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f MNI lr" T- , ,,- i'n i -ww ii i -in - - fGf V )cÄ;r iHJirf :niy. r) H y - ..tf.fc "ja. ..I " - , Jl J- i Ii ii M7 X VOL"4,;NCv'34i., PLYMOUTH, INDIANA, THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1859. LWHOLE NO 31lo 7 : t ci;. i 4 i - 1. tness IlI fiF THE STATE ö? . IHDIÄHA. BRANCH AT PL YM0UT1I, IND. B. S. ORGAN, Trcs. ' IL AR LY, Cashier EASTERN. EXCHANGE, Dratt c-. Crncin nti and Chicago, Gold and Silver, Uacur rent Money and L'ind Warrants BOUGH TAN D SOLD. D" Deposit Received-nd Money leaned. U" Exchange oü.Europe'büusht mid old. D" Attention civen to Collections, and General Banking Basines-Transacted. June 23, lfcSS. 31- V- - - WHEN. .WILL AVDNOZRS CASI T). F- HAKTMAN tt.C Have Started a new mcrff and Saddle hop two doors, north of J urowulee s store,; wvhe r.ast side of Michigan Sheet,1 at No 6 herethry intend keeping on 1 acd, Saddles and Ilarutss of all kinds, and will t til as cheap as the cheapest;; ! Call "and : exam ine their stock and work. All repairing done ii order and onshvt notice. -UU" M. . ICKSO.V i- C LEONARD H. Bv piGKSOX, & .CO. VST i of rcrr descriotidn, also,' ; 4 : StOTis, Tin, S leet-Irda and Copper Ware roll . , , PLYMOUTH, IND. M. COMIX M. A. 0. MCKARD Atlorncvs and Counsellors at Law, w AND Western CoUrrlion .Igcnts, f s jU PLYMOUTH, IXD. j '.J 'u Ktfcr o Arcc'larui.Bonnett, &co., N Y" City; J OH LlTINGSTOX, " Tw?r, Smith & Shii-pec, Detroit, .Mich.; Seeon. Berdax i co, Toledo, Ohio; M II Norton & co, Chicago, 111; lien C A Stact, Tecamsei, Mich; Hon Titos S Stanfteld, South Bend, Ind IIht5 Mtf , i k v : - C. H. REKVX.. , .A. C. CAfROf. Plvmoutli, Mrirshitll County, Ind., Practice iu Marshal ; und adjoining cotmties. REFER TO Babcock & Co., Phelpo, Dode k Co., N. Y. Cly,FarweU & Co., (oull Ai Pro. Chicajro Ixiudon &Co . P1Ua1., Graff. Dennett Co., Puts. IIn. A. L. Oaborn, Circ't. Judse, Laporte, Ind. DEALER IN 'SbVITCIIS. CLOCKS & JEWRY. - ' yjPlxjmoullCfltuV, " . KEEPS iHinatantW on hand Clocks, Watches. BREAST PINS. EAR RINGS, FIXGUR RINGS. LOCKETS, c, k:. D"Clockf, Watches, ic, repaired in the best wanner possible. jan -. PAEKER HOUSE H. M. HOPKINS PROPRIETOR, I LAPORTE, INDIANA. V. W. AXTELL, Ci.tRt. .u!3 33 J. H. CASE, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE HAS movetl his oltice on-J d or north of Pierce Clothing store, near the Democrat prinlin olli ;e, on Alichijran street, where he will jriv prompt ntion to all claims entrusted to him fo collection, ' ras Justice of the p'ace or in hiirh cr courts. Tu 'in A: r., promptly attended to Plymouth, Ini : .pt. D, 1-M2tf. SHAVfKG, HATiDFESSJNQ AND Shampooiiiv: Saloon, On Michigan st, opposite Pierce's Clothinpr store where the subscriber ii ready at all lime?, during business hours, to do up Shaving, Hair-cutting ic, in lcs3 time and better style than ever before known in this vicinity; and he hopes that hereafter, by -strict attention to business, to merit a liberu.1 pat tronae frcm the citizens generali v. ALFRED BILLOWS. 37-tf. . J. J. YIXAfili, rTTO.'iEOPATIirC PIIVSICIAN- Particular lX attention paid to Obstetric Practice, and Chrouic d seaa of Women, and diso.i3e3 of Child ren.. Oln: over C. Palmer's store, corner Michi gan and Laporte streets, where he can be consulted t all hours. l-3tf. $1,0C0 ; WANTED ! ! All persons owinjnc,x Uoe accounts are due, are hereby notified that I need the money , as I cannot pay my debu until my dues are paid, and not wish iu to subject any man to costs, yet if this call i not responded to immediately, I am compelled to adopt means more effectual. II. PIERCE. Plymouth dec 7, 59 lltf DRESS JMAKING MRS RHODES C1JZ.AND MISS LOfAN Respectfully announce to the Ladif s of Plym outh and vicinity, that they have comccnccd the above burners on Adams street, between Michail and Center, where they are prepared with the latest fashions from New" York and Bos ton, to give satisfact.on to all who mav ive them a call. All kinds of sewing Shirts, Fants, Vests ic done in good fctyle, and on rcasoiible teims. TIPPECANOE FLOUR. ARRANGEMENTS have ben m ic to sup ply the Pl)uuuth market wi.h this flour, and the genuine can be found at Patterson ii Cleave land'j and Palmer's. SM5tf N. B. L P. S. AILEMAN L Co. ; i -' - i v - j. o. o30jine d. t. ruiLurs. 'i OSBORNE & PHILLIPS, NOTARIES . PUBLIC. dFJCE Wrst.idc of Michigan street three Gvrf north of Pi.WTYMQin,Hr-INl. STANWELD & JOHNSON- T.' S-'SriNfitto, of South Bond, Ind., and'A Johnson, of riymouth Indiana, have associated themselves together for the practice of Law, in all ths Cowrts ( Marshall County Mr Stanfield will personally assist in the management of all litiga d busiie?