Newspaper Page Text
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The clipper ship E. II. Taylor, arrived on the
6th 19 days from So Francisco, having left that
port on the 15th ultimo. By her we have papers to
the date of her sViline. with Eastern war tWrma
to the 10th. We select the following summary :
Encouraging Letter from Gen. Grant.
Washington, Sept. 8. -The following is an exact
copy of a letter from Lieutenant-General Grant :
II 11ADQC ARTER3, Cut Poist (Va.) E. D. Wash -burne
Dear Bir : I state to all citizens who visit
us that all we want now to insure the early restora
tion of the Union is a determined sentiment of unity
in the .North. The rebels have now in their ranka
the Ixit man. Buys and old men are guarding pris
oners and railroad bridges, and forming a good part
of their garrisons and entrenched positions. Any
man lost by them cannot be replaced. They have
robbed the eradle and the grave equally to get their
present force. Besides what they lose in frequent
skirmishes and battles, they are now losing from
desertions and other causes, at least one regiment
per day. With this drain apon them, the end is not
far ditttant if we will only be true to ourselves.
Their only hope now is in a divided North. This
might give them reinforcements from Kentucky,
Tennessee, Maryland and Missouri, while it would
weaken us. With the draft quietly enforced the
enemy would become despondent and would make
little resistance. I have no doubt but that the ene
my are . exceedingly anxious to hold out until
.ffpr thft Irmridntiat sTrnMinn. Thai hai mnv
hopes from its effects. They hope for a counter rev
olution. They hope for the election of a Peace can
didate. In fact, like Micawber, they hope for
something to tarn up." Our Peace friends, if
they expect peace from separation are much mis
taken. It would but be the beginning of war, with
thousands of Northern men joining the South because
of our disgrace in allowing a separation in order to
have peace on any terms. The South would demand
the restoration of their slaves already freed. They
would demand iudemnity for losses sustained. They
woold demand a treaty which would make the people
of the North slavehunters for the South.
IT. S. Gbast.
McClellan's Views lie Accepts the
New Yobk, Sept. 8 George B. McClellan accepts
the Chicago nomination. He says :
The existence of more than one Government
over the region which once owned our flag is incom
patible with the peace, power, and happiness of the
people. The preservation of our Union was the sole
avowetl object fcr which ie war was commenced.
It should have been condu ted for that object only
and la accordance with .ose principles which I took
occasion to declare when in active service. Thus
conducted the work of reconciliation would have
been easy. We might have reaped the benefit of our
inany victories on land and sea. The Union was
originally formed by the exercise of a spirit of con-
suiation and compromise. To restore and preserve
it the same spirit must prevail in our councils and
in the hearts of the people. The re establishment of j
the Union in all its integrity is and must continue to )
be the indispensable condition of any settlement.
So soon as it is clear or even probable that our pre- f
sent adversaries are really for peace upon the basis
f Uciao we should exhaust all the resources of
statesmanship" 'practiced by civilized nations or j
taugnt by toe traditions or tne American people, i
consistent with honor, and the interests of the coun- j
trr. to secure such a peace. re-estaDhau toe union
and guarantee for the future the constitutional rights
cf every State.. The Union is the cne condition of
peace. We ask no more. Let me add what 1 dom t .
not was. although unexpressed, tbe sentiments of
the Convention, as it is of the people they represent,
that when any State is willing to return to the Union
it should be received at once with a fall guarantee
of all its constitutional rights. If a frank, earnest,
and persistent effort to obtain those objects should "
fail, th responsibility for ulterior consequences will
fall upon those who remain in arms against tbe
Union; but the Union must be preserved at all
hazards. A. vast majority of our pple, whether
in the army or navy or at home, would, as I would,
hail with unbounded jy the permanent restoratiou
cf peace on tbe basis of Union, under the Constitu
tion, without tbe effusion of another drop cf blood;
but no peace can be permanent without Union. As
to the other subjects presented in the resolutions of
the Convention, I can merely say I eiould Beek in
the Constitution of tbe United Spates and the laws
framed in accordance therewith the rule of my duty
and tbe limits of Executive power, and endeavor
to restore economy in public expenditures, to re
establish tbe supremacy of law, and by tbe operation
of a more vigorous Nationality resume our command
ing position among tbe nations of tbe earth. The
condition of our finances, the depreciation of paper
money, and tbe burdens thereby imposed on labor
and capital show the necessity of a return to a round
financial system, while the rights of citizens and the
rights cf States and the binding authority of law
over the President, army and people are" subjects of
not less vital importance in peace than in war."
