Columbia Democrat and Bloomsburg general advertiser. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1850-1866, January 24, 1863, Image 1
DEMOCRAT, WJLuMdIA AND BLOOMSBURG GENERAL ADVERTISER. Gi.aiVa J!i. 'JJAl'B, fixator. TO HOLD AND TIUM THE TOUCH OF TllUTII AND WAVE IT O'EU THE DAHICENED EARTH." TERMS i 2,00 PER. AHlMJn. VOL. 16. NO. 47. BLOOMSBURG, COLUMBIA COUNTY, PENN'A,, SATURDAY, JANUARY 24, 1863. VOLUME 26 vuaijiiiir.u Kviiiiy satuiujay, hy LEVI L. TATE, mi DLOOMrauna, oomMatA county, pa. 0 FPU) E ,, . Brfrl llnitillnf, cppotlu thr V.tthanjrt.t ilie fir Ourt ItontC, "Jlrmotraiic Head liartrs." TfiiiMS or sniir.cniPTTON. j fin In uilviiiir.'. for hup copy, fur nix ii.i.ntlx. 'l 7.'. In udtnnii'. I'nr on.' Hipy, iniu .'iir. t lit I r 1 1 1 t piiil wilhili tlio lirft tlircu mn.itlii. IS If mil iMil ft lit ii tli llrtl sK iiinuthi. 8 "ii If mil paid ultl.l.i tin-ynr. 7'-Su nliriliMiiti titlan. fur lov llinn kIt inmitlip, iu.r iljecuiiUuucil mull all arrearage! ihalll.iuu tint ii '1 i j (n H' . n.rt 1 .'onlifri.'it..r at 01 ilnlttir , llntTl.,l",lr', . '"i t It lliroo lire lincrlinns ,,, r 'l"''r '."f 1" "' ' '''":': ,., '"t Qliry uba"'p.i'ul nil, I lit UIV-IU"' CCIIIJ, ..- ' iill.l lit HIV-IIV li-llis i . ,..,;.. .....II ..r. .:reu u u.o .t . , . Jii.1 liiK, in I'v.'rt ' l m ,it 'it aith lii,rti.,tiiulii,. .siTOr.--JiMii.'!- Ht:i..J!s'li!i!a & SCt ifi Kail Ko.nl. Till cr. at liin tr.nrr.'H Hi XnMli'r'i ami North ... ,. riiiiutius "f l'i i.i.') It .uiiii In thu Lil of l.ri.1,0- '"li l'i'i'i'ii In"'' I'V 'It" IV.iMiitlr.'iiiiii Uuilro.nl C-.'a'i.iHV. nml uinli r ih. ir mi.pi' i buli.3 ni.nlly in, n' uinni'iuli "it it. 1 1 , , 'l , now in I..r iii'iT aii.l PrIslit lnilii" lliirri-l.ara M Ur-t . rial. . IV'J mil"-) on tin; .a-a- , i ,t an,. I Mil Hi. hi t.i J-.r.J .i tha Hi'... i ni Hit l-i hi. " 11,11 s 1 ...Hill lU.Vl.Mi.ll 'U..1II VI ..l.'.ll.CMDKnttK.l. M.iil Tn.ni li'.ivm, lla-t 1 '-'j ''J'' i;iir. tf Train " '1. j'i.M " ' ss-JaNi. I'llli.i.ur,' an I I lint.... NW HH' li'"llt fclci p. 1 , ' m.i ' ,i,.i.ii."2 -Ii" Htpr.-s Train l.iitl. uay, , r, la. .. tl.ll....e-P''t .ni'l i..iltl.""r.-. ami Uilliaun,. ,..,., I I'.iili. .I,,l.i... .,.,.!.. a,.. ; I nr iiin riiaiu"ii " 'i" ' '"v. - i.iniil. i i;. 1'i.r. Iltli anil Mur!.i t iJ.. I i.'r l'i illi I.-IM". l Hi" 'i'........y Aff'ti : ti i . Iv. i- "a Jr r lalli aiul JtaiU-t cl., j. . II. iinil.li. l-rf j M . Unit. j.nt V ' I.' I!., LiiltlinnrP. fl. II I' ton i l l'r hl'-l',,1' l;,,,,?" :'' ..,.i. lluiii't. t. ii'l.Ti'K tAat I'liilaUi'tiilii.t. J,, I'll I) I'litt-ii a U.iii..4!!f. n-illlaiiinm.c. J.ia i.y I"., K'J UT ni'' OAUSRH Fi !i I Li.lll Alii 'I IJHMt 1 u t i 1 it r v l"!..i K 'iri.tv.te Hr. (iintV I.Mt ,. v. ,t . i t - .n.li i K lii-t. llriifiiVVJrf.il I " I j,., ,- mi. fl - ii t i '..iti a iaa V intcrklr.'ii. I, , . ,, I ,i i. i i t nits A i' l'i u.' Ii i 1 i - a n i .t I I'. t ..I. .1 i it 1 1 . '.' f Im.iI jr. .1 a . i .iir iti iiii Kl.i. -. , , , , i hi ... t - '"' "Ii I'.v. i. II. ,., , . ..i t-."'.i a l.l I. Il'tll'-' I , ni fi i i ri t J' I'll t'' ''l'i1' i i, ,l r t II ' t ul f -. Iiti-tl.ni W'.'lf. i'.i I i 1 i 'i. v-i J ... it i.'l l''lllllaa I til. J a si. in a t ii a! v i. an ir I II llaji'-ll. ; i r ni' Ii t Aari'i. ' lujlmi. ..mi I',., i ,i ai. r m j'iI.'h ii l.'lgnr. J mi ii .r i i, t n I -1 1 J t " ' I. .. f. It. ill .t ll.'l'i lllmrll. ri.i-.i.n hi in Ii t - I'.' Ii '" Hlil'll. sn i n I.'r. ii Hi r fl lli'lurl 1Iii,,'i..iIiUcI., I ,ii ni I'. ai- t t a' ': I 'r. Mm a in t.l t'l l'"t'i' V. ,!,i , a I. I'.. U- .'- I'll''- !' i' Ui'liti.SIH. i , it. iia.iK t - t r Jai'uliy. j,, ,,ii i. , i t , ii .-"I ii ,. . . i ,i. i 1 1 it i J V rri'"ll rial. I i n i I !! i ii, .i i li. I' ll.i' I U"'1 i ,1 t, ., j - t a! '. n K :tt i,i IIuIiii.'a' A tliirtru. . .i' ,-i i, r t - VI in 1 1.11 r. i i t ! VV Hi ll.ii.ia I at. l'i., ii. i r'' lnil at titlt'in .11 II" 'r. J v ii lu.' or -iii,i!i-v urits ol' '(.'';'" i j,n 1 " t '.HUH nil I I ...lil 1 in,- 1 ir. 1 ii..'. iin ii 1'i.t nf tlii' 1 unit ' f ,i 1 iilm.il.i.i in). nit , till! l.o Lxpi.heii In ,.,'( 'i ,1; 'I'itii I' jh J(t)wttr; leOU, ,,,,') ,1, H 1.1. 1,1' u 11 1 iia.v nt ih.' mint llniitc, 1.1 ,.,. 1-!,... 'ii 1 M.'t.i.ii: 1! ..! l.-iaii in wit: All ll. Ii-. niin l"t "t L'i omul ..itifit(i ill I' 1. 1 1 ,. a tup ('iit'iniliia lu'iiity. rtiint'Jlianl't 1 1 1. 1 a II III 1 1 1 iiikii ami hih' iiii hi ci . I t 111 ll, pill lliiiinuril a.4 liilliitt . 1,1 in in 1 111 'l .'niin .Mi'Kaii.i y. 'Hi tin 11 li li ,111 in r. in. rill li) M. 1 1 .1. . 1-. i,,,i. t 1 it . i!i 11 i.i 1 it . 1 nil' .li il t t, li r"nii ari iTiiti'il a cihih ir.1,1 l.. 1.1.1. Ii ni,. aiiu blatil 11 ilh Hi . apparl ;i. ALSO : On' oil, f. it Mtt.'ito in E py. t'jwnsliip 1 oil I,. I . t, 1 : I . . a .1 . ill ..in. i II. .11. a ui ' -M- I .i-hi s . 11 iiki 1 r appuri villi tlr.'i'l. iinttn ul .Main ,,t .1, , 1 III J Ian HI rail liitt 11, 11, lllg 1 1 . 11, half f I'ltrmil .1,111 11110 huinliril f I 111 pill. "Ii rum ai.' inihila Iiiiij IIiiiisc aJVaiii' t'tal.ie ttitli the AL 0: Two otltor T nvn L lying contanus t.i ia It'll, r an I Mtiiat.-in r.