- Office in Per.-h-ng's block. n!3v4 N a 1 article of LayerRAISINS.bv th5 bo ?ruartcrbox and pound, at VINNEDG E & PRO'S 1 Physician and Surgeon, Office orer Pershing's Dnijj Store, in Dr. A. O Borton's Dental Rooms.'Miehigan street, c.i3t?ide corner of Gano, where he may Lo consulted ilur. ing office hours. Dwelling two doors north of thc Court House, Center st. west side, Plymouth, Ind EDWARDS HOUSE, PLYMOUTH, INDIANA. W. C. Edward) Cant. O. Baily.S " " Proprietors. "The Olsl Tolhs at Flonic." W. C EWARD3 has rcturacd to the Edvrarda Hou, which tcc i me so popular with the public. under hi w imcemfnt, a few years ago, where he will in future r.jdiiistterjotndin it? afiair3. Tle IIousq !;- bfn itm:!r' remitted and newly - furn lp'ied. Tt is commoliou3 and comfortable in all it department. No pains or - expense, will be spared to render it a tirst class Hotel. Travelers, and all others, will u l every desirable accommo dation. In connection with this house is a lare and con venient stable," Vhcrc. prompt attention will be given. apr21iT,,l. ' HAKTFOED if ire insurant c anii , 7 . ' ; . ' ' or i HARTFORD. CONNECTICUT. CAPITAL, S500.000; surplus 29?,G12 23; a3 5et Januarr 1, 799.G32 23. Incorpo rated 1810.' II "IIuntixgtox. President; T C Al lvn, Secretary ; Ü Alexatidor, General arent fo the West, Colunins, Ohio. - Policies issued bv HORACE CORIUN, Aeent, be3-l01j ' Plymouth, Ind. 1X1 WOULD respectfully atmonnce to the public that they have this day associated them selves together in the practice f .MEDICINE-& SURGERY. The incre a? n demand for Dr. Smith's services rendt-riue it impossible 'or hira to attend to the calls of his friends promptly, he is happy to inform them that he can cheerfully recommend Dr. Iknr.s- FORD, as a rfiitlemau who has an extensive exre rience, together with a thorough mertical education. Hwin? permmently located in Plymouth, they will attend to all calls with promptness n l fi'lelity. Particuhr attention paid to SURGERY aiid CHRONIC DISEASES. OFFICE Second door west of Tierce' Cioth- ine Store. Plymouth, Marth 15, !S59r-lCtf The Undersigned, ATTORNEY A T I. A RESIDING AT KNOX, STARK COUNTY, IND., i Will cive strict attention to all Lerral husiuesa in- tr'isted to h'.mbv the citizens of btark, Marshall, Fulton and Pulaski Counties. He has also, in company with Dr W W CALK INS. Recorder of Stark Countv established a REAL ESTATE ' AGEXCV, and they have a larpe amount of Land, and sever al Farms fir sale or exchansre for other nropertv. Feb 17 '51M2mfi. JAMES O'BRIAN." C. H. REEVE, Tusuranco For .Etna of Hartford, Cash Assetts, $1700,000 For Phopnn do do 420,000 For Peoria, Marine and fire Insurance Companv, of Peoria 111., Cash Assetts $300,0(10 Policies issued at the lowc?t possible ra:n. Off ce on LaPorte street Plymouth lud. 2Ira3 TT7E HAVE just received, antl are offering fo' sale cheaper than any other establish ment in Plymouth, a large assortment of 5ooiK V Shoes for Summer ware. Don't fail to call before you tmrelMSe, ml examine our stock. 21 EDWARDS & V A N V A LK EN BU RG II. j tv CLAr'K, - - - - Proprietor, KNOX, STARK CO. IND., Has refitted the same, and is now prepared to pvc satisfaction to all tbose who may give Kim a call. Persons visiting Kox etil and sc for yourselves. 23m3 PikcV Peak Cold Iine! T- OCATEO THREE MILES WEST OF jriymouh, near the Pittsburgh Ft Wayne and Chicago R-t. Eighty acres of land fifty acres improvedsmall house all of which can be bought NOWfoone thousand dollars. For particulars enqure t( D. McDonald or on the subscriber on the precise. A. G. ARMSTRONG. Plymouth Feb 3d 1859 nlOtj I till pay one cent per pound for old iron, deliv f edat lav Foundry in South Plymouth, feb 19TO lltf F H HALL. WE ARE PREPARED TO EXECUTE Job Work of every description on t ae d ort est possible notice and in as pood style as . n .c her office in northern Indiana. Persons about l'-..ing Job work done are invivited to call andcxaraiue our numerous speciniens of PLAIN AND FANCY PRINTING. Having the advantage of a Job Press an I - the latest stylos of Job Type, we can and will give eniire satisfaction to all who may favor us with their work. We re prepared to print CARDS AND ENVELOPES or Merchants and others, on short notice. Call tthe Devoarat Odice,ovcr H. Pierce's Clothing tore, and leave vour orders. 7 V. A FINE ASSORTMENT OF. AMERICAN . WAT CH ES Constantly on hand it . A." MYERS'S. jun2-27m3., C- P. - & C 11- It. ' TIME TAHLE : TO TAKE F.rrRCT AFIUL 2S, AT-Ö 40 o'cCOCK AM Going West ' ; ; Going East LVePitmouth . - 4 30 pmL'vc Liporte, . Ö 40 am do Clark's . 