .-1 1 was won by the display of a courage, energy and vigor, worth v of bis manhood and his prime. 1 tJ"Kuga enfeebled by age, and brokea withi thei storaJf of stote, .his giant, spirit , knew no decay, nd tbe Jlgbt of bis genius blazed . 'up1 to Uie luuuewsoi iiauieriuian iUSier , ' Jfoble, ' generous, diaiuterested patriot J : TT -rV 1. ' i jv: . . 1 neiwas rcwaucv, .00 wwv .u w uc, w t theapplatise'of hirf country, and witb, the hosanuas of a nation' gratitude. He fon dly; hoped that the Jarring elements of sec tieaal strife bad beeir composed foreverW He -diefl under the belief that the ' work of tibn'aYpkcideatiohadbee coaiplisuetL i.His last earthly gazewas-np-. o the -rrortoas -prospect of a free, united, sM-brospereas people,-- How,,miistth"a-re- 1-Hfct-C'haw,'- chepredapd. ':fustalne4 the nrnri. ot uie uyingrpatrraakL ai,! was more precious to him fiban all else- besides, save Ms child-like faith in tbe prom Uesi of God. Ha added die crown Uiw ekry of th Marty to the f-potlei 8 cbr titer ol H e Patriot: ; "l need .hot say that W ticlellty tauatituT tionapbllgationSvforgetfuliiesi ol bia pre--Cepts, artd disregard of his warning voiae, have fulfilled tiw. predictions of ; bis'-pro-phatio spirit in 'all. their tarrtble ' realitn The' peaceful 'and gorgeous rsunset Ot his glorious, ilfa waa' soon ; succeeded, by the hywivana and tempest of civil aa&.' That wars has accomplished fritter results. But the Union is ftotrestdred.'' its' restora ttfA 'ttfde'r the benign spirit of the Constt JutloiK, IS a probleua y et tp be aolved. '- ,iilt la this ooDSideration, my oountrymen which gives such7 "meaning -'and ' imparts such rhrlltinj? Interest to the unvailinzof yuai uuuic bmiiub, (j,,,.,, , .y.tjiu l0 -u. .1k t -thatealm, hicat majestielook tint vnat oina our ease m tT a spell 11 t is tha same that arst svbika shook-1 m ntsjii-j .PT. l he traiteraoD whose souls it fell I ,,fj 0h that he were again ia life! - u ,Tiria tri-tv ? Fae as once bis iwaad of powari Mo einco iE3atter far the storms cf-s j-ifai r In .rFhatajonhui ooautiy-darhlji lswer, . i, But his example still lives. It was the Sublime-sentiment df his lifeneverto des pair of the Kepublfc", That sentiment must be ours, and, catching the inspiration of bis berola tpirit, wt must deem no sacrifice too great: to maintain, aud perpetuate the prhi etples of the American Government; With that practical wisdoin :lor which, he was ever, distinguished, we must accept ac complished facts -we must yield as best we may to ""the inexorable logic of events;" we must not cling to the' prejudices' and traditions of the past but endeavor to give shape "and strength to the stern realities of the present. There is a deathless vitality ia theiprinciples of civil liberty, which will yet survive this last baptism of fire and of UMjoa. '"- ,. .The calamities of war may be overcome; the disruption of domestic institutions may be borne; an impoverished treasury may- be replenished; our - fields, now wasted and desolate, may grow green again, and ripen to, future harvests; there are no evils which may not be remedied, no difficulties which mavnot be surmounted by the mighty en ergies of a free and virtuous people. i All this may be accomplished if we are true to ourselves, our country, and our God. "But," in the language of one of America's greatest statesmen, "who shall reconstruct the fabric of deraolishedGovernment? Who shall rear again the well-proportioned col umns of Constitutional liberty?. Who shall frame together, the skillful . architecture wnicn unltes "'.National Sovereignty with State rights, individual security and public prosperity? - Now- if these columns shall fall, they will be reared not again-. Like theCollaenm and the Parthenon, thev will be destined, to a melancholy, mournful im mortality.- isicterer tears, however, will flow over them than were ever shed on the monuments of the Roman or Grecian art. for they will be the remnants of a more glorious edifice thaa Greece or Bome ever sawthe edihue of Constitutional. American .Liberty; ; Among ' the 'distinguished personages' present were General Rousseau, U. S. A Gov Baker and Senator Hendricks, of Indiana, Gov. Bramlbtte and- John W. STiry-EssoN, Of Kentucky", and Carter Lies, of Virginia.- ..,! L Letters were Tecelved from Ex-Presi dents Piercb and Fiixmoee, from Secretary Seward, Robkrt C. Winthrop; A. H; H. Stuart, Henry W. Ho-liard, Gen. Robert E. Lee and Albxander H. Stephens, Gov- ernors E-toltsh, of Connectibut, ; BcttocK, bt Mississippi, Chambbrlain, of Maine, and Crap6,; of Michigan ; a portion of which wo .will take aa early occasion to lay be fore ouif readers..:, "j '; !' , THE UNVAILING OF THE STATUE OF HENRY CLAY. BY GEORGE D. PRENTICE. ORATION BY JUDGE W. F. BULLOCK. IN A SORE STRAIT. [From Rutledge's Christian Annusl.] I "We must hive a lemon'br two,'' S&m,n sue says; ana so, tnonen l'a jast set down to my pipe and drop of beer, 1 got up again, and I says.!? ow, I tell vou-'wbat it is. lass. it's just two miles to the town, and iksnows iikanurv, so ir you can think of anything else , you. want, just say go, and I'll get it same time.' i ,i 'i j I '0, t is n't worth while Co fff if it snows." she says; '-never mind, and I'll makeshift without. ' But, O !" she cried all at once. "fattier's coming to-mbrrow,. and you've no tobacco.". --:. -: . . -v ':'.'