-pj'ti'ttn hip ami 1 nun 1-, i.,,.ii 11.1.11111:111 Vlnl lr''it. hiiu mi" nun nr .1 ai.'l niMt.llti' Pit in I mil ninl 11110 hnniinil a ul ev, nlf iiir,'.' I -.'t in r.i I'th. li''i mlfil an tin. ni'.t In 1 .111 In "l' J''"V. "ll Ih ' ii'inli liy I"1;1'' J "'V; I la., ttli. r mi ar ' in it il ' l'ir'i' ri'iininK .Mil, ami n 1 .it 1 I lui-iii.ii Simp, it uli ih appnrti'iiJiiiee. ALSO :. Olio 'iilit'i-tf'ict orpincl of land, stfuato in iJr.'i'iittiin It'i" n-lnp. I iiliiiiilna I'linnty. cimfiiniiisf . l,Jllj -. (pill a, 1 , tt.'li tiinli.'l. il. baimleil 111U il,", ui'i ilif ill'i.i In ttit:-i'ii thu ni.rth hy laiiiU ol i i..rli 1. .'I, ill mi thu tftli) l.iinl !' r.'Hlu.la 1-lln . t,i.. ,111 Hi r- nun in lamlmif Jan. 'i- I'alt '". wU--vmn ar 1 i.Tl "I ai. ii.ft." Mil... i.'i"i'l IraiiHi Dttilling l.ou aiiu n it..r.i,iulh thd appuilJ.iaiue.. ALSO: One otliiit' Ln ohu'itu in H-py, "olinn- unibiai'Hii'H mil l.'itli. ins mi') hiimlr.'ii nml niiii'iy ,11 1,,1 in t.uli an I tun liuuilr.'il and Iniity t'-.t in ,.nih I n.l.'il ii.iiiili.ttsiiiuin-oi1 ih1' ni.rih,'iit ny lama nf Julia Kii'. I.'r. 1111 Ih i ninth by an alley, "ii thatti.l uva.iru'i. uml .111 tin' umlU by tho- Mutli H111111IH ai'.n. aiui'r.'.l.'iln larg" St 'inn .Mill, a g'i'"l J'r.ini,- Im . II111.' Iluuuaii.l a J-'iauic llai n, it nil tlw ap purtuiuiiL' 4. ALSO : Ono oilier Lot situate in Epy, township mi l roniiiy nfnr. '..iiil. Ir in'.' nitty ( " .Maui El . btiil nun tianilr".! nml tuhly .'. t in d.'P h ' l).i.iiide.l on tin. tt.st bt I't ol I'mnml bt I . Ilri.b.l. ..mill ..tbv l.iml.cf J. v"-. ';'lT" iiriiuriiti'il aguad i'raiuj t.oa.j and S-lablu ititlltlm uppurleiuuci.. ALSO: Ono otlior Lotaituuto in Epy, township ami enmity af..r aid. fronting inie hnndri'il and titi nty I Jl , Muiii .lr.a. nail m.i. WinUr " and i icMy fit i.i d.'plh. I,inin.l.'d on lb.. r. by laniU ol I n . -J.'..ttl ' r, on tl. iniithi a.i by ii A buy . ' imrtli l. mi uli. .t and m Hi", ) ',' ttl ,-reuii are ,i..t.d a largn l'i am" U.tilw i lit' I'.an.i. italda uud ulher oiilbulldln with ap jj'jii.'iianc ALSO : Two othor Lots situnto in E-pv, town- hip mid iininty i.ti.r. ..id. houndi'd mid il.'.iri be l m lullutv, lu tt.i ; ".. ih. i.orth.a.t by lam t f ' ' gar. on tin. tt t by land- .H.;uiile; 1 ) "- 'ir; fm Hi m.ll. in an .11 !'. and nmll' , h.A, ?';Vri iVit 'iVr Jug Htiy f. -1 in tru.it and lumiir.' '" ' ; !, . , in depth. t.hHre.ni ro en . tedtuo goad I1'" " 'X''1 lloiuU, good ttabb., iwtil uuiauilding ilh tho ap. 'TVi'-n! Uk ni ii. ex.li.mai.dti. be bold a tin) prop city ul TIiuHiiiK V. Kdtfitr. ALSO : At tho saino timo anil placo by virtito of A writof .crarl faaat nil lha'' thru., curtain l.J ' f Orui tilth in l.uiHli.i and i'irvi;.ij ' 1 .rsitad. Ijimj c iiituii.i.u in uacll otluT in "Itohn X A I J 1 1 1 11 11 uTt I ..1 1. 1 11 a l ll J 1'iW'i ol Call.ltt'l.a. li. nit oi'l'nt. luaiu'iinTid numb ,.,U .... thu ho. an. ; a U r aulil llnh rt Aumliuu lliimber lllty-'i(i , Hy V. , , .. id I ft' . I ' it I 'r.i.lng on" whulu n'laaru In M It pui 'ofiJnl.ui.dri .1 and t ' l '-'l a u ill br Willi bom1''' 'I " -'" '..V 'i' vv laul nf .aid ll ib..rl Aiiuiliou. 011 Hi.) nurlh by V al nut Ltr" 1.11 th 1 w by an ull-'j'. und on thu South bylbo Imuuilary In. of lU It . rt '. Additlun to tin tun .. 0. V'T,i d ukuu in rx 'cutmu and tu b soli 1110 pro l.t'tly of Tfttui: I M ll'lbjlu and Vlary un hi win. HiiwrfdHriM I JOdlAllll.rbUMAN. rin.im.h.lr". Jail 1U. I8C3. I MlfV Choice Poetry. only waFtimg." Only uniting till tbo li,i,lntvi An' a llttlu linger grntvn i Only tvallhiK nil tlia cl it cr Of the ilaj'i lint gtcmii Inn flrnvri; Till llio night (if earth hat faJi-d I'roni thi.i heart o.u'a full nf .lay ; Till tliu mar of muni arc liroaklnu Tl.r1.u3h thu tnillsl.t soft niulgrny. Only waiting till iho rcnpin II i.vu tin irjlai nhufif g.'itli.'rc.l homo, l'flr the fii.niiiBr tiiiiu h ih t'.ulci, 1i1l tho i.utuiiiu ttlniU luvuronio. (,,'illior r.iitrltty. ri'apurii, gaiher Tit' Kiit rl.i' liiiutu nf my linart, 1'iir tin. l.l ooai "Hlfi'll vtilhvriil, A Mil I llUiU'll to ilcji.'iit, Only will ting till tin anjolt Open wldtt tlii; n.yitle pnti. At ttlioji! fret I lony h.ivi: lingi rcil, Weary, piinr anil ilriiulalo, 1 Kt en nutr I h ar their I'nutiti''i4, A11.I llitir tnici's fir awuyj Ifil. 'y lii.l 11. e 1 am waiting, O.ily uniting Hi nhay. 1 I Only ttait.ng, till the nh.iilmvi Aru nllttb lonsorgrinvii; Only ttiiiting tilllln: gliinlui r of III il.i) ' Mat gleam lias llutt 11 ; Then I'm 1,1 nut tin- patln ring ilaiLiiess, IU'ly. ile.illili Ji) ilam f li.ill line, I'y ttlmsu titht my soul ..all glailly Tr.ail In r i.,tlitta to tliv ekii'i, Jiduciitiuual. AH ESSAY : LEAD ni'.rnl'.r. 1IIF. TF.AI'litKs' I.NiTlTCIE OF ,-Uii'll' lili.1 IHUr, ClIl.l'lllllA CO., JAN. 1", 10;;. uy J.mts K. IJiiLULf.ii, I'uiii iMit.ti At tiji: r.nji 1 st oi' Tin; l.tsTiTLTC. J.V l',ciitkil. Lailkx and G'cull' ncii : ' .li..!io I.. ...11 tlt'ltiiiiiila tli.it 1 lii'i: y""f kiii'i iiidii ii- in'" l"' I'toi'i'iil tu ilm li'c I,,.. i,'i..rMi..ia'ii ni llm iltity.wlit.tli unv (J-iiMitiiiinii ujiilti.s on Ilm iuliiiiii; picti "Ifii'- . , , ,. , '1 ho j fo-ciit i -a"-' t" tlititii;iii-li!'l !''t; tlic vn-t im.' b.'i ut.iJ 1 nifty ..t iti. :i ..c:illi..ti--. NettT V.'IW ll.H jilnlii.tlB llli.Mlll "iHii 'ii I" nit 1 ji'l'." m' iinn'ia'ly ai-'ttii n". 1'"' j '.'Im 7i III IUX "'I Until' M'Ullll "r 1,1 i.ll'Olllt'..t, llll tin a l'lll.'r llillll' l itt, tllilll .'