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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky • Page 4

The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky • Page 4

Louisville, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

AUCUST ELECTICI RAILROADS 1LLE JOURNAL cided to depart from this rule. This Presbytery has lately adjourfied from to Macon, where it will hold a meeting, "to set apart, if the way be clear, Joseph Williams, Robert Carter and Daniel Lancy, between the two branches of the Methodist Church, and will be foremost in accepting any pvertures which may come from our branch of American Methodism. FASHIONABLE CHURCU SINGING. GOVERNMENT SALES Office Assistant Quartermaster, Xa II I I.LE. ENK.

ui WILL OFFEJR FOE SALE. AT public auction. on VKrtXE.SAV, thp mhof June next, at the Xonh western la tula city. lirSHKLS C'OItX. ite to romnieiire o'clock A.

M. Tt-rnia cash, in tiovcrnnient funds. llv onlor oi'A. it. Kuar, Urevft ati-i Depot Q.

X. K.1E. fvHilC. enjoyed the sport. Washington, Jackson, and Clay, the three great men of America, were devoted to the sports of the turf.

The youngest son of the latter was with us at the Buckeye Course, the past week, and represented the name of Clay with the racing stock the illustrious sire decreed should be his. We have had a week's sport, such as should have made glad the hearts of every one. schoolroom. An appropriation has been made Tor the purchase of four sewing-machines, one of which is to be placed in the Douai Female Normal School, the others in the parochial schools of Lille, Valenciennes and Dunkirk. Iu New York and other cities, whore the newspapers teem with propositions to teach the theory and practice of the sewing-machine, and schools lire established promisng to gradu For Jlnn-lia! of the TiOiiTliictiv PAT DILLON is a candidate for rtyf" oillceof city Marshal at cvuitiu thviin ml Idte K.

C. P.nssELL la acandidatn for Ma-sh-Louisville City Court. a' Fr t'unnty Altoracj. THOMAS It. HAlHDIsacaiifild.V,e fir? unit-- ai tin- uciiieij.

tf. V. A 1LSON Is a Candidate lie oflice of County Attorney for heen one of unmixed pleasure and of uninterrupted success. Prior to 1344, he was beloved and revered by the whole church, but the decision he saw fit to make in that ever-regretful year, lost to him thousands of friends, and confined his influence and popularity to the narrower limits of a sectional church. And now in his great age, and after the checkered experience of more than twenty years, he mourns the disappointment of what were For Jailer ofJefTerstnu Comity'- JAS.

A. REASOIIis a candidate for fro erson county tae ensuing August electio 'it, the-l FL W. CANNON is a randldnto ferson county al the eusuiug AugW eiectio Junl 9 1 Vws-rs. YMtnm Tm-teT-IJIv COMUlTJ notince IKE BATMAN as a candidate fnr J.nd WC IiaVe Jt'fterson county at tho. enaufne Angus' nflTti-r and oblige ai dtej StanY voT--na.

Center CWxn a. POWELL Is A fnr 'W Jefferson county fit the next August elect iot the ammUJ wlers JOnx sTIAW is candidate, for Jailer at 'fcgv -siisi eiet-nu-i. m. as a candidate for jailer of JclTeraon county- 1 IILADEL JAS.

c. GILL, the present Coroner, is a c.v2 broko We are authorized to announce W. K. T-Lton 1 Augusi election. and Jft' W.A.RONALD is a candidate for theoiments fti fBDAY JUNE, 9, I8G6.

dous ikteiogexce 10IESTAXTISM IN VRASCE. lg struggle in the Protestant if France between the Evungeli-Rntionalistic schools seems to ngth reached a crisis which may to a complete ecclesiastical sop-According to present appcar-2 triumph of the Evangelical illy secured. important eventof this tendency trained action of the Consistory formed State Church in Paris le of the leaders of the Ration-' rty, Slartin-Paschoud. The ini-this important action was taken i a half ago, when the Consistory 5 renew the license of Mr. Atha-icrcl, on account of the hct-if his religions opinions, which iflme as those held by Mr.

Pasch-c deputyjle was. Mr. Paschoud, orighjjffly appointed pastor to a im 183G, but in consequence th has been unable to perform lions, except at rare intervals, upon by the Consistory to ap-ther clergyman whose doctrines bings, were more in accordance tenets of the Reformed Church, loud refused to accede to this Consistory, in view of the ad-ge and the infirmities of Mr. came to the conclusion to place the retired list with a salary of ioud rejected this arrangement, fright of the Consistory to Xhis fashion, and appealing decision to the Minister of Pub-lip. The Minister decided that JTtory had not the power to act as The latter therefore resolved to aselves of a right unqucstiona-ded to them by the existing law, bniiss Mr.

Paschoud. In a mem-k to the Ministry, they set forth Is-cnwhich they had acted. Mr. ine of the lay members of the ry, subsequently had a personal fowie course pursued oy me uon-made a personal appeal to lavor tor obtaining permis-Reformed Chureh to convoke jttis reported that the Emperor ed the request favorably, and crec giving the desired permis- io issued soon after the adjourn-o Legislative Body. Under the the convocation of ould probably lead to decisive the doctrinal standards of lb, which in a short time would the Rationalistic school.

legislation has just been fore- an important resolution lie Annual Pastoral Confer- conferences are two-fold; Mid elders of the lies; and the others of the Iders of all the Protestant 0 jherto, both the religious 'and the part in these confer- lg the past tew years the Kirty, which was largely in it have passed resolutions ex-It irreligious convictions; and tl ts have contented them- against the resolutions. Pastoral Confer-t tin" the two State Churches. I ic iniiortant resolution that as the basis of its delibera- preme authority of the Holy ttors of faith and the Apostles' resume of the miraculous facts outaincd it. As it is coiu- eoiigrcgutione of tho two Stnto read the Apostles' Creed iiy, the Conference thonght that 4 member of the two Churches ribe to the above resolutions. Pastoral Conference, which Je representatives of the Free in which the reading of the Ireed is not customary, have lest to declare their dissolution IpM constitution and at once themselves on the basis i The Rationalists unan- jUv'nst the resolution, but (in the National gainst oG).

preliminary, '''wlify'JiW'tion of an iude- THE XE LSCOVKK(Kii last report from the ox- tell us that its in- re making a jest of our Chris- caricaturing on their walls its 'no of a crucified God at the jvius was heaving with the jit was to submerge for a city of so many grace- palaces. In the year '(!) of r. lony years uiter jiw isi was it in that sacerdotal Alex- ich formed the most benutiful Iplace of old Italy As wc dc- fretigh the causeway opened to us lodern nicK-axe. and survey the littla effort of fancy to rea- it then and picture it on gK5fi amateurs were scor- palace of Pausa "4jainst the creed, and ySit, won to it, it may be, Miess of one ol us nrst kiuently sculpturing rPmSiause the devotional to this hour. which was Vuout conquering and to -'lich later won to its faith Y.tiyj never won Pompeii amui uiu last orgies music of pipe and ta- "of the cities of Satan tiEif'Hades.

As st range uhonsandycars later, vifty had become the re- 28 all over Europe, the tared amongst us with ect and garments as 'he had disappeared. JCOS I11 pcosm that enshrined narvels of a worship nntil it was without Toe ithout soul or life it-: S25e priestess, dead now Tniftund in mute attend taotivith their fanes and JSKstem which thanks Sfeidiculed is no more Kew'e live in than we of under Noah. Lon- p': EPISCOPAL BISHOPS. sketch of the episcopal Bishops, is Newman: Church. Soutli These lfimiIo.

Androw. cndwS, Pierce, Wight- a7d2m nn(j McTyeire. veribly superan- Ln their vigor oi the infirmities age, Bishop Soule lis once majestic Ud to the decrepi bmanding voice lthe multitude, fellect, which in lthe great proh- Ecult questions at pre- From the American Educational Moatlily.l PRINCIPLES AND PHOGUESR. The mutual relations of the parent the pupil and the teacher, have re cently been discussed iu various quarters with considerable interest. Even the most prolix and uniuteresting of these have contained useful hints and reminders, some of which we condense in tho form of axioms.

School is not the first agent, in the or: der of time, in the formation of character. Children are under restraint by diet and obedience; so that moral training is, in fact, begun in infancy. The teacher has to win the love of the child, but parents take it and control by it. True teachers keenly feel the action of parental influence upon children, and regulate their teaching accordingly. Only bad workmen complain, of their tools.

It is a suspicious circumstance when a teacher complains of the bad boys he has to deal with. Boys are about the same in most schools. Teachers are in the invidious position of judges in their own cause, and are sometimes jealous of appeal against their decisions. True, pains-taking teachers will delight to listen to reason from boys, and will not fear appeals against their judgment any more than legal judges fear appeals to higher courts. The controlling principle is love.

The whole theory of the stick is involved here. A child badly brought up is ft difficulty with teachers he has to be taught and untaught and retaught. The plain remedy for his badness is to begin anew. Punishment teaches nothing. Penalties are rendered needful from their own defects.

With an idle boy, let him be educated to habits of industry suited to his capacity, led on by anything in which he does show an interest, encouraged for every success, and we shall find that "nothing succeeds like success." With an untruthful boy, trust him, but with eyes open, and j'ou do much to make him truthful. Punishment for reformation's sake ought to be suited and proportioned to the offense a condition which the stick does not fulfill. Teaching is the process hy which occasions for intellectual activity and for knowledge are presented to the intellect. Intellectual instruction is that intellectual activity and knowledge occasioned by teaching. The first principle in teaching is, that external objects must be presented to the senses, so as to occasion perceptions of the external world, or exercise the pre- sentative powers.

