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The Richmond palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1855-1875, February 10, 1872, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058250/1872-02-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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'., ' .. Proprietors.; -i - ?
(in year, in advance.
Three "months " .
Sis months.... .... .
............. ...tlM
Business Oar d s.
' i Attorney arid Notary.
iV '-- " "Office oTsr T. K. Young's Orocerh
' ': Store, Kaftt Uaio st., between Fi.tb and Sixty
li'i I SoBtUside. i . Kichmend. Ind. -:
44. 1872tf
, i ii ' -,,
fBlHE unfler-
Jl; signed haa
1 ' 1 fust receiredhia
; Sew Winter
X i Stylesof
.fall Vlnil..
which he in-
vites the atten-
Be in the latest
stand ap store
1 e l Im of all who wouU indol
aahiona. JEW Call at the
'.tliow Riehaaond, liar. 18, 1371. . 1-1? .
tl Afl ; Tfi"T eW "
1LC? JL IfjaltlN C9TBEET, 1
- ; "If U8T RECEIVED,' direct frew tha man
ntaetarers, a lorgre lot of Boots k Shoes.
' or Oeats, Ladies, Misses, and Children'
star, which will be sola at prices that will
r.'y the purchaser. i-..??
,V. .for styles, finish and material, the Stock
;?)".; 18leaeeot be eicelled in our city, and we
j pkoar fetlow.citiseusof RiebsooM and ri
, '.Salty to aalt and examine ear Steak before
I orebsain elsewhere.
Irw.tf .... ....... C.ESTELL ft SONS. :
III ZKicamnm. July ft 1871. i 21tf
t.r : 1 .
nniLi -i?
VOjL. xm.i
WketelTm saber,
Chicago f mfe
A Universal Newspa-
per." .;-.;";:
ricumo.no, i.nD.
. 4 A. -
e. ' -. a.T JSare prepared to execute Bllf DIN(
II its branches, aad the boat style. -
Alter Bay Pattern, Done to Order
M " sa-Brini voar MUSIC eud hare it
t-s' i iVJfed.Hoondand Indexed.' fc
.--:T - t MISSING Noi. of Magasiaca Sap.
?i ,He4. ,-- , tf
A Boanlar weeklr Baser Tot the times, en
hraeniar the Uadioc featnrea of those journals
I destroyed by the torriblo conflaratioB.aBd
eoaaDiniar ina aaca a corps oi wrivore ma
will glT the pnoiio an tne news oi ids weea,
I in a eondeosea compuatioa oi ine teaaing
joarnala ef the aauoa, and tne world. ,
J. M.
Real? EstateifAgeBt
Eonses, Lota, Lands and' other
OIHce ovsr the Post-oflliee, )
.Residence, 120 North , Richmond, Ikd.
. v .Sixth Street. , . 1 , r- . - ' . .
a i i -ii . -- i ii i
't-A J.lSlioHj.l
- - 4 TBUTITPVL BK00BD. ' .
The Pbcnix will be the most tru thiol and
... . . r a
n bw rtconwr oi lociaen na men wn
. a
cet eg tne great re, ever paoitaoeo.
It will contain only sneh accounts as are
mimM for br reliabl witnesses, snd will
eor.-ect the erroneous and fabricated state
ments of sensational writers.
Boot At Shoe
The Best French Calf and
Km Boots-neatly made.
la the latest style on abort notice, and at
reasonable figures. Kme bat . the bestaia
tetlal ased. Ho 839 Maid street, near Sixth,
feietaetIa4., S - ' 30lr , ,
' , waja--wwia,aii Haw '
.Booksellers and Stationers,
ta aad Main, Odd Fellows Buildiag
e i
j o H N H . P O P P,
i.TAHt Office No. 33, Main-street
T . R fasaoad, Indj attends to theeollee
'-,.: lien ot allclaiaia in any Sute the Union
. . . Will practice in any ot the Courts of Indian
.-"i-." '' , aad Ohio. Execute Deeds, Mortgages, and
. Powers of . Attorney , either inland or for
ti'eign. Or special arraoftement with C. P.
L . A8, in Cincinnati, (German Consul) and
. . Untax a Co., of New York, I am enabled to
Mther valuables, as well as to attend to the
transit of persons from any part o( Europe
r fromthiseountry.
' All business strictly confidential and
ooioptly attended to. ' J. H. P.
JwlTTth I860' . . ief
it in tar m. time, be derotel especially to
Ihe past, present ana miure oi vuicsk,
idM beina- the most compete weekly news
paper ia the world.