. i'ii'tii',1 ato in.;.iiii;';'l fur iltyil'i'tiM "tt'l fxi'i-iitii 1I1.111. Is'iliittnii i.i i.iu.'l. uml 11 mittiiipiily nf iili'"- ny '1 1'iiviltve.l l'.'iv, r.tu liV l.n l.il'.ti' lint fli.ir.iuu-n'inii ... ...v nt. U,i t. c.intr.iry tln'ro ii iiiium iiioru fi'lniivMiin ii.tfllooi tit.ni t i . 0 to n in thu iMflviliivtn.it l-'anittij;. Kimvvl.-ilO in tin lu, . im' i-.ii.Ji-. iil ti iiny i.iit'tioul.ii ciav-i. Ii In.) li-.cn v,-retiil (Mm Hi 1. ni it t.lio i, i-ifi,..i 1 (''it ittul licu.i umile tli'j cn.niiioii ii. -.i.i-tv..f tin- iiniiiy l lJ i-"0" 1111 !-;,l'"t ' n.is tl.i'o.i-K that tlic l:trk purim! nt llio 111. I.il.' ni'-i cm no in"'" I'tni'" than u.iu in.' ti'iir- tl.ut hi-u limn mil tut ii tlu Im r.a.t'i ni 1 in. ;.iv.-uiit. l'nu .i ii.uiimoi ol liuuvt i." 1-.1. .1' iimr.iti'y, iu'l ' U'ltf tu inn-lie.- u.nnlv H'V. oiiv.ni'.l utii.iii.ifL"l liolll .i.l U..l..'l. If'l1 I'ltl'llly, I'".' IIUI'I'-'MU- am tin ii5't!i.ili'n" i""""! Im' 'JtltnMiig lil.'il. ll,.-..ll.t tin tl"" i'f Hi" o...i.iitni.y T. i.iMurv f t'10 l"l,t f,:",1,!) c.at.i.n. ifl.oii! tho ini...i'tmit tl u.' o'0 ,.w tt.r. .I'-cu-M',!. vviolileJ I;'"t n.Ju enne uli tin mniiii nf imU""" 1 "e, llio niu tin nf tvi iiinnt. thu in. ..'I 'I'" '"-''i' t tins ,iiiiiiilui nf ci'i'i'f .11 well na nt truili TllU I'lllll inniiH ill France ' nt l-i-Tiii.u.y I. live j.l it .'.I .111 iiniinit.uit iiitt in ci.ntroll-iuj,- th..-. 11 tti. .if titnl fiiniii'ii: thi'if cliiiriii-U'l-ti. Tlii'V i iS-i'-MJii snilie nf till) 111 fit oil) (juRtit nml' l.-irntf'J men of llm tuitions.---Tliev liiiiiii) ! the nieii.t ol li -rctt Bti-ife.wliero tliu i-mlio.il nml tho e iii-.erv.nivi), thu atheist uml j'ff ininr, m"t to teft llie.r l.iu and incve tlupiinoiplo. lh.it vvero to K-ivurn tha i.utioni. Tnei'ii cich into htdvc In convert, nil tu his . minimi-.. Theorii'-i which hml Inn;' been ll'Mting nn tho MJt f.ii'O nf ociety woif a. izftt hy the riil'inu niitiil" nf the-1-) n M.oi.itiniis iiml i.fiipii'iiite.l with sneli furco that tho iiiiti.ii. ul .nun! nvvavcil to ami tm 111 il lusheil l-y Hie raginj; mirse.1 of the tic 11 p. In this ii'iitini't- tno t-parki of revolution weie fiiquontly fanneJ to u rajrins cuiitli- cnniiir.. In the ui'i'.tt l ioncn ruv uunn 1 ..1 1T.SJ tho I'lul) rnniiiK were ivsnrti'il t'l hy ihu iiiii.-t i.nvtrlu! of the lealnij! men of the mitinii. rt.,t.e.-iiiiri', M 1r.1t, ami ntlim- rev nlotii.iinrv chicle tviiye.l them Willi their cl i.q.iei.ii-.'.itKl thii.urih tlicm sw.y.'.l tho nit ti'intl n-i'itiHv. Tho ilnii's nf tliu;.. Jul) I'linmi vteio Ihrnwn upen tn the null 111, nml Iheve. u vvoll in in otliei- wars tin psoplo he.iiil ihnM'liftiicipIo'. .lincu.-iscilunii lecetveil that inipulM. "Inch iinally iireil th-.-ni to ii.i-i.nri nn. I tho 11lt.il'. illiii knur li u ni" ....."- ileitis the I.1111I with hlonil. lho bocmltst li'iniiTS 1. 1 l.; IS cxi'i'teil tlieir ii.lliienoe on the l'lfiioh ciii.imii.tiy chii'lly thruunh these ii-buni .linn-. Ami thus in the only U.ivv.. nf A..n'1'it.-a.i Liliorty, nis icmtl.n.s wero furnii'il from vilt ol) wcto hurlel the iin ttli emu tlml liants-lieil thflnecptionl tifiir 111. Thci-o i-luljn uti'l m-sii.-iiiiiiiin. vveru 1 Ire fluently u.llsloil on the i-iilo of evil. 1 hoy wirebntiieiime,' mighty eiiiivs m nlanttiy deep in tin) lntui.it. hrea-'t the r-eeils of tlio .U'lidly Ui.iii which Pitt-into tho llo-l; in Mea.l ut ho .litis Tho dead I V -nets u lu ll lelity f....in..'iitly pi.i-.ni.o.l tho aiiimnpliuro of tla'se ii-HKiii.i.us. It was in ono ot those bViMitntfues of S.tiin Unit tho noturiini M.irr learned his atheism und publicly boasted of having induced many hundred- of his countrymen to renounce tho livinj; li.nl, mid made them the avowed enemies to all reliiinti, s.ivo man tv.ir-.lnp. 1 liero too, Vnltuird. reiiiein'iero.1 uniy to h Uiiiped, plied his Utopian luj;ic and porsiunvo rhet oric, lor tho purposes ul tearing out the Mil Mjimices oftneii and turuiiK tho )"""!" breast int. a M'iulchro ul do.td hopes, in urder to convert mom to his principle... Thus d i wo see tho powi-r that i.sc.ations li.ii to thu ob wii'iu i n- " ui h""" , 7 . . ,,. ioct.1 to bo iLOnmpliAhoil i and thu-l ate vvo J , . .. ..I' llJl.l.!ltlU'. IttlJ'illl 1110 till ...lia.u . . 7., United wo Hiand, divided wo fall. loo results lWinii from thoso uwoomilon., re somblo tho rivulet 11 .winj? fim i- l"'l'rB teiidiim Hiuno on tlto summit of lho nioun tain, atl.crin i it water., until it .wolN into ft be,...lUu a nd powerful river, reilootinn from it. .mootl in, f tee tho epires of populous intuis and beariti'i on its bosom the producti of u tu- '-0.1!. !...:.... will, nr'ivib..' We compoJe an nssuuiun'm ...... r ci aud oi.purtuultius Bocund tu mmc uf t Past. The cause, which wo udvuiMte. i. tho c.iuo ol liunianity, The weapon, whi. h wo wield nrn free from blond' polltltinu' ulaii.s. The fields whereon wo (lin victorie-t aro tlio tctidcr, yet imninriil talilnlH of tho hu tn in mind. Our tui.si.in is humanity, mo rality intelligence. Out businon is to vvii'ld tho weapons of wisdom, and prnvo to the w. .rid that truth "with sling and pehblo only" i-t more than a iniitcji for iunnrnni'tf and error, tliouf-h nf nig.intio fitretijtli und piuiiipiieu in Dti-ouj: armor, iv 0 nro to in struct to educate immortal tnind-i to dec tirnto tliem with tin- sparkling, novor fudin Ronis of immortal truth