The representative powers depend on the previous activity of the presontative powers. Generalization depends on the activity of earlier processes, and is the basis of what is termed intuition. Principles of instruction may be learned and applied like any other fixed principles. Of these and similar "first principles" ii is well to be reminded. But, while refraining alike from a merely superficial gaze and from a fixed watching of favorite points, we need an earnest, steady view of the entire field of education.

Truly is it said, that in order to a correct understanding of the nature and importance of education, wc must lose sight of individuals, and look at men in masses and for periods of time. It is only iu this way that we can see the full force and influence of the various elements at work in building up and fashioning individual character. Whatever has tended to improve or ameliorate the condition of man, whatever has exerted an abiding influence upon a people or race, belongs to education. It is by marking the gradual advance of civilization, from the earliest dawn of history tu the present time, and noting tlys various circumstances that nja have tended to further or retard its progress, that we obtain a truer view of the character of education. The utilitj- of axioms and principles in a disciplinary course is conceded by all; similar requisites in a more immediately practical course are obvious.

But the relative importance of these principles, the comparative value of the various requisites, the proportions in which theories and facts are to be united, the manner iu which they can be made to interweave, to blend, to coalesce, will depend in a great degree on circumstances of comparatively local interest, and events arising in social and political life, in the various mutations of human destiny. The fouuda-tiou-stoncs of education are quarried during the crash of revolutions, and a substantial system must have some fallen dy-nnstv at its base. FRENCH NOVELTIES IN EDUCATION. A patriotic educationist, in an address to "la belle France," suggests that, outside every town-hall throughout the empire, tliere should be tables exhibiting the names of famous kings, poets, and heroes, and inscriptions of tho most remarkablo events that have happened in the neighborhood. He would turn the walls of railway stations and waiting-rooms to account, covering them with the names of the largest towns, the principal ruins and monuments, and the most famous spots in the vicinity; and with indications of the prevailing industry of the district, its geological character, and the like.

He believes that the "odds and ends of now wasted in front of the town-hall, and in railway stations and waiting-rooms, would thus be turned to account; and, by way of proof, urges a consideration of the fact that, around the large colored railway maps, affixed to the walls of some railway stations, there is generally a gronp of students, composed, for the most part, of workingmen. We would be glad to believe that something of the kind might be undertaken here. If the City Hall barracks, and the new Court-house fence, and the ferry-slips of tho metropolis, we were to substitute a view of Niagara Falls, and statistics of the construction of Suspension Bridge, in place of glaring notices of Plantation Bitters and the cabalistic S. T. 1S60 the change would certainly have no disastrous effect on Young America, and might possibly have some beneficial result in an esthetic point of view.

Our parks and thoroughfares would, doubtless, be no less advantageous to our fashionable belles, if they were there occasionally forced to read some botanical statement, or acquire some fact in natural history, instead of being constantly reminded of the questionable benefits of "ambrosial" balsams, and compelled to undergo an interminable orthographic discipline, in the necessity of a constant spelling of "Sozo-dont" and "Kathairon." Three other gentlemen, petitioning the Senate, make less feasible proposals. One of them, impatient to see all the provincial pafois die before himself, prays the Senate to require that no teacher shall allow a pupil to utter a word that is not French, and that only French expressions shall be allowed in catechisms, sermons, and town-council discussions. Another memorialist prays the Senate to order the publication of a "popular library," which all citizens shall be obliged to purchase, the plan being to present every citizen with one volume annually, and to add the cost of the volume to the poll tax. The third memorialist, having noticed the rapidity with which children, after leaving school, lose what ever facility of reading they may have acquired there, prays that the governmenU- -3 nrt-n nrnnrtM weekly or monthly journal, to be distnh- uted amoug the young who no longer at tend SCnOOL AUeau lUL-oa om iV uu a 1 little in advance of even French progress BROAl (GAlGElif USE Lotiisville and the East, TIIK ATIiANTIO GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY Direct Connections via Cincinnati and Indianapolis FOR NEW YORK. BOSTON.

PITTSBUttU.lM! 1 L-ADELI'HiA, AND ALL THE EASTERN CITIES. Tltis is the only direct route to the Oil Regions of Pennsylvania. Connections are made with the JeJTersonville and Ohio and Mississippi Railroad and Indianapolis and Col. Railroad via Urbana or Gallon: Louisville and Lexington aud Ken tack Central It.iIIrmd via Cincinnati United States Mail Line Steamers via Cincinnati. two rnisoron tjuiys juzi.

Passengers bv the Broad Cauce Railway secure wide and cumfurtable cars, juick time, and sure connections. State Rooms. Throuch Tickets and Bat-cace Checks can be procured at A. G. W.

Railway of-rice, Louisville, southwest corner Main and Third street. No. 25 Fourth street, and at all the principal Railroad and Steamboat otlices in Louisville and the South. D. MeLARKN, Gon'lSiip't, E.

F. FULLER. General Ticket Agent. S. S.

PA RK ER. Ticket Agent. WM. COLLIER, Ticket and Freicht Acent. 02j No.

25 Fourth street, Louisville, Kv. Xiouisville and If ashvillo R.R.. Co. Change of Time. ON AiS'I) AFTER 310XDAY, June 4, iniH.

trains will run aa follows: 7 an- A. M. Dailv Mall and Passenser Trains for Nashville. BowltnRGnen.andctarksviUe.con. nectins with stages at Cave Cttv for Ghv-gmv, Mammoth Cave, and the oil of Ken-tuck at Nashville with trains on the Nashville and Decatur road Tor Corinth, Mobile, Gratte Jutictioti, Memphis, Vickshnrs.

and New Orleans, with trains on the Nashville and Chattanooga road for Chattanooga. Knoxville, Lynchburg. Atlanta. Augusta. MoutJjuaiery, and points Southeast.

7 A.M. Dailv (except SundavsO Mail and Express Train for Stanford, Lebanon, and all intermediate Stations, cxninecthiE with sta-e-, at Lebanon for Spriustleld. Columbia, and Camp-beHsville. at Mitrnellsburc to Perrvvtlle and at Danville Station tor Llbertv, JIustonville. at Stanford for NIeliOlasville.

via Lancaster. Rriantsville. Camp Robinson, to Crab Orchard. Somerset, Jit. veriiun.

vt Hint Jionticeiio. P. M. Bardstown Accommodation Train dailv (except Sundavs) for Bardatown aud all intcr- 7 -tv 1. M.

Dailv Express PassertcerTrain for Nash-ville. making clo-e connections with trains on the Nashville and Chattanooga road for Chat- taiiooca, uania, -iom-uomerv. and points Southeast with trains on the Nashville and Decatur road for Decatur and Huntsvllle. ttij- New and comfortable ideeping-ears: attached to nittht trains. Call for Throuch Ticket and pn checked at the Louisville Transfer OfHre, on south side Main street, Iteiween First and Second streets, at the Railroad Ticket Otllce, under the Louisville Hotel, or at the Depot, corner Ninth aud Broadway.

Passengers for stations between Lonisvil'p and Lebanon Junction will take the A. M. Train for points ttettteen Louisville and BanNtowtt junction, take either the A. M. or the trjii p.

M. trains. The A. M. and P.

M. train- will inn stoit between Louisville and Lebanon Juileifim only for tlnmmh passe ners, except on Sundavs. an t.iit. 1 1 1 ii.h, i-eueiai XEH RPXXLVi AKRA.VGEJIE.VT ON THE JEFFEBSOSVILLE RAILROAD. THREE 2aiZiV TRAINS JEAVE Jeirersonville, opposite ville.

as follow: 7:0" M. Mornins Exprr Cairo, ludianapoii-. ('iiicinuat Wei North, anil Northw.M. P. M.

Dailv Smiduvs. makes direct connections as tollows: AT INDIANAPOLIS For Cleveland. Pittsburc. Philadelphia. New York.

Po-toti, Baltimore. Washington Cltv. and tdi jMnuts Kast ami NorthweM. Fori hicao. Detroit, and all point i In the North and Northwest.

For Cairo. St. Louis, llaunlbai. Qulncv, St. Jo-enh.

Ac. DitlO P. M. Dailv ('Saturday? AT SEYMOUR: J'er SI. Joseph.

and all points West. AT INDIANAPOLIS: For all Eastern and Northeastern cine-. For Toledo, Detroit, For i liienyo aud Northwestern and Western cities. Passengers bv taking this route avoid a di-a-mecable and dusty OMNIBUS RIDE OF FIVE MILKS. l5rThis route Is CO MILES SHORTER, and pa.sseiiyers save 12 HuUlts in time over aav and all other nmies to Chicaio and the Northwest.

THIS IS THE ONLY DIRECT ALL RAIL ROUTE TO EASTERN CITI Es. ttrt-PasM'iit-ers should EXAMINE THEI. TICKETS CAREFULLY to see that thev read FFKIISON VI I.LE RAILRUA un- Anv Information can be obtained or Tickets rrhased at the otllce of the Com pun v. SOCT1I- 1 corner of nl nnd riunl streets, Louisville, or at uie itaureati i.vpoi. jetiersonviiie.

Fr alwnj" low hy n.r oilier route. a If JAS. FKHlilKli. General Ticket Agent. louis ville New Albany, and Chi-, cago Railroad.

rpWO ihtily trains leave Xew ALBANY. OPPOSITE LOUIsVILI.E-!i:;iO A. M. Cliicaco Express, dailv. Sunday excepted, makfui; direct connection at Mitchell for t.

