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XnblUhi lOWr-v MfcrnlslisV (fCKDATI liuiP'im) , , , , T- r J Y(l ' f) HKNitY nnlBib jtc CO., , f r .1 c rioPFiToia.j .1 x, . j i a orrirg viw-v.,w. oron-goo. , TBI mmnaiiAWtoAtLiPBarM.ni to rohaerlber IB Olnotnaatt, Oevlagtn nsat anrrannglng es)tes an ( r . Cent . WooU, f, J, '. : ." rAtAM T Van CAJUIia. -' J . - ' Pave irr lAii-aing1 rTi' enS fin month, ftfW three iwohfHn, ) Sl ena year.tiH. AMUSEMENTS. 2J ATION A I. .TH BAT Ell - YV A iIOH H I ST , hot ween Ihird and oarth. loHg Bats, assger; Ion A Eixn.ru, Jr., otag. Uuian ; ' Last night bill threeol M l 8ALLIE ST. OLAl R, In, will appear la four characters and dance the , JWUaAiibUai.ee. ... . . . f THIS KvESINd, March 2T, tha plrllcd Com- . gjurlste " M ls 8llie Bt. Cllr i Tat,ce, hi Mln Stella Maeon. ToConoludwllh thn Mllllrir Dim olll ' . True rRKNca srr-. . ITcnrl. nnit. Mllitide..... MIM 9alll 8t Cltlr gJHTH s N HO N 8 HALL. CoHmenciof on rVlondy, March 25, And ererr Tiog during the week. THE ORlOIHAIi ADD OKLT UNSWORTH'S MINSTRELS ! (rmox inoABWiT, kkw tork ), CK&WOKTH, EUOICK A D9NNIKKII, raOPRIBTORS. The mi"t Inlented Rnd nnfine Band erer orgnn. lr.Ml, ronnialing of TWHI.TK UNDOUHTKD PTM'fl. the first i t VoraV.t.. Mmlclarn and KrM or'an Cnmedlaiie, who will hare the honor of mak ing their appearance ae ahoTe. m h rflf'anffe of per toimiim-m, tifllJV, MCsIUAL Bnd OBIGINAb, Fr,t rnrtlculan of which let duily programme. AFMIBBION - U5 OKNT8. Pooti open at 7; Oponlne Overtnm to rrnmence : K prcciaelj. LEWIS A. t Dili 22 Bimfnew Manager.. rWlSCIKT.-A MUSICAL CONCERT will I be tfiron for the UKNEF1T OF TUK NINTn PRESBYTERIAN CHCROII, On TCEBDAY VIIINO, March 26, At the Fifth Piesbtterian Church, corner of Clark on iiuin-pi , UT oiauniiiu hi it K'i'i our puimi ae.iolrd ly her eieter, Mr. IIKNUIKCTA NTAI KITUUKLLand frof AMJHK. mli23-c- TERPSICHOREAN. I Tl,l OOTIll.ON PltTY, B JAOOII BlNDLlNUKU, Ht the Moirjpulitaa II -ill, a THt'BSDAY IVKNING, MABOH 23. 1661 MiKiAnu-W. SwlUrbr. John WafAtnikn. Phil. Tleinn, Ilfimr Kicheler. J. 0. Kick hum. Philip rx-uoran., j oinnnogar, n Brniii; tt ra. vnrin, A, Floor-makaofkb n. A'Iaidr, W. Short, John fm&na. Jncob IN w brant, (eo. rmtth, A- DnuieU. I V. hewhrnnt APi'tOhlff; J Sldline- r, CUIof. l Kn ntleman ndmitted without ladjr... ir Ticket! 91. . Tickets can be had at the door. mh2-g MECHANICS INSTITUTE BEOPEtJKD, , rmriH WI.KNDID HAM,. WfTIT SUP- JL 1'KB and Dreeing Kouma coinplote, c&u .vnicu ior ... , - - rs ' . , balls, parties, Lectures, itc, ;. On moderate terin,. Apply to Wr. SHANK, at the ofnoe ot the Hail, at !116 Vfno-tt , bit. iiltli aod Uiath. mol9-l PAIILOR GROVE. ffQ PirNTC PARTIES ANT) PLFAS- JL YUK-NKKKfcltS Thm beatiliftil and favor It crV)iinif, known n the Parlor Grove," are now Eeiii0 HnproTt-a ior me com in it nemo n, in iucd inuiMr aa to render thorn, beyond all conipariiun the moxt conveniett and attractive nmtaer report la tit nPiphborbocd oi uinciuntl. lhe proprie tor! are determined to epam no expense in roakfni the Urov" all that the most faatidious plt'iisure eker Can deeiro A p)cmlid pint tar m for dancinif, fort- fttet by fifthly; a hew orchfwtra; fleati and tablM In 'very col v anient position ; a handeome refrt')iment-rH)m, in which thooewbodo not like he trouble of taking baskets with them, can town to a con fortablo atul at a moderute charo i lafe )ace in which lodt posit bankers. 8win, itc, , ee amonff thf lndu'-etnents held o-ft to tboae bo with to rpeud a kuinmor'a day iu the woods, ind enjoy at the same time such cooveniencei ;an not be obtalnt-d eKt-where. The proprietors eferre to themselves the priTilefre of aullinsr re ireimerits on the grounJB, for which right they will t)ewllliiiC to pity nt the usual rato. No npiritous liqrfl will be permittrd tu be sold on ttie frrouudH. Vpua any pretense whatever. To relUioua sccietien and t- hools, who n,fy uot require tlm une of the platform, a reduction will be made The propria, ors 111 spare do pains to secure for Parlor Urove i hipk mputalion for renpectaiilMty and orderly JQa AM' n f lit,. rr ifriim otiii nil i munnucuwi ippiv, Wedoenriays and Hittnrd-iys, till 2 P. !., IS Bo Matn-B t or uy iwier w ranur urove, iini, nultoL tVmnty ' mhis x MUSICAL. - Wr kiivGSBiTKY, puoFBetsoa of Jle the Guitar a'.d Kliite. hi idetice 44;l Tliird-et , Cincinnati. i Or.le'e J"ft at the Mnic-tore of A. 0 Peter" Bro.,94 t Ponrth t.. and J. Clmrch, jr., 60 Went Fourth-at., will meet with immediate attention. nihil, x am;. AhO. Guiiar and Meiodeon without a matter, eonlaii iugiull mstructiona and UttyMunga, nurcn ee, Vltie, Poikat, eto..oo centa ; Ooncerllna with. out a master; v loionceiu w nn a maaivr, without a maaterfull inatractiona and mualc, Cente each i Violin without a maateri Unto with out a mailer; Accordeon without a maiter trurtit'os and mtfic, So centa each : 8elf-lnstrnctor lor the Violin; Stlf-iniitructor for the Flnte; Holf lnotructor for Accordeon and Plutlna,30ctmta each. tient. poet-paid, on receipt or price, by oitbliher. JOHN CHURCH, Jr. tnlilS r tf6 Weet fourth-it. FW JWUSIC. -LA DIBS' DBLIGIIT WALTZ, by Jullim V. Meiningcr a pU'inlnK uavuiK rice Wall, of medium dirncnlty, jnal luaneO. rria Ceuta, for which it will be Kvnt by niail . joiis ciiUKcrr, jr., FuMb-herof Mn-do and Importer of Musical tin Weet Vonrth at. mills BUSINESS CARDS. .It i H t(r J. B. & T. GIBSON, BRASS FOUNDERS, OUO AND 20J TINE-8T., (NATIONAL HALL,) ' Bet. Tlh amd Sixth, Cincinnati, 0, . T EAD-PIPB tnKBT-HEAD, WATER. Md Ct.OSKTS, Hot aud Cold Uatha and Chemical Apparatua ntted up in the ntatbet uii,nnur. - and Braaa I'lpe, and BraM Work of every descrip tion. fe27 cm CANFIELD & BBBT.BAM, , VXALEU la Coal and Coke, Fire-brick and Clay, : Offlca and Tard-19T Cast Pront at., aonth - between Butler-tt and Miami Canal. - WfW Coratantly an hand a supply of Yonghlo. ftiany, Pt-ach-orchard Cannel an't Hartfoid oal; City-niauuractured and Moaaeespuj-t Coke 'ire bttck and Clay fi'33-tf JOHN . I. SIODALL, " RV.Ai RHTATR, NOTE AN1 BILL HUuItt h and Collecting Aent, Ko. 97 West Thhd-Bt., Cincinnati. Bbfkbb to Tdwsrd Sargent, Tsq , of W, B. A Co ; H Drown A k ; tshaw, Brbour A Co ; G. W. Phillips ; kt G. Leonard A Co. i Uourr Km.; M. H'iinin.hd, Km, mhll-x DENTAL. it i! I T r. B h i It M A 11 ,1) K N T I S T leett. extracieu wnnoux pain, drugs, g r sh ocks to the nervoiiB system. My mixit; oi opra.iu auu ipBiu-uuii uiuernui r from any now in oe, aud ts uxhtlarathig inttead debtlitaii&s to the system. Tueth filled subtan- tially, ttnd Artificial Teuth made in all the vBtylM.trO suit the utofct fiittidioua. Terms modt-rate. 1 K. B. All Kadtera. W.teiu, and Virginia v taken t par. Ornua-131 West rourtht., Gin., O. dM TkU. MBit EtflTHi PBNTI8T. OFFK'B MM on SUtb-st , between Kaceaud Elm MSafc ho. j:t'l, near Ba-st Teeth extracted 5jV,ji viOout pain, on a e principle, without the use of drugs -r any lujuriuuB agunt. Posltlfely Ho humbug, llayitig, ban nearly twenty yeare' la the practice of his profussion lu City, he can give pttrfoct satisfartlou to all who atroniae tun. His terms are so reaaoaat Ve ou will save nearly onehalf by oalliug ou binu. IdeMl TO ''P. v DBNTillT. '' . Ho. 06 Veat 'oartfe-tt . Between Walnut ami Vln-U., J Cincinnati, Oh tepSi MEDICAL. OK. ItmVTON, M. D.-tlFHCIi. 90 West beTenth-st., between Vina ftao. beetdenoa, 101 Weet Heventh-st.. between fiue aud Bare Ontce hours, 7X to A. at.. nx V. M . 7 to a V. M LAW CARDS. t . gt. BSLPWl ' - a. g auevut HAI Dnill VBAl.lWTHt ATTOH N AT LAW, Bank Building, da, 4 Went ATTOH OVkJIlNti'n IJHUfBatl, fOWOKKHgt an .a Urenolatea mw laui .uiw . an : aliM). ,in: alMo, a . u. Hugars, oi yarioiia iuw, 'a U JHVti '8, wruar oi f jtiatuaua two. Zr ,.;.-.,, -w,, I . -.i- : j j :rr . ...,-.