to dopnpulnto the prison linu-c, ,'iinl tn populato tlio satiutti.iry of (Jud, in short to elevate tho tuition. Tl.'n J.elnn our ubjei't why need wo unite to add inoii.;i(ji;d or additional force to'our in. livid i ul cff.rt?. With tlio oiuso of huumtiity and 1 1 it t ti on our pile, uartninly we eainiut meet will) oppnition. Surrounded, 113 wa are. hy the i-cTiuin;; nod pnri iV.'i'S influence of tin intelligent comtnimity, that, lot very uliiinie, would not he willing lo admit thttt thoy had not drunk deeply an.l Ireelv ol tlio precept-, give" hy him whnup inumorv ii! already diilicti'lcd liy Ills virtoen. The nn'blo and tni'ghl.y Washington, wiio loft us for our guide, tho utiixim', "knowledgo in in every country, tho mircst basi of pa!. lie liaiipineii," ti coiinnsnity, that have no doubt deeply treasured in Ih. di ho-rnin the warning counsels of the sagns that Jut V" DaM!od avv.iy fi-.ini earth, n u immunity tint it tho ardent, zealous votary of that vei-v freedom that can be maintained only by the intelligence and virtue of tlio puuplu, nut-. sounded, we say' by tho ti'liiiemeiit and on ciiurgi'iuent nf ucli a 0 jiiitnuiiity, why need wo rally our combined cll'iit-1, as tlimigl. a (laiigcrii.i. f"0 were being entrenched nn either sidn of ii, ready t.. ruih witli mad dened fury, upon the'thick bi)-es" nf truth and nxtii.gui.-i. forever thu tnn'h nf learning. Are wo tint treading the -mil nf free, enlight Americii ? D.d tint thu I'llgtitu fathers, us Hiinii as they had felled tho fureit, Minctify this new land hy rearing tho scliool-rni.m and th! sanctuary of (ind ride hy side tu bo reciprocally nourished and protected bv etch other; an.l do we not boast of having our institutions thus formed nn thu s.di.1 rock, bo that they tiro able to Ktand tho teit nf tiiiio and tnaU.) thoir names resound for age-i )ft unborn ? Arc not all around 111 proud hoaitor. of theit miblt origin und iinriv.ilnl uc'ii iiro moiils t Why, thou, stand here thus hand ed leagued together for 11 c.imtn.in purpose? (Jan il be line Unit all around 111 nro nut our friends an '. that nil do not cu-opeuit' with us in furthering uur glorious mUsion.' Al.it, ! to" true is it t iut our 0 u-e is sut-muti le 1 by d iiigeioiii ei.omies und wo uiu nut found here without a g .ml r 11011. On the contra ry wo hnvo twn import.iut purposes tu uj-couipli-.il ; tic 1 1 !i 0 1- of which can bo neglect' Oil vvithniil 11 yad derelictimi ufilutv on our pu.it. We nro asenil.led here, in the lirst place for tLl!'-ioiii'nvei.K-nt ; to prepare our selves for wielding moro fnrmi lal.ly tho vveiipons of intellectual mid moral warfare : to di.-cu-s tho dilferent methods of planting deep in the tender mind of the child a ,tu lor tho Rtei'itul principles of truth and kuowl edge; and thus laying an eil'ecluul uitigo to tho otrung holds of iguornuco and ei-rur, lint while we uro (using oui euoriiios in no o.mplish this object, let us not forgot that duty calls us tu u wider livid of notion. Wo as teacher, tiro placed "in foco puicntii." Wh are to excuto tho government mid discip line ol tho family as well us inip.it t kuowl edge. Order is the first law of heiiven, and il is equally us iit'ce.-.-arv that it tdn.uld he lho lust law of tha sehool-rootn. Without j diligence nothing can bo boeurcd and no 1 progress can bu u.a lo. Obedience and sub-mi-isiou must be tlio teaohurs iiuttiorauiivo Diandiites. Hence the capricious wills und ' perver.-e iucliiiatioiis man be subdued. This duty tha teacher 11111-11 u-iiuiuo af ter years h.ivo pa-sol over too h'.id of tho child. I-luing thu Urol years nf its existence thu child is too tender and deltcaio to cuJuro the re.iuiteuu'nts of tho suhuul-rootn. As has bttc.t truly Mii.l, "ho c.uieth forth liku a flower." ilo is am jtig the must trail of nil living creatures ; pusst-biitig neither the bod ily strength nor scarcely tho mental sagaci ty of inferior tniiinals. This remarkable feebleness of its mind a nd body demand-i that time should work its changes ero instruction can begin to impart to lho budding intellect the simplest 1 uloiiionU of an inurctiiing knowledge. Un til the uurly weakuo.-s aud frailty of the child in changed to the strength of maturer years tho icachcr has nothing to do in moulding its characfer. Uut at a very early stage iu life ; much earlier than tho dawn of reason and still longer before the child is a lit subjeel (br tho teachers hands; indications of insubordination are indis tinctly manifest. It breaks forth in freaks 1 of petulatico, iu fitful cries aud angry motious, Althouhg this is not the proper time to impart instruction it is, neverthe less, lho only favorable time to comjuer tho will and nubduo thu evil inclination-. -ui.d, us thu child h'us not yet past into tho haudj of the tcachor, tho du ty of early controlling lho will and subduing thu passious Is conforod upon the parents, 'l'hoy arc the jiuaviliam wlnoh God lias appointed to watcli over llu interests of his children. To their culture tlio immortal gem is committed and by them it is tn bo developed, l o them lho heavenly decree is " train up a child in thu way ho should go." Their wholesome restraints must hold in cheek its fitful violent passions and their sweet tonoa of lovo aud sympathy must encourage the Kindlier feelings of its nature. Thoy