Louis, Cairo. Evansvllle, st. Joseph, Leavcu-worth. Kansas Citv, and all mints UV.r, also at Green Custleand Lafayette for Teire Maine, Mat-loon, Alton. Decatur, Si-riuilield, Jacksonville, Qulncv, and all points in Central Illinois, and at Michigan citv.

tor Detroit. Chicago, aud poiuts Northwest. Hi'-'W P. M. St.

Louts am! Cairo Niclit Express, dailv. ni a kills- direct i on tut tons for all points We-! and Northwest, and for Cincinnati and all East-ru cities. ihiIv Mie chance of cars to St. Louis, chicaco. Cincinnati.

checked through from tl: Ho irther information and throiish tickets an- at theollice of the em pall v. snujjjw. -I eonier Main and Third LousvlUe, Kv. Uilice open from 5 to 7 o'clock 1. S.

S. PARK Ell. A stent. It. F.

MastkN. Superintendent. sledtf HOTELS. IIOTL! North corner Main and Ninth I.OVISVI I.I.U. KV.

HM1E VKDEIiriKIED, HAVIXtr eviitlv pun and newly furiiilii" the a't ilotei. jire now ready lor the entertainment -ts. within one sipiare of all ll;" tobacco presents facilities tin- planierM any oilier house in the city. Tin- Rar is constantly lurnlslicd with lliechoicet Wines, Li-jnois and Cfcar-. J.

1L McCLKARY R. W. RONALD. all (lA-wm U. S.

HOTEL, I.otiiovlIIe, Ky. (Most centrally iocatJ), Has fNItK'HiONK TliOIU'l'lill STOCKTON, LEAHY, CO. John T. Cox, Chief Clerk. ORMSBY HOUSE Main bctwecu Fourth and Fifth, Mll'IS VILLE, KV.

The only house In the city kept on the European plan. Rooms and Meals furnished at moderate rates. Day hoarders solicited. Bill of fare 25 per cent. less than any other Grsl-class house iu the citv.

all dim EEINSOHN, ALLEN CO, MAKCFACTCItESS OF Fine-cut Chewing and Smoki i TOBACCO, LOUISVILLE. KY. Brandt. Smfnv South, Mount Vernon. Dust.

I'coplc's Cho.ce. SfmaMttf Brandt. Premium. Meerschaum, Minnehaha. Continental.

Old Kentuck. ttiyThf! coMe may! found In the hand of all the principal "iVholesale Grocer and Tobacconist. fHdim ROYAL HAVAXA LOTTERY OF CUBA. Conducted by the Spanish Government. $300,000 in Gold Drawn Kvery 17 Days.

Prizes cashed mid information furnMied. The Inchest rates paid for Doubloons and all kinds of Gold and Silver: also for all Government Securities. TA YLOR it Rankers, 16 Wall New York. febl diy MUFAGTURERS' SUPPLIES. MILLWAED WDJEBBENER, 11S Market Philadelphia, DEALERS IX MACHINE RY and supplies of every description for COTTON and WOOLEN manufactories; also, OAK-TANNED LKATJIEK BELT NO, Card.

Clothing Cotton and Woolen Yarns. WarpS Starch, OUi, BWAdvances made on consignment of cotton and woolen yams. Orders elicited, which shall receive prompt attention. WM. MILLWAltD.


rpHE Undersigned "Would ltespcct- mllv call the attention of his friends and tho public to his large and well-assorted stork of Saddles, Harness, Trunks, 4lc, manufactured under my own supervision, warranted u. clve satisfaction, as cheap as such goods, can lbciipbt In the Union. I would call attention to my superior Morgan or Texas Saddle. JOHN X. MYERS.

Successor to C. I'roal. Third bet. Main and Market. Sign of the Golden Saddle.

marf. sm Louisville. Ky. Boots and Shoes. LARGE REDUCTION! not' Kingaom sailetl fot thrpp first tnok about OCONEE.

The steamer New frj the conversion of with California nved, tin: News tnnt. given ftt' tho bp: mcues unci. of. tiuwiii uayltj Office Assistant Quartermaster. Slay IT, "VTILL OFFER FOR SALE, AT Tinhlte auction, at the U.

S. Franklin Shons. in Nashville. commencinc on MONDAY, the 11th day of Jnne, and continue dally until the property is an disposed ot. a lot 01 servicea-)Ie On arte minster Stores, anil nil the Morhinerv at tiie U.S.

Shop, consisting in pan as follows rieam nuua ineu cytnmyr; 1 Do do. 9x16 1 Boiler. -t2-incli diameter, 'ii feetlous; 1 Iron i'latier, IK feet; 1 Do do. f-Ufeet; Do do, feet; 1 Do do. 2 feet: 4 Um-teht Press Drills.

4 Lathes' Ensine. sincle head; I Lathe Engine, double head I Lathe. Hand. mall, with Iron Mieurs: 1 Titlie. ILaml.

with wooden Shears; 1 Lathe, Pattern-makers'; Tenon Machines; I Bow Machine; 1 Spoke Machine: Grind-tone Machine; 1 Jockev-stiok Machine; Morticing Machine: 1 Drilling Machine; I Clamp Machine: 1 "McGowan" Pump, ixi inch cylinder: "McGowan" iorce Pumps Pulleys, boxed and from 6 to Inch 170 feet Line Shaft ins; lee: Lt-athcr lilting; ieet liuuaec ifHias. Ac. TOOLS. This list Includes all kinds, of Tool, only a small part enumerated .170 Hand Saws; (U Tenon til Steel IV Trv Souaresiiii Planes, assorted: S4. A Hirers.

aborted Hatchets, Hammers, ChL-il. Punches. Ganges. Drawlng-Knlvcs. Anvil.

Siedi't. Ac, fcc. JIAIt.i;iAL. This list includes all kinds of Material used by the Government, such as Bolts, all si2: Screws, all sizes; Nails, cut and wroiiclil, all sires: Rivets, ill all sin: Itlncs. all siies: lti.fii' lis Sheet iron; 4 fc His Galvanized Iron; fi22.tr9s lbs.

Iron, assorted: 191 lbs Hoop iron feel Lumber, assorted Sto lbs Pig Lead. Ac cc. Horse Medicines of all kinds. Farriers Ousts and Instruments; Miscellaneous Articles. Ac, Ac.

This propertv i all surplus, not required by the Government, and is. all iu sood serviceable condition. Persons desiring information respecting tuts will receive it by calling at my oiUce, on Cedar str-ei. below the Capital. Terms cash, in Government fund.

to commence at o'clock A. M. of each day. Bv order of A. K.

Ediy, Bvt. Ll. Col. and Deputy Q. M.

E. II. KillK. tui dtJeS Rvt. Maj.


For the cure of RHEUMATICS, TUBERCULOUS DISEASES; also, for tin1 cure of ait LAN I LA 11. SCROFULOUS, AND KlN DISEASES. 3TRUMATIC SALTS, Produced from the wells of the riTLIE HEALTHY, VIVIFYING-, JL and stimulating iniltience of mineral waters umhI externally as baths L- a well established fact; vet the action of Mich waters sreatly varies with their composition. The above-named Strumatic Salts, used tn solution iu lorm of hath, and con taiiifuiras tiief" do targe quantities of Iodides and Bromides of Potas-iiuui with ottu-r saIi, auch'as Chloride of Magne-dum. Iron.

Pota-iiuni. and Sodium, constitute the most active auvux iu the cure of the above-named diseases. The Salt is to be used, dissolved iu warm water, aa baths, or in the shape of applications of tlaimel moistened with the solution. Korsaleat evrrv respectable Store. PENNSYLVANIA ALT MANUFACTURING COMPANY.

WILSON A PETER. Louisville, General Agents for Kentucky and Tennessee. Also fur sale at all Of the Retail Drug stores in the city. dl-i driiu lonsuiiipliuii, Scrofula, Kheumalism, HEGEiLVX COS GENUINE Medicinal Cod Liver Oil has proved bv twenty veais' experience the nm-t valuable remedy iu u-e. as while it curl's the dieae.

it srlw strength ami lo the patient. Warrant pare and frmn Fresh Livers, ivitli great care. iWrhout any aitiricial bleaching. Sold bv Dnigirl-ts. EG EM AX A Iuhl2d3ni Chemist and l)rugutst.

New York. The most Perfect Iron Tonic. Hcgomttn's Kiixii-of'Lkirk. or Elixir of Cati-ayn Bark, with I'vraphos-phate of Iron. Prepared by lteceuiau A Chemists and Dnijnrist.

New York. of Iron was introduced by E. Riihiimet. of Pari, in KtS, and favorable nolire frwn IJte French Acwdeuiy it ii e.ntly assimilated, and not di-eointHiMii in the -toniaeb by food or the satiric Juice: it is a prompt, elUctont tonic, combinins the effects of Pho-pborus aud Iron, and is not stimulating or irritant. Our Ferrated Elixir of Dark is a pleasant Cordial, possessing the valuable properties of Hark, ajjd coiitailiseitflu yralnsof he Pyrophosphate-of Don in eacii tluhl ounce: and In all cases where a mild and elllcueious Iron Tonic Is desired will be found a most valuable preparation.

sainjdes furnished to Physicians on application. PURE VACCINE CRUSTS, selected from rountrv children, warranted reliable. HKti'KMAN A COS CORDIAL ELIXIR t'A LISA YA BARK. ALUM, and KINO LOZENGES, and CHLORATE POTASH LOZENGES- All the abovsold bv imiL-clsUs. II EG EM A A Chemists and Dntegists, New York.