-. j ; ;, y J ' I .." wi; I ) PUBLISHED BY MNfcT EEED ift CO AT OXE DIME A. "WEEK. OFFICE ON TISE-STKEET, OPrOSITJ, THE CU8TQM.II0U8E. ' VOLCME V. PUBLISHED BY UENBT EEED i t - vft CO AT OXE DIME A WEEK. cinoinKATI, Wednesday OFFICE ON TLSE-STKEET, OrrOSITJI THE CUSTOM-HOUSE Imornin; march 27.igi. x NUMBER, 28. aVtiaisilanBs, nt swewatflag v ilm f ar40 1 ' sauaav UlssMsaanaait. aar at ant IbHasMT rate per sowar. t ten raa 19) InasiH.MM, r-aa aumtomat. l ti lnmrtln LATEST NEWS BY TELEGRAPH. WASHINGTON NEWS. ' r i - i WAgniwflTO"), March 25. The Senate, to day, confirmed W. L. Stonghton, from Michigan, Attorney, and B. F. Hal lam, of New York,. Chief-Justice, of Colorado S. N. Pettis, Associate, -and Charles Dickey, Marshal, for Michigan r Ex Congressman Duell, Indian Agent; Mr. Leech, Register of tbe Land Office at Traverse City, Michigan, and Reuben Goodrich, Receiver at the same place ; J. M. Patterson, Register, and E. I.efor, Receiver, at Detroit; S. W.Brown, Receiver at Vancouver ; 8. W. Page, Regis ter and Receiver at Ionia, Michigan ; K. W. Briggs, Receiver, and Charles Robinson, Register, at Saginaw ; S. M. Can, Surveyor General of Colorado; G. A. Burbank, Agent for the Sac and Fox and Iowa Indians ; Wm. Gilpin, Goverror of Colorado, and L. L. Weld, Secretary of Colorado. The following confirmations were male for Lieutenants in the army: W. O. Willi ams, J, P. Baker, Charles Thompkins, B. S. Elder, . A.. Sheridan Sergeant, and U. P. Pierce." The following are before the Senate : Tt. Bonner, Collector of New York; W. P. Kellogg, Chief Justice, Wm. Mulligan, Asso ciate, lor Nebraska-. Geo. Tamer, Chief Justice, and Horatio Johns, Associate, G. M. Mott, Associate, D. Bailer, Marshal, and B. Bunker, Attorney, all for Nevada; W. H. Fry, Secretary of Legation at Turin: J. Leslie, Consul at Lyons : W. H. Carpenter. Consul at Foo-Chow : W. P. Mangum. Con sul at Ningpo; C. M. Vanhorn, Consnl at Marseilles; a. f. farsons, Uonsul at Klo aneiro; W.. Howard. Consul at Messina: W. R. Schufeld, Consul at Havana; T. B. Lawrence, Consul at Florence. Colonel iibmon, dispatched to Fort Sum ter, will, according to dispatches received to day, return on Wednesday. it is not prooaDie tnat toe rtepuDiicans will again attemut the election of Serjeant- at-Arms and Doorkeeper. Nbw Yobe. March 28. The Timts't cor respondence Bays: Messrs. Hedges, of Ver mont: Harding, of Pennsylvania, and Thea- ker, of Ohio, were nominated to the Board of Appeals oa patent cases, provided by the new Patent Law. Several gentlemen arrived here from Texas within a day or two. One of them states tbat m conversation with (Joy. Houston, a few day since, be stated that civil war in Texas was inevitable, and Alabama would soon oe involved in tne same dilemma as Texas now is. The Southern Commissioners are troubled by the recent news from Texas. [Correspondence of the New York World.] The President has received several appli cations from Louisiana for Cadetships at West Point. The Virginia Secessionists are beginning to despair of passing a direct ordinance of Secession, and arranging tbe adoption of the Arkansas plan, to submit to the people the questions of Secession or Co-operation. The Union men are confident that Secession would be voted down by a large majority, but they are unwilling to involve the State in the bitter contest wbich would result, aud therefore oppose such submission. [Correspondence of the New York Herald.] J Among the nominations to-day were H. Winter Davis, of Maryland, as Minister to Russia, and Richard Hildreth, the historian, Consul to Tripoli. The nomination of Wm. Pennington, jr., as Secretary Jo Paris, will probably be rejected, the main objection being be can not speak French. Secretary Chase has appointed L. E, Chittenden, of Virginia, Register of the United States Treasury. Tbe ' gross amount of Trust Bonds be longing to the Chickasaw Indians, now in the United States Treasury, is $1,310,281. This tribe is located in the Indian Territory, couth of Kansas. Alvin Saunders, of Iowa, has been ap pointed uovernor or xseoroska. roe place was promised to D. K. Carter, of Ohio, but a compromise was effected between the parties, and Mr. Carter to have a foreign mission perhaps Secretary of Legation to Russia. The Tribune' t Washington correspondent lays: "The claims of American citizens against Chili have been referred to the arbitration of Belgium. Caleb Cushing is their principal coursel. "This reference is the reason assigned for harrying Mr. Guilford's departure for Eu rope. He sails on Saturday next." Washington, March 26. Intelligence re ceived to- day from Montgomery states that, by the 1st of April, there would be concen trated at Peusacola 5,000 troops from the Confederate States. This sudden movement of troops in that direction was made upon the statement that re enforcements had been sent from New York for Port Pickens. The Montgomery Government deemed it advisable to be fully prepared for any emer gency. There is a prospect now that every dollar of the $8,000,eo0 advertised for by Secretary Chase will he taken at fair rates. Tbe Postmaster-General is experiencing Eome trouble with the new mail agents in Virginia. Tbe people along the routes threaten tar and feathers to the unlucky agents if they attempt to do their duty, and one has already resigned, and the other expected to throw up his commission. Several Virginia Republicans have pre sented themselves for the vacancies, and will serve at all hazards. If the people interrupt, the mails are likely to be cut off. Later from Mexico. Ksw Obxxaks, March 25. Tbe steamer Tennessee has arrived with Vera Cru2 date to the 21st inst. The Macedonian was at Sacrilicios. ' The principal road to the Capital swarmed with bands of robbers, Capt. Oldhon, of the British steamer Va lorous, was severely wo'jnded by robber while returning from, the City of Mexico. Tbe Constitutional Government was making slow progress. Gov. Zamora is dead. Rumors bad reached the Capital that party of filibuster! bad invaded Lower California. - It was also reported that a movement was progressing for the separation of a number of the Border States, and their erection into the Sierra Mud re Republic. al. Salieov, the r rench Minister, had nre. senied his credentials, and was formally received. Later from Arizona-The Secession Feeling There. Kaw Orleans. March 25. The steamer Arisona, from Brazos, has arrived with 270,000 In specie. uovernor Owens, of Arizona, in reply to the Texas Commissioners, appointed to con fer with New Mexico and Arizona for tha formation of a Confederacy, invites tbem to be present at a Convention in Messilla, on tbe 16th of April, to consider the present crisis. f From New York. h'tw York. March 2a The parties inp- poeed to be implicated in the robbery of the New York Eicbange Bank are two well known English burglars, who were arrested' about, two months ago in thil vicinity, but subsequently discharged on a habeas corpus. River News. Pittsburg. March 26 M. River five feet eight inches by the pier-mark ; about ita- uonary. v cntuer ctouuj, wiui nppearauuM of rain. , , , From New Orleans. New Oblians. March 25. Counterfeit twenties, on the Bank of New Orleans, are in eircnlation. , Skeleton or . Martyrs. A Charleston correspondent of the Richmond Dispatch sayi: Dr. Maddux, of your city, U here, and has with him the skeleton of two of the martyr that that wicked man Wise, of your o lute, baa hung at riarper I ferry. - I i : A Fobtui ati PoLiTiciAK. Uartia Van Buren is tbe only individual who hag filled the four highest positions under the Ameii- can Government, lie has been United Slates Senator, Secretary of State, Vice- rresident ana rresweni. SEWING MACHINES. WHEELER & ViLSQ.TS bowing Llacliincs - PEICE3 EE3UCED ! Tnst wrTwrr-FR t xrriMtm rw -INO-MAI.IilN COM rA.tT. harlna- !. all tbalv aulta at laW with InrVtnrtng mennh Inter, aropt-se that tha wurme .iimi re ttnneP'W) : therer-y, an. hare