. J.. . ; Well. I'd never thought .about that, for wnartA'a naa my nniters in the little jar there, 8eemec(. enough Xot me, even if .the next, day -, was. Chrisinias day : but with company why, there would not be half enough;1' bo that settled it.- and-'I got my suck- ana nat; wnen -oiiy declared couldn't go out a niaht like that without something round my neck; so she tied a comforter round twice, close up to my nose biju cars. - f 1 ' i '-Now, don't be silly. Sam," she says. ''Why, wot's silly1.'?! savs.'i '. ,', ; , ."Why, your being such an old goose, and making so much fuss after being married all tbeso months., Now, let (to. do." she says. But I didn't, of course, but held her tor jnst a few moments', while I looked dowu In her laughing eyes that seemed to have grown brighter s.inoe we'd -married; and. then I smoothed no 1 didn't, for no hair could have been smooiher, I passed my rough, chopped-about-old hand down the bright shiny hair that' J felt so proud of, and then, kissed both her c pink cheeks, ana leit somenow nan glad, halt sorrow fill, for it seemed to me, that I was too hap py for ft to last.'" '. ':-, '., V i '' : iTThere .now,"; she says, at - last, ''make haste, -there's- a dean good-boy 1 and get back ; perhaps I shall be done by that timai aud then -we'll have as nng bit of sup- ,But I eoalcPni set avvayv Bomehow.1, hui watched her busy lingers getting ready the things j tor s the : nxc day's dinner, chop ping suewstoning pluuia minoing r-eel. ana ail ltv sucn.a '-nice, neat, clean way, that it was gnite enjoyahle. ' ' r : 'Now.'do go, Sam," she says, pretending to pout, "for i do want you back so bad." So ,1 .made, a start of it; unlatched the door, when the wind came roaring in, laden with flakes of snow; the sparks rushed up the chimney,- the., candle flickered, while Polly gave me- just rone: bright" look: and nod, and. then I shut the door. ''But there I eouldrit get away even, then, but went arid stood by the window a minute, where the- little 'branches of holly were stuck, glistening green, and with: scarlet berries amongst the prickly leaves;, and there I stood looking in at the snug, bright, warm kiichen, with Polly making it look ten times more warm and bright, it wasn't that it was a handsome place, pr well fur nished for those sort of things don't al ways make a happy home but plain, hum-? ble. and poor- as.it was, it seemed tome like a palace; and after watching my lass for a few minutes as she was busier than ever now frowning, now making a little face at her work now with a bright light in her eye," as something seemed to please her I all at once thought to myself, and, what's more, I says to myself, "Sam. Dar rell,"' I says, "why,, what a donkey you are, not to get what you want, and make baste backl" which,, when you consider that it was snowing- hard, blowing harder, and that where I stood the snow drift was over my tnees, while inside there was eve rything., a reasonable workingman could wish - tor, you'll say was just about the truth . So I gives myself a pull together, hitches tip my snouiders, sets my head down to face tbe wind aud the blindinar snow, and then, with my hands right at tbe bottom of my pockets, ottlgoesf "-i. -m-.-Now, we'd been together into the 'town that night to briur home a p-ood basketful ol Christmas cheer; for even if you do live in tue DiaoK country, amongst the coal mines and furnaces,- and work as pit car penter at maklns brattices and the differ ent wood-work' wanted, that's no reason why you shouldn't snend a.merrv, Christ. anas and a happy one. But new there was tn is tcDacco ana the lemons 'ttr get; and from where we .lived, rlorht acrof-af 'the heath to the to wu.belniz two miles, and we being aloneI made up, my mind to cut off a corner, so as to get pack: sooner. So I turned out of the road as soon as I was out of thecolllery village, 'make sure of the town lights; and then, takinsr mv stick un der; my arm, set off at a trpt to, the ielt of the oloV pits, "'Weft, tuB Bnow,niau4tia-a wijrK walfe nsfI ;rant long, before ;!, ,wa , trudging like ,a ,.whi,te, .&tijity..,$hrough.,,.tha ,towp atreels. ;theu tJi rouged with ppopla. when waltinir. sreti IU V. lentous and tnhann.n. nnvra forrt'emadd start off -bonie.'' , ,V,a.;,.,3 syoa i,wus)u(. pi ie -own agai,nj, gets out ot e"?6aa to toke that lbrt.cu,t,- thgc snow cut into-QUX,ey3waa something tj-i-rlble, But I, tpught my,yay(pr settipjr up ait.,upuosnoii, -mjl3 wie.wana, ana thfnktn abtratth'e Warm fi reside wlxh. 'the 'stiiij '.'supper-table ;" and! then, 1 Tiought of What a blessing it Wits in a har cheerWie.heart of sbme 6f fbe, Londonpopr, whjle rages.Were;not o.had.., ' ,(1 ;'Eyery njw and! tbehjq 'bad.-ta.stop.'an kick- the know oil 'n-y. Joot-solesi lor-it'colj t-CTQO'hei' and Knuo-her.'.aftd mrir Y.hna nnr-.a I atu-mbied.,' The .