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WKlncHi ------ Jmuitiry G. ... i - . . CHAM. IV. A-TTN, i:.lltor. W. II. Avnolrl, Arx l;i(c ' nly Ti-i-iiisorHtil rlitloii. or u year six.raontlm 80 V three montka. JO AH StfacrtftioK -vtvt be .Paid . in J lumtt ! ' llWrMtTMillll WEUI.V NSWI rKS. Ta kii iecllbers in tb county h!r nuulioln VKKV tit Ohio Legislature tnt,.iH caucus t Columlua en last Saturday evening, and rnado tie following nominations: .1 . SENATE. Chiof Clerk- - Willw'tfi . E. Davis, lltrnrilton county. '1st Ass't Clerk A. P. Miller, Fair fiekl county. .-2d Ass't Clerk S. D. Maxwell, Montgomery county. .. '"3d Ass't Ctork John M. Edwards, Mahoning tnunty.' - ,4tli Ass't Clerk Jl 0.'" Bi ownoll, Stark county. ,.'., Seigt:antat-A''m8 -James Stover, Jsoga n county. , ' 1st Ass't Stu-geantrat-Arips--'Ali.'X. O. Sheppard, Gallia .county. .. . . ,; . 2d Ass't Sergennt-at-AriBB and Post master James Howard, llafrisoif ce. . Speaker James It. IIullelV ' Dqla- w re county. -.. : : ;. , ' y Chief '.Clcrk-A. ; Kaga,''- Shelby comity. " , , "' ;"; . ' " .' "' 1st Ass't Clerk 0. C. Coildftig, Medina countv. r ; ' , 1 2d Ass't Clerk J. D. Stine, Medi na county. : .-' ' ; ' , Scrgcant-at-Arms J. C, S. .Miller, Hocking eonnty. ; : , .1st Ass't Scrgennt.at-Ai-ms-Anno S. Buler, Hamilton county. ' -. 2d Ass't Sergeant-nt-Arms and Post master 1 T. Suit, Guernsey county. These nominations are equivalent to an' election., ' . , . ... It will be seen that James Howard, Esq., tlio. popular Second. Assistant Sergeant-at-Arius and Postmaster of theSenatq,of the last Legislature, Iras, been re-notninatcd for the . same post this session '. Barripg his politics'and . they are of tho worst kind, 'Jemmy" is as clever a fellow "ps" can be found anywhere, What a pity it, is lie did not remain true to his "first lovk!" But then lie, , like all other sinners has transgressed from the right way "into by and forbidden paths." , sennstt, of the New iork Herald, heretofore one of his strong, est supporters, thus give3 "old Abe' up. Hear lain: ' ' ." . "We abandon 'Honest Old1 Abe' as a hopeless case. We have puffed him,, we. have praised him, and have' helped him in every way, but can get no good out of him.'" : Wc tion't know who has, unless it is tho-. ' shoddy . contractors and their fricids. . . ..... '' v A Pl0C3 jNToTIon. It is said that, henceforth, Rev. Henry Ward 'Beech cr desires to devote his time exclusive ly to the work of preaching the G09 pel tfi'at ho is disinclined tD appear any more as a professional lecturer. To which the Cari'olton Union', abo lition, aids the following, which is the most sensible, paragraph we have seen- in that paper for a long tim: : '"Well, that's sensible and christian like, .(.We are opposed to Ministers of the Gospel meddling with things out side of their profession; and wo verily believe that it would be better for the cause of Christianity, if more of the lergy would devote their, time 'ex clusively to the work of pkkacxiinu tub Gopmjl"'1- "::' ' : y' A'koxbeb Old. Staob Gone. We lefirn from the Wheeling Intelli gencer that Mr. James1 B... BoylcBS, who spent the last thirty yeprs of his life upon the , National road, between Wheeling and Columbia as a . stage driver, and conductor, died in that city on Sunday las end was buried Mon day afternoon :a .' -ClairsVillti He was fiimiliariy known to altnoBt every man, woman and ' child along th line of' the' road, and was universally belov ed and respected for his courteous dia position and kindness of heart. When .the 'modern means of conveyance de Wtroyed the staging business on : the toad," taORrly all tho old , ehiploj ees sought for the means of livelihood tp on the railroads, lut the. deceased litill adhered to the 'slower and more peaceful stage coach, upon wieh ho had spnt the. "bpttcrTironion , of his life,; and at the. two , of his deqilLe .tiraa (fngsgod; .in conducting upoa- an omnibus j.Uiw.;,tpt.e'a!cjity,!Jfi? Cambndcffj."' -''J' "ohm. mwtaiM : lit is reported'tht letters havd beert received from Gons-GVVn'j'stai'gat it fs iigainBt hi wishes' and tfonsent) that liis namb ' has Vecti' i) j1 jtorispliji r cusly brought forwitrd in some of tho , ftjlw York journals for thf Prfjenoy. r "' 1 "T? ,.4tl; . sea it stated in our eastern 1 f iebangof thatMoi; hdftj'ire. now selling'foif 1130; lan' th'at notti f.rr draft fcir h5e jilt likely increas'e iho present ratcftwl :q ms'.i 1 ;;; I : 'SThe Ohio' LfgislatureconYened ' on last Monday; ' We sliall publish b synopsis of its proceedings, ani' the Governor's Message in our next. - CoH(rslonnl and Other Official Swindlers. The Washington correspondent of the Wheeling Register, in alluding to the recent bribery case of Senator Hall,' -.and -bthcr official swindlers, says: "Whatever might bo the result of the investigation by the committee in John P. Hale's bribery case, his own sUtcmtnt in the Senate appears to be universally considered as a vir tual confession of judgment. lie took first 2,K)(T as ' a retaining fee, and then demanded and received 'an addU tional ?1000. He-attempts a dc fciisc on the ground .Jtfcat he was a LAM VtR, but this is untenable because untrue.', lie performed no legal ser vices; he appeared before no court, the only tribunal to which he appeal ed, was the Sfcietary of War, and there as a prominent abolition leader, he succci ded in