ercorHi'nlr BKDUUKO TAU PKlCKRof their aWlng-wmrhlnen. a.lng made, for oyer se.n rears, tag meat gaavi glar Family eVw.r,ff.Tnj,rv,lne In the country, a. , nw emplFinf &1,0l).00t) In their hn.ln.aa, aaa( ' making OHf i Mll Kit UACH1NB4 per .. they are prepared with et-h extraordinary aa., Itiea and evperfenoa to rnaraptee to tha a-nrewwef entire sat i .action. All onr Machine ar asaex equally well, and ex , . -j -- . .., ' .. ! , WAtXAXTfO T-BM-TBABtJ ThntvolanTleT4e( aeeretr adlfrrenar 1 Kr.i:.h- - HHOS ITachlnea sold in , h.tng donale ftK aalee of any other oorapwny la tbe Union. , . ; I .AT awarded the first Premium in tne . , . ' t. a. tAIBfl O- lfAS, 'W9 A si) 1M, Awf at the OnctnnsM Hf-chanles Instltnas Sal roCB BUUCKSSIVM TEA KM w. have taken tut Tlsat Fremitus am all oornpa titers aa tb beat i BUT TAMIL! MWIHr-kAOHI.H& It nee nof nettle, mate, the lock-atltrk alias ag both Sid-,, the good, leaving uo obaloor rtct on tha ua-sida of the seam; and nea but haaj as ttoch thread as the chein-etitcto. naaoatoea. fend er call for a Circular, eonlamlag arapagt aastimonlala, to, j ... . :t ,' WW, STjtwneH a CO., Amenta, ' '' tTT West FourtU-nt,. - : , , PIKI'S OFXBA-HOTSm, ' ' OTWCTWWATl. "VV ILLIAMH & OHVISj. Manufacturers of tha Celebrated Double-thr4 1 FAMILY SETOfT-HACIItaNES! nAVR OPFJTUD A CRNTRAt RALK9U KOOW for the Wdt in the new Commei-ota. Building. NO 104 BA(JH-T., three doors frocft Fourth, Cincinnati. ,- - . Thm Machine nas no rfral. The? eomMsa rkeapneee and excellence with eimpilcity doraW-. -fty and notselewueww of action, to a degree not ar prrfichpd by any othew. They denv nstrate that at irnod machinal can made for S86 aa hav heir t fore twn told for $7 Our marhtnee rango from $25 to 97, aooordlag U ntyle and finish; yet. for all the neee of a Family Bewing-irarhine, our f2V style la Jnat m gwoel eavei , reliable aa the more expensive ones, and better oa net he made by any hedr i jt amines anaocaiers are reqneecea to can and cfesj onr machines, which are warrantod and kept fca repair for one year free of oharire. Term men. Agenu wan loa tnrongnMnT toe wen ann tvntri. mhft-cm WILLIAMS A OB VI THE UNION M1KCF1CTUKIXG CO. . No. 63 'WeBt' Fourth-git , 1 8TIT(:H FAMI IiY HCWINU HtOHINI tw 9)4 ft : heavier BlacSinea, for clot and leather wwteu -atS.lfJ, ATSandtHnO. These Machine work on aw entirely rTXW PBVb- ' G1PLK, and are highly recommended by all wto . ne litem, a. being un-in snperlor to the old olaw ofBliuttle Machines, rlemmera and Binders, A . extra. We also mannfactara and sell the celebrate "BLOAT ELLIPTIC" BE W1NQ-M AOHIKBft -Which make the stitch alike on both aide, ass which combine rvery good quality agd advantage; r all other Machine, withont their nhjectioaaMaw . features. ITemmors, turning all widths of bean ana over-seams, simple ana easily maaared. am given with each Machine. Price, from IB.tn aa Sl-il. Warranted- for three, years, and m, !'' tt ...wnd in all cases. Also, tha gloat aba. ' tie Machine price d.lft. Agent wanted - Address ' - v DSION MANTJKACTDBINO COMPAHT, felt 03 Weet Fonrtht , Cincinnati, Out. glNGER'S BBWING-MACHINSS OOMMIBGIAIi BULLDINB, Corner of growth and It skid nenvi i OINOIHM ATI, OHIO. - 'u Howl) It Singer's Sewing-machines ar dntvart ally need for uannfactnrlng nutpusnst Tn gteu reason why, 1st Pecans they are bettor, mom dnm bis, more reliable, oapabl sf dalng a uach advents variety of work, and earning mor. money than anj other Machine. The public ar respectfully Invited to egll an a amine Singer's new Transvarss-shoUs Macatna, lag family uio pniora sftrsov. This Machine la highly sananaentsd, aasr to ensgV ate, and la the very bast and eheaaset Machine k the market. JAM Ed HK.AajXH, Western Agent for Slngwr's Bewlng-machiaja. . note fREFNivIArt TR fJEn flvrpROWn Noinnlees Lock-stitch Shuttle sewlng-sa chines, of How A Ropor Patent, warranted ta. best in market. Also. Hlake A Johnston's Vis men, at wholesale. 8. T. UAKKIHON, Agent, , ... Ho. !) Wsstg-lflht, .iiuh weuieu in every town. MISCELLANEOUS. is is a ilUE QUAKER COAL C00K-ST0VL HAS PROVEN ITS srPBRIORITT, and is, without doubt, the beat baking, most durable, and moat economical Ooal Oookiag-iv ottered In this market. Manufaetarad by r. r. davis v. co., Corner of Main and Seooad-sag, FOR BAIiR B Ti er. T. MERRILL, Corner Bom and firth-ste. . BEDWAT BURTON, No; IT FIO.h-at.1 I M, Rir.LER, No. 13 nrta-at.! FKTKB MARTIH, No. 14 Fiftk-st. ; ' H. W. VON BEHREW, lis. 85T Raoe-Bt.t J. HAIMSWORTH, Newport, Kr. I . CALVEBT A BIOH. Covington, Br. fc,. GSVa Patent Black Yarntslv pOR SHIPS' mTT,t.!, STEtmilR av Fiees. inn it a Una. Kailr.l..--r u.. - .iu " o, . iniin m j , ne oe.i ana cne one coat of it being equal to two eoati he best and cheaueat In v of ordinara- paiDt, and will protect Iron from ruet ranch longer. It ia intensely black aod Instroue. and wUI n,aU Its co or or luster hi .xpoeur. to the weather. .. or or luster In xpoeur to the weather. B-or Fur painiinrBiiipa.it tasuoerior to any tliinr In ana mncn eneaper than oil patnt. ft will protect a bhip bottom from baraaeb-a and marine-w-irouw- more effectually than any chemical preeTr.tkT " lT- "enonid M treat In tuwiii naaii. as ordinary paint or varnish, n(i mK- , D,t.4 ty any common laborer. For aaia In Barrels, half- ' bar lets and tin cans, by . sable.. AV A KTKO, Wannfartnrers, Pani-cm 'j)7 3 reyinore-at . Oincluastf; ' OOAIrTifiD AKD ernes, No. 103BL TMIItlJXItKMtri TOVSHIOOHINV, WINIFRIBIi, CAHNU, AMB , i Hartford City Coals c elrrsrw at ta. lowaat market rata. ' - ' Soil cited ang srompfly arante, W. M.JOrfutLL. tmrntt;"- in'OU WAST BEPA1BI56 w Asrr nrvrs soar ' - - ' IN TUB H.rjBfBINO LIN, ' FBOMFTLT A BXASONABLT, 6AU Ml I ' XX. ' MoCOLLUM,' tea ' Mo. 101 Wt81xtB-at,, bet. Tin sag Ian g. a. gnanaatan. u m. naaneaua, a. r. aaajiaaLaa FbJla4lmbia. lUttotanatl., !; Camarg-o Manufacturing Co ' ft WEST rQDTH-BT CIROIHBATi. :,. . Manafaetnrarg and Dealers lav Wall rarer b Wiado w-ShaA I,. OUR MTOCK. OF VHB A ROTS OOOM has been aiauuaactnred ei-iewly fur fhi mar ket. Onr styles are all new, aud piloe mncn lowar D ever iw-iore ooerea in tbie olty. A. NEW XIOOIX. ETEBT-BODT SHOULD READ IT. ! t TRAPPING, THE DBTILt ' - - OB, A OUBB FOB FOTBBTT. " ' 1 "" n i i ii i .j j,..,. asinsteM. i lu'ha-m , . , ? a. i BFVFPAI.O CAI K-WOItK Mm feWles mad us FejrbaJtAe-' J nrtabirlsw af ranted durable true. -l ! BAT ABB CAWL1 aVAlES tBB as . V V a an. ( MS. lays) Bala-U (iiamaaaet. f; ,toT., I . t i . MISCELLANEOUS. RAILROAD TIME-TABLE. MISCELLANEOUS. RAILROAD TIME-TABLE. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. T)af Kn rJ 1 1.1... ....... rrw A. PI. Colnmbiie Aocommodatloo. 4 "0 P. M. Xetila Aoeommodetlrm...... f :M V. dnrhmnll, BamiHc Daikmr' Inii1anapll,Sand1l1tT,T- . ledo an' Chicago Mall 7:4ft A. M. Toledo Fxpreee 7;4o A. M. t-.m r. m. 11:02 A. M. :IN A. M. :t P. H. . 1:0 P, K. Ml P. N. rm p. M : A. M. 1:M P. M . 10:30 A. fit. :M A. M Indianapolia aon eannnaar Bnprea, j. t K P. J?- Toledi.and Detroit ElprM. :S" P. K. Butern ltiprfc...,. :40 P. M. Marlttla mvl Cincinnati Morning Kxpree. MO A. M. (Jhlllli .Khe Accomraodati'n :3ll P. M. KiKlitlxpreaa 10:U P. H. 0i0 id fiXnppi r v MoTiitng Ruirreae . A. M. Io:n0 r, j. lionlmi l Aoconimodation. 4:30 r. M. r. aj. Hikht Kipreea.... : P. M. OintHmnH mi LoiTrt ' FirM Tiain - T:45 A. JJ. tri-or. I ralu........ ........ :! P. M. 8.M A. M. ij-j p. r :SS P. !t TtutiniHipeMl "4 WMilWMU Mail and Accommodation... ft;W A. In. riileego Ripreei.. TM P. M. IndianaaoUa Accomsiod'o too P. M. S-M P. M. 12:4.1 A. M. ll:O0 A.M. OIciatMt(, Rii-kmimi wti fn'Honaro'to . . Indlanapolia MalL.,-.., T:4I A. M. lt:!!l A. M. Sipree. , :0 A. M. :5 P. M. Dnyttm nmA Hiehiffnn Toledo, Detroit and Ctalrago . Kiprera - 7:4S A. M. U:2J A m. Toll do, Detroit and Chicago Eipreaa ,. 