(wind; 'beatiVworfe than eve er;'the "mbwbllnded,me go, that, (icotjhf fr'.look hut for the Kithts'ofithe. villalLei hoi and at last I besran to tliiuk that Td dune a foolislv thing in trying to make a sUort out. aui cnen one is always slow auout owning to bcinif Id the-wrano;; so I bluuderea- and stumbled on : but at last, after walking for some time, I7was omTgecT tp own to myself that ! was lost In" the movr: " J'r ' '- ti'-stuffiand nonsense l'" 1 says-the next rainote, and then I had a look round- to trc and make out -where I was, for l. knew "every foot of it almost;, but nothing could I see' but snow falling almost like In a sheet alt round me,'so that I eould only see a few feet each way, while the snow where I stood was nearly up to my knees. .1 listened, but there was nothtnsr to be' heard but the whittling of the wind ; I shouted, but the cry sounded muffled and close lust as if I had been in a cupboard-; then I walked a little-one way, and then turned land "went another , and at last, to my horror, I fount! that J was, fegularly confused,, aud could not tnake out ni which direction lay town or Village, while the subw covered in:every footmark in a very few minutes.". ;-i. -i ' Now, I did not feel alarmed, only bother-t ed and confused ; for X lelt . sure , that, if. kept on walking, I "must come to some place or another which I kiiew, unless I walked right , out on , to the great wasted where I might go for miles and miles with-; out finding a house-but I was hardly like ly to get there; the thing I most cared ipr was my poor gal at home getting upset about me, and thinking that I'd stopped irr the town drinking with- some mates, being1 Christmas eve, when I'd promised her Over and over again most faithfully tbatPd al. ways have my drop of beer.at home, "There's no danger, that's one Comfort,,,; I said, '-unless I run bang into the canal ;' and even then I shall know where I am'!J I says,"so that won't be such a very serious matter;" and then I fried again to make out where watt; but the spow came down mora than ever; and at last, feeling worried and cross, I started oil' afresh- aahard as J could go, wheu allat pnee!! let go jof my stick, for i fell oae loot slipping, and, as I -felt it go,-a feat ful thoutrht -came across my mind ' With an agonized cry I tried to re- cover myself ; but, from leanlug forward to1 face, the wiud, , this, was impossible, and then shrieking out. -: - - -"' -: 1 "My God, it's the old: pit !" I was falling and. rolling down doyti into the blaok. darkhess. t&U- s iKo. - i-i It was like being in some -horrible dream,1 arid for a moment I -fancied it might be; bat ho, there 1 was falling faster and faster for a length of time that seemed- -wir.houHr end, as 1 waited for -the coming crash vrheu I reached the bottom, to be found after-: wards a mutilated corpse. ; ; " " ' I thought all this,:, and much' more, as I felLdb nlhe sloping gliatt of tho eoal pitf and then came a tremendous. splash as L', was plunged down .beneath the icy water. wnicn roareu ana tnunaerea in my ears. - Ihad been down pit after Pitiamv time. working in the ehaits at the wood jeaaing-,i making new or repairing tne old,, perhaps half-way down, haneingin acaze; or I had -be.cn woiutto'iat the traps and-doora in rha most dangerous, parts, where yourmighti near tne gas nisaiug inrougn necween tne earns ef. black t-laty shale; bat I. never be fore l knew so- hideous a sense of fear as came over rue when, rising to the surface oi the water, I struck out, as if by instinct, for tbe side, and then, clinging to the rough ened wall -with one hand, and with the other thrust into a sort of hole. I remained for a few seconds, panting and half mad, up to'iny reck In the, cold water--rhile tbe darkness was terrible. '" " ' " "' ,! It is impossible to describe the .horrible, thodgbta -that came hurryinfe'tlirotigh royl mind as if to unnerve me thoughts of foul. choking gases, of fearful things swimming's aoouc iiuim oiaeK water, .or ex noma mon sters lurking in its terrible depths ready to drag me uuuer anu tirown mej .nut, worse -still, as'I began to reeover" "rnyself a little," werethe calmer thoughts of the length of time A coma lioia on there without becomr insf jiumbedv and then slipping off and drowning. ' I shouted, arid the sound went echoing up the shaft with a horrible un earthly tone that made me tremble.-1 cried again audi again- till: I (wag hoarse out I knew all the while that It was useless, f r there was not a cottige for at least a mile, and-then terro seemed-to fret-the better et meTa I felt that there, in- the midst of that ' fearful MJarkness, 1 must drown, and then sink toitlie bdttomof this bid, old, worn -out coal-pit; while no one, not even my poor wifev would know ,ot.jay fate., -; r t , , With :the thoutrhts ' of mv wife, came thoughts of the pleasant scene I had -so- latefy-gazed upon, when something almost like a sob seemed to come from my heartv and then came weak, despairing tears; but I roused up and shouted again and a.aiu, throwing my head back to try and see the month , of the pit, but. though imagina tion peopled the darkness with horrais, there was nothing around but the intense blackness; while, to add to my despair and terror, I cou'd feel .that my hands were slbwly slipping from their hold. . Mi. -a ' Could any man 'have heard me down there, two hundred feet below the mouth, it must havo been very fearful, for during the next minute I was- shrieking for aid, giving .vent to the most unearthly -yells, praying aloud, and crying for mercy, and then, hoarse and worn out, I felt that I must sink back, and I did, shrieking. and -struggling savagely for life, till the cold water guigled over my mouth, aud choked baekjuycry.