uro lo apply to the feeblo resolution ol'iho cbild, tho aid of their authority and thus secure tho performance of what is right. They are lo teach the child -tho inward pleasure delivered from iulding cordial submission to their just requirements. The child having been thus uught obedi ence so young that i; ' jjrew with iie growth aud strengthened witlnts Htrciigth" is properly (jualilied for admission into tho halls of liiarning whero the first rule is order. Tho rual, living teacher will wclcomo it and usad it hy tho hand along tho paths of truth and virtue. Hut alas 1 how few of the ahildrcn are thus taught tho lessons of obodienctj before they eutor tho eohool- of tho child has ncvor been brought in o subjection. If it was ovur uiteuiptfii it wan 111 such a wcalt, 1111. becilo iiianuur, that tho child could jttttly promi-jo that if it would obey, all would bo well; but if diaobadionco suited lii.-i pica- , . uro U"ttor it wouiu only bo nccca-iary to ohstitnttely refuse to comply with the coin - maud unci fall that would roach the child's Ciir , would bo tho exclamation of the con- quered parent. ''Why do yo bo. Tho look: .. - , child I? taught, in this manner, to , upon the command of tho parent I inockorv as a horrible shadow wifiinnH as a any substance, boon it venture farther , - aud nets as though tho parent was 110th- : mg more than a real, living, automaton j placed horo for no higher purpose than to bear with meek subini-siou tho gibes and insults of utigreatful offsprings, who now claim tlio exorcise of unrestrained liberty. 'J'h us do the. children leave tho homo oir elo for the school-room, without over h:iv ing laed tho sweet u.jDyment of cheurful submission. As tho work of c-ontro ling the passions has not been commenced by tliu patent at homo, lho order of tho school room demands that tho teacher commence I it at ouco. The tuaelier as-uinc-i this task 1 under groat di sad van tag.; arisiug front a coLilirnicd habit of lisubordin.ition 011 tho part of ihe child and a vague iuipresnon that none but patents have a right to control tho actions of their offsprings I'hc child having been thus admitted in thu scho.il- loom, his lirst act is to violate the rules of order, and spurn discipline. Tfhj appeals jf the teacher lo tho child s sen.-o of true matilino-s, of justice, and the like, have no more effect on tits rebellious disposition, than (quoting from another) a papal bull would have when hurled aguiim the tail of a blazing comet. Tin! teacher may soon (iud that it is not in the power of mo ral suasion alone to rule the child that has become the most pitiable si ive to tho inclinations of his will. The faithful tea cher, actuated by the bo.-t of motives for tho child, and heeding the injunctions ol inspiration; "llu Unit sparotlt tho rod, hatcth his son ; but ho that lovo'h him, chastiaLth him bctimws," " chasten thy son while tlaro is hope, and let not thy soul spare for his crying, ' .oust ic-o.t to c lporial punishment as tho last uiuau-j ol conquering tho violent pa,siotn that arc prcpatiitg tho child for the worst of off.su ces. With back Miiart ng from the effects of the la-h, and diiappiiiutjd iu coming off victorious, us has heretofore been his luck at home, the child husttiis to lay the ease beloro his doting parents. They haviug a wrong inpros.-iou of what constitutes gen uine affection for tha child, aud net think ing th it he that sparcth thu rod on his wayward son, hatcth him, begin to sym pathize with the child iu expressing dislike lb.' the teacher, condemn the course he has pursued, and thus, instead of assisting tlio teacher iu tho uiiplea-aut task of conquer ing the depraved disposition ot theii child, are exciting repugnance, angry feeling and downright rebellion in the breast of the child, with a firmer determination of vio ialiug, wi'h slill bolder hands, the sai:ctity of tho order of the school-room. Thus ilo the parents bi come the teacher's foes thus do they become the child:! most dan gerous enemies and thus do they, per haps unintentionally, plant iu the breast-' ol tho ehildi-'.n of the nation the seeds of lobcllion that will grow with their growth and strengthen with their strength, and burst lb rib iu such a flood of passion and opposition to constitutional law and order, that thu government of lho nation will droop aud decay until it die and our proud cities becoiio like Tadtuor our holds boundless iu wealth, aud matchless in beauty, like tho Campagna, and our ports as de.erted as tho hi'ls of Gib oa. J'li i'ii lot us faitfully use the means pla eed in our power and learning lessons from the past, let us throw open lho door of tlii association aud invite nay entreat ihoptrents and guardians to meet with us. Let us endeavor to prove to them by our actions', that, "Life is earnest, life is real, Aud thu gravo is not its goal ; Dust thou art, to dust returncat, Was never spoken of the soul." Let us endeavor to show them that a foariul responsibility rests upon them as God's appointed agents in moulding char acters for so high a destination that thoy have un important p .i t to act 111 the train ing of their childtcu and that it must ho faithfully performed or they and their children will finally stand indicted eon vioted ando 111 lo uiu I bjforo tho God of Judgment. Let