8:!"1 P. M. :0S P. M. (HnrlnmtH, WUmintjUm a ad tanmtlt Mtn.ing Kipreaa 9 30 A. M, 7:1 P. M. AccomniKdatlon :00 P. M. 8:00 A. M. r ntt.mil i Pa, Kxpreea m..h.m.m.. :M P. VtJ :Tt P. M. Accommiatlon 2:10 P. M. 11:00 A M. The traioaon the Little Miami aod Cincinnati, Eamilten and Dayton Roadi are run by Coiumlmi time, which iaaeven minutua taaler thaa Cinclauatl 'The tralna oflfthe Ohio and Miaeiwiprl and ! dlaoaprll. and Cincinnati Koada are run by Tin ci nnei time, which la ten minntea alower than Uin oinnatt tim. VARIETIES. bo or ( nit ; as at t No. rue N in 25 la atruhfenti, Iroa aid, Olty J Smith Dr. Hnow. . of various mouef ea lArfic this wHl that la. no. aud lt UYH Third' NKYH wwiw Two emotions, fays Rarey, fear and anger, a true boneman ahould never feel. Rnoul Pugno, a pianist ad composer, only eigbttyears old, is giving concerts in i'aris. There are now 1,200 United States recruits at Fort Columbus, N. Y. . Tibcrini, wbo sang here sererat years ago, is to sing at the London Opera this Summer. Mr. Randolph, the Secession delegate from Richmond to tba Virginia Convention, is a grandson of Thomas Jefferson. , t The banks of South Carelfna report for February, $14,052,486 cap'wl, $7,649,479 cir culation, and $1,39331 specie. ' At BnDpor, tfaine, the other morning, the thermometer stood at ten degrees below aero. At Burlington, Vermont, it was six below. The dirt-cart men in New York have struck for higher wages. A reduction has been made under the new contract. Money and time have both their value, lie who makes a bad use of the one will nevtr make good use of the other. - - There is nothing so true that the damps of error have not wrapped it; nothing so false, that a sparkle of truth is not in it. The valuation of taxable property in New Haven, Connecticut, foots up $26,899,150, an increase over last year of $2,918,405. Mrs. Bloomer, inventor of women's short dregEcs, has become one of the editors of the City Item, at Waupan, Wis. A new operi, by Gounod, called ' The Queen of Sheha, is in rehearsal at the Thea tre Lyrique, Paris. Jay Gibbons, a member of the New York Assembly, has been expelled from that body for tiying to obtain a bribe of $50. , , Mrs. Gladstone, the actress, ts suing the Philadelphia J'reet for damage sustained from an unfavorable criticism. TJp to Thursday no less than 10,000 ap plications for postmafterships have been filed in the Postoihce Department. Henry Ward Beecher has prepared a new lecture entitled, "The Hive and its Honey," which he regards as his very best. ' Burch, the Chicago banker, and his wife will not live together, it is now said, but are negotiating for a "peaceful separation." V. V. Wallace has retired from the nro- feEBional fellowship of the Musical Society of London, and Jules lieneaici.nas Deen elected to take nis place. . . , The London papers all record the brilliant success of Wallace's new opera, The Amber Witch. It will shortly be issued ia this country. M. Duprez, the once famous tenor, with his son, daughter and three most eminent pupils, assisted at Kossini's last musical loiree. With a due sense of their importance, the New York Common Council have presented themselves each with a gold bodge, at a C03t of $12 or $15 a piece. Over 100 recruits for the regular army of the Confederate States, left Baltimore in the Norfolk boat on Thursday, en route for Charleston, S. 0. Gen. Winfield Scott, it is said, is engaged in writing a full and accurate history of his many campaigns. The second volume has been completed. Our recent Australian advices speak of the failure of Davy Jones 4: Co., of Sidney. We presume tnal someuoay ns oeeu uhujjciiuk with his locker. A rural girl on a visit to the city, having w .ckerl "How she liked the country?" WDlied, "I'd like it very well if it was only in the city. At Parma, a new opera, Shaispcare, the work of a young composer, Tomaso Ben venuti, has been produced with signal suc cess. . A new tenor. M. Ronzi, who is also composer of some merit, is about to make bis debut in Paris. In Italy and in Spain he has already bad considerable success. fieorcre W. Gilman. of Meredith, N. n, was accidentally killed at Center Harbor on Tuesday, haviDg been struck by leyer used "? l...:l,i:n in ulOYlug n uuiiuiw),. 4, v The cathedral of Ilalberstadt, Germany, hud an orcan as long ago as the year 1301. It was built by Nikolaus Faber, one of the oldest organ builders on record. As an evidence of the healthinass of Nan' tucket, Mass., it is stated that, among the COO voters in the town, 130 are upward seventy years or ge. - The appropriations out of the Girard estate (Philadelphia) for 18IS0, exclusive the College, were itJ,4Bt. ine grant out of the estate for.the College were $87,080. A Miss uilmore was courted br a man whose name was Haddock, who told her that he only wanted one gill mors to make him perfect fish. - " , Some mischievous wag, one night, pulled down a turner's sign, and put it over a law vtr's door. In the morning it read, " All sorts of turning and twisting done here.' ' The mint in Madrid is about to reissue new gold coins of one and two dollars, chiefly for the purpose of replacing the silver coin, w hich is nearly all carried away from Spain. Mr." Fornev. Clerk of the House of Repre sentatives, has disbursed nearly $700,000 since the beginning of the late Congress: not a single item of his accounts having been disallowed , . . . . , , , , Grisi and Mario, it is said, are engaged give series of operatic perfbrmanueg dur. ing Summer in the Sydenham Crystal Pal. tee. 'A theater will be erected for the pur- - . . i. . pose ui uue n tut) utiuaeins. The Fittsfield (Massachusetts) Sun, started In lriOO, and one of the eldest papers now publisbtd in theState, has several subscribers who bave taken aud filed every paper since its commencement. .Recently, two little boys, in Freeborn County, Minn., were playing at hanging, when one of them trot tbe rone so firmly eround hi throat, that the play ended in trno-tdv. . .. 1 ' . ' tail aa u. u uw vi wvu.vuvu.j ... has Wu oommittod to iail on suspicion h.vh.tr killed liia wife. She has been miss log about six weeks, whan the wag found Otwa not tar irom nor oouw. Our Washington Correspondence. WASHINGTON, March 23. THE REPUBLICAN LEVERS. I Mr. Lincoln's second levee was held last evening. I say 'lavee," though I believe the proper term certainly the official term is "reception." There is in these receptions an amount of practical democracy, Which, to a radical, Is quite pleasing. There is no ab solute requirement as to dress, though gen erally "full dress" is worn by the ges.lemen, while ladies appear clothed in that interme diate, style between ordinary "evening dress" and ''full dress" which prevails when a "few friends" are j'met informally." ,' Soy what one may about the propriety of costnme, a man feels more a man when in tbe ordinary clothes of a gentleman. It is One of the nuisances of foreign travel, tbat if you bonor a sovereign by jour presence, you must deck yourself out "in the gim crackeries which some pedantic 1 tailor of a Lord Chamberlain hag fixed upon as the court dm. , T . . . At the Presidential Receptions you will See army and ;nayy officers in uniform, a policeman, too, in bis or their uniform, and, if you have courage to look into the dismal hole wherein the band are crowded, the Ma-' rine Band in their red coats. Otherwise the gentlemen yon meet will be dressed in black, blue, brown or gray, as suits their means and tuste and sense of propriety; and the ladies j will be modestly conspicuous in white, or brilliant in colors. Tbe custom and costume of the European Courts make the pageant of the drawing room more brilliant than that of the "re ception," but the plainness aud simplicity of our Republican Court bring out more clearly the principle that mu is of more value than tank, of which uniforms and decorations are