- Then, for a few..mteutes, 1,1 was heating tne water rrantieaiiy, as a clog , beats it when he cannot swim; but my nerve seemed to come once more, and even then, in the mid-t of that horror and.de-. . 8pair, I could not help thinking of - myself as being like a- rat :tn a wen. as l swam round by the side trying to find a place to hold on by.. . -,. i swam slowly along, striKing my risnt hand- against tneaide at every stroke; bat' after a few strokes, it- did not. tonch anj--thing; and then, striking out more boldly. I swum on. turninar to the ritrht with a rav ot, hrbpe Iir my heart", for I knewthat t was" oi- the level of one of the old veins,. and,: though swimming farther into the bowels ofj the .earth,' ye.til-had. not the horrible - depth ot the suait unuer me,, while -1 knew.-, that, before long, I should find bottom for my feet.' -i'-"1--- a All at once my hand touched the side -. then I raised one up, and. could touch the. roof;' and then, after a few more strokes. I let my feet' down- Blowly, and found the'' bottom,.but the water was to my lip; still, by swimming and .wading. I soon stood, where it was only to my middle; and now, pausing to rest a while, I leaned up against ' the side, and, in the reaction that came on again,' t;rled w-eakly," and like the despair ' ing wretch I waai: oni-urn ' By degrees, the, heavy.pan.ting of. my, hear'tgrew less painful, while, heated'with the exertion; I old riot'fee" ' the cold;' buff ' soon aayniov ehill crept ovep me as Istoorl 1 there listening to the, low, echoing, -A drip,, drip, drip," "ol the water far away to. my right. Backing thoughts, too, oppressed "'' me, and despairing, I felt that there was no. chauce ofc'iby being discovered, -since, to keep alive, I must penetratefurther into the mine, though evea-from where 1 was thee, it was d(aotJul whether my voloe-could be beard. . , : I knew very well where T was. and that nan liHl.M ffl n rid t Kt f h A a! .. W, t-, H wiuie tne next u.i ueiujj iinstnaas maue the chances less j But would not my wife give the'alarrri; and would riot .there be a search? Surely, I thdiigh there must be' hope yet; and then in a disconnected, half ):.,.' A .J . -i . ri - - -. - M au,u.now Depart jo. nnujoji-; "aj-r aor-t ot,a hight Ilwasfor.thewiadwaa in ray teeth, while the way In which iccteu 411 uar,u. uuirs. so us to inaKer watting harflerj.then. Mot, haying he.w'i? Jight lofrhiae me, ioutjd pd-'wahprftdJap'-tput Of , the4 track., eo , that the -t-rnnnd trre.v i.pper;(jp.tjprayrifor iir-7-noF with. mv hand' rtrrtWupctSewlln-iiieellnVnhi the water rising to myi-tteckj hha-l'rosej agiMBt-iig-,atid.b(9ttep.4blett)flildlr.' I Uxipk-fO.ti , Jh3vw wnen I Had' td 1 enconeter J As to, tueii peiag tbinga.swimmiB(irlat-Dbt,l or aBytflingterrwie to attaint -netmyoia--i xrK-n, se,ttaa tJd n-eithsb.therA was-norca-sei fociear,i,iUn that iriireetioryi-bUJ.1 Aha nXt f,upugnfc was, a t'Rr.oio lOtie ana my joreaui pmetruciierB'H'nor.teraa iseemea.-to teii tha-sject oi-itinalxeadyWaa therejaniyl fu) Kail",, (But,", fouodtthat l-so-kld Miil braatbe frelsi and -de-rretartrrH teari yrept hfTiv-fAila, au-prihig-ju-iiay :cHir SK0 Ijwadtjdiiu.repJastj-spiaah'l inithfe! echoing darkaesa fUn and.iiarthar lnto1 tnemiuei always-wjaj Uie wateiv grwinr shallower ,aa4 shallo wen aSiJ -receded fctna ;i... v, i , r .. . 1 . . , . , . Dottom,;Du-,ypiI,,ue-:-Byatir euea-biag eli, ?9- fii imiiK--'i'M snj-t-iT'ft'b a 'to i.i:iilq ; TiieplacadidB.Gjfeidcoid.MhUftM do wu Icoi-ld nyt put wisli that, my olethes y ej(dry,fox thayyai qng: . to due iU Xstripv peda,partOf4hejni,off, andrwrnafit)-- the JWHJKWW iu4"-lli'i PPJiUiaarcbem- a again, comparatively warm. Bntjwhatja position I Tr.TT.hiir.g rh-a j., midst of fha4btcl -darkie8wwith dd.4tn!taiolsV tion peopling it with every imaginary hor ror, 1 lay despairing, till", with the thought rortapon"'me thal was' buried alTve, I began to rwa recklessly about, -now dshi jng -ny'f- violently against the, side a, now tripping over the fragments that had fallen Worn -the roof, '-'till at last ; the' splasliini Water beatromt ftet?-warBed me' tofo back, whert,withTmyvheai -feeiing.alroost on ,. lire,. 1 crawled,, hack, to , lie, oantmg amongst the coal and slate. ..'.,''' , 'All'ai bhce-I recollected" the 'tobacc'J affd put a wetpieeei In: my mouth, and after a time-it seerned to;calm me, Bo tbatLl, Could sit arid, think, though at timesl would have, fveri worlds to have' run away from my thoughts. ' How time went I could not tell but Jt seemed -after a-while that 1 must havesleptjford , leapt up all at ence with the ianey strong .upon me that I .htacti Polly callihg; but though I strained ray ears td listed. there 'Was nothing htit the .'dcip. drip'!ofithe water; while L feared ti call out, lor the. sound went echoiuif along.