his effort. Mr. Hale's own conscience would not have pricked laqihad the . Services been those merely of lawyer; ?nd ;n gojivg to a man of the well-known antecedents . of Bev crdy johw&n. to get. advice, he went wheje Le had reason to' believe he would get. f omcthinc wherehv he micht dune end blind his conscience and kccfvtfcc nionW 'Mr, Johnson did not Fay the thing that wasstrictly just and true when he said that he was in the- habit of doing Euch things as that which-was contemplated by Mr. Hale. Mr. Johnson could: not do it. Ho cannot even get common justice for a client, to wit, the Fitz John Porter case, wherein the - commonest order of the courts w as outraged in prejudice of his client. A sain. Mr. Johnson print ed and puhlihhed a review of the testi- raoiiy in the said Porter case, but it PrPs-'(l through tho Columbus Cri was refused passage through the mails! , sis recently, that the Democratic La It is plain then that Mr. Hale was feed , dies throughout the' State each contri- to use Lis POLITICAL' influence; he did i use it, and was paid for.it. This is the third recent case of the kind. Mr. Charles Sumner led t-ff. Early in Mr. Lincoln's' t'cifri ft claim' for half a mil lion of dollars held, 'Aiy some, Northern mif chant, was'. rejected in whole er part by' th'e'nccounting .officers of the Treasury." After lohe and per3evcr ing exertions ly' the claimant, the claim -was firmly denied.- In the exi- gency,tMr. Sumner was appealed 'to. He undertook tho Liisiness, and csme to Washington," where his progress in getting the whole tlaim out of the Government was like that of Cresar'e against, Pharnnces... lie 'might, and pcihaps did exclaim, YliKi, vidi," vici. How much Mr. Sumner was rewarded for this exploit has not publicly trans pired, but nothing short of 10,000 is at all likely. Again, the old Senator from Rhode. Island who preceded Mr. Spraguc, was publicly exposed and di; graced as the recipient ef a bribe of f0,000 for a corrupt use of his legis lative position. Here then we have three New England Senators, and tho well read politician will remember that the new f papers some few -years ago levelled viry' similar thnfts at Senator Hamlin. These circumstan ces will afford some idea of the purity of leading New England Abolitionists, and guide to the motives which govern ninctysnine-hundredths of the whole party, -not excepting by any means the. shining abolition lights of the good city of Wheeling. -r ; , 'The New York World publishes a scathing cxpoeure touching Secretary Stanton's management of the Hurtt case, and the tender caro wherewith Chase's abolition tools are protected at the expense of. the ruin of honest and upright citizens.. and soldiers to wit, the banishment 'of .Major ,N, II. Mc Lean to Vnncouvro's Island, so that hetould not he' present to- testify in the Ilurtt case. From all appearan ces we have 'How in the administration more corruption, violence, venality and crime than all the past history of the country could gather into ene heap. Such however was to be . expected from , the . party which has sought to conceal its own wickedness under im putations of disloyalty and unfaithful ness against men whose shoe's latchets they are not worthy to unloose."! ';;.- TnrU lo I'ouder! The Newark Advocate says: "The expenses of the' general government during 'the first tlirce . years ,6f a sec tional. President, ' eSgBEd . ma WJiotK i'REy 10m cost. oi xti t '"a ovprnment ;rom ,tuk. time op George Wash-. is'iiroif fyx'fttisUsi Jiouit 'of TH ADMIM9TRATI021.! OF,. JAMES Jiy- 'CKit!JI'.TlliV'1if what" the expert. men ot ruling lue, wnoifl .pountry ac cording to f the potions 'and prejudices of -at smioif,! costs; tm pfioplo'in n6n- ey and prapwty. ! .' What it has cost in health, km&.kntt lifo' a half. ttiflicia 6t broken .ronstitutforrs; crippled bod ies snd.poV.made' gravesr-Beai: testi mony. inal en ..'Is! Jt'jiot time .fo'.fall back'tor't&e' old plan, and place the government 10 the hands of patriots who will rule ia the spirit of thoso. under., iw)OS'-gnt dante"ottf Union grew" in greatness and strength till , the.whole world look down' in adtrrration'ftRd wonder?" i f - jfiF Congress was not in session during the holidays. The Cznr or Hie War Office. Mr. McQollotigh, tho Washington correspondent of. the Cincinnati Com mercial, thus describes tho "Czar of the War Office," or as he is familiarly known, E. M Stanton: Stanton is obnoxious to everybody dictatorial, haoghty, arrogant, in accessible, unapproachable. Let me give one instance that came to my knowledge yesterday.