From CJ rant's Army.
Headquarters of the Abmy or the Pctomac,
Sept. 9. Batteries on the right and center of our
lines kept up quite a lively fire to-day. At intervals
tbe noise made by the cars attracted tbe attention of
tbe enemy, and they endeavored to interrupt opera
tions of the road, but without success.
New York. Sept. 10. A Headquarters of the Army
of the Potomac dispatch says : Contrabands report
trains running on tbe Weldon Railroad as far as
Stony Creek, where supplies are loaded on wagons
and bau?ed to Petersburg ria Dinwiddie Court House.
Between five and six hundred wagons are constantly
engaged in this business. The Confederate officers
are taking all the grain to feed their animals, leav
ing none for the farmers to sow next season.
On the 10th, at one point of our line, just west of
the Jerusalem plank road, occupied by tbe Third
Divbion of the Third Corps, tbe pickets were so close
together that tbey could converse without difficulty.
On part of this line, some dis:anee in rear of their
advance, the enemy had thrown cp a line of Blight
earthworks, it is supposed with the intention of fall
ing back to them when occasion may demand. It
was determined last night to drive them back to this
line, thus strengthening our own. About midnight,
when all was quiet, a division was formed in line of
battle; the picket line being reinforced, and was or
dered to advance. The rebels were evidently not
prepared for such a movement, and were completely
taken by surprise. Nearly their entire line was cap.
tared. They made every effort to retake their lost
ground, but did not succeed. Our men now occupy
the lines, securely entrenched. We took about one
hundred prisoners. Our loss was very light. Desul
tory firing has been kept op in that vicinity all the
morning. . The enemy evidently feel sore at being so
taken by surprise.
The Herald's Ninth Corps correspondent, of the
10th. says: Four deserters from the Third Georgia
came into our lines yesterday. They belong to Ma
hoo's divisicn of A. P. n ill's corps, which is in our
front. From their statements, as well as from other
sources, it is almost definitely ascertained that the
rebels hare disposed their forces with Longstreet's
corps on the extreme right rebel, holding tbe coun
try between Weldon and Danville road, and Hill's
corps in the center, occupying the line from tbe Wel-
in pt Lirahnrir: while Beaureeard. with his
wu a w-s sw -- - sa w w
division, garrisons tbe rortiiicaiions in ana around
that city. These men state that considerable deepon
deocy has been occasioned by the fall of Atlanta,
particularly among the Georgia troops, who begin to
lose all heart in the cause, for the reason that they
believe their 8tate hopelessly conquered from the
ft ia a ffratifvinar sizht to witness the wonderful!
change effected in our army within a few weeks, from
the large and frequent reinforcement. Oar skeleton
regjments are filliog cot to the Id proportions which
tbey exhibited in the first stages of their campaign
ing : brigades begin to thow an unusual numerical
force, while the divisions are becoming something
Itke appropriate as commands for our General officers :
and wah all this, there is a decided improvement in
the spirits and health, generally, of the troops.
The Tribune special disDatcli from Headquarters
of the Army of the Potomac, dated the 7th, ears:
u-inie seerbs imminent and is invitr.la
IS inevitahin Th.
rebels have been largely reinforced from Early's de
partment, and were yesterday crawling steadily into
a position tub precarious to them. It is thought
they are unaware of it. The public may look for
stirring news from this quarter immediately. Our
recent successes have infused new pride and spirit
into this army. Yesterday was full of preparation
iu iue coming struggle.
New Yobk, Sept. 9 The Herald's correspondent
with Grant, under date of September ,.n says:
" Yesterday large numbers of deserters entered But
ler's lines from along their whole line. They were
impelled to leave the Southern armies by reading the
recent generous order of the Lieutenant-General.
They say that a more general circulation of the order
would have the effect of bringing rebel soldiers into
our lines by hundreds and thousands. They also Bay
an impression prevails among the Southern soldiers
that the Chicago Convention meant peace; but if they
thought they had to endure another campaign the
army of Lee would unquestionably fall to pieces.
They assert strongly, and with apparent truthful
ness, a great md real weariness of tbe war. Patriot-
in has given way to lassitude, and continued lassi
de to heartlessness And hopelessness."
The Position in the Shenandoah.
The Herald's Harper's Ferry correspondent, un
der date of September 8tb, says: The military
situation is unchansed. The rebels retreated up the
valley yesterday and were west of the Opequon river,
followed closely by our cavalry. Early had bis head
quarters at Berry ville day before yesterday. A batch
ot official dispatches, printed orders, etc., relating to
the rebel army were found in the house be had occu
pied as his headquarters. The Third Division of
Cavalry, General Wilson, skirmished with the rebel
rear guard all day yesterday. An officer from tbe
front to-day reports all quiet there. Charleston and
Midway, between this point and Sheridan's army,
are now garrisoned by our troops."