- so that it seemed to be repeated again, and again, till I felt tr creep" with dread."" Many nevn-s ronst have1 passed,1 for 'a heavy, dull, sleepy feeling-oDoressed me as I lay there, numbed bodily and in- ruind: v, , , .. . i ..,1. r . . . ,i . -. :.. .Li awake, feelintr .cerfjiin t.har. I lmfl htAmti a 'cry whfch seemed "to hSve.' whispered like in my ear.' -a sac up iremoiing, when again there came the -shout faintly , heard a8 it came along, the top of the water, and then I gave a loud desparing shriek for help three times'; and then fainted. "1" -:When' I came to again. ;It-?eemed 'Mice waking from a dream; and i felf-so con-fu-edthat 1 could. hardly believe that I was riot in my own room at home; but as X gat up, the thought of where f was came upon me again, while like a faint, buzzlnv, whis pering noise, 1 eoald hear voices, : To rouse up aud give a. tremendous shout, was but the work of a moment, wheii my heart rose, tor it was- answered,- though "but' faintly, and I knew that I . was being: sought 'for,' aud 8at)i3teuing, .-.,-jHfft ib-i ? : But soon, I grew . impatient aud began Wading into the water,, so 'aa to be' once niore nearer to tile' livlnsf cireaturest 'and I waded on and on tlirttre" water was up to. mychiri aniH edukr hardly stand, -hefi'i shouted again, -and' aiQW 1 could hear the ror.lir nnifu nlainlv yi'J r.l",y V- 1; : .Aiier a wnne i e ter a while I saw. a fafnfc' light flash along the wall, and knew' that a piece ot solnethirighurning had been cast down the pit; and then again ' and -again f saw simi lar flashes,' while I stood there trembling lest I should sink from exhaustion and be drowned...: But' now Something 'far more reviving Came, for, like a star Ehiniiig along tne water, rconia see tne ugnt pr a lantern that had Jbeen .lowered down; as itswung slowly about at the mouth ot the passage; while -at length-; close- by ' it- I sa W" some thing movev wheu I lelt cUoking, as I knew mat a man nau peen lowered down, ana was swinging beside the lantern; whi e, when, his voice came ringing along tbe pas sage with a cheery ''WAereareyou, mate?" for a few., momenta- my. head : 6 warn, and I couldn't answer. ,1, a '., ,1 "Cao't you gel to me? . he says, after uaa arrp-werea; - - j -"No I'M says, "I daren't, try to ewim it." ' ."I'liea l must," -be says; and theu' he shouted out "Slack out," aud an echoing spfaah came along to my' ears. "How far Is it?" he says.' " . ...i..;. . i..- r'About sixty yardsO' I gasped : and then he stopped and called out to me to keep up my heart, and he woijld. sooa .be back; when -shouting' to' those' above, he was drawn, up orice more, and it reeined hours before I heard the sound of his voiceagain; and, directly alter, I eoaid-see the lantern coming towards me, aqd .then I've a recol lection ot, seeing gome one with a light splashing aoout in the water, and of hav ing something tied under my arms which, filiated me up till I was pushed along to the mouth of the passage-where I cau recollect clinging to the rope made last round me; and theu I was swinging about And knock ing agaiuet . the-rough- sides of tbe.sbait, while a voice' at my , ear . kept saying, "Cheer up; matey!" Then in a sort or sleep I heard people talking, and some one: s.ici. "Here.cateh hold of these life-belts "'; and it seemed like the vice of the man who came down to me.'. But the next thir.g I recollect is lying in my own bed, with some one sitting at the side, as she used to all she could for the next ibree days; and told me, she did at last,- of her horror when 1 did not -come home, and of the starch next day but there were no footsteps on the waste ou account of the snow, so that no one would have searched there, bad not a boy been seen-with ray walking-stick, which he had found sticking up in the enow, by the old pit's, month, lust as I must have left it when I fell into the fearful gulf, which held uie BILLOU'S . 1 . - , . Fat'ned Improred PR EN CIS s v,-.,u ;,. YOKE 5H1RTS. WARRANTED '.' " ! ', ' ; TO PIT. For sale by all Principal Dealers and1 at Wholesale - only by i BROTHERS, Patentees, , ' BALLOrj ' .' "' '.(Sole' : 403 BROAD WAT, SEW YORK CITY.' mobds-deodsut - ' . 1 1 --, . . -. 'H - - : i ;. ' ! ..i :n.. :;'! '.t. L j jt: ; ..... .,-H! j, I,.,,,, NOTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS. ...... ' j Office of tue Mineral Railroad Vd i " Columbus. Obio, May 3, 1867. : J . t t a -lGKTiHO of thi; inaKcr- II ors of this Oomnanv held thisdav. the follow ing resolution was adopted : ,i V - . Aesolved, That an installment of Five Dollars on eanh share of the Ca-.-ital Htock of th s Company shall be paid by the re-peotive sahsoribers th- refor. os holders thereof, on or before the tenth day ot J nae next, end a like installment oo or before tbe tenth day of each succeeding montn until the whole Of said stock shall be fully paid ; Provided, that if me.tentn oi any sucn montn enau oe a Sunday, the installments shall be payable the day before. Maid installments may be paid to either of tbe following named persons, and at either of tbe following nam ed olaoe: . . i :.. Tp JNO. J. JANrlEY, Treasurer of said Compa ny, at his office in Columbus. Ohio. ; --V , . To M. C. WHITKHURST. at his office ia Canal. Winchester, Ohio. 1 i. v. - . J" . To Ai H. MOMAUOR atth.rTooklrre-Ve-l.TNa- fi'inal Iiank,in Lancaster, Ohio- . Vi :'!: ri a To C. iEBOWH i,atth First liatiqnal Bank, To C. A. CABLE,- at his store Id Nelsonville, Ainw, oquntj, unio. f.i .