- A Colonel who had been clrfmiSsed by court martial, called upon the Czar of the War Of fice and requested him to examine some papers and givo: his -opinion of the justice or injustice of the decision of the court 'martini. "I havn't time to do it, sir," sufd Stanton. ; "My word is law and is irrevocable. I have approved the findings and ihey must stand." The Colonel left grined at his reception. He then called on Senator Trumbull, to whom he explained his case. The Senator took the matter in hand and proceeded to the War. Oflice. : Again Stanton refused to examine the papers, saying rather more courteously than he did to the Colonel, that he had not time. "Well, MrV Secretary, if you cannot find time the President can, and I. shall po imtrediatcly to him," said Mr. TrumlUl!.' This declaration brought Stanton' down from his lofty position, and he at last condescended to exam- I he Pa7' T1J t WaS' that the irrevocable word, of Stanton, was revoked and the Colonel fully reinsta ted. ' ' : ' ; k - ''; ' The reader will recollect that the Commercial is a, "loyal" paper, and its correspondent must also be "loyal," because ho holds a clerkship in the present House of Representatives, and npjie Lut "loyal" persons have that privilege. V allakbighaji Fund. Some lady DUte 0TiC llime 10 a Iuni1 t9 De sen' to Vallandigham, who ia in exile and in no position to earn a livelihood. In several places the Ladies have, by this method, ' raised a very respectable amount of money. Any ladies in' this county 'desiring to contribute, to this fund can, .send their subscriptions to Col. Samuel Medary, at Columbus, Ohio. '' ;' ' 1 gg-Gen. Dan. E.: Sickles, once a distinguished Democrat, made a Speech in New York last .week, advocating the emancipation policy of. Mr. Lin. coin. . . Gen. Dix did the same. Both hold positions worth 85,000 a year each, at the mercy ' of' Lincoln, and had to hug the negro or lose their places. ,.. . JB-Thc coming Eighth of January, a day historic m the annals of our country, will be celebrated by the Democracy at Columbus, Wooster, Mount Vernon and other places throughout the State. ES!rA'lot of "shoddies" who voted for Broiigh last fall, and style them selves "War Democrats," meet in Columbus on next Friday. Their pile of "giecn-backs" must be getting down. 5?"Streeter, the murderer of the Coy . family in Medina county, this Stitte, who escaped 6ome time since from the jail of that county, has been retaken at Richfield, Ohio. , He is to be hung on the 25th of February next. " ' - ""- -- ffiS-War news duaing tho past two weeks has been unimportant. A nuins ber of the ' old TPgimeuts aro volun teering', almost to a man, for three years longer. ' '.' 43 Archbishop Hughes died in New York. City on' last Saturday morning. .. . ( ''. Pass Yenr oiitiiul 10 Your Ncibbr. In times of high political excite ment, men are too apt to be governed by passion instead of reason. ' Now is the time to think to talk with kindness to your Republican neighbors, concerning the serious con dition of our aff urs. ,, The Republican' politicians try to blind tho people by the dust of gun-powder, and tj con ceal from tlicnl the- extravagince hich is bringing ruin upon us all. They conceal from . tho people that Ohio's proportion of the public debt is already two hundred million dol lars! 'And if we ore hot to be hope lessly .crushed by taxation',' which con tinue tp grow, heavier, there, must be a change in the , Administration of the government, and means- be taken to rpfe'Berfehe.pjiiIpri, "arldsto'p the wfld expenditure .ot Bioou, and.. money. Thousands of Republicans now see tWs, !vrid numbers of them are' deter mined td aetwith the Democratic par- (Then read and dond 1 your paper; and at pnee. get ; up .in ' every school district, Clubs for the Sentinel. , ' 1,, ....... LineIS'i health wai never worse than at present.- lit ia a mere shadow 0 f wh at he rvras a year ago. ' 'The caret ot office are evi dently wearing upon him with fearful effect. He is a man who devotes hw whole attention night and day, to hia official duties; allowing himself. po relaxation, tm iriendi are alarm ed for his continued ill health, and fnsiet m- ohliis allowing himself more leisare for di version from the distxaelkig thought! that must press upon his braia. Waahing(on Got . til, Louw democrat. 1 CARRIER'S AnnitfcSS f Hie Friend and lUroi of the Cndix 8ciillul, Jnnuiil-y 1st. 1861. Comb, friends and patrons, list a song; Tit "Pussy" craves your car lie would sing jou a sonj as yon move along, Of the old, and the coining year. Each face that I meet to day seems gay (Jay with the flush of gladness; Go where 1 will, glad greeting play Not a noto do 1 bear of sad cess. Let the Carrier add h greeting, too, Tn !! V. Tiir. 1 (To great and small, girii, boys and all,) Crimfull with loe and cheer. What though. War's desolation. ..' Hides on erery gale that blows, Desecrating land and Nation, Breaking hearts of friends and foes! ! ' What tho the dead and buried year Went lo his grave in jdi'groce ; Shall we sickly grow with grief and fear? No! No! let joy assume its place! 0, we've had cnoiih of sorrow, ' ' ' ' Let us not be grieved still ; - Grief may double nntho morrow; Bo to day we'll laugh our till. On with the merry dance of H'e; . '; fteat puleo, throb heart snd awavf " '',. Come no dark thoughts of ehre Sod strife, But joyous be to-day. "' .' 1 Talk about fmnptrtftf, We're as prosperous as can . i ., , Giory. honor, a nation. In the (ature wc can see. ' ' Pooksts fiitT of tens sad twenties, Greenbcks plenty as the wntur Who would'nt bo a dmted mm And light for Abrain's Daughter!-, Have we not much to be glad for1 In our Country's present state? Have wo aught now to be sad for" With prosperity so great? tlss not Meade retired to quarters On the banks of lUpidan, Safe from tbe rebel enemy Can thoy harm a single man? What thn1 tho bird of carntipe O'er dead soldiors plumes bis wings; Feeding on the flesh ol brothers, While his gloating sorg he sings? Will not the ranks soon fill seair ? Men as brave and bold as they? r Away with grieving; it is win! . Ilr pe grows Irightor every day. . Look at Lincoln's proclamation, l Made a ew short days ago, ... To the wisdom of the nation Will it not subdue, tha Joe? . Prate a'xnit the Constitution, , And of keeping it the same What if there are blood spots npnn It, ' Can't we wipe thorn out again? 