insignia. Then at these receptions you meet every body; and when I say every-body, I do not use the word in the fashionable, bnt the pop ular sense. Men- worth their hundreds of thousands jostle against men whose pecuni ary assets are reckoned in but three columns ; statesmen versed in tbe knowledge ot the. post, and skilled to predict the future, are crowded by men ignorant of the events of to-day, and careless of those of to-morrow ; the author and the illiterate: tbe worker with tbe brain, and the worker with the hands all are here, mingling on the com mon level of citizens of tbe same country. A practical recognition this, of tbe truth which underlies our theory of government, that ' all men are created equal." - Then these receptions recognize another fundamental truth of our political scheme, viz : that the officers of the Government are tbe servants of tbe people ; for the receptions are open to all. The President does not say who shall call upon him, but by the freedom o bis reception says: "I am the property of tbe public, and thfcy have the right of access to me." i I : RETRENCHMENT ALREADY. ' a The ladies ot Washington Bay that at last evening's levee there were any quantity of cheap di esses ; tbat they never saw so many at a levee before I Of all the signs of the timeB, this strikes me as one of the most hopeful. The Republican Party has been in power here but two weeks, and already there begins to be a diminution of that tta-demo-cratio display of "barbario gold" which char acterized the levees of the Buchanan dynasty. Asa tolerably close observer of female beauty I am prepared to say, and, if necessary, take my "davy" thereto, that there were more pretty women at the levee last night than at any of those I attended when James was King and Howell was Prime Minister. Thanks to Republicanism, the dresses are cheaper, and the wearers are dearer. ' It is not at the levees alone, that you will notice the change tbat has taken place here. Washington, yon know, is infested with hacks and cubs, nnd the drivers thereof lie in wait at the hotel-doors for all who pass by, shouting "Take you up to the Capitol, sir;" "Here's your cab, sir, for the Patent of te; ' "Only twenty-five cents for the Smith sonian." Well, under previous reigns, these men thrived and put money in tbetr purse. But now their occupation, if not gone, is going. The Baltimore Sun the meanest, by-tne-uy, or an me oecesBiuu papers aaay or two ago endeavored to fire the vehicular heart by telling the back-drivers that the Southern men always rode, and paid liber ally, while the "Prairie-chickens "always walked, i ne tiepuuiicanB nave accepted ma title and the implied duty of pedestrianism, and tave much mirth pver them-. The hack men, too, have their laugh at the chickens, tnougn tue caccnination sometimes nag a ratner mourntui souna to a.- Last eveninir there were a half dozen of Cincinnatians returning from the levee on foot. When we reached Willard's, the Jehus began their supplications. One man, more pertinacious than his fellows, followed ns to ine corner, praiumu; uia uuieca auu uia uau, and declaring he'd take us any-where, for "only a quarter a-piece," till the Major, to be rid of him, said "we were all Prairie chickens." You should have seen the fel low s countenance, as he exclaimed, ball in disappointment anil balf in fun : "Oh, hell you am t on mat my, are you r Ut course au tuesc mings are irines. mu Straws are good indicators of a change in the current. Ana tncre nas Deen sucn change here as no one who hag not seen Washington in the days of Buchanan, can imaeine. The very fact that men walk now. whereas they rode then, does it not show that the drones who bave bad every thing done for them, are replaced by the workers who do every thing for themselves? The fact tbat pretty faces are more frequent, and exnensive dresses less 'bo, does it not indi cate that the body is beginning to be thought of more value than raiment? tnat essen tials are taking the place of accidents? HOW THEY DO AT A RECEPTION. of of to a oi Here I've been moralizing over a recep tion, and given you no description of the thing itself. But it has been often described, and really there is very little to it after all. ' Tbe White House, you are aware, stands back somodistaDce from the Avenue, and epnroacbed by a wide semi-circular drive and footway. Threading your way through tbe carriages and pedestrian that crowd these, you reach the portico, doubtless a very errand affair in its day, bnt now so utterly eclipsed by the porticos of the Public Build-J lngs, mat you uo net. sujp tu nuiiuro tuose pillars which the economists of thirty years ago denounced as so "useless and extrava gant." ' Tbe portico passed, you step Into a Urge hall, a eervant takes your coat and hat, de posits them in a pigeon-hole, and gives you a check. Your lady, if yon have one, steps to the right, where is the ladies' dressing room, and returning presently, accepts your arm, and yon move on, passing through an-i other large hall and an ante room, to the room where the President and his lady are. Flanking the President on his left, the side on which you approach him, stand one two public gcutkmea and his private secre tary. You mention your names to the lat ter, and ore at once introduced to his " high worthiness," as the German would say. : He shakes hands with you, speakg a word two, and yon pas on. Close at hi right stands Dr. Blake, the Commissioner, of Pub. lie Buildings. At hi right is Mrs. Linooin. The game ceremony of introduction, save tbat Mrs. L. does not shake bands, is gone through with, and you pass through another room into the East Uooin, which u the room of the White House. It is brilliantly lighted, the window drapery is rich, and the carpet, where yon can catch glimpses of (tor tbe room is crowded), though somewhat worn, has a gorgeous look. I shall not pre. tend to say wbat it cost. The sum is rather fabulous ; but I will say that it wag woven entire, and is of foreign make much to indignation of certain Americana, who be lieve in home manufactures. Once ia East Hoom, too join tbe current that moves round the room next to the waits, or, your atilf a iixetaUir. aid not a Mrlioiuant in motion, stand in tbe crowd in tbe center tbe spacious apartment, ana see the otnerg go pant, There are a few softs and chairs Jo the various looms, next the walls, and a few orange-trees and pots of blooming flowers rtndnr tbe air fragrant while tbe Levee lasts. Tbe Marine Band, in a sort of closet adjoin ing the East Room, discourse fine mngic, and at ten o'clock precisely (the Levees begin at e'ght), they strike up "Yankee Doodle, "Clnr de Kitchen," or -"Sweet Home," and stampede ie made for coat and hats, cloaks, tbswls and hoods. ' While I tbink of it, let me say that at the Levee I saw Mr. and Mil. Cbnrles Kellogg, of Cincinnati, who are at the. White House, assisting their relative, Mrs. Lincoln, in doing its hospitalities to the thronging crowds. CiDoionatians hare art under many obligations to tbem for manifold courtesies. THE RETURN OF THE PRODIGAL SON. To what huge proportions has my letter already grown ; and yet I have omitted to relate an incident of the Levee last bight which impressed me very forcibly. Among those introduced te Mr. Lincoln was a South Carolina lady. As the, tall President was Ihsking the fair one's hand, she said: "Mr. Lincoln, I wrote to my friends in South Carolina to-day that if they tould only see you they would be convinced that you was their friend, and that of all man kindj and 1 told them tbat they would yet come back to you, as the Prodigal Son to his father.", , As she turned to leave him, she looked back archly and said:- "You must remember, Mr. Lincoln, that in that case the father waited for his son to come back to him. He duln't offer to meet him half