-.'i.- ... .i. ,-. . Of to E. H. MOORE, at the First National Baak, in Athens, Ohio. ' -"JTJ. JANNEY. i S.7rt:r-"g .-J .Seerejlary and Tiaasuire--J ) mayi-dStawlm '. ' . , Agett.frreisala of.SCO-ri-iA FOBDrCET CAMBRIDGE - COAL AND r COKE. llsi. Dealer in BbCKfNG S SMiTFI IJJG'ldOAl.' 135 NORTH HIGH STREET, ,,' Special attention paid to Shipping.- ma18-dood'jm. ; . -ANB TKE ibASf iDAasucMitxaAkuiismgcv. ;i, How At) jEss Ajrs,. o n ,hsv rmVp9attl Dmtie hir8 lor in rhe-basiS ol the rSmji'ilii . dies in the first age of man, aad fearfully sett Ke vital Dowers. with.surBrnaiis-o relief.-.. Sm, in ! sealed hKt Mtnfnf- AmAMftn, Howsrd Association. Fhiladeiohia. ra, majl8-d4w3m : iWOliT EZtTt iT'M .ttEf-HBOWVS 'E3TEt!T;B-J'CaD 4,J-a. rnoTin nu TT13H cures secret ana tien dellOate dia. -arders'isvali tUlt staes.-a liUleiBm.-ff.Ht,M et do onangein aiet, do ingonTenience and ndexpoV tire. It is nleasant In taste unH ntinr ,mm . . , & . n itaaeUeSijanAMMt trtmmllininrtiaam-i niiawg triJ of swi'il This snlendid Hair Tin Is til i hxit ln'Wi. uk.lx' . a us-sa 1 TnfrM. mat .tns-antanauua- ttms'tirits. ' STi the ill effects of inienecis 01 Jiaa Aiy. lnvigKTatBS 1 rtlo; a' 'tejsmag tt eoft ai .viae w. oil ana aasru uio k") rManuu. M sis n- 4 William A. Ji, iMl rua fations'.'and Bboul, gists and Perfumers, street wly . I si) -aiming siiciil JiF.W.KQJii-WEI'aSTiajl e NC01iTHiEr-E S.TOir?T Wmfc.WoalfAbebleeyJeaaB-:r-s brick dnst deposi s, and all diseases ef the bladders-kid. -o.f -arrtl 3iij I'.ieria tiii .. ontoi a Jioda .UJUOd mil lo ,1.. v..i.-, .. . i. o. ' II n tmintrl U. 1 are sick ail oyer. - lc nay Sores.or in some active cfis aasai itoiay-BWsekr keeu ,uu iifiius?, aepresseq and wia 1 or oouung.u KBt -- annut have good health nie-jooT oiood 1S im- nra,) Axlm'a iinnsAr-A HU.LA purges out -these bL-l do , inrpamies it exoe s-d ease -and ires totes haalth 9TA afimnlalAS ihti nmt of life into Tieorons action. Hence itrspidl j cures a Tarioty of complamu which are caused bv impnritv. of the blnftd.i su-h .ai &-roulttr.or king' Eril. 7vmorst Ulcertt Sore, RmnUonM. ' Ptmnle. JlntektK. Boilt. IS. I Mtthonu'M fir. Most jr Sryaifielnj-2,'itt&r or Salt Jthtim, scai'jL utaa. King worm, wncvr or vunevrou in- tion,. Irregularity. Suppression, ITAiss. Sterility, also1 Siiphilif oti Venereal- IHeeau- JCiew-tem- nlaidtt- na Heart Diteaeee. Tn : A THE 8 istAKflA, PAKiLLA.and see for yourself the surprising activity with wbieh itoleanee the bloed and caret these dis- During Vate rVars1 tie"pnbl3e hare oen milled" ty large bouies.sretenaing to giTe a quart 01 Rxeraei ol barsaparulaor one dollar. Host ot tnese naye been frauds norni the cick. for therhotonly "eontaia littlo, if any, Sarsaparilia.-butotteB no curative in. gredient whatever, Bence, bitter disappointment bas follow-a theuse or tbe vanons -extract of toarvassr1 rilla which flood tbe market, until the name ilse f has. become srnonvmous withfmoos-rron and cheat. Stilh we call this c-mpuBd,,"3arBparilla," ancV "t'tJ tosDpply sucn aremeay as snau rescue ids name from tne load of obloquy which tests nponi itl' 1 W. tnink -we nave ground lor beiievuig it nas virtues, whi -h are irre9istib'e by the class of disease it is in- rendeii to, enre. W e cam assure tne sick.: tbab -we nffr Itinni the ViA.t. altnrat.iVA we know, how finrn. auce, ttmi we nave reason to tietieve.-it'i-f uytar me most eSeotual purifier of tbe bloed,-1 discovered,. ,. Ater's Chekkt Pectoral' is so univarsatly known te surpass every other medicine for the care nF Cnnoko ,,1A. Influ.n,, TlnBH.n.u C.nnn Bronchitis; Incipient Consumption, and for the relief ot- Uoniuiept'.ve ratienu in advanced stages,tif tbe disease, inai it is useless, nere to recount tne evir denea of its virtues.- Tne world knows themj " ' ' ' Prepared by Dk. J.CAYEB& Co., JjowelL. Mass, and sold by G. Roberts, Xolumbus, wholesale anc retail, and by all druggists. .. ' ;.'- rnl'iinii !.f2n-Wm..o.-.. ni -.-aid i "The- WohderfuVT-reW'tifl Sfedlea' aoienee during the rntet vea onist makes it nostible for the oonsciehtious Hh vsiclaa to declare, now. that CoAenirp- tion is aa cbktaini.y OCBBnas rnnrsw. 'Client jrever, and as cbrtainly fEEvmNT rd as bmiill Pox."Bev.- CKarlet X. Kingi If. D. UvJfMtee.'.n -id f? !. f'l: ' 'i.'HB n- -:-::-,i--i !