4 43 do do Plank Road 853 do do Tyricr .!. do Knott's ' . . do Walkerton -'5 00 do do Stillwell 9 13 do ' 5 08 do do Van's 9 23 do 5 25 do do Kankakee 9 35 do 545 do do Walkerton 9 55 do H do Kankakcfi 'do Vjn'i1 ' do StiHwell ' do Plank Road Ar. Lnportc ' . G00 do do Knott's lO 12 dot 6 10 do doTvner 1020 do Ö 25 do do Clark's 10 SO do 6 lQdoAr. rivmouth 10 50 do S EDWARD-?, Agent. (Lomi) F BEfffllMI wsm THE TORN NEWSPAPER; OR, CIRCUMSTANTIAL EVIDENCE-- .BY OLIVER SINCLAIR. 'I will never consent to tout marriage with William Appleton, Ida said Charles Reding too, with a flushed look and angry eyes. If I love William more than I lore you, Charles, why should you be aurgy ? This is o, the way to make me lovo you better f .. William. If I cannot be your wife, 1 van be your friend ! You have paid me a compliment I shall always be grateful for, in offering mo your hand. I fel deeply your preference of me orr other and fairer maidens of your acquaint ance, and ' who I know . would b made happy by such an offer. Nay, do not look displeased 1 Becauße I refuse to be your wire, is no reason that I cannot es teem yo as a friend.' Thus calmly, and gently, and sensibly spoke- Ida Bovd, a sweet, beautiful jirl of eighteen the daughter of a poor widow to a rich young man of uncontrollable pass ions, who had loved her losg. and would have made her his; for though poor, ahe was socially his equal, her lather having bsen a gentleman of tortune, who became reduced before his death, through the fail ure of a bank, iu which ho had invested all he was worth. They were standing at tho garden -gate", to which he had asked her accompany him after having called to sej her, saying that he wished to say a fww words lo hr a- lone. Theso few worda were ihn offer of hia hand and fortune. Her reply was, that she had been a month engaged to William Apph-ton. His angry exclama tions of disappointment called from her the Word of remonstrance and kindness which she addressed to him at the beginning of our tala Love or hatred !' he replied, almost fiercely, 'I must either love or hate yu, Ida Boyd ! There is no mediana wiih me ! As for William Appleton, may the dev ' Charles Charles 1 Slop where you are. This conduct is unworthy of yu, aud painful to me,' fehe iried, laying her hsnd upu hin arm, which peiitshlr he withdrew from her touch. 'If I eanno! h ou, why will you hate me? D?i not this shyw jour love for me wa not such as would stand the tests of lift ?' 'Ida talk not thus ! My hive for yon wouU have made ran die for you I "ester day. if you had bidden me do any deed involving the risk of my life, I would hare marched, wiih. a smihi upon my lips, to death, so that you. approved. She looked iu his faro. The moot-light gieaming though a lattice of leaves above their heads, fell in soft splendor upon his forehead ; for his forehead was uncovered as he 6poke to the fair object of his wor ship. Ther was a momerUry silence. She broke it by saying, 'Charles, I am very, very sorry for y ju ! I Pity me not! Your pity adds poion to the barb you have so completely fasten ed iu my heart. Jlute me, IJa, hate me ! That will be the most grateful return you can make me. foi robbi ig roe of yourself.' 'Charles.' said the luvrly girl, as she took his relu'-tatit harid i:i l.ei ; dear Chs. my fiiend. how canyou Haws me? How can you feel bo ? Love is a mystery. I do not know why 1 chose Willi tm rather than you.' He has known you batten month, while I have known you from a child.' I know it Charta. 1 have always liked you! Do you not remember how I have s- of:n gi'vcu you Kowers ; and how you used my ne-avy -aiciiCl OI Dooks home for me ; and how you garo me bird and rabbits for pets, aßd I named them after you ; and how you used to do my hard sums lor me, and what good friends we use d to be ? Ya, I remember it all, Ida ; and we were happy ; and when I r;rew up, and you grew up and becama so beautiful I resolved you should be my wife ; but lhn came this stranger and a id Here the emotion, if not a gush of tears of the young man choked his utterance, and he turned away without finishing the senttnci. As I said, Charles, love is a mystery. I loved him as soon as I saw him. 1 don't know how it was, but our eyes n- sooner met than our hearts seemed lo fly together and embrace like long-absent friends The disappointed lover make no imme diate reply. He" walked for a few mo ments to and tro befoie th carden -irate. There was' a cloud visible upon his brow, ana a stein üxeüness, of the lma whih alarmed her. She approachsd him gently, and f aid Charles !' - i . Well Miss Boyd !' Do not peak lo mo so unkindly.' What matters it ? Are von anvthin tome? Am I anything to thee? Are you not his ? I do well to speak unkind ly ! But, forgive me, Ida ! I am not i i . angry wun you. roets say love cannot be helped ! But as for him, who knowiar how I loved you, and who has come be tween me and happiness '.Sty no word in anger, Charles! For my sake, da not be angry with William.' For thy sake 1' Yes, may I nol ask this !' 