us show then that in- tlulgiug eiuiiireii 111 acts ot uisouctiicnco and not assisting ilieiu in governm wills while they arc yet so youu their ! and i leeble that their lovo for light is not strong enough to master their pcrv rso natures is a sin so rank that even tho child will cry against them when it is brought to realize tho awfulucss of its position At what period in lifo, think you, commenced that irritability ot temper, which, iu man hood brooks no control, and towers to such a vehemence ot passion, as to deal tho fatal, death, blow to a neighbor, a friend, and a benefactor,. Head tho vol untary confession, deliberately written at d published lor public inspection ami warn i.... iii by one ill the near prospect ol death by public cxeuction, for having muilten down, iu an evil hour, lho very man lo whoso interested eieitions ho owed his high statiou uml whoso lenity as a credit- or ho had well nigh exhausted. Those aro tho culprit Webster's words. A quick handed and brief violence of temper bus licnu tbo bnsctliltir hin of niv life. I was an only child, much nekcted and I havo lierer acauircd tho oontrol oyer my pas- room. Tbo will lions that I ought to havu uefitiired curli and thu coiisefpiencc is all thin." These' honcat words, forced out by the pruaencu 01 the awliil occobion, uuatli) and gallowa, turn back titioit a luisguidrd parental tun - uornu-sa a fearful responsibility. 0 ! what it curse lo thu child is that overawing ! tuiidcriiess on tho part that withholds tho authoritative mandate and the needful chastisement. Can it bo possible that tho cxcrciso ol it littlo (iriunessaiiil tlw impcra-1 live duty of imposing rcitraints when lho' ,.,.,,,.,, p .1,,. ,. ,t .1 : .... : ......nu vi. mi. iu, uunaiiu a. ou Uli - nloasaiit a task that tho tKirent will nhnn. ' pleasant a task that the parent will abati - ... ...... . . i . - don his child, tho object of his fondest affections, to the hull'cttings of every mer- cilcss btonu that threatens tho ruin of liis morals, aiiu the wiocii ot Ins Hopes i Wo uaiu nuuiu uniiuruu neat: ! curses unon their parent's heads ami aver, with awful 1 oaths, that they would die before thoy would comply witli thejust request of their 1 parents. 1 envy no such parents their future happiness. King Henry the "Jutl of England when ho lay even upon his death bed, racked with paiu, exclaimed "Cur sed be the day ol my berth and cursed of! God the children 1 leave behind 1110." I Ucaeoiia of awful liiarning are these to in dulgent parents "How sharper than a serpents tooth it is To have a thankless child." Uut wo are toid that compulsory meas ures are degrading to the child subver sive of what thoy ploaisu 10 call a mauly independence. A doting parent 1 continue to cling to thy ill founded objection and pcri-li with it, it thou canst not believe that lie that halh uo rule over his own spirit, ii like a city that is broken down and without walls." What! is acquiring tho prerogative of fco'fgoveriiuieutsubser sive of manly independence ? If so you could say the man that has 110 control of his passion i is nobly independent. Let thuso who would cling to this fatal priuc-i-p'o look around them and they will soon see that nothing is more common than lor a mau who is abandoned to solf-indulg. uce to boit of his liberty ; to exult in the riot of lic'iise. The drunkard brags of bin freedom with a tongue he cannot ooutrol, aud with a thirst that drives him to his cups. True 1 tho liberties may spurn the restraints of virtue but he cannot escape tho meshes of polution. True liberty con-ists not onl in the power lo do but in the power to lati'uiu from doing. If parents, then, woald have their children perfectly free aud uot boaud as slaves to their wills, thoy must add wholesome restraints and impose just com mauds while the mind of tho child is ten der, aud must enforce them with firmness aud a true, not a false affection. L.'t all tho teachers, parents and direc torsapply themselves assiduously to the performance of their respective parts. The youth Ilanibal, beiore the assembled wisdom of Oartltac offered up his vow ol unrelenting hatred to tho Romans. Lot us with bt tter spirit, but with the same un doubling zjal devote oursulvcs to the per formance of tho d ities conferred upon us. In tho discharge of this our sacred vow, all our earliest aud unceasing efforts must bu dcvoied to the education ot mind ; with out which even freedom itself would bo an empty name. Knowledge is the only safe protection of tho dignity, tho power, the glory, the happiness, the virtue, and even of the existence of tlio republic i'self. Without it our institutions are erected up- , on tho saud ; defacclcts from the shocks j ot ignorance caprice aud passion. With it thoy are grounded on the sodd rock, and will defy the btonns of foreign and domes tic stiife. with it our institutions will shine ou brighter aud blighter, till it is lost iu the effulgence of that day. "When IliMten iupiirlala h all dinplay, And break upun u.u. tliu lluud ul'Uay.' Nerved with a courage to do what U right and armed with tho weapons of in tellectual ami moral warfare let us march merrily into the thickest of the co. to-, aiming our direct blows at corruption i'lioiatico and error. AndO! it will Im a pleasure to grow old when tho years