tcav" ' How significant this condemnation of dougufacciem, when uttered by a South Car olina lady I And what a rebuke to the temporising supporters of Crittenden Com promises and tbe like! What a tribute to the merits of firmness I RODERICK RANDOM. An English View of President Lincoln's Present Position—Sympathy Expressed with the Republicans. ; The London Telegraph, of the 4th inst., has the following: It may appear Ingenious to urge, as some pretenders to political wisdom do on this side of the Atlantic, that the North and Sooth form practically two distinct coun tries, with essential and insuperable differ ences of interest and policy, which must pre clude them from remaining permanently united.. Bnt who can bring himself te be lieve in the permanent-existence of two Re publics, each deriving its descent from the War of Indenendence and belona-ino- to the lineage of Washington, between the Gulf ana ine ureal iakesT would ettner stana by and see the other extending its limits by wars or treaties, witbont entering into a competition which infallibly would bring them upon the same ground to shed their blood in a contest for territorial supremacy ? They are not friends to the Southern States who credit tbem with profound sagacity in imagining that Secession will restore them to their former superiority, carry them in advance of tbe North, give them the free range of the Pacific coast?, reunite them with the waverers of the Midland, and open their path to the throne of a boundless Confeder acy. There is a force at the disposal of the new President which, aided by the fleet of England, will prevent them from reopening the slave trade, destroy their prospect of se curing another influx of opulence in the shape of human cargoes from across the ocean, and tbus neutralize tnat wnicn Has been among their chief incentives to break away from the Federal Union. Suppose, again, that the Southern Confed eracy were establishedj with an adequate revenue derived from direct taxation what rank would it hold in the world? It would be inferior to Mexico; and 3,000,000 of blacks would gradually learn that, by an exodus of some thousands across the borders, a war would be kindled in which their strength, backed by the strength of twenty powerful Suites, might be turned victoriously against their oppressors. No Republic can possibly be founded, with any hope or chance of a permanent existence, which, casting off alt other influences, erects itself upon tue soli tary principle of slavery. Such is the view or the new President, sanctioned by reason and by history; but the passions of tbe Southern white population, inflamed by cupidity, have blinded, bewil dered and intoxicated them j and they even profess to imagine that anxiety for the cot ton manufacture will mitigate the hostility of Gieat Britain to the African slave trade. Spain may deem it her interest to foster the infamous domestic tyranny-of Cuba, but England is committed forever against it, aud not for all the wealth of the Midland would willingly permit a cargo of blacks to be landed at the Havana. Any vigorous movement in the South, having for its object a restoration of the nateiui tranic on ine seas, wouia prooaoiy result in such a development of English policy on the African coasts as would teach a salutary lesson to the auction-mongers of Charleston. Ureat Britain, oy adopting measure of this character, wonld strengthen the bands of Mr. Lincoln, baulk the hopes of the mushroom Southern Confederacy, and confer an inestimable boon upon the popula tion of Africa. These questions, in fact, are of European no less than of American Im portance. Tbe event which will this day take place at Washington, concerns not only the people of America, but, deeply and vi tally, the people ot England. ' Our interests, therefore, together with our sympathies, impel us to invoke every good nnd cordial wish from England for the Bresident of the greet New-World Republic. is A Defaulting Provincial TkkasVrer A Fortune Lott 4j Speculation, The Boston Journal says: .Nathaniel A. Richardson, who for about six vears bos diBchareed the duties of Ireas uref and Collector of the town of Winches ter, Mass , is now said to be a defaulter the tottn to the amount of nearly $8,000. Thi evidence of his fraud was brought the notice of tbe Board of Selectmen on Sat urday lost, bv the attorney or Mr. Ktchartt son. who informed the Boaid of the inability ot bis client to meet certain demands against tbe town about tailing ane. An investi gation of the accounts or air. Richardson was at once commenced, when it was discovered tbat bis speculations extended over a period of three years. Richardson was a broker, and bad an office in Boston. He dealt largely in naner.juid is known to have been unfor tunate in his speculation, having paid ruin ous rates of interest. He is reported to bave lost $34000 within the time he hag been treasurer of the town. or Mori or tbs Miasa Dbfalcatioh i Pasis. The London Tint Paris correspond ent savs: The suspension of payment and arrest in. iuirca usir, wuuia tun invt tew atiya, rendered necessary the adoption of various formal legal measure relative to the Coisse Generate des tiheming do rer, the lloman and Pamneluna Railways, the port, ironworks of Marseilles, the Company tbe Journaux iieums (fayt ana uontttt' fionneJ, be.); and they were ordered judgments oi ine rrtjuieni oi ine uiril Tribunal. As regarded bis private fortune in particular, M. Mires offered to give fullest details of it, but contended that administration ot it oupiii not to De taken from him. The President bewever, granted both the applications made on behalf of Count de Germiny. ; or it the tbe Ft UTHSB LH RbOABD TO TBI GrIAT WXBT- bn Railway Swihdli. In reply to a ques tion in Parliament is reference to the con nection of Mr. Samuel Loingwith the affairs of tbe Great Western Railway, of Canada, Sir Charles Wood intimated that the subject should be entirely deterred until Mr. Laing had an opportunity of explaining or answer ing the charge brought against him. Jt baidly fair, however, gays the London Timet, to Mr. Laing. that the case should left three or four months on this footing, if tbe allegations contained in the report the Investigating Committee were of such character that they must be looked upon incapable of correction until Mr. Laing have supplied us from India with evidence to controvert them. , , .. , the of " Gounod'i Fouit, recently produced Darmstadt, was a happy success. The poEar wa thrice called before tbe curtain, and received from the Grand Duke a medal of merit. An African Slave Republic-Candid Expression of the Secession Sentiment, and of the Secession Sentiment, and the Real Motive of the Secessionists- The African Slave-Trade the Only Hope of the Cotton States. a to to of of by tbe the the is be as of a a shall at com. gold The protest of L. W. SnratL of South Carolina, against the prohibition of the African slave-trade, is altogether the most honest and candid expression of the real designs of the Secessionist that ha vet Bpiared. Mr. Spratt expressly declares that South Carolina, in inaugurating the rebellioa opniM.i. .u. rvuenu vxuvcrmueni, utu wo lur the purpose of establishing what he calls a tat' Republic It there can be such a thing, and the title be not a misnomer. . : A btave netiublie.Then are manv con. - tented to believe that the South, a a go mphical section, is in mere assertion of it Independence; that it is instinct with no especial trutb, pregnant of no distinct social nature; tbat for some unaccountable reason the two sections have become opposed to each other ; that, for reasons equally insuf ficient, there is disagreement between the people that direct them, and that, from no overruling necessity, no impossibility of co existence, but as a mere matter of policy, it Bos been