Intelligence from the front, (at Petersburg.) and
from the Shenandoah valley, seems to lead to tbe
conclusion that Early's forces must be reinforcing
Lee. It is quite certain that Lee is massing rein
forcements in front of the Weldon Railroad, believed
to be from Early's command. A reconnoissance to
wards the Shenandoah from this direction failed to
find the enemy in large force.
New Yohk, Sept. 9. The Herald's Fort Gaines
correspondent under date of August SOthays :
Our troops effected a landing at Cedar Point, thiee
miles above Dauphin Island and twenty.fire miles
from Mobile. The road running to Mobile is held by
the rebels. It is reported that they have no fortifica
tions on this road except near the city."
The World's Washington special dispatch, dated
11:30 last night, Bays : It is rumored in the city that
Mobile has fallen. Tho information is said to have
been obtained from rebel deserters, who nay that the
Dog river bar was passed by the whole fleet. After
a terrific shelling the city surrendered, tbe troops
having retired to the interior.
Washinotos, Sept. 10. Dispatches from General
Sherman to 10 o'clock yesterday morning etate that
bis army was concentrated at Atlanta. The troops
are in position and are well. He says that nilson
and Stedman are stirring Wheeler up pretty well,
and hopes that they will make an end of him as
Gillen did of Morgan. The weather was beautiful
and all things bright.
We have no recent intelligence from Mobile.
Ntf movements are reported in the Shenandoah
Valley or in the Army of the Potomac.
Recruiting is progressing vigorously in most of the
New Yobk, Sept. 10 The Daily JVews repudi
ates McClellan's nomination, and advocates the re
assembling of the Democratic Convention to' either
remodel the platform or nominate a candidate to suit
the present platform. ........ ....
W a on, u-wt Saa 1 ft Tha o rrmrarttk tn f .i.la f"
the new loan is seventy-two millions. The entire
amount awarded, was nearly thirty-three millions,
at a premium of over four per ceut.
The National Intelligencer comes out etrongly in
favor of McClellan, to-day.
Caiso. Sept. 11. A report at Little Rock states
that tbe rebel Gen. Price bad died at Arkadelphia of
New Yobs, Sept. 12. The rebel papers announce
the arrival of tbe pirate Tallahassee at.Wilmington,
and a list of thirty itbree vessels, principally schooners
captured by her is published. She is preparing to
go out again.
The gunboat Selrna and the captured rebel ram
Tennessee, are lying in front of New Orleans, and
attracting much attention.
The Crete, on her last trip to New Orleans, wa3
chased by a pirate.
The War Democrat here are entirely satisfied with
McClellan's letter. The Peace men are silent on the
An officer who arrived here from Atlanta says that
Hood's army is demoralized to the condition of a
mob. Sherman's communications are being restored.
Lady Franklin is said to be a strong sympathizer
with the rebels. She recently entertained a party of
them at her residence in London.
There is a rumor on the streets that Mobile has
Hood's Losses From the 20th to the 28th of
July, Hood's army for the defense of Atlanta lost
23,400 men in killed, wounded and prisoners. About
a month later he lost Atlanta, and pretty neatly the
remainder of b'n army.
New York, Sept. 9. The Commercial's Wash
ington special dispatch eay3 : All officers and soldiers
ou detached duty are ordered to their regiments.
Leo evidently defers hid grand attack until bis rein
forcements come up. No demonstrations have been
made by tbe enemy since Wednesday. Recruits are
hurrying to the front this week, from Pennsylvania
especially, more rapidly than at any previous time.
The total cumber of men who go through this city
daily is not less than 1,500. The class of men now
coming from tbe country are among the best who
have yet entered tbe field.
Gen Scott refers to it as "a striking fact that
three Vice-Presidents, Aaron Barr, John C. Calhoun
and John C. Breckinridge, became, each in his day,
a leader in treason."