DR Private Medical Dispensary. 1 Established for the Treatment and -J cure of Venereal and Oonorrhea. (ileet, Sypblles. Female Ac, speedily and permanently cured without the use or mereiirv. Consultation free and confidential.

Charges moderate, and a cure miarauteed. Secrecy inviolable. Il-st quality of French Male -nafes for Price -r-, chilis each, or jjjer Uusen. Sent by mall on receipt of price. TO THE LAPIES-Wenre agents for Mad.

Female llonthly Pills, a safe and effectual tvuiedv for all female uch as Irregular! ti. iifwtrnction of the Mmi-. Ac. Price bv mail tI and one postage stamp. r.irTi.v.Th-se Pills should lint be taken durum prej-uaucy.

aa they ate Mire to produce miscarriage. Also for M.Lh Crnlx's Pukvknttivk for the prevention of Conccptum. One 1. will last for years. Price by inaU altd two piinm- stump'.

i nliee hours a A. M. to P. M. Sundays A.

M. lo V2 M. Circulars free, cither in olHce by ninit. DIIS. II.

MILLER A N. E. corner Third and Market up stairs. u2i MANHOOD: r. How lost: How Restored! published.

In a sealed Envelope. PRICE, SIX CENTS, LECTILKE ON THE NATO'- 1 Tieatment and Radical Cup of Spernn- ti.rriiea. or Seniitial Weakness. Involuntary Emissions, Sexual Debility, and Impediments to Mar-rii'e general-v; Consumption. Ept li-p-v.

and Fit: Mental and Physical incapacity, n-sn'tim: iroiu Sell-Abuse, Ac, iiy Rout. J. M. author of lie Jtovk, Ac. "A BOON TO THOUSANDS OF SUFFERERS." sent under seal.

In a plaf envelope, to any ad pot paid, on receipt of six cent, or two stump, bv KLINE A 127 )ul-oMfO hox dAwmu WHITEHEAD'S CelsMea Remedies for Horses. VFTEJ1 an extensive veterinary practice of over thirtv vears. In which all these Bemedies have l-i, with utiequuiedsuc-e-s. I have determined to oiler them to the public in a form and at prices within the reach of ad and EVERY ts E-0 It TO BE HIS, OWN HORSE DOCTOR. A trial of the with attention to the directions, i-i all I ask.

und will tee satisfaction. Scud for circular describing the benenis. WIilthcnri'H Condition Pomlcr. IVhltcliciMl'ft 4 'on till I'mvdeni iillrliratT Colic Driitkn. lrtiltclif-nd'M IVver Drink.

WliltHiPfMl'ft Nilinulntlnc 11 i men t. lilfcJi-nT rve mid iloue lAuimvuf. Will It-bead Snlc. Prepared only by E. WTCTTEITE A D.

Wierlnarv Surgeon, fti Richmond street. Cincinnati. O. ttfTSold by Druggist throughout the United States. SECOND ARRIV-ai Of Green Sea Turtle AT TJTK ST, CHARLES RESTAURANT, Fifth bet.

Main and Market. list received by the steamboat Indiana. Onlv six dues nut from Neiv Orleans, two of the ifuest (ill EN SEA TURTLES ever hums lit to this market, and which we will prepare In or steaks at a moment'-; notice. All othor lux linen the season alTords wo have always on hand. C.

C. RUFER A Proprietor. N. B. Families can supplied with Turtle Soup oi steaks nt anv and all times.

C. C. Rufer A Co. Ai-ents for Blue Lick Water, of which we always have a supply. ml 5 GRAHAM, DORSETT, (Successors to HAW1M, GRAHAM, A Co.) IMPORTEES OF Rosewood and Mahogany, 171, ITC.and ITS Center Streets.

V. REEP Constantly on Hand the most extensive variety of Finely-figured For-eij-u and Domestic Woods to be found in uie United Slates, in LOOS, PLANKS. BOARDS. AND VENEERS. Suitable for Cubinrf, 2inno, and BiUinrt-tihtt -Van vfacturcrs and Gir-tiviUkrt; alto Jf03any and A'j-nnith Ctilnr Cofin In connection with onr business we have a large Saw-mill, and the most celebrated Veneer Cutting machine, which enables us to rill all orders intrusted to with promptness.

Jdtm MACBXnrB BRICK. ADVANTAGES, There i less waste. The same numlK-r will build inii.r wait. Tliev make adrver house. Til ft believed they wlil last twice as long as Other rick.

Tliev mane a stuootner tronu TbeM are some of the ndvantaires find they beueuieu ot me tii Tenth, betwceuBroadwayand Kentucky sonhiao ssaas. l.i Maiilon I.nne, XewTork, IStrOhTERS OF FRENCH AND GERMAN ACCORDEONS. VIOLIN STRINGS. AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE GENERALLY. Tim uttentinii of dealers Is re-iUectftlllV Called tO our l.irR and well-assorted siock, wmcu we oner a fiiirrr 1T25, JAMBS, of tne ly.

has been oiored members of the Macon church, as colored Presbyterian ministers, with power to preach the gospel, to administer the sacraments of the church, to solemnize marriage, and to ordain ruliug elders and deacons. separate ami iimcpeuuum churches are to be organized for there pastors. The topographical corps to the British mission for the exploration of Palestine, has fixed the positions of Tubez. Bedouin Camp near Jorden, Deit Dejan, Turmus, Aya, Beitin and Jeruselem, by astronom- cal observations, besides sketching much of the country. The Religious Tract Societ of England has held its annual meeting in London.

Large grants of money, paper, and publi cations have been made to different coun tries in Asia and America. The total receipts of the society amount to 107,225, audlthe expenditures pages were circulated during the year. A writer in the New Orleans Christian Advocate, who has been making some in quiry into the matter, says that, so far as he has ascertained, between 1,000 and 1.200 chureh-houses have been burned dnr- the war. These churches, he thinks, cost the people not than $3,000,000. In the loss the Methodists were the great est sufferers, the Baptist next; then the Presbyterians; the Catholics last.

Baptist newspapers are being resuscita ted in all the South, and as a general rule, they are better printed and more ably dited than before the war. Virginia, North Carolina, Georgia, Tennessee, Ken tucky, and Mississippi have now Baptist papers of their own'. The late effort at reunion between the Disciples (Campbel- ites has proved to be a failure, and the Baptists will go on with their former agen cies as an evangelical and influential church. A man by the name of William Carter has been for some years doing a wonderful work in London and vicinit-. He was a "master chimney-sweeper, a short, thickset, pleasant man, with small twinkling eyes, that seem to preach happiness, and a high forehead, indicative of no ordinary cast." He leased the Victoria Theater in London, where, for twelve months, he has preached to a congregation of 3,000.

has now leased also Victoria nail in the immediate vicinttj. By the help of others. whom he has initiated and associated with himself, he has sometimes nine preaching places open on the Sabbath, in various parts of London. Falkland's Rational Drink. The origin of the use of malt liquor, or a drink made oy steeping grain in water, and afterward fermenting it, seems lost in the night of antiquity.

Herodotus attributes the discovery of the art of brevvin" id Isis, the wife of Osiris. What is cer tain is that the Egyptians, so versed in all the industrial arts of domestic life, included brewing among the number. Pe- Insium, situated on one of the mouths of the Nile, was at a very remote epoch par ticularly celebrated for its manufacture of malt liquors one called carmi, sweet and glutinous; the other named zithnm. more attenuated and less sweet, and probably analogous to modern beer. Pliny, the naturalist, states that his time a drink, made trom termented grain, was in gen eral use, under various names, among all the nations ot Western Lurope.

Accord ing to Isodoms and Orasius the ancient Britonsand Celtic nations practiced a mode of preparing an intoxicating drink from grain which did not diner materially from our modern mode of brewing. Tacitus states that the ancient Germans for their drink drew liquor from barley or other grain and fermented it, so as to make it resemble wine. How deeply our Scandinavian ancestors were imbued with the merits of malt liquor appears from the fact that it was a cardinal point of belief among them thatquafh'ngcopiousdraughts of ale formed one of the chief felicities of their heroes in the halls of Odin. The first mention of ale in English law occurs as early as the Heptarchy, in the laws of Inn, King of Wcssex. In Wales, and also in Scotland, it was anciently cn-iicted that "if a farmer hath no mead, he shall pay two casks of spiced ale, or four casks of common ale for one cask of mead." Ale is expressly named its one of the liquors provided for a royal banquet in the reign of Edward the.

Cou-fessor. Anciently ale and bread appear to have been associated as equally victuals, or absolute necessaries of life. How completely ale was the national drink of our Anglo-Saxon forefathers is made vary apparent by the fact of its incorporation in our language asthe equivalent of festival when in combination with other words. Thus bride-ale (bridal) is the feast in honor of the bride, or marriage; we haveleet-ale, Iamb-ale. Whitsun-ale.