Our next Congresional Candidate
Editor Palladium: .
X,' the amateur qaill drtrer of
ho Independent, ia assured that
Y' ia on no extensive rampage.
has not bis equanimity, disturbed,
and that be has not yet to learn re
crimination objurgation not to be
This latter piece of information
was fully comprehended by him,
when 'X' was nestling in his small
Y is unwilling that this peace.-
ful community shall have its quiet
disturbed, by a set of colicky pat
riots, and made to believe that the
earth is tnoviug, becouse a couple
of wounded fledglings failed of,
having their political ; aspirations:
If the public must ha subjected
to tue necessity of listening to a
free UowL, they should know the
probable origin of the discordant
Y ' will endeavor to come down
to work, and meet the insinuations
of 'X,' for no proof has been at
tempted even to substantiate the
implied charges.
It should be particularly noted
that among all civilized people, the
accused is most certainly entitled
to have evidence submitted ta sup.
port of the charges on which he is
arraigned, before judgment is ren
dered against him .
Is this not plainly the correct
method of precedure, Mr. 4X' and
Mr. Sigma?
And when 'Y characterises, in
terms loss harsh tban would be
justified by the provocation, such
unmanly attacks on Jude Wilson
attacks and charges, without any
word of proof to support them and
made in an anonymous aad a very'
weak and thin whangdoodle, Sig.
ma volunteers to give Y' advice,
as to how tbe latter should conduct
the discussion!
Y simply rejoins that the cold
weather of the latter part of Janu
ary, was suffocating tropical sum
mer, compared with the coolness
of Sigma' a impudence, and further
ants for the Postofflce requested '
and urged the displacement of Mr.
Isca Julian. Secondly, It is as
serted to the Judge's prejudice
thathega7e assurances to a 'per
sonal friend' of his, and a particu
larly intimate and sympathising
friend of X' that he, the aforesaid
'personal' should draw tbe prize.
How far such assurances were giv
en is unknown to the writer, but
some other matters are not hidden
from 'Y.' namely, that when such
encouragement was given, friends
of Judge Wilson who claim -to
know, assert, that he was indueed
to look favorably on the 'person
al's' pretentions, by a misrepresen
tation of facts a false coloring of
disputed points, and by a mistate
lient of popular sentiment, ' 'To
what extent the 'personal' friend'
was responsible far sncn misrep
resentations, is left for himself to
When that 'personal friend was
asked why he did not get np pe
titions and letters from some lead
point of view, to make any change
is quite another matter, and pre
sents an opening for discussion.
Neither tbo Judge, nor Davis
had anything whatever to do with
the removal of the Postofflce, and
whether any change in the P. M.
had been made or not, the Pobtofs
Gee would have been removed .
Tbe representative of the Gen .
Postofflce, Mr. Binghnrst is author
ity for this statement. .
' Next in order for consideration,
comes the lame duck and wounded
invalid 'X.'
; Had Judge Wilson seen proper
to re-instate him in bis former of
ficial position, the strong probabili
ty .is, that this 'mixed up patriot'
would have been able to see ability
and great fitness in the Judge's re
election. And ' just here the very
natural question arises, when did.
our M. Cs. inability to cope witli
that bawling ass, Gooding, become
4Y" meekly ventures the guess
that if our "personal friend" had
on his behalf, his ro- succeeded in his P. O aspirations
ing citizens
ply was such is the evideBeo of a
responsible gentlemen doing bu
siness opposite tbe old state 11a nk
1 !l J! . 1 . i -a.
uuuuing iuai ne ncerteu no en
dorsement by the people that his
prospects were bright and assuring,
and that it was all right generally.
This 'personal friend' also claim
ed to have high official friends at
court in the persons, of Senator
Morton and Gov. Burbank, 'w ho to
YV positive knowledge were vol
untarily almost pledged to second
Davis suit. And when the 'person
al friend' feund there was a hitch
and that probably the voice of the
people would be allowed1 to have
r names eearaBion abb wraBsraBB
it. column are devoted to Kewa, Com-
sDerce, Science. Literature, Art. Drama, Hu-
ate, Humor, resume, roeiry, r -ety
news, and enough ol Romance to make it
i a most desirable fireside companion, as well
as the most reliable ano con.pieie newipBr
for the business man in we counung-rw.
it. :n k iiihatntud with enrrarines ta
ken from Photographs of the Chicago Ruins,
instead of eketehee "By Our Special Artist"
- a . ue liM (ha snfff !" UQ IBUB View ea
series of raarxoT vws, not obtainable else-
! that Sigma's 'Relative article in
the last issue of the Independent
contains too much loo30 brains
badly dressed up, to merit more
than a passing notice. If this
sort of talk does not suit the ten
der sensibilities of X' and Siaia,
its none of 'YV fault.
