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may descend to in maintaining a bad cause. It is passing strange that a learned and ardent Irishman like the Archbishop, who desires the separation of Ireland from Great Britain, should throw his influence in behalf of the coercion of the Southern people to an alliance with those whom they loathe, and the sovereign Southern States into a union to which they will never submit. It may, in a measure, be accounted for by the fact that the Arch bishop is an intimate friend of the arch-fiend Seward. It is not the first time that the route of the "devil's walk" was through a Bishop's palace. Again, whatever be the Archbishop's motive, it is certain that after his coercion letter, Erastus. (ye rascal) Brooks would hardly attack his prerogative and property, in the New York Senate; and there can be no doubt that the Archbishop feels, now that he has espoused the Northern tyranny, vastly more secure than when a few years since appealing to the public against the persecution of that Know-N
Book had suspended publication, is erroneous. Its daily and weekly issues are still regularly published. It is not permitted, however, to be transmitted through the mails. The Clarksville Tobacco Plant announces the return of Lieut. Thos. Goode, late of the U. S. Army, from Utah, after a perilous journey. He is a son of the late Hon. Wm. C. Goode. Henry A. Reeve, editor of the Republican Watchman, of Greenpoint, Long Island, has been arrested on a telegraphic dispatch from Secretary Seward, charging Reeve with publishing Secession articles. Charles Butterfield, and David Connell, arrested in New York last week for "treasonable language and correspondence," were discharged in the absence of competent testimony. The Federal Court at Clarksburg, Va., adjourned on Saturday week. During the session one hundred and fourteen Secessionists were indicted. The present population of Charleston, S. C., is 48,160. As many as 5,000 are absent from the city, owing to th