4lda, what dol owe you, that for thy sake I should hot hate him ?' Nothing ; but, oh, forgive ms ! I knew not that you loved 'me so dearly -You never told me till to-n'.ght , , Because I did not deem it necessary to tell thee,' his: observed, bitterly. , 1 tho't you understood the look of my-;eyes, th touch of ray hand, the töne of Tiiy --.voice ! To tell you that I . loved you would have seemed to me like painting the rinbow or lending torches to the light of tho stars ! But, alas, I see I havo been, mistaken ! Tho lovo of this world Jo secure i'sdf1 must gabble and ; apeak itself out, or the ' loudest goose will bo tho iclor.' You are very bitter, Charles.' Pardon me, but I feel bitterly. Good night, Ida.' Let U3 part fiiands.' Friends ! Eh ? Fiiends ! " hat does that mean ? Sot enemies V 'More than that, Charles ! Let us part friends !' Ybf enemies !' answered the young man, ae he coldly rcceired in his own her soft hand, with which sho warmly ciasped his. I can never hate thee ! When I die, Ida, your image will be found en graved upon my inmost hear. Good night. If I nevor more speak to thec, do rot imagine I hate thee. But I can never look again upon the form which is possess ed by my rival. Good night. He left the gato and walked rapidly on ward. She impulsively followed him half a dozen steps, but seeing he paid no attention to her pursuing feet though he must have heard them upon the pavement, 6he stopped, clasped her hand together u pen her bosom, sighed heavily, aud said 'Oh, that I uad before known how Chas loved me. Yet he never told his lave. He was so ditSden; and distant, while William pressed his suit with such fervor. Poor Charles. I wish he could under stand that I lovo him (as a friend), thou't William is to be my husband. wipo wiu; wi-po-wm r cried in plaintive notes, a whippoorwill, in the top of a neis'hboi in tree. What a doleful cry. This bird's note sounds ominously, and makes mo feel fear!' she said, as sin returned slowly to the gate. 1 hey say it sings thus only when Some evil is to happen to the hearer. Shall I go in, or tfait for william V ßhe solilo quized, as she lingered by tho gate, held half-opA in her hand. 'He was to bo here at nine o'clock, and the bell for nine will soou ring.' Tho youutr irirl, with a torn heart for bhe bved both lovers (but William most and teuderest, having also pledged him her hand, heart, and troth) lingered long after the nine o'clock bell had runr, for William had promisid her he would cum at nin3. With ever note ot tho Dell sue expected to hear blending the sound of his foot-st&p. Half past nine came, and her mother came out to her, and 6aid. I la, )ou ought to bo in, dear. Where is William ?' Not come jet, mother. I wonder whai has detained him.' . Perhaps, some engagement. Ycu know he is but a cleik. and hasn't his time to bimelf. poor young man, as Mr. R-ding-ton has, who is ich. I must confess, Ida, I am surprised you should have se lected the poor-.oneJL." 'He selected mo mother.' 'But you know that on the least oucour agement the richer would have asked you.' 'I did not encourage hira because he was rich, 1 could not trust mysulf. I fear ed I might be thinking of his fortune ; so I 1.., 1 n -i . ,,.. 0 . t tut let me one wno sunereu nrsi nave my hand. .TT 11 IIT-Il - , -veu. imam is a sfoou vounr man. and will mako you happy. But vou know my opinion, i wouia rather you would i ii ' ..I i i ir tt . mi navo marmu Mr mainirton. mat line house hw mother hvs in would have been . yeurs at her death, with a carriage, and all that.' Don t talk of sich things, mother. They do not como into my thoughts. 1 shall be perfectly hippy with William. Aud since I have teen the exhibition of anger and feelir.gs shown by Charles this evenig. I see he kas a fretful temper. which might have made me wretched as his Wlftf.' 1 1 , -T j. 1. i rit como in, urar cnua. it is lull a quarter to ten. Hnest people oufhl to who takes that paper & this rill-vo ! This be in bed by half at hour after bell-ring- I must quietly ascertain. I said, before In; . the coroner, that this peice of paper mi rht I will come in son, dear mamma. I be probably be a cluo to tho murdered, and think William will je hear by ten. I will I did not wish to make any noisa about it, just meet him at if gate here, and say lest the murderer himself might bo pro good night to him. He was to briag me sent at the inquest and tiky thv alarm. I a wedding-ring.' think I hare shown ray usaal sagacity. 