Y' being being of adult age, and
supposed to be of sane mind, whe i
needing information as to his duty
mher. and the first nnmber wjil contain the j an(j &e manner of nerforznin-r it.
. ' . - 1 jaatar 1 "
only correct mapoi vm im...j-
Jehiel Railsback,
Attorney at Law "'
Richmond, IncL
Entrance one door Eaat ef PetaheU'a Stoi
adrer Hudson's Draa;store, Main-st:
; . BiehaioBd, Aug. 10,1370. . : ;
f.lARY F. Thomas, m.d
Practicing Physician,
r OrriCB KoBtB-BAsr Coa, Main a Si xth,
Jt"Specittl Atteo
: tion to Obstetrics aad
Diseases of Women
and Children. ;
' Oct. 21, 1871.
ornoa hoc as t
7 to 8 a. m.. 12 to 2
p. m., and 7 to 9 p.
m X f
4 3l2f '
ti.. iMMiiful literarr tournal. "HarrT
i noUBa," whoee publisher was the first o is-
i aaea paper to meet we puono aemaou, iw
the awful fire, baa been merged into m
erary department of the Pbbhix, which will
embrace tbe eontribulions of more than iixty
of the most popular writers oi wo uj-
a sraeiAi. fbatcbf.
The Pbbxix will contain, as an up!
tmtnrm mnm iamnle record of incidents snt
results ot ilie late terrible file, than can be
rnnaii it mi honk. naper or other publication
in tbe country, oo numeroua anu iuvc
i. hn "tha iM-ocnts sent forth that
i something reliable and readable is gr''
nnriit at tbia time, ana tno rswu win .
the bill-
Tub Phukix i the chesoest paper in Amer
hcimr . aifflit Dam. fortv column" weekly,
at onlr two dollars a rear : in fact it a be
tbe paper for the people and the times.
X3 1XT.T I ST,
(Successor to T. Rose,)
Korth-west Corner Main and Pearl Streets.
. nltf Ilichnaond, Indiaan,
JETo moB op athisl.
Of I ICE East Broadway. (Dr. Jones's old
stand,) first house Weit of Urace
M. K. Church,
Orri3B IIouks From 10 to 12 a. m., an
rooi 2 to 4, and 7 to 8 w. u. 14-1
; J. fl. McINTYBE, M. D.,
Office opposite Ituatiagtou Hons
Special Attention Given to Surgery
Bostdence No. 17 South Franklin Street.
jdr: s. b. harriman
No. 16 North Pearl Street,
(Opposite the Warner Fluildiag,)
Oolee Hoarat From 1 to 2, and from
to 7 P. M.anJ et'all other times when aot
professionally engaged.
RlOBMOND. Hot. 9. 1889. . ;
Attention Given to Surgery:
n . e . nAuanTOiT, u. d;
- Surgeon,y
South Franklin-st.,
Office hours from to 8 a ot) 12 to
and 6 to 9 r- r, . . Kept 24, 'TO. IS
Tha flrat number will be issued oa Satur
dr Kor.llth. and will be tbe paper wanted
by everybody, aa a record worth preeerr in
or to send away, ana lor us kowto niu
It ia a consolidation of other journals, and
therefore oa a solid foundation, continuing
tbeir former circulation.
kbw srnscaiBEBs.
To any person who gets us three new sub
scribers, we will send The Pbenix for one
year free, or one of our beautiful prise, steel
plate engrannga wrrin ez.su.
For the purpose of rapidly increasing our
subscription list before the close of the pres
ent year, we will give to everr person who
subscribes for the Pbenix during the month
of Morember, a besutilul steel plate engrav
ing, worth 2M, ball a dollar more tban tbe
price of subscription. Ho such opportunity
urea ever nerore iiren, ina pruoaoij never
I will be aeain. Avail yourself of it, Ena-rav
mas will be promptly and safely sent by mail
or delivered at ttua office, as subscribers may
Bend la your names and anbeeriptioaa at
oaee.aad austain tbia great, newspaper en
terpiaa. Pries ot aubsciiption only iB.00per
year. Single copies 0 cents . Ageou wanico
Pbbbix Publishiko Co.,
2 West lisdison St., , '
Sly CbieagoJU.'
will f elect his own advisers. -
In the first place Judge Wi!sou
might plead not guilty; to the uns
proved insinuations of 'X' and
ask for an intelligent jury to try
his case, but so far as the Judee
is represented by 'Y' he waves all
technicalities, and is willing to go
to trial before the public on the
general merits of hia cause.