A bid-ale was when a poor man, decayed in his substance, was set up again by the contributions of his friends at a Sunday's feast. Ch urch-Alcs, as they are described by Pierce, Bishop of Rath and Wells, in his answer to the inquiries df Archbishop Land, "are when the people go from afternoon prayers on Sundays to their lawful sports and pastimes in the churchyard, or in the neighborhood, or in some public house where they drink and make merry. By the benevolence of 'the people at these pastimes, many poor parishes have cast their bells ami beautified their churches, and raised stock for the poor." The people were fond ot these recreations, and the bishop recommends lln-m as bringing the people more willingly to church, as rending to civilize them and to compose differences among them, and as serving to increase love and unit'. An ancient municipal record, under the date of 1432, has tiie following entry: "Item, payd to Davy, here brewer, for a pyp of here that was droncke at Harrgeate when the furst affray was of the Ffrenshe-incn, vjs. and again, under date of 1-I'J7: "Haifa barret of doble here, xxd.

Ten gallons peny ale 2d." We seem here to get an inkling that the character xx, and xxx, still in use by the London brewers, may possibly have originated in the practice of writing the price of the ale in Roman numerals when a certain measure of the three qualities in vogue bore the respective prices of xx. xxx pence. In his fondness for malt liquor, the Englishman of to-day does not belie his ancestors, but appears fully a match for them, whether Britons, Saxons, or Northmen upward of sixty millions a year a sum approximating to the amount anuual-ly levied by taxation being expended by him on this truly national beverage. Strange to say, however, its consumption is attended with a curious anomaly. Less than one-half of it is drunk in perfection, or in its best condition, the larger portion becoming more or less fiat, hard, and unpalatable, or even sour, before it is con sumed.

From the day of the tapping of the cask, with the gradual entrance ot atmospheric air, the liquor undergoes progressive deterioration, first becoming flat and unpalatable, from the loss of its carbonic acid, and then sour, from having its spirit converted into acetic acid by the absorption of oxygen. fours at Home, Outrage in Qulncy, by iVe-groes. The Floridian of the 22d says: On yesterday we learned from a gentleman just from Quincy, that on Sunday night some six or more armed negroes fired upon Mr. Jesse Dickson and several other gentlemen, in-several stantly killing the former, and wounding other persons that were in the street at the time. The negroes were fired at, but, it is believed, without doing them injury.

The cause of the disturbance was the attempted arrest of a negro of rather desperate character, who had escaped from iail a month previouslv. Mr. Dickson, the marshal of Quincy and deputy sheriff of uausaen conniy, suuaeniy meeting with him, ordered him to halt, which he did not heed, but ran off, when Mr. D. fired several shots with a revolver at him, none of which took eitect, and he escaped.

This was on Saturday night. Sunday night, after the services of the church were over, a party of six or more neffroes, who, it seems, had been in search Mr. Dickson and were heard by several. threatening his life if they found him, met him in the street, when the firing took place as above stated. Mr.

Dickson was shot in the forehead, the ball coming out of the temple. Two other citizens Mr. Frank Smith and Mr. Gmbb were wounded more or less seriously by the fire of the miscreants. The disturbance caused intense excitement and a large number of citizens turned out and stood guard the whole night.

We learn that two of the parties engaged in this murderous attack have been arrested, but the person who fired the fatal shot is not one of them. Dickson is represented as a gentleman who was very much respected and beloved bv all Who" knew him. and u-hn loss is deeply depleted by the whole of tnai community. ai. It was stated at the London, that of the crown of Great Britain are heathen, anJ Mahomedaus.

ate "perfect operators for only one dollar, there is no necessity for the adoption of this French novelty. But it may be that this would be a desirable feature in some suburban and especially in rural schools, if for no other purpose than to impress upon the popular mind the advatages of the great domestic labor-saving machine. The harp beautiful in its poetical associations, but useless and insignificant in its application, in this piano-playing age is taught even in backwoods seminaries; surely a cabinet-case sewing-machine is as interesting as a work of art, and the plainest one far more utilitarian, and more con sonant with the elements of our practical civilization. Vfter all, we can expect to derive but little advantage from any French novelties in education. France has done much for the welfare of the deaf and dumb and the blind, much for science and art, and much for general philanthropy.

But, looking abroad, our eye rests on another spot, where we hope for educational advancement. Germany has, within a comparatively few years, done more for popular instruction than France could have accomplished iu a century. Highly attractive to a young observer is the varietj of life which meets his eye, as he examines, with a good microscope, a drop of fiaterfrom some pool rich in organisms. Suppose he has nipped off the terminal bud of some Myriophyl- lam or KittUat and, having a little broken it down with the point of a needle, has placed it in the animalcule-box of the instrument, with a small quantity of the water in which it grew, selected from the sed iment of the pool-bottom. n't i i :j.7 iuc uuiuuiu oi me at nisi is uLMwuttu-ing; motion is in every part of the field; hundreds and thousands of pellucid bodies are darting across, making a mazy confu sion of lines.

Aggregations of little tran; parent pears, clinging together by their stalks so as to form balls, go revolving merrily through their waste of tvaters, Presently one of the pears severs its con nection with the family, and sets a voyage on its own individual responsibil ity; little tops of clear jelly with a few specks in the interior. Here comes rolling by a globe of glass, with sixteen emeralds imbedded in its sub stance, symmetrically arranged, each em erald carrying a tiny ruby at one end. Elegant forms, resembling fishes, or battle dores, or poplar leaves, for they arc of many kinds, all of a rich opaque green hue, with a large transparent orange-colored spot, wriggled sluggishly b. the leaves now and then rolling themselves up spirally, and progressing in a cork-screw fashion. Disks of clenr jelly are seen.

which are continually altering their out line, so that you soon come to the con clusion that they have no particular form but everj imaginable one in turn. The mass, which seems a mere drop of thin glaire, almost or quite homogeneous, with only one or two bubbles in it, pushes out points and projections from its outline, excavates other parts, lengthens here, rounds oft a point there, so that it never appears twice in tho same shape. Here a tiny atom arrests the eye by its singular movements. Its appearance is that of an irregular ball, with a bright spot near the circumference; the whole surface set with bristles projecting obliquely from the periphery. It remains in one place spinning round and round upon its center, sometimes so rapidly as to preclude any sight of its distinctive characters, at others more deliberately, displaying its bristles and surface.

Sometimes it rolls over in all directions, as if to let us see that it is sub-spherical, not discoid. And now and then it takes a sudden spring sidewise, to a distance perhaps twenty times its diameter, when it spins as before, or elscskipsabout several times in succession. Truly, this miniature world is more wondeftiil than the shoals of whales in Baffin's Bay, or the herds of elephants in the forests of Ceylon. jiicr. d.

Monthly. (From i he National Union. Tlic Ilnckcye iUcctiiigr- Yesterda' closed the first meeting of the Buckeye Club, under the new management. In the whole history of racing in "America, probably no meeting of the kind was ever attended with such flattering success. The weather was delightful, excepting yesterdaj-, which was rainy; the attendance was very great, and the sport highly satisfactory to alL The time of the rnnning of some of.

the races compares with the fastest on record; and establishes a popularity for the liuek-eyc course which the people may well feel proud of, and which every exertion necessary should be made to preserve and increase. The popularity of our course is hinliry credi'table to the enterprise and management of the club, and is, besides, peculiarly advantageous to ever' property holder in and around Cincinnati. It brings every part of our country Croat numbers of people, who, besides coming on a sporting excursion, make their visit an occasion to rupply their home wants ft a whole season to come. Every branch of business in our city receives a new impetus during the racing week. From the manufacturer of the most costly carriages down to the scavenger boy with his bootblack equipments, a revival of trade comes with the race meeting.

During this week the hotels have been crowded, the street cars overloaded, the hackmen busy counting their fare from customers, the livery stables kept lively with calls for buggies and carriages, and the newv-boys made jubilant with the "extras" collected from rapid sales and double charges to strangers. Our retail merchants have had a good week. The grocers have done well The eating saloons have been crowded with customers, and the country market people have looked unusually happy as they measured out their stockin trade. In fact, this week past has been a term of joy, of gayety and prosperity for Cincinnatians. We hope that the citizens of Cincinnati, of every profession and trade, will co-operate with the Buckeye Club in increasing the attractions and popularity of their race course, and extending inducements to strangers to visit the Queen City.

The railroad companies are doingmuch in this way that will be of incalculable benefit to this city. The Atlantic and GreM Western placed an extra train at the disposal of the turf men, and all others who desired to attend the races at Patterson, New Jersey, this-week. Horses that run here yesterday will, by this extra express arrangement, step from the cars to-morrow morning on the race track at Patterson. The Little Miami road and its connections offered the same accommodations to the turf men and visitors as the Atlantic and Great Western. This arrangement of our Eastern railroads is not a temporary affair, but a permanent thing, and whilst the roads are offering such facilities to increase the attractions of the turf, we hope that the people of Cincinnati will not be laggards in giving the.

necessary attention to make the' Buckeye course the most attractive in America. We know there is ft prejudice among many of our people against racing, yet if it had not been for the Turfmen of Virginia, Carolina, Alabama, Tennessee, and our neighbor Kentucky, we would all be to-day tuirinng along the backs of Indian ponies. The turfmen only are to be credited with the improvement of the horse stock of this country. They have been the sreat benefactors of the American people. They have added more to our wealth and enjoyment than any other class of our people; and still we hear the rigid moralists crying out against racing because money is wagered on the result of a race.

Gambling is bad enough, we all admit, and the American people are a nation of gamblers; we all win and lose our money in the daily transactions of life. The gold brokers of New York, the grain speculators of Chicago, and the big pork dealers of Cincinnati, Louisville and St Louis, are the greatest gamesters we have. And all over aland. in every town and village, the JUff-ue-pious go aany 10 tnc ooaros or companies ana put up tneir Ste 5 jjJklJ? I did not sco lirst shot 1 struclce A sarcastic genius thus the present fashionable style of singing: "Many a time have wc listened to a song trilled forth in the most artistic manner, querying mentally the while whether it was French, Italian, or what foreign tongue, and have been chagrined to find that it was only English. But the keenest ear could not have detected a word or syllable analogous to any hitherto known in our vocabulary.