1 Is truth so awful brittle In this world's riper flow, That it will not bend a little If Sir Lincoln wills it so? Then old Vsl'the sympathiEer Stops in Uaiisdn of late; - Eats his dinner among strancers Is'nl he worthy such a fate? Did'nt ho strive' to check this ciiril war, That blood might cease to rain? Did'nt he proffer love to traitors And dont he deservj the name? Ah; this is a glorious countiy! Not like those scross the water, From all that smells of intrigne free Virtuous Abrain's daughter! But pmse a moment whilo I sing. Ol some past events at home; . . A little sorg ol war I'll rir.g, Ot the tiuit when Morgan coins, With bis reckless, ragged bend, Gathered in a Southern land. ' On they camo with rush of thunder, , , Devastating, gathering plunder Swearing, tearirg, burning, stealing, Sans all favcr, Sans all feeling, Like great devils full ol tun, Till they camo to Harrison! Then the people in their might, . .. Gathered on that Friday night, .' Full Five Thousand strong, t'was said, To subdue the Morgan Raid, ' ' ' Xotl rememb r-when the word ' i Of his coming first was 1 eard, IIow, we all met in conclave To devise some means to save; When brave men stood forth to go, And bring us word of the coming lol : Nor can we yet forgot the griel When these brave men took their leave, . Tears wtie shed like summer rain , Prayers made (hat they again , Might relum without a stain, On they buckled sword and shield, ' ., ' Forth they rode 10 old Moorefleld; Met the vanguard of the toe, As it thundered up the hill ; Saw his legions come and go Heard the rattle of their sue!; Saw them spitting fire and flame,'- '' "' Heard them yell their leaders nemo Then of rest "themselves denying , ... : Back they sped with traces llying. , Told the same tale every man Ttfl it too with fleeting breath; ' ("Morg with his devilish cLn, -'Hen thousand strong unto a man Would soon be here with lire and death") "Then was there mounting in hot baste,'' And swift the word went round; Women each other madly chased And biii their jewels in the ground: Generals, Colonels, everywhere, ; ; 1 Formed their plans with masterly care: ' While Aides sprang up on every band , Like Rhodtric's clan to givo command. Swift we formed in ranks of war. Lighted by the midnight star, ; .'. : Maiched to "Georgetown hightft" afar; Big and little weak and strong,' Generals, privates marched along. . ." Then when tho eldest sunbeame came. 1 Gilding our giins with tints of flame; : '. T'was then we heard the enemy's rattle, Opened then the scene of, battle, lie charged us bold with shell and ball, But lirm we stood a rocky wall.'. Till we routed the ragged clan; " v.!;'' '' Nor lost from our ranks a single man. ' ; f Tho' some were wounded in tbe neck, Butef this we did notreck; yj , , .u Followed up the foes retreat Followed fast with bleeding feet. Till we reached the river's bank, Thta exhausted down we sank. And thus we fought our bold campaign Checked old Morgan in .his glory, Proved our patriotism then, , , ,. '', ','';' Long to live in song and story 1 But for fear I've tired your patience, : With asy Silly random song, I Will Cease- with a world of wi'hes " - For each one that skips along. . ' Boys, may Jou all escape the draft,, , j; . Ynn ttlio do not wish to eo: . Girls, may you all successful be ' ' "r in getting tne wisnea tor dm. "- Horrah! hnrrah! for Abram's Daughterf f ! Lonrtuav aha live the world to oheer! r ' Buy my address Uir, only a QUAUTEB Ihaak you, Bir, a gtaa ew-isar. GJ20KUB B. BAYLE33 PROSPECTUS TOR 18Q4. THE WORLD An- Imleptndenl Dtmncratk Daily, We-kly tnd Wetkly Newspaper, Semi , .-' UKIOHOF tHS WOULD AND AHOUS. THE WORLD, to which the New.'Yoik Wetkly Argut has been united, has to day five times tbe circulation of any Democratic or consctvative newspaper It addresses weekly alone more than 100,000 suby ribers and constant purchasers, and reaches at least hat a million readers. . Wkh the steady in crt-aite in circulation ahictv it new enjoys, these numbors will soon be doubled. Noth ing less than -this should Satisfy lho;e. jrho btlieva that the only lupe pi restoring the Union and the authori-yonhe CiirMiiuticm over a now'distracted and divided eoun'.ry, lies in wresting power from, tha handajoi those whose fanaticism has helped, to pro vok. invite, and prolong the war; and that to accomplish this end, no means is so effec' live as the diffusion, through able and eater." prising newspapers, of Bound political knowl. edge among the working men, ihe thinking men, and the votingnuu of the North. Enterprise, indusliy and money will be liberally expended to make THE WOKLD the BEST NEWSPAPER W AMERICA. Its news from every part of. the world w-rll be esrly and authentic. Wherever the tel. rgrath extends, or railroadi run, or .steam boats ply, it will gather the latest' intoli gen e. "l has a large Stall' ol aeconiplished correspondents with all the federal armies, who will telegraph and wcite to us the Ja?. test news from the various seats of war. , )t has cor'espondents and reporters in 1 every political and eomincrml centre in America and Europe, whose letters' and dispatches