Y has not the charges of X
before him, but he lias a sufti rient-
ly correct impression of them to
warrant an intelligible reply.
It is but proper to premise that
thft writer has had no communica
tion with tbe Judge, either orator
written, since the meeting of Con
gress, and that he docs not volun
teer a defense of our M C at his
instance or even with hi know
ledge, and that the v fact stated
are as much in the interest of jus
tice, truth, and fair play, as for the
benefit ol any one personally.
First, our M. C. denies most
emphatically, ever having said or
promised any one, that he would
not use his influence to have th?
late Postmaster removed. When
spoken to on the subject by Mr.
Geo. W. Julian, Judge Wilson
simply remarked that he had not
made any efforts in that direction.
that he had not seen the President
on tne subject, and that he had
not made up his mind on the re
moval or that at least, as it was a
local matter, he would leavo the
decission of the question mainly
with the people directly interested.
Is it not possible that Mr. Julian,
if he starts diffcreutlr from the
foregoing, is simply mistaken.
At any rate Judge Wilson is en -titled
to tbe full benefit of bis dis
claimer, and the presumption is
strongly in favor of the truthful
ness of the Judge's ctatement. He
avers that when approached in re
lation to the removal, what Is giv
en above as his reply, is strictly
true, at the time referred to,
Subsequent to Mr. Julian's leav.
ing Washington, it is not unknown
to most oltizens of Richmond, that
the friends of all the four aspir
some influence, he offered to
Davis' chances .
Now it is submitted to a candid
public to delirratne how far the
Judge was bound in honor or aay
other way, to have the 'personal
frieud' nominstcd to the Senate,
after becoming satisfied that he
had been made the victim of mis
placed confidence.
. Still further, the writer knows
that Judge Wilson was given very
impressive written notice, that if
he should have : his 'personal
friend' nominated to the Senate,
sueu would be the outraged feel
ings of the people who had not
a3ked the appointment, Indiana's
senators wouM lie telegraphed to-
not to confirm the nomination, till
a cood bealthv Dctition oa-sisst
the confirmation, would - be !
promptly sent in, signed ;by the
friends of Davis snd Strsttan,
It thus appears, that however
much Judge Wilson may have de
sired his 'personal friend' appoint
ed, it was not in his power to have
the thing consummated.;
- Why blame the Judge for not
doing what the people did not
want donej and further, what it
was completely beyond his control
to "have accomplished?
Thirdly, it is claimed that the
Judge hooted at the notion oi
having Davis appointed. For the
sake of argument, admit that he at
first considered such appointment
out cf the question, does it iujuri
ously reflect on either his honor,
integrity or wisdom, if after ascer
taining, subsequent!', that he had
been wrongly impressed regarding
the wishes of the public, he recon
sidered his determination formed
on insufficient evidence?
B. Strattan's friends almost to a
man preferred Mr. Davis' appoint
ment to that of any of the other
claimaints and the Judge was so
What reasonable, sensible per
son can blame Ihe Judge for be
ing governed by the plainly ex
pressed preference, of an admitted
y large majority of those who took
any part in tbe eanvass ?
Whatever difference of opinion
therefore, there may honestly be,
as to the proper person for the po
6ition, it would seem , tolerably
clear, that there was great unanim
ity of sentiment as to who should
not have tbe appointment namely
he 'personal friend.'
It is known to Y and others,
that tbe Judge, when ready to make
a change, felt constrained, to make
the choice he did, unless popular
sentiment was to be entirely ig
Wherein, then, consists the
Judge's offence? His mistake was
not in not appointing the 'personal
friend,' but forming his conclusion
on lnsumcient testimony, ana as
some of his friends claim, on falsi
fled evidence, and wrong informa
tion. -
Whether It was wiscin a political
and Mr. X" bad secured his for
mer assesorship this tfflcted com
munity would have been spared
the tribulation of listening to the
music of "X" and "Sigma."