At church, not long ago, the first music performed was, 'Teach me, 0 It was sung thus; lTee-ce cheme Olord titer wanof n'thy stata-tue, san di shall n'kec pit un-to the An anthem was next performed, commencing, Turn, 0 Lord, oh turn It was rendered, no Lord do ts- chvm na-icrtf When will singers learn to utter the words of the hymns naturally? These twists, and quirks, and double-jointed accentuations of simple Anglo-Saxon words are fashions that deserve rebuke. Rev. Mr. Walton has accepted a call from the Third Parish in Portland, Maine, on the condition that he be required to preach only one sermon on Sundays. The official membership voted seventeen to thirteen to accept the condition, and none of the congregation not official voted against it.

This is a move in the right direction. One sermon is enough to prepare and preach, to listen to, and to practice upon for one week. If a minister preach but one sermon, he will have more time for pastoral visitation, for self-culture, recrea tion more time for his own family and for auxiliary duties, and will in the end accomplish vastly more good, and enjoy an abundance more of true life in the world. There needs to be a reform in this particular. Wherever it has been tried.

congregations have been larger and churches more spiritual and efficient. The second service ot the babbath is more profitable in the form of a conference or prayer-meeting, in which all may feel free to engage. We think pastors of our city chttrches, says the Commercial, would do well to "strike" for less labor, if not for higher wages. SALARIED Few city pastors, says an exchange, receive as liberal a salary as principal salesmen in a wholesale house, or as first- class clerks or cashiers. Fewer still are expected to receive the income of the well.

to-do lawyer or physician, to say nothin: of the merchant. Now is this right? Do business men consider it fair? Do tin men of the world who know the cost of living in these times in the cities, realir.o Jhc tendencies to embarrassment that sur round the minister? He may not complain; yet his apprehensions of finance narrows" may be a constant source of annoyance to his mind. He would preach with power in proportion to his freedom from debt. In the village, a pastor seldom receives as much as an engineer on the locomotive, the foreman in saw-mill, or the boss in the carpenter's shop. And yet.

preacher and pious as he is, he must eat and dres.c, and keep his familj- alive and clad. He must dress ever genteelly, he must ever have extras for his table at hand for a moment's warning, as the minister's table is a sort of public feeding place for pious folks who get hungry away from home; he must be well supplied with books and papers; he must have little moneys for distressed solicitors who visit him al most daily, or else be called hypocritical, stingy, and uufeeling; he must be ready to speak and write and talk on al! occasions, and furnish his own capital and traveling expenses. How can lie do all this with out a liberal salary? A narrow, moan policy has driven many a useful man from the pulpit into secular life, and hindered many a bright und promising mind from entering the sacred profession. One-tenth of the unnoticed wastings and luxuries of any congregation, added to the minister's salary, would not only make him happy and free, but lifr him from an' m'eesity of becoming the victim of donations. A minister should be compensated for his time, and toil, and talent, the same as any other man, b- a stated and ample salary.

The pastor who receives gifts sacrifices, more or less, his independence. He should be heard always, for the truth's sake, and esteemed for what he says and does, without any committals to favor or forbear to censure or condemn, by the in tmence of gilts. It we were a minister, we should make this matter a condition of our engagement with any congregation, no matter what its status, its piety, or its wealth. We have been lead to these re marks by reading the following in the Richmond Herald: Many 3'cars ago, a Baptist minister was called to the pastoral care of a church in a famous old Baptist Association. He had just preached his first sermon and the body had gone into conference, with the young pastor presiding.

It was suggested by an aged brother that it migbt bo well for the church to fix upon some amount as ti salary of the pastor, so that he might know what to depend upon; but instantly an objection was made all over the house. "It-is time cnonirh," said they, "to think about that. We might fix upon a sum and not be able to raise it. Let that remain undetermined, and the church he uncom- With this disposal of the salary question, they passed on to the next item of business, which was to decide on what dsiys the regular service of the church should be held. All eyes were turned to the new pastor, expecting that he would state definitely on what days he would be wi(h them.

In answer to their inquiries on this point, he remarked, in a careless manner: "Brethren, I want my preaching dnvs to stand on the same footing on which you have put my salary. I can't commit myself to come on any particular day, for it might notbeconveuientalwaysto do so. Sometimes I will come the first Sunday in the month, then again I may happen here on the second or fourth, and then again I mav not find it convenient to come at all, Just leave this matter as yon have done the alary unsettled." In a few moments a specified amount had been fixed upon as the pastor salary, and the pastor himself had announced definitely the days upon which he would officiate. THE MKETINU OP THE PCNKEU3. The great annual meeting of the Ger man Baptist Church, commonly known as "Dunkers," has been in progress for some days on the property of Messrs Price about two miles from Waynesboro', Frank lin Pa.

The attendance of the mem bers was very large, there being delega tions from many of the States-of the Union, particularly from the as the members of this sect, all farmers, have for years been emigrating to the rich land: of the Mississippi VaHey. Many were also present from the Valley of Virginia, Kentucky and Tennessee. COLORED MINISTERS FOR THE SOUTH. The Richmond Republic, speakin of the efforts made by the people of the South for securing a ministry forthe colored peo pie from their own number, makes the fol lowing gratifying statement: The Episcopal authorities in South Car olina have taKcn steps to nave colored men educated tor the ministry ot the col ored Episcopal congregations. The South ern Methodist and Baptist churches have also colored preachers.

The Hopewell Presbytery, the oldest Presbytery in Georgia, is setting on foot a movement looking to the education and ordination of colored ministers, and the organization ot an in dependent colored Presbyterian church in the South. Heretofore tliere have been no ordained colored ministers in the Presbv- bvterinn Church, because the confession of faith forbude it, a collegiate education fjcing necessary on their part But the Jiopewcu l'rcsuyiurj, ui uirurgm, nns ae- In the great crowd that attended the I Buckeye meeting nothing occurred to mar the pleasures the occasion was calculated and designed to give. No word or deed was done to give offense to the refinement of the most cortcous gentleman or lady present, but all went smoothly as a marriage-bell. Tennessee and Kentucky were well represented. Many of the veteran rebel soldiers were here, and met the brave men who for four years battled against them.

But it was not such a meeting as is engendered by political strife, but a meet- of noole men, whose errors are mutu ally forgiven, and whose hearts are enlisted in smoothing the rugged path of life, and making each other term on eann as happy and delightful as possible. Would that our meetings, when we assemble together to consult In regard to the affairs of "Government," could be as happy as the race meeting of the past week, and as productive of good. To our Kentucky friends Clay, Buford, Richards, Alexander, Shy, Grinstead. and West who have visited us with their fine horses, we give our thanks and a heart-felt itood-by. We hope, through the liberal Handedness of our citizens, to increase the attractions at the Buckeye Course, and will do all in our power to inaugurate the first fall meeting with a grand racing festival that will not only bringback our Kentucky friends, but will draw a crowd such as was never seen before, from all parts of the country, to the Queen City.

The old Metarie at New O-deans is being revived, and proposes to have a racing season next winter that will draw all the fine horses from the North to spend their winter at the Crescent City. Let us offer attractions here that will induce them to sojourn a while with us whilst on their way to the sunny South. Yiotins and ViollnOIakcis. Persons who hold with Dean Swift in despising "fiddlers aud all their fine stuff" (happily, they are a minority in these our musical days,) will not believe how much curious and varied information gathers itself round the most difficult to handle, yet the most exquisite, of musical instruments. Less available, as representing music with all its fulness of harmonies, than the pianoforte, and requiring, as it does, special physical qualifications not to be acquired by the most patient labor even ine singer, wnose instrument.

a pari and parcel of his own frame, can hardly express his feeling or sentiment move intimately than the wordless interpreter who caresses the violin. Then, it has a peculiarity which sets it apart from all its comrades that of being better for age. Whereas every other instrument wears out, a violin ripens with time nor can the most artificial or ingenious use of science replace the steady, mellowing process of vears. Bv baking the wood, and by using acids, a temporary semblance of Up? rich old tone ol the great Jtanan and Tvrolese violins, mav, we arc informed, be fabricated; but the result is only temporary, and the precociously-formed manu facture does not abide wear and tear, it is no more possible to improvise a violin than it is to force a cedar tree. Further antiquarian interest is given to tho subject by the fact, that in the production of the violin certain secrets ot construction have been lost.

The receipt of the Cremona varnishes, which add so much to the value of the old Italian instruments possibly to their sonority, certainly to their preser vation seems as little ascertainafle a-that of the old ruby glass. Gaspard Duiffoprngcar, a Tvrolese. es tablished at Bologna in 1510, who went to Pans at the invitation of rrancis the irst. afterward removed to Lyons, is said to have been the first maker of the genuine violin we have on record. Not even old pictures have risen in value comparably witn old violins.