- K I N Cijo.S,ji.Min " PBEMRED PBESCELPTlbir, f '-"KAD MOM -rig rRKscRn-tloii OV'il 51 '-(-, r. t,,.j 9r. ...... f.? , ' ...:tll-,-,- Rev. CHAElKSj E, KIHG, M. D,, IX,. D. &o. .1".' .oB.TntTR--vi-iTio Ainv crsa ot ,- '"iS ITS MOST ADVANCED STAGES)' For the Xagichl CStra of ASTHMA BROXCrTIT S. CATARttH.and alt affections of the i,UNUS THROAT.atjd AIR PASSAGES: for General and SpeetaiDeramtemtuttnt the ft ERVOUrt SYSTEM tor Dieordtre of tbe ULOOI); and for aU,ncMM al Diirt1rs nf the Utomach and Bowels, ' -It minediaUly iaoreaa.es. tbe streofrAand deepen the cofcr of the pale blood. It subdues tbe CKUlt and Aecer, amf diminisho ih-JkepectorattoH.' It tAicJc tnevJ tweau, always; iu from. :sert, te rourieen anys, - ine n-ppewe is si once meigoratea, and the patient rapidly gafaw flethi tbecoavA. and the difficult breaiklng are .epeedily .relieved; the sleep becomes calm and reireshing: the evacuation regular and uniorm. . -ALI, THK: fcEMEKAL SYMPTOMS OF CONSUMPTION, ASTHMA. BROiCHITI3,' -e.f DISAPHKAR : WITH A REALLY ASl'o.MSHI.Nli RAPIDIT T.: -ft . The PRESCRIPTION should be used ' in ever case where the Physicisa preseribei ''Corroa M Ix TrREs." ' Tonics, Iron, Acids. Bark, QciaiNg, Cod LrvBR 0 1 l, W hiskt, Ac, and in every d isease, by wfliTKVEa nisi KOWK.in which then is ax- tnbitedauoneor more ot tne following SYMFTO MS n a -ill "a: . ZHMcult or rrmatUar BreathiM Inm'-itf IMmia Cough, Watting . of Jleeh, Aight Sweat. Rtt1ing , . i. . r.., -e vvu, . i. 7 .... , . tile. General Debility, HetiUty Pregnancy and Sureing, Hying Pain . through the. thoulier,. CAeet, raee. or Limb, t&uralgii,2Tmyu Headacft. Servou Prostration, Ji'ervout Irritation, rGidd i-, ne or IHBins. Excessive Paleness. Sore TArnnt Amu-sineta- Sleepletena, Dyspepsia, Sour Stom- ach,"Jieirt Sum,"., oppreesion v Sinking ot ttel, Stomacn before or after eating. Constipation-Re. mittent Fmen, Ao.. Ac, ani espeohllv in all Ft male Disorder or Uterine Irregularities, such as Difficult, raiurul, suppressed., Msanty, Kxcestin Vtlayed, Premature, or too Frequent M. ntrumtion Maiement. from Puiienta, Ac. ; "Your Pretoription uaved my daughter's life, and -as sived me hundreds ol doilarj," Rev, . Hcm PHRBTS, Kemsen, N. Y. ' - "We bless God for the benefit we hare Teceived rom your rreparei rresoripuon." ttev. f. i'EBE GKiNB.Biossburg.Penn. . ' ' 'Kyery one to whom I have recommended it has oenenrted muon oy its use. iiev. Ki. v.joxss, Ka cine. Wis.- , ! ; --' ':.-.-.: ; i Bible House. Astor Place. N. Y. In therarl. I partot February, -.865,: I wai suffering from a yi- uieui couga, lor wmcu i uaa oeea trestea aunng six months previouslr without benefit. I had A'igU Sweats-which, completely prostrated me. .In the evening, hoarseness would oome on, which would prevent me from speaking above a whisper; 1 bad then had two attaoks of- bleeding from the huigs. My Family 1'Cysic an assured me that he could do ao more for me.- .1 was' growing rapidly worse, and had been compelled to leave business for nearly tw months. All my Symptoms imiicateH. unmistaka hly.the presence of CONSUMPTION. In the be ginning of February, Mr. Uenrt Fisher, Treas urer of the American Bible Booiety, prerenfei me wth a bottle of the PREPARED t-RESCRlPTIO. In a few days, my appetite (which 1 bad entirely returned: within week.-my eooah hadaltnost itlt me: aLa in less tnan two weens tae Jigtit aicea were broken up. Thenceforward I regained strengt rapidly, and am no..- regularly attending to mv da 'ies asolerkto the AMElilCAN BIBLK SOCIETY in whose employment 1 have been nine year6. i am now enjoying good health. Vour PRESCRIPTION effected a CURE, when my friends despaired of my recovery.- -- -THOti. I. CONttfcB.-: "I havebad Nervous or Spasmodic Asthma for eleven years.. Daring the last six jea.s I have nev er had an uninterrupted night's rest. It of ten aaAin- ed to me that I would die before I could get air into aiy lunea. 1 suSered so greatly from 'shortness f breath,' that 1 as compelled to take frequent rests in walking from my residence t& my place of bnsi- "fhenleht Wore jjWai-ed the' 'PREPARED PRE St" HI PTKl S J-m s tbe worst 1 ever paasedi On obtaining then medy, I .took a teaspuonful at noon and again at night, and slept all ni ;ht witbont waking, i have not had a broken micbt's rbbt SINCE. ' r 1 have now completely recovered my strength and spirits, and am -not at ail afflioted with 'shortness of breath.' 1 shall be glad to have anvone affiiofed'- With Asthma call and see me. KZKA CLANtiUON. No. Si Fourth St.. S. Y " nTbe-prvKPARaU PRESCRIPTION" is put np in h d hoti's, and is sold by tietaii by all Druggists in Columbus, aad hr Oruauiits generaiLy, or orders tnav be addresse r to the Soie Proprietors, OSC A K G. UOSErt A j(X, 37 UnrUandt at., JX.-Y.-,- Cbnautta tiontree. .A CirouJ .r.containing autigulars or MATOAstssncees fully treated,-will be sent free,- CO.u .1 s.u-i.J iaapaSl&wwowlyii' ATTlTION-iSHIPPERS Jd ' ' .tioJl im-n s-"--Ds"l en-jfl GREAT REDUCTIONS i-f-1 -wns-U edt una ,iuiJnin:u-ri a j j IN-ft! irJ-l--i,U.9 v.xtjD i ii'.3m n3-')0 e lo js-ilab ed bieos tJ i -i:.iiu;-..-ai oid1., C ndjuoh eiil d bei O.TV A-VV AFTER TO-1IAT TIT Ef Ot.1 , , , MJWIIiG fiite of Fnright. and -Passage will be sharged by ihe Colutubus, Chiiliootbg Aborts month Packet line:1" ' ' I . . .. .-. .1 - M - . . J . . .1.1 ... .. . Colnmbns to CirolevillePassage..., 60 eta. dou4 lo.x-do-'-'-' Preigbti-.-.teperleOlbs. ac o am, -... ,) j .1 W Bridge. , , " 7"r7 m-.y24.dtf . - - f 1 1 1 ; T ' J I w;! iTnE,TIOIVAL.H.0IlX::; "J j -?ii. si!l ui Eithati fojja (.us Joa ai it . Hotel or f-itoren nnl OfTicrs-. ' Inquire at RICKLEY'S BAK. lnj-.-adtf 'smUf.- rtvdOF AnVERTIsliM IrifflW hpaftfif. o-Sliiolr-pBi tnte asqaare saeh j sssffiea jer se;a n i eem ; otices or ueatbs. 