'Well, at ten yoi must come in. Tie N w wiih the aid of Providence, I may your handk.rchief ver your head, Ida, find out who murdered William Aopleton. for I feel there is a dw Poor Ida Boyd ! They say it hit broken n was struck by the old clock in the J her heart, as they we ro soon to be marri house, but Ida's lovr had not come. ed! The Eveniny Slur ! Stay there, bit Sho waited till ten minutes past, when, of paper,' ho addd. 'until I look further'' wonderingly, she retimed to tho houso. lie nas never laied me before she A Aid hit t nor liana annaldim. Ii. I , j,... vux,....- uBwm. ed iiioj. it cannot bethat, now that I am engaged to him, he lres me less, and thinks ho need not bo so punctual to his engagements as ho was not sure of mo- and was trying to win my consent !' II- k . . I . 1. I ... . - 1 Dciisuno, not jeaious, uww ex- acung is true lore. Ida re-entered the uouse, and by and by retired, but not until all hopes of stein William that night lad expired. In the morningr she dreamed a mormnsr dream. , She believed that she was walking arm-in . ------- 0 arm with William bj tho sido of tho river. when a mer-maid rose before them out of ho water, and &ail ; in a harsh voice, .'Come I havo wii'ed for you ! You must go with me! -IMy home in the depth v. M)ci 1 iMujii She thought that (the mermaid so fas- inatPd William, that he left her side, and went; as by a resistless spell, tthesyrn, wno was about to entwme nor arms about !iim, when some one cried, as if from the air, 'Fir, and slay bei, or she will des- troy him ! several days; so I thought I would peep She heard at the moment a report, as if into it.' from behind her, and iho saw .William, 'A privilege,' replied the smiling doc with a wound in his forehead, fall into the tor, 'which you postmagiers take, not only arms of the syren, who plunged with him wi.h papers but with letters, eh?' into the ri vor, and disappeared. There 4 A, doctor, that is a serious joke! ro wa8 a mochg Isugh belind her and she sponded the man of privileges, as he fold thought tho voioe sounied liko that of d up the paper, for at that moment Chas Charles Red ington. She turned to see if j Redington eotered. and asked for his pa her fears were true, whei the loud voico pers and letters. .of her mother awoke her.' 'So you keep up the old Star subscript- Awake, child ! Up, Ida ! Ther is fear- ion sir, liko your father?" said the doctor ful news !' ' Tho young man answered with a curl on What is it, mother ?' she cried starling the lip, 'I suppose one can subscribe to from her vivid dream. what paper ho pleases?' and thus saying, . 'William - I he pocketed his newspaper, and went out : MVilInm is dea'lV she shrieked, catch-1 ing the words from the pallid'lips of her mother. 'I saw him shot ! Is it not so? Oh, do not be silent?' News has just come that he was found in in the river, with a bullet wound in his forehead she cried. Haw wonderful and true !' cried two er three neighbors who were at her bed room door ; while they said 'How could she know this ?' I saw it all in a dream ! Oh, tell me, is William dead ?' Ye3,' answered the minister, who lived near, and having heard the naws,- had hastonad to the house of morninjrag be came his office. "'He was found dead' an hour ago by the shore, half in the water. He had been shot in the forehead. His body is taken to his mother s where an in quest will be held.' Oh William ! William ! who could havo dor.a this ? Dead I William dead ! she shrinked, and fell insensible into the arms of her mother. The daath of William Appleton, by violence, iu so mysterious a mann;r, creaiea ine mos: profound exuement throughout the peaceful village. Ha wa3 L I I I 1 1 was Deioveu ana popular, ana was not known to have an enemy. He had boon tound by tho bank, his body halfia the water ; but as his clothing and hair were thoroughly wetted, it was believed he had been thrown in, and floated ashore. The place where he was found was about half way between the vidage and the residence of Ida Byd, by tho road that led tho winding and shady banks. along He must have been going to se her, or else coming from there, said a woman who was present as they were holding the in- quest. He was engaged to her, aud went to see her every night. This opinion prevailed. Tho question now came up, tcho could have done this ? and what could havo been their motive? Thero was no suspicion of person or motive, and the jury g ive in their verdict Shot dead, with a pUld or