will leave nothing worthy of note unknown to its readers. THE MARKET REPOltTS ol the WORLD are more complete than those of any other newspaper. The Editots invite comparison in this resp-ct and point to the reports of the Cattle Matkets,: the general and conntry Produco Maikets, and tho Money Market in its columns, as proof of its excellence in this respect." Tho WORLD has afro a spscial department devoted to Agriculture, tilled will editorial articles, communications from practical larmirs, and selected matter, masing a valuable and use ful paper for the Farmeis &nd Mechanics of the country. The war in which tha nation is engaged against armed and jnfa uatcd Rebels, and the rSaical policy of tho administration .which piolongs it, have conspited 10 bring tosether upon one platform all conservative, Union loving and Constitution-loving' men, of what ever loiiner tWuie and Creed Many of those v&o, within the' limits of tho Constitution, fought the batr!s of tfbo ballot box undir the leadership Of those patriiitia statesmen of other aad bolter iays, lleuty Clay and Danit-1 Webster; together wi'.h the masses whoso principles wero'tt.o'e of such' pitlriots as Androw Jackson and -WillUra -L, .Marcy, Silas Wright and Stephen A. Douglas, ;nyw s'and shoulder to shoulder- upoft . the same plaCorin and under tho same banner. The platlorm is a'plain onc.J' It is :to resldie ike Union, maintain the Vowititution , unci eifortt the Imws. 1 WhaLflvsr makes , for , tlrs , end, excrciso of force or the policy, of copciliatipr;' THE WOULD will advocate; whatever makes agakst it, THE WOULD' will 6p pose. ' ;' ' ' ' '.' It will oppose every enemy to TUB UN ION, whether armed in rebellion t. the South or insidiously planting the seeds of disunion and' essential disloyalty at ' the. North. '' '' ' It will oppose ev'ory violation 'Of i: THE CONSTITUTION, which is the only hopd and bond ot Union, and our only authority for exhorting or compelling tho allegiance of the South. ."''",' It will oppose overy infraction of THE LAW, in high places ar in low, by rocKiess and misguided partisans, or by the adminis tration which has been their example. . It will fearlessly exjroise tho Freedom of the rress; it will constantly. Uphold and le fend Freedom of Speech aod Fi ttdom r the Ballot.- ' - To the lawless acts of the Administration, its arbitrary and unjust arrests and expa Illations, its denial of the right to the writ of habeas corpus, its illegal proclamations, its abrogation of Stale and lderal laws, i's des potic accumulations of ungranted power, and its subversions of tho sa'eguards of civil and personal Vbu ty, it will constantly oppose Hie letter and tht spirit of our supremo law and the advocacy of sound dojtnne, until American freemen shall bj routed to the re--covety of their rights, theia liberties, . their laws, and their limited and well baiaocd government, by the resistless decision 01 the baHot. .-'"- ; ' ' ' ;. -' ." "''.'' fc; Profoundly imprt-sfed with the desire ts contribute all that it may ta' the great work of this generation, namely, lo lostore Our national unity, and to , place ., H e Uiitcd Slates again foremost among the nations of the earth, and first in the peace, prospe.ritv, and happiners ofits peoplo,-i-THR WOKLD seeks from' these 1 who desire isuchuhings their sympa'hy and support, and. above all, the favor of Him who cr.owps , every good woik. . i ... . ' 'TEBMS:":; ' ';' , . : DAILY WOttt.O. Yearly Su 'sci iters, by mail - 1 ', ',$8 00 ,'"' skill-WKEKLY WOar.D. i 'i' ; ! Single subscribers, per annum ;'. $3 -00 Two copies to one address - y r . 6 00 Three.; ..."'". , ' ' '' 7 50 Five ' " ' '".''' .' , " 12' 00 Ten, " ",: 11 ' , ; '- 22 SO ' WKEKt,V WORLD..' . "7 I I Single Subscriber, per annum' s .-.$2 00 Three copies (address on 9 ch paper) 5 00 Five " ,r " ' " ' 8 00 Ten " ' ''" ;." :'.T5 00 Twenty copies (all to one address) -'' 25' 00 Clubs of twenty or over can havo address put on each paper for an additional charge of ten cents each. . ......... For every club of twenty ah extra copy will be added for the getter up ot the club. For every Club of fifty the Semi Weekly, and for every club of one hundred, the Daily will be sent." vilven requeited,, in lieu of the extra copies of ytfaldy, . . . , .." ' . , Additions to Clubs may be made at ay time at same rates.1 Papers cannot be changed from one Club to another, but on request of tbe person ordering the Club, and pn receipt of fl'ty cents extra, single papers will be taken from the Club and sent to a separate addiess. .','' '. '. . ','' -;' -' ' All orders must be accompanied by tho Cash. : Address :.-. TUB WORLD, ,ij '.- i i , 35 Park Row, New JCork, Iiicrcaae Hie I'ay of the Private " fSoIdicr. V-';:i( . , The Dayton (Ohio) Empire; in the catirte of an article upon the War, says- 0 v i ' 'lf this war-ia- to be carried, 6, W ara,i favor of increasing the pay of ; private.,1 dier. to . frqm tLtrt j to, . tirty dollars per month, aiid reducing'the pay of' 'oflicisfd ontl half.'