that shall bring decay to ouikcIvcs shall hut ripen tho prospctity and happincs of our fellow man. Then I'ar cnn shall larjo the uncxiinguishc-l ray, A niighly beacon ; lighting freedom way, With living lustre this fair land adorn ; Anil shinii and save through ages yet unborn." n. r.ra nn u rffMwi.m.wtt'wvMja vn. v nrntu r,jnjr gsiot ivow Yoi k Assembly. Tho New York House of ltcprescntativfii is a tio. Gov. Seymour's Message was sent into the Senate only in tho absence of the organization ot the House. Un J hurs- day lho House voted for Speaker, as u-ual: Gilbert l)eau,(l)cm ) ll Henry Sherwood, (Hop.) -11 And then adjourned. Dr.MocuATic Nomination rou U. S Su.NATOit. Tho Douioeratio member of the two Houses met iu cauous Monday Evening jan. Itith and nominated tho lion, Olias. U. liui'Ualew tor U, fc. bonator on lllll Hill U.WIUl- J.I1C U.lllUUHg WCl U Ul 101- lows : 1st, 0 1!. lluokalew, 11) 2d. til 'Jl II B d. Uh. ZT -b Oth. 20 16 12 8 Ot), 10 James Campbell, 10 20 14 8 18 lit 8 F. W. Hughes 11 11, D. Foster, 10 K, L. lilood, 1 0. E. Wright, 1 J. S. Hlrok, li D. It. Porter. 1 - " 1 " BSTTbo rebel admit loss of 3,600 at Tiedorioksgurg. SPEC. VAISOX Bt. OJL$. , HISTORY Of ills sirAMCLESs Aititnsr and I IMPIIISONJIENT. 1 Tbo following is a statement of Dr. Olds t.,,' i r1. f,i . i lat. 0 a "clcon.o of hu friends, on his a member elect ot the Uuio Lc"is- urllval "ouie.auer uia luiamous trcaiiiieni ,n varl Lafayette. I thank all th'u vast multitude of my . . .... . . . . . ' t , . ... i ln,i,w n mid to lnw nil kpik. fnr t tU inntt I . rucePl,0U UP0U uomm. j pnsonmcnt. I do not mi-miidcrstaud the joy that now i warms your hearts aud beams upon your countenances. It is not merely that a fel low citizen is returning to tho society of bis friends and the bosom of hU family. It is something deeper and broader than all this. It is because in my restoration to liberty, you had a rptasi guarnuteo that tho reign of terror in this country is com ing to an end, and tho keys of the Amer ican Bistiles ar.: being, by the omnipotent voice of tho pec pic, wrested from the hands of tho Jacobins now iu power, and held up to the gazo of the Dantoous, Murats, and llebespierrs of this Administration as a warnin to them of their approaching doom. You rejoice, because in my restoration you have uiadu an advance toward thcrc- e.stablishuicut of constitutional liberty You rejoice, because in my release you feel renewed confidence in your own freedom ; you rejoice, because you feol ouco more secure in your persons, your houcs aud your property, you rejoice, because in my relcaxo you have a guarantee that you, . , .. ., . yourselvcr, will no longer be subjected to the worse than star chamber despotism of Charles I. of England. That I may not be misrepresented by! the Republicans as havo herctoloro shown sueh willingness to falsify any remark of, which, ho iuformd me, the surncon I't miuc, I have reduced to writing all I in-1 Fort Hamilton had sout me. This sur tend to say ou this occasion. j SL'0U ""W nothing about my case, haviii" On the lath of August last, after ten ! wr sc,cu. niu or, bocn informed by mo of tored by three Government ruffians, who ( ram water, you can well imagine that with violence seized my person, and hold-, would not take tho medicine. I did not in a revolver at my head demanded lnv ! huow but that my jailors designed to rjoi- surrender . During tho time they were making vio lent efforts to burst open my door, they gave me no intimation that they wero gov- eminent officers, or that they had any n . . i . Government authority of my arrest. '1 hey came like assassins and robbers, and had I not been informed by the boastings of Republicans, I should most undoubtedly have taken them as such. I havo 110 doubt but the ruffians had ealled upon Governor Todd for assitanco before proceeding to execute their order, j as thoy had with them a big double-fisted bully from Columbus, who informed 1110 that his name was Miss j They hurst opeu the door of my room, 1 and, with a revolver at my head, arrested me. They came nt tho door usually so- lected bv robbers aud assassins to break iuio men's houses and commit deeds of violence j ami had I been armed I should 1 have shot them down as rubers aud ass- ' assius. 1 have reflected much on the ! manner of my arrest aud I have come calmly and delibcrttely to the conclusion j that 1 should have been justified, both by the laws of God aud man, hail I killed these ruffans while breaking into my room, as I most assuredly would havo donu had I been armed, and as I most certainly 1 ,...,- a .,,-, .., ,i ..,. uuuiu uu, imu tub uv.li ui uvjuu viwt again. j Thus, my friend, was I dragged from a sick bed. In this condition I was hurried into a carriage, and during the remainder of the night driven to Columbus, aud just at daylight placed upon tho cars aud taken iu my sick and exhausted condition, with out a moment's delay to Fort Lafayette. The order for my arrest charged uio i with the commission of no crime known to any law of my country. Nay moro ; it charged mo with noorime whatever. You j may well imagine, then, my surprise and i indignation wheu on arriving at Fort La ' fayelto, 1 wasoidoied to strip myself, that 1 might bo searched. To make if pos.iblo, 1 such an insult greater to n free-born