541 Rents: notices ol 31arnaaaa. oi iiarr SO eentf a JteUMMM W4ttoalsV vmintiAi reriise inents inserted ever? otherdar. ererj third da, am aaakt-vl krrhargedlOf per squarnrfdh igj-emsp." llasiness-Notices -Tii ioes' rMonni,' M jantajar linn f ir aarh insertion, fin Nnlioe lass W taaM-.H-esc (oca a,islo--I Busi each insertion. Ko uveu ,iu,iuw,w vauw, ur line eaca insertioD. 10 B HTSs-tpaa ws.ee Ijeaat adTertiaeoieuts will e enarged regular rates. AMOaaaisE-jjgjitr at 'the time the are ordered. st A;jt ier,n mit SOejaw'A 1 1 y Y jtoAi-aaLaaVi-'j oaii - U'-jlti ia luiin ! Genexais ajommlgaloa ai rileixhaBt. CHAlUaJbCeMIUCBCa BDI1DIN0, uroilbnaa .lis .PI LItVA5n. TMaO J-IaT-ntUkaWAra. .-gwi(ste.-eeM.-3bI g-Mt ldUlerl Jwrencebura-aioasJankIwrancaburg. lad. janl-dem2 -i'.w iiv, A4U , aaixiTaaa n-iuTtri AKD Liquors oIauLL Kinds. -rrs-s xt"fwi ImZjm1 al tmoh bloO JIEIV YKAB OLD fiOUR RON .-fVaTlga .ky. .Thirty .barrels pure 10 years old Bourbon tttateli&tmm&Whtmpilti tsV U of the bast brajids. -.Will be sold bj.tha demljoho, keg or-barrei; ao?-aU-aWg of Wnar anTo? aw-aa .uocpyMH-srtaHisflg sfasaiqa No. 214 Sv High SJIjimbTi (kn Tf Mrf rey".l y-"-'"0 frr -Iff tA GENERllBWK1.1Gi(ID MLLECtlQ5 BU$IBES$, ct 1 arsisnetnai Hexsaay- Celn,aud hjw to and remitted for on the day of peysttea" A 1 , ttiUft nsi;J ba ,nii(-t baa eiisi 9iot id usAwt BOOKSELLER: &- STATIONER OPEZA JE9& -giCa-a lit bna 6iiJ fficnl AW5Sfce3HO0 A r,AW?4iificALiwauQA-KKifea6KJ ,'ssi-ig-iu qu f&ffiiebosk-ilt' 'i Iif-JA o.;bI I ,iJ31r;'!iiUI" new an m r a s a um rfeoaa-om !J.;!".i'iTri j f -.."",' j 'lUi' , ilArillN. JOH.HD-TCHESOK. wk. a. BATDga sVaiynVak-'" .i.s,'..-.,J.'.''J" -mv 'L'1..'A nATucNf riUHJHhbUfi - UU Muo;i,rs.-'rg t-jyrr ' t,i-tV'6r'- S7!' 'i-""',r riJivr Lt..' AiN11klilli,0-5,.0'- sd WILL OPEN TfiEIrn OFlTt3e''!1a (Lately occupied as the ofE 00 of tbe Board f Coai. Tn bm of the State BanTrof -OhloX. CimPoxTti nt ft r it Ktitti'l-HmTKtif Gold, Silver and Gold Coupons bonsht aflihf, , eral rates. Governm-ntand Sta e Securities bought : apd sold. rT lft tiotes.eooVertaAJatca.SSj Benag. i 7 3-iaCpdpons taken at par when 'ue, . and allpther. : bwainaes irawaetaaV that is uaa ally, dane.it- iwtlt ; 'net-'--PJ YarXa'tr'"0'' nmruinm timus,- ' b-i 8acto n t T.-fc a.. XwtOwr.raT I s-,1 o.i-..v'- n. : .-rr-,ia iM 7ff 1 WHOLaSAlt AKB . aKTAXI. . BEAMBS IK . I 'isotnl 3i:J J'j'(Oi JlStfl 8. ..la ;t:eaUOat. ! Fereign-iaBd 1 Domestic' Grocrierr., I JadJ 11 i v.Ji- nd-J lo -t-fr.-ja ei;J oj tsi-Sa i; tI IJCM-V- WATER H.tZTEr m ; J ' 7" - p."p T' i -PX-KT-EI 3Ls I C? XT OX. . ! ff s PLASTER, !c.f atJ.-'"-? - ; -Itl Lf-O na -'!i! r: m .laty liai ".T-iaiiiO ! COR. FOURTH & FRIEND STS. 1 '! ,iiqv-ii-w,-,-.iri..jj i:o ' 1 1 if i - i f i- "f , ::i; n,-- , -, ,i r: Hw M. H. MANN, .000 ATTOKNKY? - ATT LAW, . N6 "llT Sdiith meUtllV rl i- 1 i :..-.K?lll'flS iil. 1 nr..T,-i-.h) Tjr- ?-7'-"t . efJpt'rM WWjsi b'nj-tlooqa nsM f X-.O I H cVlill .lafl Wa . . Z " .fMn-taaifcw va r . n inv nncafys xtlvca, a i-nKxif-i mr irf r?ii i!ii:Tr ivrtx ii 'te-ir t-iit. AA--t--t? -1.A -L.la i.-lT- , ..- -!." ; ..:i:t w a.neautitin styles or,,.. , , 1v.iir Llijo--) woll" .mlt'o no tAr TTZji; it 1j LEGAL NOTICE. .OFFICE Ao. 161 South Blsrta StreefWaa , ' I- EsyecisJ Attention paiAto CoKyrrAwm,- and COLLEOTrso. 1 ' - mai3'oo-dtr 13 ,11 ' 1 ATTORNEY AT LAWl j- -i .mr'-f-lni-nr (COJlBfaT ; TrTllt PBACTICE-HElptlE-l--,0 , r and Inferior t'ourts. and will collect olaima . .'agaiTH-t thetate And Federaltiowariislietit. ''4a i'lB OFFIC E o. , 37 Ea4 fiuU street, opposite -the- "Btata House.-"-- ' 7 novlT-dl n rTj , f. Tt 1 ? oil i I li'iri .T-j ol J ' GEO; WANDftEtrK'"-' . i i- r.f.i-b .'iiiKlY. iiia-vj luxim-nT L-Attorney,(,vJJoDseJpr MxlA.xt ! sco i WAPAKONETA? ..si j ..'i xuir.Ioi io"! Aaa:raiae-.i enaoc -TMtlae ia.taa 0ar;rfta ,Waftaratl)his-rT BlklJ'i;-ii-ib ,tilk iIJatb a no inauni ; .-;;:.ifl'l".iJd Li'3 i ' i.'I ro .;;'. sir! g'Oit ,tss m.'rf itt.-ia iEclectaoPhygddciifa I biu.-iiflb fi-i y-"l uM:iwr,v-.-,, adj 1 I .-omjl-v-j-jbK ,!JS-aJaaib 9TIW ' On Fourth street, between State and BroadLin Jry .ir 1 W" -a C5 JfiUertOffice. -- i" .. IRssujEww Ne. A& I6wth fotirtlAie-ea ns'aitt Cepl - t.-. t, am .1 tmif eu-i .u iJ..tn oi" e-.rTSIuTdla-ia tlo qodi rrK3 ihaiiEre-' k t U Petroleiun Hxc 0;, j l.-na .luofi W'.'il i.n- 'j'S eiU io J-iji biu .i:f I -hiincf T-ilJ0fA .ho ktd-na-j'ICKi-i nrijlo tlarj .JW THK.lisra INST, Til OFEKA- a .j, ni 00 j U ili .v- J i-r iNBt-v-TI oJ ds,nodj:.a jiui 1TRO LE'Ws'Bi CH OTB? ' & , .XI the i-atofBW Bailiing-, where -I shell be -MssAsaApUcf touegotiate, upon reasonable terma, withall seraoa, . , r who desire to t-ell or -purofaaseLive "stock, RealKs ,'ate. Fetroloum fcanda-or Oi ) Ktoeka;:; ' ' a v ar-tTl - iayi--tf-''J " --"3.T3 ii.?nir. ' lit 1 1 1 'in' I .lisi.'s 1-1. j.' sal ?.ii KHstvi h,n Great Exciti tpenlatlhe ISorLh llada.oa I la snnaiaib a fa unlbcai &uod sailaaa wbv va bu A A 1 n AA O UA Wl, VUiUlAI LI lADf. VU1V. ;pRSALlPMn h J f-rw-o-rara-atii i-tfi--a-'-" r V .lemecraUo,PriDlkigf5pe will baadacdies-Bv V.lw Only-paper ma strohg Demoerafio aonn v.. Offina ; winoome, tifloo yearly. Address, i- - J --a l.' uj a r. ;. s. apr5 E3J . .. IS la teaman Office. OliJ