- The rcdiictic-n iri the pay ol ' ofHeeirs would' mote than pay :.lte increase, tpiAhe soldiers; : There ia neither sense nor, juatics in the disparity that lipw extsts,, :,,. ," "The life of private ioldier is as valuable (0 him, and as precious to hia family,' as- that of an efticer. Wby should not this- univer sal publio sympathy; for; the' soldier; and their families take this substantial shape? Wby make them dependent npon publio and private charity, when a reasonable Increase ef their tvt would leave their families 00m- parativulv comfortable? "Why. should the Government pay -the widow of,. a deaa sol dier, with a family of destitute children,,, a pitiful pension of only eight 'dollars per month, and to the widow of a commissioned officer, with influential oonnections, from tnirty to a ounarear m .... t. -f' . v "If this Is a 'peopls's war,' as it is claimed by its advocates to be, why, , this monstrous and unreasonable discrimlnstibn ' against those who bear tbe burdan and heat of ' the ; contest?'' Frcsb Discovery of Thieving nl 'fVnsluiiRin. - ' ' . WAsntsGToS, Pee. 23. Chaalet Cornwell, ol Ohio, head of the Redemption Bureau in the treasury Depart ment, was arrested to day for abstracting money in hia Department. The amount al ready discovered exceeds $25,rlC0. The in vestigation is atill wing on- Jt is impossible to tell the amount out of which the Govern ment has been swindled. Later dispatches say that it has been as certained that the amount of notes, stolen is at least One Hundred thousand dollars with a prospect of a still further increase. We knew Cornwell during our residence in Columbiana coumy. He was at that time cashier of tha Salem Branch bank, and had previously been an officer' ot a bank 'at that o'.ierxceediogIy ' lojaJ'! place Athens, 0 Cornwfcllwasa bitter enemy of every thing that bre the name of Democracy, and be longed to'ihat breed of demagogue who Was cdrs'ant in fixing on the'mind of tuen Whom he could influence, the idea that the govern' mf nt never would be honestly and eoonomi cally, administered until the Democratic par ty was broken down. The disclosure just brought to light,- does not siirprise us la the least, notdoi we belhive-Corftwelt lo beany erenter roeue than tbe great majority of lh fellows called to .Washington by Litcolnria-' eluding same of the Jabtnet. members. yi sometiiaes seems as if the country had been ransacked for scoundrels Oh whbm tobostfew thi' laVors an J -coBlldence ' of the Aduiiuis' tratiob. .': -h fl:w ;)i :;- We find in the OJjio State, Journal, ol yes terday,,. Washing' pn jattor (rum which we clip the following eJttract: ' :, ;'.i '" "Cornwell wilFbe banded over for' trial to a civjl court of THruTse, Jndge Carter's. The testfmbny 1tit the' esse wtllumloilbtedly develop some e$tonisblt(f Hricidebts in the last ycaVs history of some bureau of groat Department..; Cornwell: is in , the old Capi tol, smokes- fragraiit cigars on a sufa, and is at ease, lie expects Go-emmuiual forgive ness and speedy enlargement for the fullness of his confession not only, but tile profitable ness of his information in the nature ol State's evidence. Tha spirited member of his family whose marriage was p'epared for these verv hoi. days, has broker! the engage ment, and released her sflianced." i- 1 The above is a characteristic exhibition of Chai ley's callous aud-icity. . When at Salam, ho was a great friend ol fast horses and his wife (a Bloomer) carried off sundry przss for fetnalo horsemanship at State and county Fairs. To other virtues which commended them to the favor and patronage of Linsoln, was their mutuU beliet in spiritualism. Bu' the responsibility of the appointment, rests on Chasa in whose Department the iheft was committed, for he was woll acquainted in Saltia (Cornwell'sj former resilience.) and Cannot hive been ignorant ol Cornwall's true eharac er, l abils and tenden ies. Xetoari Oi'K'"i'.lio" "! lli Cr:iiiil 'IKX'S ,tif th-l-. . (I Stale lut.tlR, Id the ,ii (fin Ut ion of tho commUtces of tho Lid-d Staies Senate we have the loN luwing lfsult, to far as Chairmen, are con cerned; ' " ' 1 " - Fttt)M''KES EN6?1.AKI),' IVlTlt tHRKI? 'Ult.LIoNS :.. ;.- of jrnortiic: . - , .: ; t. , , ;. "1 Foreign . Uplatiyiis-T-Snuiner, . V i n a n c es Fe c 1 1 d e n . Hiilitsrv 'Affairs Wits son. Na-va Afj!itr-Uft!o. '. -'- t Ptist-offlce Celliflner.!: '' 1;! : P. nsions Claiki I , Public Buildings Foot. ; , Contingent Expenses Dixon ' Ilnti'ng Anhony. '' ' Library Collanicr. " -rnoM ALVT11-K 0TI1KK loval' states SIUE OS1 NEW KNULAS1, WHICH, OUT HAVE TWHSTi'-oNB fllLIIO.NM OK PSOl'Lli! f Commerce Chandler'. . "" " Agriculture Sher'iiiaiY. Judiciary Trumbull." Revolutionary Claims Wilkinson , Jisirict of Columbia Guincs.- Putdic Lands llarlari. .' "Private Land Claims FIHrriit.' Indian Affairs DoDlitllo-, ; 1 Putsnts Cowan. ' '' 1 s , .' : Terrjtorio- Wadef.r.,-' r.;; ; ,! Engrossed Rills Lane. . Enrolled Bills Howe. It will be seen that the three millions of New England people have modestly taken in the Senate the Chairmen of ele&n committee leaving to all ' the other States, with their twenty-one millions of people, twelve Qhair nwi! ., But New England takes every thing that is really important, such as Foign Re lations, Finance, Military and Naval Affairs, PottUoltlcof Pensions end Claims., Congress is now slmost entirely domineered over by New England, She-has moro-ii fluenco t'ian ull the rest of the States, and she takes Care to sliapo the legislation fd her own pev culiar benefit. There'was never any thing like, the sectional domination; that now exists olNew England in the Senate of the United States, .The question may well be-'askcti: Is there i West?. Is there a North outside ot New England? ;- It don't look much, like it ia the arrangement 0'': the. committees, .of idie Senate.