considered best for the South to strike out for herself and establiah an inde pendence of her own. This, I fear, is an Inadequate conception of the controversy. The Content Between Two Forms of Society The contest is not between the North and South as geographical sections, for between such sections merely there can be no contest ; nor between the people of the North and tb people of the South, for our relations have been pleasant, and on neutral grounds there is still nothing to estrange us. We eat together, trade together, and practice yet, in intercourse, with great respect, the courte sies of common lite. But the real conteit it between the two formt of tociety which have become established, the one at tbe North and the other at the South. Society is essen tially different from government; as differ ent as is the jiut from the burr, or the nervous body of the shell-fish from the bony struc ture which surrounds it; and within this government two societies had become devel oped, as varied in structure and distinct in form, as any two beings in animated nature. The one is a society composed of on race, the other of two races. The one is bound together but by tbe two great social rela tions of husband and wife, and parent and child ; the other by the three relations of nushand and wile, and parent and cbild, ana master and slave. The one embodies in it political structure the principle that equality is the right of man ; the other that it is the rigbt ot equals omy. ine one embodying the principle that eaualitv is the rieh't o: man expands upon tbe horizontal plane of pure democracy) ine otnar emoooying ine principle that it is not the right of man, but of equals only, has taken to itself the rounded form of a social aristocracy. In tbe one there is hireling labor, in the other slave labor; in the one, theretore, in theory at least, labor is voluntary; in the other, involuntary ; in the labor of the one there is the elective franchise, in the other there is not: and. as labor is always in ex cess of direction, in the one the power of government is only witn me lower classes; in the other the upper. In the one, there- lore, tbe reins ot government come from tbe peeis, in ine otner trotn ine neati, oi tne so ciety ; in the one it is guided by the worst, in tbe other by the best, intelligence; in the ote it is from those who have the least, in the other fiom those who have the greatest, stake in the continuance of existing order. In the one the pauper laborer has the power to rise and appropriate by law the goods protected by the State' when press ure comes, as come it must, there will be the motive to exert it and thus tbe ship of state turns bottom upward. In the other there is no pauper labor with power of rising; tbe ship of state has the ballast of disfranchised class ; there is no possibility of political upheaval, therefore, and it is reason ably certain that, so steadied, it will sail erect and onward to an indefinitely distant period. The Republican doctrine of an irrepressible-conflict between these rival systems is right, says Mr. Pratt. And he adds : - Tbe principle that all men are equal and equally right would have been destructive of slavery at the South. Each required the element suited to its social nature. Each must strive to make the Government ex pressive of its social nature. The natural expansion of the one must become an en croachment on the other, and so the contest was inevitable. Hewara ana Lincoln, in theory Bt least, whatever be their aim, are right, I realized the fact, and so declared the conflict irrepressible years before either ventured to advance that proposition. Upon that declaration 1 have always acted, and the recent experience of my country has not in duced me to question tne correctness ot tnat first conception. Our proportion In slaveswillbe established- If it has stood in a Government moro than half of which has been pledged to its destruc tion, it will surely stand in a Government every member of which will be pledged its defense, cut will it De esiaousuea as normal institution of society and stand the sole exclusive social system of the South? Tbat is the impending question, and the fact is yet to be recorded, mat it will so stand some-where at the South I do not entertain the slightest question. It may be overlooked or disregarded now. It has been the vital agent of this great controversy. It hag ener gized tne arm or every man wno act a pari In this great drama. We may shrink from recognition ot tne fact; we may decline to admit the source our autbority ; reiuse to slavery an invitation to the table which she herself has so bsunti fully spread ; but not for tbat will it remain powerltss or unnonorea. it, may oe auuu- donea oy t irgiuia, jn.tu-yi.uuu, uidbuuu South Carolina herself may refuse to espouse it. The hireling laborer from the North and Europe may drive it from our seaboard. As tbe south shall become tbe center ot uer own trade, the metropolis of her own com- meice, the pauper population oi tue worm will pour upon us. It may replace our slaves upon the sea board, as it has replaced them in the North ern States, but concentrated in the States upon the Gulf it will moke its stand, con flensed to the point at which the slave's labor tranSCndS tn9 wan' V agriculture, will flow toother objects; it will lay giant grasp upon still other departments industry ; its every step will be exclusive ; will be unquestioned lord of each domain w hith it enters. W ith that perfect economy of resources, that just application of power, that concentration of forces, that security order wbieh results to slavery from the per manent direction of it beat intelligence, there is no other form of human labor that tan stand against it, and it will build itself a home and erect for iuelf, at gout point within the present limits of the Southern States, a structure of imperial power grandeur a glorious Confederacy of States, that will stand aloft and serene for ages amid the anarchy of democracies that leel around it. TU Slave-Trade the Test. Via do propose to reopen the slave-trade; merely propose to take no action oa subject. I truly think we want more slaves. We want them to the proper cultivation our soil, to the just development of resources and to the proper -constitution society. Even In this State I think we want them ; of 18,000,000 acres of land, less 4,000,000 are in cultivation. We have ge am on for oar commerce, if we had it, no operatives fur the art; but it is not that 1 now oppose restriction on the slave trade, I oppose them from the wish; emancipate our institution. regard slave trade as the test of its integrity. If bt right, thm slavery is right, but not without; and 1 bave been too clear in my perception! iif the claims of that great institution assured of the failure of antagonistic too convinced the one present the conditions of social order; too con vinced, therefore, that the one must stand . while the other falls, to abate my effort pretermit the means by which it may broutrlitto recognition and establishment. . Believing, then, that this U a test slavery, that the institution can not be if the trade be not I retrard the constitu tional prohibition as a great calamity. the trade be only wroog in policy it be enoueh to 'leave its excltsion to several States that would feel the evils that policy ; but it is only upon the sunpo- sit ion,, that it is wrong ia principle, wrong radically, and therefore never to be rendered proper by any change of circumstance which may make it te oar interest, thai it is becoming in the General Government to take organic action to arrost. The action of the Confederacy is, then, a declaration of that fact, jtnd it were vein to isstain the institu tion au the face of such admissions to it prejudice. ; r A DARING INNOVATION. It Will be gftid that