gun, by s mo person or persons unknown, a:ul then thrown into the river. liri , nat more coum a coro:rr s j .iry.. no: omniscient nor omnipresent, decide? Fne funeral took place on the third dv, and was attended by a vast concourse of people for a murder invests death wi ;i .i tearlul mystery, which arouses the dopes', svn- puthies of the human heart, as well as a wakens the liveliest curiosity of our na ture. Hut there wer agencies of Providence at work for the discovery of ths murderer Tl.. t. t I f i. , -in surgeon wno nan Deen called to ex amine and pronounce upon the nature of the wound, had drawn from the oritice made by the bullet a pieco of paper saiu iu;a wun river water, tie saw that K was newspaper wadding, which had baea driven into the wound behu.d the bIl. Ho stated to the coroner, from this circum stance, that the assassin must hive s:od -1 . . ... eiose ;o nu victim, lor the wadding to have entered tho wound. This 9 assertion threw no light upon the author f the crime. u an uue wigiu wun me coroner and It. ..i.i . z 'Pi.- i "ia usuc-jury. me surgeon wno was I - ' a shrewd mar. of th world, and who let nothing escap? him, took the wadding home, and, having rrn iviM the stains of blood, and dried i:, elo-lv examined it. discovered tha' it was p .- c of a per called the Evening Star. newspn- Dr. L nomas, upon looking carefully at una ii g men i, uoraprosseu nis lips; -and was for a few moments silent, fixin!? hfs 1 o Keen, grey eyes upon the floor. The Evening Star!' he at Ieno-th ex claimed, or rather muttered. ! wonder . o As he spoko ha locked tho waddin" in a drawer, and putting tho key in his pock . ...1 1-,1 .. . ri l .1 . Mik nikcu uuu tie look tne airction 01 tho post-office, which lit entered with loherinvr atep. as if h had no nonun The postmaster was sMtd in M -,f arm-cahir. hinnra hon im -li man, with iron speciacLs) actually read :.. . . . e .1 tt ' n. mir a ctpy 01 tne iveninn star. - - ' - JLr. Tluu a was a friend and his nhv sictan. After a question or two as to tha present state of his rheumatism. th md;. cal man sid, 'A New York piper eh?' I es. the Star; Noah s paper. Thov say no is a jw; am ,'ih h a i-reat wit, and T .. . a csuttai wrt er. 'äo 1 ve h-ard. Do ou take it?' No. He is on ie other sidf of ny poli tics. It comes here to Mrs. Rodinnrtnn whoso husband, you know was a rre.it a ' politician. 1 ou see ner name on it. 'Yes, I see It is such an interesting paper, I suppose many copies of it are tak en in the villago.' No. This is tho only taken hero at this office. It is usually taken out by her son Charles; but he has not been here for of the office. . Ör. Thomas wended his way to Ids own house, slowly and.' thoughtfully. Charles Redington was above supioion wealthy, son of a member of Congress, born in the village, and of good name and fame. Yet ho was the only one who took the Star and it was a torn ponion of the .Star which formed the wad of the bullet! It i3 possible another may havo found or torn the paper. Perhaps he does not file them, and throws them away. If 90. any one might pick them up. I must be caulbus. I will call on his moth? nd ask ber for the loan of a volume of the fo lio Encyclopedia, whivh belonged to her husband. This wi'l enable me to look about, and perhaps learn something. Thus he mused as he walked on. That day he called on tho widow, and was showu into lha library for tho bnok bv Charles himself, who looked pale, and ill at ease so much so, that the doctor said Mr. Redington, you do not look well. You must look after yourself. The young man laughed tutned away his head. Upon a chair, piled in a heap, the doctor saw .1 great number of the Star. He took up one and said, -This is a singu larly American Journal, Mr. Redington, to bo edited by a Jew. I seldom read it. I am not politici an . I keep it a waste p iper. Ah! indeed! Permit ma to look over some of thom? Yes; but you will excuso m. .13 I hare an eniraement. You o.in 1 other bojk you plaase, besides the Ency After iho young man had gono out, the doctor proceeded 10 examine the newspa pers upon the chair, but found them all whole; but seeing one wrapped around a parcel upon the table, hu approached il and saw that it contained melon seed. A portion of this paper wasr torn ofF. A glauoe showed him that ho had tho miss ing part at home in his drawer at his own house! Instantly and adroitly he poured out the seeds, and secured the paper. He was ( overwhelmed with surprise aad pain. As he was leaving, Mrs. Redington' m-jt him in the hall, and said, after a few remarks about books, 'Have tlwy discovered tlio murderer, doctor? Not yot, I believe. Poor Ida! Charles thought worlds of her, and has not been himself sinca he has heard how sho is almost beside herself. 