- We , can nqwjookpiu for tar ill's and taxes to benefit Nw Knglandat; the expense "of the 'West Citi.''Eiiq''lx''""' ' Frtm tho. Wtieplins Va.) KesMter Doublet Elou:tlC!t I .. Uicii :'. ,. ;; S.CeiCf ....' ,,. One day la'jt week, Mrs. Emma Goodwm., of Noble .County, Ohio, started from , her home to go to Pennsylvania; to' visit some relatives, who reside in Greene Cdunty, in that Staie -i-leaving her husband and two small children, aged respectively about livo and seven years, and a hired girl, at homo "to keep house," Her husband amply pro vided her with funds to pay her way, before her departure. -'. About tha same ;iihb,..M George Taylor, who rosides in ; tbe; same neighborhood, an! who waa able to rejoice in the possession of a Ijandsome wife and two intelligent litllb "pledges of ' affjetion," started West "on business," but Bomoliowor othor be took' the wrong road,- and arrived in Wheeling about the 'same time with Mrs. Euima G. They remained at one of our hotels over night, passing as man and wile, and the next morning took the Pittsburgh train. It seems that after two or three davs travel they brought up at Clevelanl. Arri vingjust bo ore meal time, alter a hastily, prepared toilet, they passed to the dining- roomi and wero seated near the head of the table &Iis Emma immediately opposite her husband.'and Mr. Taylor immediately oppo site his wife! ; . : .;' ' It soems tbat a dfty or two after Mrs. Goodwin left hotm, Mr. G took it into his head lo attepipt to seduce Mrs. Taylor from ner.'lsacrea suegtance to her lord," and in doe her lo eJopi with him in ber husband's abscenee, in which, it seems, hs bad but little, trouble in succeeding, .neither of Uiem ever, dreamim; that their conioanioos were just then committing like acts' of adultefy ' Thb scena -that ensued after the mutual recOtnitioa al the,' .Cleveland dinner table was. asitaer -fragio. nor, 'ridiculous, as, might be, imagined; , but like philosophical pepplo, who found tbemseves in a "very oaa s-eu," would do: thev auietlv and as If tnoved by some seoret Understanding,, twithdnsw to a private : joom, whers , they ; arranged t ,tht each matt should take his own wife and go back to their homes and children, and try and live wiser and better men 'and women in the future.1' .'""- J i'utsu x-.K; :'Niwllii! S6oT-RaBKr, CoaoKss8. The Jist of the Rebel Congress shows that th neonle of the South have efeoted from thair Conerestf, almost all the men wbcbrO't oh tbs war,--while WS, of the North, in r versa polioy, have put in owfr, the Aboli tionists, who; under the auspicos of England, 25 years ago, started this civil war ball There are not in the rebel Setaate, over five orietnal . Secessionists. ' -The two Senators from Geor-ffia, HersebeltJobisoh, and Ben- jsmin Bill, did all ihey could do avert this civil war. Th Slypocrllea IfMinnskcd. The loud profssSied'or friendship br the soldier made,. by the Abolition It ip j')lioi j leaders, has recently been put to a pric'.iol tet in Congress, and like mjst of theiro.hir pro'essions. it bas b.'ea found umaja-iio and hvpocritical. A carrespinlent of thj Uajrisburg (pa) Patriot an I Uio tells hoWv t- He writesfy Wasihoto Citv", tfes. It, 186-1 Dbab Patbiot: Mr. Deuison (Democrat), of Pennsylvania, offered a resolution to Hiv. directing the committee on. Military Affiirs iu uuiig in diii 10 n.iresse the pay of all the private soldiers in tho service of tbu United States to. thirty dollars a month. one bairtherefof to be paid to the'famiries of such of them as have lamilies. "Although thH wottld-be but simple jultice to our soldiers, ani ls ao more than t is paid to a common laboring hand at home, yet ou will be surprised to learn that the Rt-nnKi; oana opposed it in a solid'body, notwithstand ing ttieir nnastea jrotessions ot ricnUship for the soldiers dnring ihe eleetion rnmpa'gn last fall c As tbe form in which the recolu- ' Hon was offered by M'f Denison would com. , pe 1 the committee to bring in a bill, in ac- " cordance With its direo'.iohs, Mr. Washburne. f,Kepublican).6f Illinois, -in Older to enable the comtnittod. which is coin nose J of a ma. jority of Uepublicans, to-dodzo the rsnoii aiu,ti,kj hlj -lawrejis 01 ine JI- . di'ers, ifory, cuaningly, ai . he thoujht, tried ; to ct Mr.' Denison to charlee the nhraseolo. gy of the resolutfoii do as to have-the' com mittee merely irqniao. in o the irpidiencii of increasing the soldiers; pny, .etc.. Lot Mr. Doeison, alihoegh a new member, ? his object, and refused lo accipt. the modifica tion ;so insidioosly suggested, which caused a great fin;terig araonjj the Hepuhlicans.-i-They say that it ti e resolution was. allowed 10 pass, in tnai icim it would amou I lo a peremptory order lo tha comnijitej to bring i.-i a bill allowing the soldicre the full thirty dollars, which thr-y feared would so deph'to' the Treasury that thero might not Ur enough of greenbacks left of- their Shoddy friende, gun controctois, etc. Hence they werq driven to the . necessity' .of showing .their, hands by moving an amendment to the rci-: olution, soas te make it merely inquire rota tbe expediency of giving the increased pay to the suldiers, and on the votes being la ken, the Duiiwcrats voted directly in tnvor o I compelling the committee to give it,, and Republicans vo ed against it. ThJ.Hepub licms having the majority, the amendment was carried, and thui we ShA the po)r sol diers have bieti ds'urcl by tli-ir bypu:iiti cal Republic in friends in tho hour olthatr greatest need. ' ' Mr. Wahiurne (Hep), who wns so egar to defeat his resolution to givj a ba'cli of Abolitpn committer clerks, who have little or nothing to do bu' direct Abolition L'peecli es, $4 a day, amounting to about $120 a month, while they had just -a few moments b)'nero'uit)d $1 a diy or . 