Hie Lremona price ot Joseph Guarncrius (born in died in 17-13,) was some four pounds or there abouts. He was an irregular maker, because he was a careless, eccentric man; but bis best violins seem to have been "best of the best." Paganini played on one of them; and for "the magnificent violin known by the name of the King Joseph Gunrnerius. Mr. Hart received the enormous sum of 700, which is the larg est amount, ever obtained for a violin on record." Lastly, the violin is nothing without its how: and violin-makers are not The greatest of bow- makers was i ourte, of Paris (born 171 died 1S35,) and whose productions, highly finished, and made of the finest lirazil wood, are as precious, aecoi'ding to their order, as the Cremouese vionns winch they bid to discourse. Junyush paper.

'I'm: Nvtiumkxt of Bkkr. People who dunk thetr ale and oeer are very lond oi lolling how much nutriment they dorivt from them. Because thnv are manufac tured from grain many have the idea that the concentrated virtues of the grain are in the drinks, llns is an entire fallacy. Professor Liebig, one of the most eminent chemists of the world, assures us that quarts of het Bavaria beer contains exactly tiie nourishment ot a two and halt pound loat ot bread, this neer is verv similar to the famous English All- sopp and our more popular American beer. The fact is.

the nutrition? portion ot the'gram is rotted oetore heer can made; and if the fermentation of tho beer has been complete, Professor Lyon Play-fair declares that no nourishment whatever remains in fermented liquor; and. as the English Alliance News Fays, "no chemist now disputes these assertions; for. except in flavor and the amount of alcohol, the chemical composition of all kinds of beer is alike, and brewers must laugh to hear doctors advertising porter as more nour ishing than bear, when porter is nothin: but beer colored by burnt malt: and often, when beer goes wrong in the making, and is unsaleable as beer, it is converted into fine porter, the mere coloring covering many defect. The Aatwn. JPSF'Thc Legislature of Pennsylvania, in I7G-1, passed the following: Jic.iolrcd.

That no member of the Legis lature will be allowed to come into thi liouse-baro-footcd. CHOLERA The Chief Causes of Pestilence Destroyed. Dli. E. COUETAUET JD1SIN-foctinc fltiMs.

Moured Letters Putent in the Slates mid France. solelvby tln New York PlsUifoctinc Compiinv, at their Lilt-oratorv, N'tH. son and ten Uvury sireei, Jf. V-Ollire, 42 Collar This company, orcatiized on "a permanent basis, with Dr. Courtaret.

tliecelehniteil French Chemist, in rharpe of its Lattomtory. i pn'ttaml to furnish If Disinfecting Fluids for ick rooms, nurwr-h urinals, water-closets, privies.cesfj)oolt.M!werH. ciilier, ships, railroad. Iionlials. prJ.ton.s.

aad public Institutions of all kinds, slauhter-hous-. otlhl ftnil fat-bolUntr establishments; all kinds of manure Immensrtv increashiR the value of the latter to every farmer), and wherever poisonous and offensive rum-s exbU Thew nsentnare deodorizers, antiseptics, sntlputrescnts, and disinfectants, in the scientific meaning of the words. They remove noxious gacoe and odors by chemical principlesleaving la their places healthful air; thev are Tkstroykr, and nnt mtTtly absorfxnts of jol-Mtuoiw gase? not Injurious to uteitsiU In which they are used. The attention of medical and scientific men Ls directed to theso disinfectants. Attach ed are testimonial in furor of this preat dls-coverv, which, with hundreds of others, can he feen lit the Company ortlce.

tf Dfxavan Hocsk, Albany, March. ia. To the lrcUlcnt oftht JTew York Disinfecting Co. Dkarik: Itlsall it Is represented to be. We have made inanv trials of disinfectants, but now consider that we liave found an article which aliothers, as a remedy against all bad odors.

T. KO ESS EL A CO. "ew York, April 9, is. To the PrethUnt of the Xcw York Disinfecting Co. Sir: We pronounce It.

without exception, to be the best we have ever known. Its effect upon t'vtrv matter is complete and instantaneous. C. A. STETSON, Astor House.

wSj-V. Tl. These Disinfectants are used by the scavenger, under the direction of the Sanitary Police of the Metropolitan Health Department. New York. POWELL fc 12 Cedar New York, General and Sole Acents for the United States and the Cauadas, to Whom all orders should be addressed.

For sale bv all Drucgists and General Dealers in the United States and mayi! d'tm UNITED Life.Fire.aniMarineliisiraiiGfiCo., OF KENTUCKY. REYLAND, Soc'y-J0. P. JACKSON, Pres. Chartered Capital sO0.O- Capital and Accumulated Funds.

Jauuary 31, 31 UabUities-ypne, Principal Office, Covin Eton, Brauch OiUce. No. o3 sixth KamUton Uuildinss, Louisville. Kentucky. The Company refers by special permission to the following- well-known gentlemen und bu-inex men of Louisville: J.S.

Lithsow, Pres't Northern Bank; Jas. Bridgeford. Prea't 2d National Bank: W. White, Seev Grand Lodge I. O.

O. Hunt, Morton. Qutdv. Bankers; Lane A Banlett; J. Peter fc Co.

Tait, son, A Co. Hillings Driesbach John Terry J. lLUJieeasA Brother; A. II. W.

O. Gardner; Flas-, fc Jama Tttld, E.G. Wiggenum. Esq. Insures Hnlls and Cargoes.

Banres. Flat boat and Cargoes, at customary rates. DwelUns-houses insured from one to live j'tars, on Uie most resMnn.ule terms. ait ihii GEO. S.

MOOBE, Agent. BOOT SHOE STORE OT. j9l. ISERT, COUTH sidcMarketstrect, Ihe second aim imru.o. is tmcnt or.

ake hands and a cock i iving lurce FTod Whig a innii has Jnrv ot upsunr 3 aione gravely heen once brilliant and tempting hopes, and ceps over the rums of an ecclesiastical organization he helped to found: 'Man proposes, but God disposes." His Episcopal colleague and life-long friend, Bishop James Osgood Andrew, is in like circumstances. Having lived beyond the timc'ordinarily allotted to man, he is now in second childhood. The cares and sorrows of accumulated years have weakened his once athletic frame; his formerly strong and vivacious mind is now simple in its modes of thought and slug gish in its movements; the once fervid nd eloquent preacher is now plain to a fault in his expressions, and disinclined to perform the duties of his office. He lias retired from participation in the Epis copal administration of his Church. We were present in the General Conference when, on April 20th, 13G0, James Osgood Andrew voluntarily terminated his hpis- copal life.

It was a melancholy scene. Slowly rising, and with a voice tremulous with emotion, he addressed a few parting words to iiis brethren. He had evidently anticipated the unhappy hour, and Jiad nerved himself for the struggle. His encrable appearance and the sol-mn accents of his voice command ed unbroken silence. Delegates crowded around the altar, and his old friends, who had stood, like him, through "good report and evil report," wept as they listened to his farewell address.

The past came back, and memor- reproduced the events of happier years in all the freshness of the present. Briefly reviewing his long min isterial career of fifty-four years, lie re called his sorrows and referred to his labors, and then, as he finished the sen tence, "If the Conference will please, I should like to retire" his voice fell and his emotion gained the mastery. There was a long, silent pause; the weeping was idible. Regaining himself, lie made his last request: I suppose the General Con ference will continue me some allowance for my bread." A spectator of the scene, we could but admire his voluntary relinquishment of power, to which old men are apt to cling so tenaciously; yetwc could but reflect on the vanity of huinau life. More than twenty years ago this retiring bishop, followed by thousands of ministers and hundreds of thousands of laymen, sep arated himself from the Methodist Episco pal Church and organized another church, the acknowledged patron of domestic slavery.

Uich in churches and parsonages, seminaries and colleges, in periodicals and active capital great in num ber.s, and strong in public favor, the new Church rose to power and dignity; but within the lifetime of this retiring bishop all is changed. On the day of his retirement, he looked out upon his once powerful church, how impoverished by war, crip pled by adversity, and burdened with a lebt of one hundred and eighteen thou sand dollars; and on that day he beheld the very institutions, for the maintenance of which lie had demanded the division of the Methodist Episcopal Church, destroyed obt and branch by that Providence whose ways are no less mysterious than its purposes arc beneficent. Tims closed the episcopal life ol James Osgood Andrew. What a comment upon man's errors! On the other hand, how wonderfully has God vindicated the action of the Church from which the Bishop withdrew, in the enlargement of her borders, the increase of her resource's, and the multiplication of lur converts. Lot us praise him for his goodness, while we compassionate those who bear the marks of his displeasure.

yparc and feeble old man, whose white locks are like the blossoms of the Imond tree, Bishop John Early would have held on, if possible, to his episcopal crosier. Strong in his prejudices, he loves his old friends and hates his old enemies. He presides over the deliberations of Conference with dignity, and seems never happier than when in the chair. When not presiding, he mingles freely in the debates of the body; and when not otherwise engaged, lie moves from seat to seat chatting pleasantly with his brethren, and socially with the ladies. He has at length yielded to the counsel of ins friends and retired.

Solid rather than brilliant, Robert Paine is every whit a bishop. Comprehensive in judgment, catholic in spirit, simple in manners, devout in life, no str'iKer. not greedy of filthy lucre; but patient, not a brawler, not covetous," he is in every way worthy to hold in trust those sacred inter ests confided to the Methodist episcopacy. In gentleness of manners and in execu tive ability he is not unlike Bishop Janes; in breadth and grasp of judgment he re sembles Bishop Ames. He has no patience with defamers, and openly rebukes those who speak evil of their brethren.