at the outset of our ca reer it were wise to exhibit deference to the moral sentiment of the world ; the obliga tion it ai perfect to respect the moral senti ment of tbe world against the institntion. The world is just tig instant to assert that slavery itself is wrong, and if we forego the slave trade in consideration of the moral feeling of tbe world, then why not slavery aisor-ii were madness now to Dunk tne question. We are entering at last noon a daring innovation upon the social institu tions of the world. We are electing a na tionality upon a union .of races, where other nations have but one. We fan not dodge the Issue ; we can not disguise the issue; we can not safely change our front In the face of a vigilant adversary. Every attempt to do so, every refusal to assist ourselves, every Intellectual or polit ical evasion is a point against us. We may postpone the crisis by disguises, but the slave republic must torego its nature and its des tiny, or it mnst meet the issue, and our as sertion of ourselves will not be easier for admissions made against us. And is it not in fact from a sense of weak ness that there is such admission? Is there a man who votes for this measure bnt from misgivings as to slavery, and as to tbe pro priety of its extension? Therefore is there not the feeling that the finger of scorn will be pointed at him without; and is he who doubt the institntion, or he who has no higbrr standard of the rigbt than what the world may say about it, tbe proper man to build the structure of a slave republic? . Tbe members of that Convention are elected to important posts In the grand drama of hn man history. Such opportunity but seldom con es of molding the destiny of men and nations. - .. . - The Union Feeling in the South-Public Opinion in North Carolina. to a ' A correspondent of the New York Evening rost writes from Raleigh, N. C, on the 20th Inst.:.,. . The people of this State are for the Union now and forever. The result in our late election was not brought about by tbe rich men, but it was an uprising of the working men, who are determined not to be led by the Secessionists isto a Confederacy where the poor man will be subject to sncli laws aa will necessarily make htm poorer, and where he will perhaps be exposed to all the horrors of a civil war all for the benefit of the aris tocratic Slave owner. If the Secessionist of the Border slave States were tbe most rabid Abolitionists in the land, they could not adopt a more effect nnlmodeof driving slavery out of said States, and of eventually making tbem free, than to effect their Secession from the Northern States. Were the Border States to follow tbe example of the seceding States, twenty. five years would not elapse before slavery would nave notmng more tban than a nom inal existence in all the Border States. While this latter; result would be "a con summation most devoutly to be wished" for it is acknowledged on all hands tuitt bnt for the blight of slavery these Border State wonld eventually become the wealthiest and most populous of any of the States of the Union the men in these States who "earn their bread by the sweat of their brow" can not be made, even to accomplish desirable an end, to relinquish tbe blessings they are deriving from a Government from which !, .,.o. A.,wA nnn,-.;nn Q.i under Which they havo always been tiiriv- inc. contented and happy. Since the appearance of the President's Inaugural a few Douglas Democrats, who were msver very firm in their Union senti ment, bave sided with the Secessionists. They affect to regard its language as a threat to coerce the Seceding States, and excuse themselves for going over upon those grounds. If all the Doaglasites in this State were to go over it would not detract much from the strength of the Unionists nor add materially to that of tbe Secessionists, for Douglas only received about 2,000 votes in the whole State in the last Presidential con test, Let the Administration but pursue the peaceful policy indicated by its recent acts, and you may rely upon it Secession will, in a snort wnite, u aiueu aiuue ueau in an iue Border States, and it you kill it in these States it is bound, sooner or later, to die ont in all the States sonth of us, for it is unprof itable that so few people as those States con tain can bear the heavy burdens of taxation which will necessarily be imposed upon them. The Secessionist of this State are strain ing every nerve to create a disunion feeling in this old State ; but they "can't come it. The people here are naturally hard to move out of old habits. Put the question to-morrow to tbem Union or Disunion and they would vote it down by 60,000 majority. Desertion of Wife by a Heartless Scoundrel. of j ti its of it on of The Glasgow Herald contains the follow ing extraordinary story : A young man named Charles Houston, who pretended to hold a situation in Glas gow worth 150, but whose real income was less than half that amount, married a young lady and lived in a style of great splendor until creditors became too pressing, when he represented to bis wife and friends that he had accepted a situation in New York at a higher salary than he was then receiving. Having partly sold his furniture and shipped the remainder, Houston, accompanied with his wife, left Glasgow iu one of the Cuoard steamers, and upon arriving in "the land of the free, he engaged handsome apartments, placing his furniture in a store, A few days afterward be represented to his wife that urgent business demanded his presence in Kew vr:c-u, whither he went. Shortly after bis departure Mrs. Houston learned that her husband bod sold the re mainic puriion of tbeir furniture and de serted her, but she was subsequently shocked to see in one of the newspapers an account of her husband's death in New Orleans, In quiries revealed the fact tbat the "copy" from which the announcement of Houston' death was printed was in his own handwrit ing, and it wa designed to throw hi creditors off the scent. Mr. Houston ho since returned to Glasgow, while there is reason to believe that the man who has so grossly deceived ber is still ia the United States. and will not we the of our of no and for to the that too de mocracy: or be BrRNKT's CocoAim. This is an article which we can heartily recommend, and that from knowing its great virtues. One par ticular case in onr family of its efficacy, we will mention. The person had suffered with a slow fever, which was most tedious, and which left her with a terrible neuralgia in the bead. The effect of these complaints was to cause much of the hair to fall off, and there seemed to be no power in the skin to give life to wbat remained. After gbe had tried some other preparations with no good results, we procured for her a bottle of Cocsaine, and the change which its use booq made was truly remarkable. The roots of the bair at once received new life, and be fore a bottle had been used, the large spot unon the top of the head which appeared to be bald, wag covered with whatgeemed a new growtn ot nair. And cow she bag a fine and healthy a bead of hair a before her sickness. This Gocoaine is also a valuable article fur children hair, which ia apt to be dry. A very small auaniity will keep their hair moist and their heads clean. What we say of this article we say from our own actual knowledge, not for the lake of pulling the Cocoaine, but because we think others may be benefitted by oar expe jience. Boston Cnruttun Freeman. of right If would the of Mysterious Assassination. harly oa Sunday morning, a parly of young men who had been to a cock fight at Windy Harbor, about six ntiies from Pottsville,- 1'enna, were bred upon by some porsoms, a yet un known, and But ns, a lad of seven teen, wa lot dead, Owen Daily, another lad, was also' shot, but will probably recover with the loss of an eye.