1 a 'niorfh lo our gallant s ldiers,.who are liuble to all pri Vitions, Iiaidshipi and perils of the cami n,l K.irl.i fi.1,1 The' New ''Ntifioitftl IZ iiiktni; lH'Ui; A ('imiiijii I'ulitictii EuKtiiu. ,- A binker, who ha?, by his intelligsncj ai'd : attention tn business, grows, wealthy, wri 'ing from New York, makes hs following remarks in rclatiun to the new svstom of banking which the Secretary orthe". Treat -urv is endeavoring to fore 2 upon the cou.i try- :. . , , '.,.,. - .,. -, ' . "My impression is, that wo are runn ng into the National Bank system, and that tho patronage ol tho Gove ntnent deposits vitil be well pliod all over the country 10 waun int) lifa rtiis new brood. These binks will bo turred into polical machines thus Ales"i A. . and C , siy of Columbus, Ohio, for ex ample," are kiend politically ol Mr. Chase, and desire to start a bmk. They prepo'o ' to Mr. Chase that (hey will start a ' bank j ttinif. i.' Iim u-itl nitflk tlmiti Ilia .wir.np. tho dnposit of ib.e internal itvenua say cn , million dollars collected at tint plac!. The birgain is made, and soon the win'd is taken out 01 tne sans 01 all the other Uolntn bus banks. Thus ire apparent, the.faciluit-s "When tho five-twenty bonds aro gouc any 1st of January yu will then uto 'tlio;' five' per csut. logal-ien Lrs say 4iJ mil lions, and aftor these are x'iiusL9d iii r der to sti.nu'atu thi crtution ol tlu n&w banks, ho, the secretary, will isiiiM lon bonds of twenty or lyrty years.'. . By tin .-iKblunui BJSICIU ILIB U-W UUilK Call 111CII earn as follow! ' - ' ' Say A f B , & C, of Columbus, pur- ;..' . chase 20 year bonds to the -ex,.,., tent of one million dollars. These wilj be p'ledged-'wiih the Bunk"'' " ,' Department at Waihington, and tho inteiest will be " ' :' - $(l:OX ' Fifty per cent, pretniun on' safli , . , 3ivXh. Five :por cent on $1100 000 ciidltla 1 ., ting notes. ., ; -l ' 45'OOtjt' After all is, st work, the mllti.'m of'';'' Governnitrht ilepbsits could be loan'-'' ' -ed out (halt'ol lt)'so a to earn say , . , six per cent, on $500,000 ;, . .30,'(X '."'.-'r'r, IT''-''".. SH)3.Ki Less ex'ponse'i .G'ove'rhment and Btat's tax.'say - '; '45,Of' ' ; ' '.::.; '-wj -.j $120,00 'Or 12 per cent, per annura'on iht) amount of. Government internal revenuj,' supposed to' be collected at Coluinbj.4, 0 6a tin origi nal investment. " A vety pretty operiti-ont and not likely to be embraced . for. want o' devotion to Mr. Chase's poli ical inlorests. THfl: IViiIivHIc UiiioM IIow It) Has Itcdii tiialul It appears that a difficulty lias arisen' be tween W. Cameron & CO., proprietor's of the Nashville Unien, (revolutionary Jacubift paper, and Si'C. Mercer, Its late 'editor. The proprietors state in the Union of ih. 25, that at, the commencemept of . Mr. M.-'.t services as a writer for the . paper, ' goi; tleman in high oflicial position" (untiogjiteU ly Gov Andrew Johnsoa whom the paper bas been in the habit of pulling in tjis ino-it extravagant terms) agreed to pay his (Mer cer's' salary, "A short tiuu since,". ; say the proprieors, 'the gentleman in high tStiht' alreadv mentioned informed' them that he could tio longer pay Mr, M. for editing tht' Union; and nofitiod -them that' they, must take the burthen upon thompve' s. .Upon' the heels of this notifioaiion arose t'.ie diffi culty between tho publishers and editor in regard to tbe salary to be paid me latter,' inr which the publio have little interest. ... But it ia of souie importance to the Unioof lovmii people of the country ; to know how such radical Disunion sheets as the Nash ville Union are sunaloed at the South. We have in this case the publishej statement 0' tbe proprietors of that paper that a . large' share of it expanses the wtlary of its .edi torswho, when he camo. to make a . bargain witli tho publishers asked them throe thou sand dollars a yaaT was paid by "a gffrftlo man in high office." This u but . suainlo' of tbs-way ioiwhioh tbe 'Jacobin! revolution ary papers are .sustained in,, the South by high officials in the service ef, the Adminis tration and of the radical Abolrlioo leaders." It is this potent source Of eorruplion that foments and perpetuates' discord and iates tine vttT.f-Statcman, ,,. OvFTnic HnT.mw nnnnKHPAMnicwTB fiiC correspondents ol Retpublioan jounnaia have been annointed to olerkshius under t)S new regime of the House and Stfnate as' followsr House Librarian, Whitelow iteto, unoinna- Oazeite-tOlttliXo Committees on fclectmns,, ITT U..1I.11 fnr ' Yirlr KuM,'tl. 7'.,,,,. Clerk in the office of House, Noah Brooks, Sacramento Union; Clerk to committee on printing .Records of Congress, - Ben, Perl ty t. . t..- t. n 1. r, roore, lios 100 vvunuH, vmrn. iu vjommitieo n Milit.in A tfaira of the Sanata. IInrc White, Chioago -ZVi'iutw; Clerk to the Senate Committee oi AgricuUue, J, B, MUuHouglj,, Cincinnati QmmhirciaL ? : -