Moderate in his political views, ho was the first of the Southern bishops, when Lee surren- lered, to issue a pastoral letter, exhorting his people to obey the laws and lead a peaceable life. No less independent than linn, he has spoken in open conference of our bishops in terms of commendation, and reproved those delegates who, by their unguarded statements, widened the broach between brethren. He is the peacemaker of the Southern Church. When in the chair, he appears at times somewhat nervous, but this springs from his impatience with "conference talkers," whom he not nnfrcqneutly interrupts by some impertinent question, as he recently did Dr. Marshall, of whom he sharply "Brother Marshall, what arc you driving at?" A corpulent man, with a jovial soul, and a phthisical, wheezing laugh, IIubbftTd H.

Knvanaugh is a man of plain address, but a good bishop, and at times an eloquent preacher. During the late war, he attempted the difficult part of an "impartial neutral," and for his supposed success his brethren praise him. Residing in Ken tucky, and placed between two fires, he was sufficiently discreet to neither' offend the Federals nor incur the displeasure of their enemies. He was claimed by both sides, but when on the border, he acted with neither. As a presiding officer, he is distinguished for no one excellence.

As a bishop, he is held in high esteem by the Southern Methodists of Missouri, Kentucky, and Tennessee; and as a Christian, he is. humble and devout, and is among those who think the American Methodist Churches should be one again. But as a leader, manager, preacher, George Foster Pierce is the prince of Southern bishops. Younger than his colleagues, he is more genial and affable. His personnel is imposing.

A little above the medium height, his forehead is high, his eye dark and keen, his voice musical, his smile bewitching, his address dignified; When in the chair he commands profound respect, and when he speaks all listen as to the voice of one having authority. He is the only man whose preaching duriug the present session of the Conference has produced auy considerable impression. Lessvehemcnt than is gentler in his manner; less brilliant than in earlier days, he is more pathetic and practical. His sermon was on the family relations, and he searched the household as with a lighted candle. The sorrows of the war chastened his spirit.

He would for- He utters no regret over the and seems impatient er to the hateful sub- belongs to the school and, like the would conciliate cks. He is out- Ivrnization lavei Jailer of Jeueraoq county at the eusuini WM. J. RORAliDs is a candidate for J- JertVrsoii county at the August election, For Juilge of Court or Appeals COL. W.

E. RILEY is candidate fof Ail Judge iu the Third District the August We are authorized to nnnonnce Hon. Til reasJ ijacanuaiateior JUiigeoi nf nn.nikiii fills Aiin.lliiu. We are authorised to announce Hon. P.

llj- 1 J.l of t-lasgow. candidate for Judgeorth-t of Appeals tu ihb Appellate District. ui To the VOtera Of the Third Annellafi-' Kenan-fey: I aniacandfdafo for Judge oft no? port a mTdte l'Iias. t. wintkusm 1 ex.iin:! For Sheriff of JcfrerMm Cormlj fin, J.

WASH. DAVis Is a candidate: for the August election. al1 "7 thoy i iiu.iuis mia. ine preent l-epttt .1 1 candidate forSheriii'at the Aiu-ust election. J.

En. ATT.RItl- ATI? isa enii.ii.iite of Jetieron county at the ensuing Augtiit eli' For Jrirron Count gj w-M. II. WATTS is a candidate, for A Jetrerson eetinty, including tho city of Lomi at the ensuing August election. Tor Clerk of JrJlVi-Mii Vomit CihlO WM.

PRESTON JOHNSTON is a oi tue Lounty court. uti jj eare authorized to announce MalorWIL n'ifj P. Mt-DOWELL a candidate iv-r clerk of the iy court ot jciierson. county. T.JACK CONN is a candidate for the oihVeof Clerk of the Comity Co.

tol ii.vwie- RUENT 1IOPKTNS is a candidate for the oi i. htk oi jeiierson oinny court. I'or Jit-lsc oftlie City Conr are authorized to announce Judce IIAttltESON ithe present inenmbetu sff date tor Citv Jii(Lc at the ensuing Atumt ele i all dte J. K. PILCH ER Is a candidate forjudge 1 Police court at Auguit eiectiyii.

I ins dte E.s. CRATfi Nacaudidato for Judge of th Ce'ittoi Louisville. "V'fl" For Clerk of City Conn. CHAM HERS is a candidate tor Clerk vonn ai uiernw-August election, apll WILL HOIIAN is a fT fi.v Clt lint lte' ouri ai loeapprOHCtnng August eieaioil J. M.VAUlOlAN is a candidate for Clerk 1 city court at the August election.

r.i i. PAT. II. m. A Is a candidate for Clur.

City Court at the Ansust election. a WM. W.TWYMAN is a candidate for the city court. Major. W.S.

p. MEG OW AN a caudidaroml vi aujusi cieciwi die" PIUL.TOMPPERT. Is a camlidite f. nafl election -oreierKoltuei-lty court at the en August eit-ction. J.

P. ROUERS a candidat Court. Election in August. for Clerk of tin rof Vov Clerk of Hi Court of AipcnUJ ll. It.

HOLLlNd i a randtdate for clerk Ccurt of ApieaKat the August election, tlitl d.v'ttc I am a Union candidate for Clerk of the e. Appeals. I have had many jvmin e.xper;- tier, and have the local certificate ot tho as nniended. j-JJ dcodto JOHN EATON. Oreennp ll tnr Comity Coroner.

R. RANDOLPH is a candidate forComnl jeiioron county lit tue ensuing Au-iitt elis Jet die STCAItD PIT A PPELL Is a candidate ford ner of Jelferson county. xaZi dl W.M. HINES. tin old Undertaker, is aermdi for Coroner of county.

mis August cWlioii. '-s C.CGKEEN is a candiiinte for Coroner atl August elMtoll. fipIM HENltV It. GREEN is a candidate tor Coni at the August eleciton. mi Fur Jiulitv uf County Court.

We are to announce JOHN JO" a a for the olllce of the Con Courf of JvffvtKKm tviinty. 1 Wo are nitthnriz-1 to announce EDW.Vffi) Ci LAND as candidate fur the oi'Uv of of Comity Court at the in August elect io alldle We are authorize to announce W. 11. HOK! a candidate for Judge of the JetTersaii r.m Lourt. fll.t Hon.

ANDItEW MONRO a cr.ndid.i:.' focrl cK-trlion ns juoo ot'i county Louu. mil dtr COWHWISSiON, A. O. nitANNIN. K.

H.M"MlIKlt. JSl), nilANT BitASMS, SUMMERS (01 It A I Commission aud Siippjj 2VIERCHANT3. I Asfnts sr.MMKHs IU1A NNLVSNir I, anil v. K. hl.Mi tV eve Vort, I uhoiu nuike advancrs on constF'nmeJ which csu be hi Id In re, at Ntw" Orleans, or Ml ail diil SUMMERS i BRAxWS, Cotton a AND GcHoral Commission ilercJianl No.

is; Guavikh Orleans. dvanre- made nn cons'-iirr-enis tu live L'-ui-ville house. 1JKANN1N, SUMMERS A COJ SERB KIEL. 11 mi r. Iroinee, Tnhneen nud No.

W. S. Fifth het. Main and Water, I HAVK constantly on hniKctl Ikirley. Iea.

Corn. Ac. nun Ki1" i ii' win- oi j-iour,, ieai, am Produce generally. We are azenw for the wJ Ki'invn toiiacco jianttlaclorv of srh, Perim-it Cfl Nfv Albany. and will keen coastantlv hiiiid a lull Mippiy of their tlue-ciit Clifwiiig aJ snmkini: Tohiu co.

wJjJcIj we wlj sett at nianufT-l Hi rcn' prices. mio Sm3 DRIEX CiRRHrET' Commission -Merclianta riOKSIGXiLEJS'TS of any dcscriJ tlon of Produce, or orders for purchase of satnl or anv huhines.n npiertalnlnji to a General Commil sU nliousft, as also consignments or orders to ol frtr-nds abroad, where we have extensive connel nous, are soncitfsj. rariicuiars oi an mariceu wii i given upon inquiry, ami auvauces maueupcl I'Miuna luiiuaieu iu ua u( our iiit-ini- CAUIIEUE fY Cbmmhifiioi Merchants. nrt dCm Kew-Orleani. I PROFESSIONAL.

WM. PRESTON JOHNSTON, Attorney at Xid-wl LOUISVILLE. KY. Otticc No. Fifth street, cast side, iiutwwn Man kct aiiu nam.

H. E. ItE.VI). BRY.VS It ALLEN, of Lrxinotln, Kit. READ ALLEN, Attorners Counselors at Law I Office on Sixth nest door to City Court-room.

klUILIILIT'S EXCMG1 (Late Geo. cbsbbbges's Saeoov No. 236 Main near Louis ville Hotel, JOHN K0IILIIEPP, Late of Walker's Exchange, THIS DAY, WAV 1, I860. Due notice will be given of the opening: The Restaurant To be connected -vita this magnificent new estab-lishmtnt. mayldtX Lafiies Desiring a Smooth.

Clear anfl WTTT-iTT I u.ivu i The iiirntanca oj- a t-DcMersiter whceli worK-cd Lotrcll, Mass." It rested on-a block- of case-lmrd-pned ironthe P'n tue sh-V bein? of their obeisance to each to inl at the 'same times auu -tuns. steel, and two twiu a nan The turbine suddenly ucgnn to run 5teadT, i-ttd an examination-, snowe informs its' inuicred by coin pin aim uhjvi. vtfre coaniy, west And tins hiid oceurrea tnougn current of 4,500 cubic feet of '-r oalUne a mceiinc in lavor of i minute. IcV of President Johnson. 1.

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