Tbe people cannot be expected
to run wild over the sufferiags, ot
two or three crippled soldiers? who
served in the home guardl
Exactly in what tender place
the Telegram is hnrt, "Y" has no
means of knowing. Can it bo pos
sible that its Editor is miffed at a
brother editor's having drawn a
well meiited and long deferred
prize! It f to be hoped that he ia
not so wanting in generous mag
It docs not appear, however,that
the wounded, tribulatcd and
otherwise annoyed patriots, are as
numerous, as the noise they make,
would seem to indicate.
Let the people have ail the facts
Post Office Laws "
Sheet music, when prepared with
. pen, is subject to letter postage.
1 'noted music can be sent at the
tie of two cents for each four
. unces or fraction thereof.
. Wheat, when sent as a sample of
; 'crchondise. is subject to letter
I ites of postage; - when sent for
i gricultural purposes, in packages
ot exceeding 32 ounces, it passes
. t miscellaneous rates, - . ( .
The sending of : newspapers
i trough the mails to other than
i 'gular subscribers, without pre-
ayment of postage, subjects the
tfender to a fine of 850 for each
ffense. . . r : ,
The law authorizing the trans
it dssion by mail of book 4nanu-
?ript,at the rate of printed 4 mat
i if, cannot be construed to apply
i t manuscript intended for publi
nation in newspapers :f- .
ManuscriDt for Dublicalion in a
., j, a)
Magazine, periodical, or newspa
e-, must be prepaid at letter
.tea of postage, if sent through
e mails.
: Hook manuscript snd corrected
riof. nassins between author and
. tbliaher, can pass at the a rate o
i to rents for each four ounces or
, action thereof.
New? papers intended for gratul
us circulation and depending on
leir -advertisements for support
t annot bo cent through the mails
ii the footing as newspapers 'sent
il i'om the office of publication to
ictual subscribers,', but must be
orep&id by stamps at tbe mailicg
ffice at the rite of two cents for
oach four ounces or fraction there -of.
Any word or communication,
whether bv printing, wriiing.marks
or signs, upon the cover or wrap
per of a newspaper, pamphlet, or
other printed, matter, other than
the name and address of the per
son to whom it was sent,' and the
date when the subscription
expires, subject? the package to
letter postage.
A Washington dispatch says
that Postmaster General Urewell
has directed the new regulations
on newspapers sent by mail to be
strictly enforced No name or
memorandum can be made on a
newspaper inside of the wrapper
on which the address is written.
It is barelv permissablo to mark
A Remarkable Sermon.
accessible to editors and other- a"lc.le w!t.h Pear P""5"; ""e
And finally our dilapidated friend
:S;gma," so far indulges in'maJig-
nant personality" as to give tbo
name? of three worthy gentlemen,
from which to make a choice, for
successor to Judge Wilson.
. That's kind and considerate.
The Telegram by authority, tells
us that Mr. Siddall will not bo a
candidate, and as between the
4vt 1 1 ab) r ear f attl Tit-trrA WtlaAn ea i fit a
V VIA & ft) TV V aUU VUVIgifc V I 1I9VU aviti-g
bar on tbe bench on the slump
or off of it an appeal may safely
be taken to any well informed per
son acquainted with all the gen
tlemen, whether the Juuge is not
at least the peer of either Mr. Clay,
pool or Judge Kibby. In the opin
ion of some few he is the superior
'n ability, and in general intelli
gence to either o f them
Would it be presuming too much en
tile magnanimty of tbe Telegram
and Independent to acknowledge
that an attempt had been made to
mcct"X"s blind scattering arra;gn-
ment of Judge Wilson and if what
Y" has offered is not satisfactory,
and he shall be so advised, he will
try it again and maybe next time,
somo more interesting develop
ments may bo spread before the
public, to the end that they may be
enlightened as to the moving
cause ot tue disquietude, or pat
riots, frequenting these parts. Y.
:er postage, and the violator of tbe
law to a fine. No printed card,
handbill or advertiseisent, no writ
ten not'ce,letter or slip of any kind
whatsoever must be folded in the
paper. To do any of these things
is to violate the law. Printed slips
pasted on the outsideor folded in
papers or periodicals, solicting no
tices.are also violations of the law.
Senders of transient papers can
send bundles of printed matter by
weight for transient postage char
ges, out must not sena any written
matter in such bundles.