1 think he loved her; but I always told him sho was too poor a match for'him. I am very sorry for her and for tho poor voun" man. How shocking! The doctor left aud proceeded to his house, took the wad. and went to the res idence of tho j isiice of iha pL'ace. The two gentlemen remained closeted to-'ether for an hour. That night Charles Isling ton whilo at tab!o, ho was arrested by two officers of thelaw, and conveyed to prison. He denied all knowledge of the murder, and assumed the front and bearing of in jured innocence. He was, in dua time, brought into court for trial. Tho only ground of evidence against him was the fragment of newspaper. But the defense ably argued that the assassin, whoever he was, might have stolen tho paper, as no such paper was lo be found on tho prison er's premises, or brought it with him from another town. 'Tho Star circulates four thousand cop i8 weekly, he added: 'and there are four thousand chances that mv client is iuno- cent. Then everybody in court looked for an acquittal, but the torn newspaper, which the doctor had taken from the library, with 'Mrs. Eleanor R-sdingtonV name upon it, was produced, and tho wad fitted to it be fore all eyes. When Charles Redington saw this na- per produced, ho uttered a cry f despair. and sprang from tho prisoner's box so un expectedly, that he had reached and leap ed out l.om an opeR window before he could be arrested. Mounted men follnwod his w'.d flight, and he was overtaken and caught at the very spot where the bo-Jy of lir-ii 1 11 ! . . iiuara naa oeen discovered. The re: The result wa3 that ho coikssod in prison tho dpeJ of murder, so clearly established by cir cumstantial evidence. Hj siil he had gono home, after lsarrag Ida Boyd, loaded his pistol, tearing offa portion of the Star, for the wadding, resolved to meet Apple ton on his return from his visit to Ida Boyd and compel him to relinquish her to him self. That ho met him on his way, and upon his refusal to comply with his de mand, he shot him in a nioment of uncon trollable jealousy. Three months afterwards, Charles Red ington expiated his crim? on tho gallows; and tho evening of iho same fatal dav, the dead body of the fair Ida Boyd was laid by weeping mourners in hr last home. The Bank of the State. We understand that the State Board of this institution at its meeting, yesterday, increased the capital of tho Branches at Lat'orto and Plymouth, fifty thousand' dollars each. W ith tho exception of these two, which appear to bo in somewhat a cripplod condition, at lekst they have not thus far been remunerative, a semi. annual division of 5 per cent, was declared for all other Branches, includiu2 the Branch at Jeffersouville, which, until recently, has also been a lame duck. Tho aami-ann jal July statement, wo are informed, shows the Bank lobe in an unprecedented sound condition, and prepared for tho movement of the new crop and tho trado which will necessarily grow out of it. The prosent circulation of tho Bank is about three and ieen ... a nan millions, upon a specie basis of one and a half milliea dollars. With th movement of tho crosi to market, the cir culation of the Bank will b largely in creased." Al tho present timo. according 0 the Bank, the "people par to that insti tution about two millions of dollars for tho purpose of being furnished by it with a paper circulation. This is the bonus which the Lislature granted to the Bank in bestowing tLis special charter, mid no presume, is the consideration which endows it with iho sanaitr tjf a vested right, su perior evc"n ic 'ino sovreigntv of iho Stak-. In consequence of there having been for the past four months but little produce in the State upon which to make exchange. by shipping it to an eastern market, wu presume the entire circulation of the Bank has been returned for icdeniption kineo the first of January last. Tho Bank having made an arrangement to redeem in eastern exchange at 2 small per cent., pay on e ight of one per cent., but little coin has b.cn demanded. Wheiever the bills of the Bank j.ccumula'.o, say in Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati aad Louisville, V re demption system' prevails. Tho bill of tho different Branches are assorted In t!i: bankers and remitted to them by express and the Branches by the s?me conveyance return the eastern exchange thjioior. While this system allows to ihj bankers and brokers but a small perccntai of prof, it on each transaction, yet the rajujitv with which it is done, and the largo amount which is returned in tho course of the year makes the aggregate profit larg-i. Not withstanding the drain upon the Batik, such is the liberality and valua of its cor porate privileges, that all the Branches but two, and they havo i:ot yet b?eti paying institutions, have declared a dividend Jf livo per cent, upon the last six months business and laid by in aidkioa a hand- auiue Burjuiis to proviaa ayunst contmgen ... 