American citizens, I was takeu into a side room wlm.0 llV0uml luo aVj huapsofman aolcs, chains aud handcuffs. With such surrouudiugj X was stripped aud soarched, i aud my watch, my mouey, mv speetaeles ' my shaving apparatus, and ovon my uicda- ciucs, were all taken from me. I was not permitted to retain even au old news paper or a bit of waste paper of any kiud, After tholegradiug operation had been performed, and peforo couducliug mo from the commandaut's room to my dungeon, all the other prisoner about tbo fort wero loekod into their aootns, that I might not bo seen and recognized, lest pcradvonturo information might ho given to tho world and my friends of my whereabouts, and the cruelties about to be practiced upon me. Ono of tlio prisoners haying loarned a fow days afterwards, through tho medi um of the newspapers, who the mysterious stranger was, wroto to a friend of his '.'that Hr. Olds, of Ohio, had been brought to Fort Lafayottc and plcacd in solitary confinement." Ilis letter was returned to him by tho commandant, requiring him to strike out so much of it as referred to tho case of Dr. Olds. My dungeon was on tho ground, with a brick pavement or floor about ono half of it; aud so frcat. was tlm ,U, .1... t o ..,,,t,-sa, mac in a very short time a mould would gather upon any article left on tho floor. My bod was an irou statelier, with a very thin husk mnttress upon it so thin, indeed that you could feel every iron slat in it the moment you lay down upon iu The brick floor with all its dampness, would havti boon far more comfortable lhan this iron and husk bed, had it not ken for the rats aud vermin that infested tho room. I had also in my room a broken tablo and chair. A chunk of Government bread, with an old, stinking rusty tin of Lincoln collee, with a slice of boiled salted pork was my fare. My only driuk other than i.ten nattj coiiee, was rain water. 1 was ' , "13m;a wltu no t0lvcl uultiier could any ' coultl me have a' caudle duiiug my long, tedious uiohts entreaty could procure for 1110 tho rc- , .. lou "-u--iues which had been ta- Ken irom 1110 when 1 Was scari.lii.fi. A,; and a",iin 1 )t,.irrwl (v.- 1..., . opium to relieve my sufferino, liioh had been taken from my pocket1' with other I mediciiic, but all in Vaiu. Alter ten days of such treatment aud such suffering, late ono night the ser-ent Ol thu PUard lirnnnlit son niu. The, f t,i',w,j ft.............. - . . u u . .11 u 1 1 l j Us 1 1 - fijd sueh an opinion. I made up my mind that, if I died in Fort Lafavette. I would die a natural death, uuless, indeed f""00'11 ordered me tu be tried by a drum- .0.urtt "iartul ?'. which I fell , "o had just as much right to do as ie baa t,0 arrest aud imprison me in the manner he had done. Under such treatment and by lltlS time, you may well imagine that I u.' u.01!1 r mau on U1C ""d this I think liclpea lo save my lib ; for tho tru'h is, I had not got to be too mad to die, and uo thanks to Lincoln ; but under a kind Providence,- I began to get better, from that lime on. Yoa can well imagino that after such, treatment, when my son was permitted to visit me, he found me emaciated and careworn.'' Tho only wonder is that ho found me anve. If nnvthinir p.milil ,M tn t... 1... 1 fllcti;u upou W0Uu,-iug those lou- days and nights of my siekuess aud sufl'eiTu", it was the rcmsal of tho commandant to allow mo 11x13 Usa ol 11 JloI- -Uay alter day I beg- ged the sergeant to procure ono for me. flis coustaut answer was: "Tho comman ding olliecr says you shan't have one." I begged him to remind tho commanding officer that we lived in a Christian, and not a heathen laud; that I was au Ameri can citizen, aud not a ooudemued felon. Still tho answer was: "The oomiuandinr? j olficer says you shaut havo one, aud yoa ueeii uoi asu uuy more. It was upou thj sixteenth day of my lonely impiisonment that my son, upon au order of the Secretary of War, was permitted to see me, uot iu a lonely cell, butiu the commandant's room aud pres ence. It was with much difficulty, that even at that time, I was able to walk from my cell to the eommaudaut's room. This was tho lir.-t time during my imprisonment that I had been able to obtain an inter view with the commandant In his week ly inspection of tho prisoners ho had care fully avoided my duugeou. ISo kindly message of inquiry as to my wants and coLtlitiou had ever reached me from him, I seized upon this opportunity to let hita know that 1 was a humane being, and as such was entitled the humauo treatment ; that sueh a thing as refusing a prisoner a Diblo was unknown to any civilized com munity. My son was corapolled to visit Washinr'. ton city, and obtained from tho Secretary of War an order to that effect, before ho could see me. As soon as ho learned how I had been treated, ho returned to Washington, and with tho assistance of vory kind friends, procured an order from beoretary btanton lor my rclcaso from solitary confinement, and that I should havo the privileges accorded to other pii oucrs, Suoh, my friends, ia a plain statement of tlio manner of my arrest, and tho treat ment I received during tho twenty-two days of my solitary confinement. If it af fords any gratification to those Republi cans who eauscd my arrest thoy uro wel come to it. Their timo will como. 1V ed is not yet."