A Daring Aeronaut,
Young Donaldson, who made a
balloon ascension at Reading,Pa.,
on the 30th of August' last, and
performed a series of trapeze feats
when a mile or more . from the
earth, repeated his thrilling per
formance in Norfolk, Va., on Mon-.
day last. There was no basket to
the balloon, but its place was sup
plied by a trapeze similar to those
used by circus performers, and'
above the trapeze was placed a
hoop, secured to which was a
heat 3 suit of clolhing to be used
by tha aerial voyager when he en-
: countered tbe cold cur rent.
The Norfolk Journal, jn describ-
ing the ascension, says thatJ when
! the balloon was released from its
f -Doorings and reached a great al
f itr.de, Donaldson suddenly, and
apparently with tittle effor',
'hrew himself into a sitting pos
i line on tha bar, kissing his baud
' to the crowd below. . Suddenly.
pretending to lose his ballance, be
', fell backwards, sliding headdown
; wards until he caught by his toes
on tho side-ropes that suspended
the trapeze bar. In this perilous
The following discourse, deliv
ered in the Church of the Messiah,
in New York on Christmas day, by
Rev, Geo. II. nepworth, D. Un
prepared the puplic mind for what
has since happrned. Uu sunaay
the 7th inst., he announced to his
congregation his renunciation of
Unitarian and adoption of ortho
dox doctrines. The text which
was made tbe foundation for his
Christmas sermon, was taken from
Jhon I. 18The only .begotten
Son, which is in the bosom of the
Father. He said: r s r v
'Dear friends, I want to , talk to
you very plainly and very frankly
this morning and upon a subject
of the greatest importance. I do
not eare at this time, interesting
and instructive as it might, be,' to
... : . .' ha. .
talk ot tue evidences ot i-urismnt
ty. I take l for granted that a l
admit what the so-called evidences
assert namely, that the Scriptures
are an inspired revelation , from
God. Neither do 1 care to go into
the question of the various real- -iugs,
sgreeableas that will be on
another occasion; but I shall pre
sume on y0ur acceptance of tbe
general text of the New Testament
as it sttnds, only promising that
the word3 I shall quote are re
garded by the scholars as valid
parts of tho Scriptures. - !
'One cannot read tho account of
the ' Evangelists wilhout being
struck with t&o Constant use by
Christ, of the pronouns I and Me.
If any one else should use them
so Irequcnlly we should call it ar
rogance or conceit; but in Him wo
think it a natural result of true
loyalty. We should not tolerate
it ,f or aa instant in Luther of Cal
vin, not even in Moses or Paul,
but it is as becoming to Christ as
a crown U to a king.
'First I want to speak of Christ
as a theological dogma. I know
very Httle about the. science of
theology, and care less for it. It
was always a very dry 6tudy to
rs-e, but this dogma is the bisis el
ement of my 1 system, and .there-,
fore I speak of it. I cannot resist
the 1 eel ing; it has - grown partly
out of .he way in which ! I read the
Bible, and partly out or my own
religious consciousness, that
Christ's life and God's life are in
extricably interwoven and inter
laced. I am bound to bdieve in
Christ's .divinity,' or else tear
certain texts up by the-roots, which
I am wholly unwilling to do When
Jesus, in a prayer, 6 ays: 'Oh F.t -
ther! glorify me with thin 3 own
self, with the glory I had with thee
11 come lastly spwaSt oftha
iatalfeiiional valne of tbo dogma
Is Is the only possible basis of or
ganization. It gives us two works
to aocomplisb--to save ourselves
and thon to save tho rest of the
world. Atheism can't organize. It
never has dono so; it never will.
Radicalism can't orcsnizer&ad-
icalisra is cold; it always items tor
me like a hen brooding on stone
eggs. -It may warm tbera with the
beat or its body, but arter all tne
eggs are stone, and can never bring s
rnvlh hfa W hit miiT nut thiiflnamtV
be to you? If you are , weak and I
who is not yon can go to Christ
and get strong; if yon are sinful
and who is not you can go to
Christ and be forgiven. I implicit
ly believe air this;: end on it I
would found, this Church. I heart u
ly believe it, and by means of it
I would save my owa soul and
yours.Tr Lrvj ..U x
before the world was!' " I cannot
Arrangements have about been
completed for the establishment
of a National Bank at Charlcstown position he swung to and fro sev-
with a capital of 8100,000, with
M. B. Cole, President, and Dr.
Campbell Hay, Cashier.