1 j 1 ci.s in me iiuure. Ihe U.mk h. strengthened its weak branches in both l III ' capital and financial skill, with ih pros pect of a large fill business throughout tho State generally, ho.r next sami-aTinual statement will show increased strength and iosourc'33. Money is power. The proposition made for the establish ment of Clearing Hous j has not been settled upon. W; prcsum?, however, it will bo even'.ually, and probably Indianap olis will be selected as th-j point fr it. When it iä done, it will increase the power of the State Bank, overshadowinir entirely its rival Free Bank System which just now cm hardly claim "that dignity, and which by rapid d.-gre?3 is becoming hs-t so. Wre havo thus detailed what wo Tino w or can learn of one of the loading jowers in the Statea sort of Know Nothhi" money lodge, whoso influences arc grad ually extending over the entire S:;irc! All j its counsel being in secret, the public only auow Hai us omcers iiiitiL u fjr their interest to co.r.munieate or what develop ments make known to thorn. In another plare may be found the res olutions of tho Bank ivgulaiin tho cur rency of tho Illinois, Wisconsin0 and non specie paying banks of Missouii. If cat-ri-jJ out in good faith, it is well enough to shut out this currency frcm par cirJu lation. But if, ;i has beu tlw case, th j Branches tako in, over their counters, thi-r currency at two per cent, dtscot'iit' and then discount paper at tho utunUhrive, it the borrower will consent to iecivc this de preciated currency at hs fate, it looks very much like h small slaving operation beneath tho dignity of a powerful a:id wealthy corporation, who have privileges nfurred upoti th-.m in a hi-'h-toned way, without resorting to such liul.j advantages. And if this currency, which is put under par by the action of iho Bank, is thus discounted out by its Branches.' how long will it be beforo'this Ubon? d cur rency is driven out of the State? Wo ex pect it will not be until the Operation cea- to bo protitable. State Sentitul. Tragedy--A Jlaii flnn-. In May last, Jasper Kcuzy shot James Oldham in Milledgevilh. Lincoln c-viniv. and immediataly fled. He located himself in a remote comer of Marion county, and although tho executive of tho StaU orTered a reward of 6400 for his apprehension, ev ery one was fearful of attempting 10 make the artest, such was hi desperate cl.arac- tor, and so thoroughly ws ho armed. While in Marion ho was accustomed to committing depredation after dcjvnxiit;.,,. I of tho most serious nature.- He would into the houses of persons and demand their guns, threatening to blow ott their Drains in case of refusal, so that he was enabled to form qui'e an arsenal. On last Monday ho went to Bradfords ville, and encountering a gentleman, seiz ed his gold watch, and placing it in his pocket, said. 'What wili you do aVout U?' Just at this juncture, a email man sized him from behind, and 'pinioned l.V arms eo closely that a number' of' persons w?r able to cormc up and assist iu handcuffing the prisoner. He was then Laken to Leb anon. When leaving tho latter place, ho expressed a desire that ho might bo killed there, as ho was suro that if ha returned to Stanford he would be hang. Arriving at Stanford, iha Lincoln, he wag placed in jail. Yesterday (Saturday) morning, about half-past tr.o o clock, a mob of some eighty persons at tacked the prison, made 'forcible entrance and carried off thi prisoner. TrW mo cerded a short distance, and then infoinud Rouzy of their intention. He only requeu ed that his body should bo given to his wife, and that it remain in poace. as h trusted his soul would. The mob then hung him upon a tree, and left th wretch ed man suspended between the heavens and the earth. Ho was not discovered until after daylight. 9 Rouzy Lad been for a long time a vi. cious, ungovernable person, and was a per fect terror to the neiVhborh w? f M;it edgovillc and IlunUville. Zcuisrille Dem ocrat. 5TThe man who boasts that he never took a newspaper, says that Santa Iura, ir he persists in his struggle with Russia, will be sure to lose all the terikory of iho Inanl...... 1 1 .... - piiuruB, ana do excluded from the nav igation ot the Amazon Sea. J&TA man behind the fed on catchup. "--'. age should bo V j .T;C-i; Ii f.