Stephen Morgan, a young Bap
tist minister, who has been about
five months preaching to a con
gregation in Cheviot, a suberb of
Cincinnati, was arrested Friday
far stealing theological bcoks from
the Cincinnati Public Library. He
confesses the crime.
eral seconds a time which seemed
in age to the awe-stricken crowd
below. Thaowing himself bsck in
his seat, on the bar, the aeronaut
at astiidethe same. Then began
i seiies of gynnastic evolutions
balanwg liimself on bis back and
skining the cat,' b' the sideropes,
etc. Upward grandly and steadi
ly rose the balloon, cleaving the
air like a mighty bird . When the
'lalloon was a mere speck in the
distance, invisible to the naked
eye, and almost through powerful
telescopes, the man with nerves of
The Hon. Gkokob W. Julian
Hs lookirg earnestly to the organ-
i .: r - 1.:-,1 ...
such a basis as to bring into it the 1 , T . t . ik
, . v , w i ed bis daring trapeze feat of hang-
uuuueb uu true uicu ui uutu par ' s u jj j , , .
ties.' It is not altogether im - r n? .head suspended by
probable that Mr. Julian may find
tbe object of bis search at tbe
coming Labor Reform Convention,
where it is announced be will have
the first choice for President
State Sentinel.
A Youno Positivist. Parson
What is a merlcal?' Boy Dun
no.' :
Parson 'Well, if the sun were
to shine in the middle of the night
what should you say it was?'
Boy 'The moon.'
Parson 'But if yon were told
it was the sun, what should yon
say it was? Boy 'A lie.'
Parson 'I don't tell lies. Sups
pose I told you it was the sun.what
would yon say then?' .
v. Boy T'hat yer wasn't sober.
this toes, aucu a scene was never
i before witnessed in Norfolk, and
! seldom anywhere in the world .
I - The diacription of such a scene
reans UKe a romance, but the re
ality far mirpasses tbe most vivid
powers of 'word painting, and we
desist from the vain effort to de
pict it. When the aerial ship had
reached an altitude of about half a
milo and struck the cooler current
of air, the aeronaut was observed
to climb up to the hoop and get
his . suit of thick clothes. De
scending to the bar he dressed
himself, snd then resumed the
gymnastic display- exercising him
self tc keep warm
Hrvopi off-cough at Williimsborff and vicin
ity, this winter, is pre vailing among the old
IOIBB, ' ' -'
evade he conviction hat the words
plainly as any words can, are in
tended 'o assert a pic exts'enee
If they do not distinctly any that
Christ is co eval with God, theu I
fail to comprehend the - meanicg
of the passage. Now you may
honestly deny the fact by j penly
doubling the correctness of . the
text. But tdciiting the text, the
deduction is pi am Again, when
he says: 'If a man loves Me, my
Father will love him, and we wilt
come .unto him, and make out
abode with him,' I think he clearly
intimates a power co-ordinate with
that of Godr 1 don't see how the
conclusion can be avoided, pro
vided you admit the correctness
of the text.' - I do believe this.
Yen ask me. Did the Jews have
any hint of this? I think they did.
Chi one occasion Ibey took up
stones t stone hi s on the charge
of blasphemy, saying that he made
himself equal with God.
Second having placed myself
right on the dogmi, I come to
speak of it histoiic tl vnluo I
believe tht the digrna, as I have
staled itr has saved the world and
dono more than anything else to
mould modren society. If Christ
as been a mere man, a great re
former, the changes he introduc
ed would have died out, and his
voice, though it spoke in clarion
tones, yrould have died into a very
dim and distinct echo long before
this. The Chuch was built on tbe
divinity of Christ; it would not
have snrvived if it bad not been.
and the Church saved the seeds of
the new civilization from among
the ruins of the world. Luther nd
Calvin, tbe martyrs, and all tbe
giants of those early times were
but the henchmen of Christ. They
were His servants, and He made
them, and in His promise to be
with them, and in full power of
God to help, they were born into
heroes and martyrs.
Ia the third place, I want to
speak of the value of this dogma
in personal religion. Dear friends, .
to whom are we invited to go for
help in our troubles? To whom
do wc naturally go for consolation?
God is very vague; we have, we
can have no distinct conception of
Him. But Jesus that is, that
manifestation of God which eame
upon the earth and went through
the whole gamut of our troubles-
He is our friend, and He tells us
to come to Him. Shall we do it?
He says he is tho Shepherd. Can
you get beyond the Shepherd, or
do you want to? He says He is the
Door. You tell me yes; but the
Door is not the Temple. True;
but is it not a part of the Temple
and so important a part of the
Temple that without the Door the
Temple itself is worth nothing.
He says.-Come unto me, Ac Again.
If ye will ask anything in my name
I will do it.' I might quote in
definitely, bnt that is enough.
4th Congressional District
. Hon. Jeremiah M... Wilson.
From tbe Brookrille American Feb. 2ni.
' After , a careful survey ; of the
whole field embracing the conflict
ing opinions of interested and dis
interested! persons and parties, we
place at the head of Our paper
this week tbe name of Hon!" J. M,
Wilson, for Congress from 'the 4th
Congressional district.
, We will tell you, In a few words,
why we have thus decided. . :
It is not because we fail to ap
preciate tho many ' virtues and
abilities of any of tbe parties whose
names have been directly or indi
rectly mentioned for the po3ltioa,
but, because, , .; . -.. . f:
1. According to the usages cf
all parties, where a aietnber has
served bis first term, and desires1
to submit to tho peopie the appro
val or disapproval of his ofllkl
acts, and his friends present kit
name, he is of right entitled to fca j
nomination if uo controvertible
evidence exists ' of a ' violation ci
bis trust and position; r: r
2 " We nresent his' name, be
cause in 'the position to which yourf
suflerages assigned hinf, bo basis
been faithful to the trusts anA
Obligations imposed upon him, andf
has so represented his district, thatf
IIO CtlUiU PUBll MtUStl IUI un " 'a
but on the contrary, proudly csJ
serts his steadfastness, to the prm-t
ciples of the Republican party, the
welfare of the nation j and . the in-1
terests of his constituents.
Decause he could not; bey the
dictates of stngl individuals norf
secure to each applicant an official
positiorr, he has gained some lew.?
pnemtes whose raiuios.ity and per
souslepleen is too apparent in thel
words they utter. -
3. We shall support his t'13V
claim tj a re-election, beeause hia'
ability and integrity make him the
i most formidable opponent to thd
j Candidate of the Democratic party!
j and of all others. He alone, they
I seek to drive from the track by i
republication of tho slanders an;
abuse of his personal enemies. ,
Friends, let uv look at this maMl
tcr dispassionately, and not I
governed by selfish nor person!
preference"! We' have a 5 confJie
to wage during this campaign, ii
which our enemy will seek by everyj
means of strategy and duplicity tc
distract and divide us ' Division;
di jorrH m1 - liilrpwarmnoaa insli
lose us all the glory,- honor wtiM
advantages of past victories, an4
send us as a nation in a backwa
whirl to wreck and ruin. ; "Th
price of Liiierly is eternal, vigil
ance." ihintt tuen. and, let u
control our personal feelings nc
make ths fight one of principle-
ihe perpetuity of national prosper"
tne m-f
he was
. j . . . j
periorraaia u
Col. W. R Hollo wat. It al
ways is a source of gratification
us to read well -earned and deser
ed ptaisc like the following, whi
we clip from the "Northern Inq
aninn." ...
,The gas in ti e Governor's o(2
during those trying days, was ucvj
er "shut off ' and visit tlifi oflV'P at
whatever hour of the night, yolj
chose, 1BiH". Hollo way was theioij
It seemed to us that he never in:
dulged in sleep at all, and that a
uu biwe, notwuuaiauuing
credible amount of labor
called npon to
lose that natural politeness or th
urbanity with which he treated all
with whom he came in contact,aad
which so much endeared him to the
officers of the Indiana Regiments
No man in the State has more, per;
sonal acquaintances than he, aad
there are none who hold him in
higher esteem than those we have
mentioned. We learn that asj
"night editor" of the Journal, he is
still the same faithful, efficient and
energetic man that he was whilj a
1 mere, youth, the Governor's pri-
yae.secretary. imiioway is not a
candidate for office is seeking
nothing at tbe hands of the people!
and hence the reader:, will UDdtr-
stand that we havo written this
only because meeting him the othei
day recalled memories of the dark
days' through which our country
has lately passed, and in which he
done his part for the right. "May
ha livo lon? and nrosner. I
j-, . . 7
State, County and Railroad tax--
eo, for 1871, can be paid, as herev
tofore, at the Citizens' Bank
Richmond. Leave your names a
few days before you wish to pay
and the receipts, will be read
when called - for. Application
should be made early to ayoid Wxi
tho crowd and delay later in the
reason.- . . -- V. '
? . - . Jobw Six, Treas-
Ricbmond, Jaw., 1872.

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