Retcbn or Da. Livisostoxe. Dr. Livingstone,
th African Mnlorer. is on his way home. He reach1
ed Bombay on the ISth of June, after a voyage of
forty-two days from Zanzibar in bis own steamer, ine
Xady Nyassa, and is expected to reach England in
time for tbe meeting of the British Association in
Tbe old elm on the village gTeen at Pittsfield,
Massachusetts, has been cut down and sold at auc
tion for $110 to a person who received S100 lor small
pieces from it within a short .time after. The tree
was at least 300 years old, and had been struck
several times by lightning. The distance from the
ground to its first limb was over 100 feet. Every
body in Pittsfield regretted that safety made its
f II. STANGENWALD, M. T.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURCEON,
Laie New York City Dispensary Physician, member of the
' Medicochirurgical College, and of the Pathological Society
pTLXev at the corner of Fort and Merchant Streets. Residence in
f J uiuoa Valley, opposite that of E. O. llaU, Esq. 43ft-Iy
S. SATLDGE. Agent.
sale in quantities to suit by
ROM AXD AFTER THE lat of OCTO-
u m hr order of the Minister of Interior, the
following prices will be charged for PRISON LABOR, yia :
Fob ll Agrictltcrai. Labob, 50 Cents m Dat. .
Foa all Other Work waeaB Tools are sot Riqobed
75 Cents raa Pat.
Fob all Work wbebi Tools abb Rbqcthk, 1 OO rtm. Dat
W. C. PARKE. MarshaL
Hon-ln!a, Pr.t- 27th. ISA. 43S 3t
Tjcpebiax. vs. Reptolicah Miexico. If accounts
froin Mexico are to be relied on, the new autocrat.
Maximillian, is-, getting on famously with his mon
archical enterprise. The .empire is every day grow
ing in popularity with tbe natives; and the Emperor
is doing more to consolidate his power and disarm
opposition, by his personal virtues, graces and mod
eration, than by force of arms.
Instead of wrapping himself in the traditional garb
of majesty and mystery, he is ever accessible to his
loving subjects, mingles with the common people
freely and lamiliarly. hears and redresses grievances,
visits churches, convents and prisons, risen at five in
the morning and personally supervises all busints of
State; in short, conducts himself contrary to all royal
precedent, and as befits a truly democratic potentate
having the interests of tbe people at heart. The Em
press is said to be as amiable as she is accomplished
and beautiful, dresses with charming simplicity as
most ladies do in that tropic climate and is, of
course, the envy of the women and tbe admiration of
The Atlantic Telegraph. It was announced
two or three weeks since that tbe Great Eistern
was preparing to take on board the new cable for
the Atlantic Telegraph at the place of manufacture,
and that all tbe arrangements have been completed
for laying the cable during the next season. By a
despatch from St. Johns, Newfoundland, recently
we learned that Cyrus W. Field, Esq., of this city, left
that day for Placentia Buy, having already visited
Trinity Bay, looking for the most favorable place for
western terminus or landing point of the great ocean
cable. We may therefore anticipate with much con
fidence tbe completion of this great enterprise and the
opening of instantaneous communication between the
New and the Old World. It will probably not awak
en the same degree of enthusiasm that was excited
by the brief success of the former attempt; but if ac
complished it will surely electrify tbe two continents,
and until it is actually achieved millioms of hearts
will be looking forward to the time with an interest
far removed from anything of a sordid nature.
If this enterprise should be successful, we shall
doubtless soon have three separate wires uniting the
two continents, one by the way of Bhering's Straits,
under the patronage of the Russian Government,
now in an advanced stage, and a more southern At
lantic Telegraph from the coast of France, under the
patronage of the French. Tbe undertaking of the
latter will depend in a measure upon the success of
the Atlantic cable, soon to be re-laid.
The J"ational Republican says : We are authorized
and requested to announce, that notwithstanding all
that has been said on the subject, neithrr Mr. Gil
more nor Col. Jacques, on the one hand, nor Horace
Greely, on the other, ever have been or are now au
thorized to express any desire, views or opinions of
the President, either in Canada or Richmond, ou
the subject of negotiations for peace, beyond what he
has plainly and carefully written over his own signa
ture. Tbe mission to Richmond, was instigated ;ind
executed by Gilmore and Jacques, on their own pri
vate account, and they had no authority whatever to
speak directly or indirectly for the President of the
United States, officially or unofficially, or fcr Abra
ham Lincoln, unofficially or privately. If Mr. Ben
jaiuin'8 reports of the sayings of Gilmore and Jacques
while in Richmond, be correct, they assumed a re
sponsibility not given them, and made statements
wholly untrue. The President, after repeated solici
tations, consented to give Gilmore and Jacques a pass
through tbe lines. lie did not request Gen. Grant
to open any correspondence with Gen. Lee to give
them Bafe conduct to Richmond and return. Gen.
Grant did that ou his own responsibility. President
Lincoln requested Gen. Grant to pass them through
his military lines, nothing more.
A Gbeat Entebpbise Tbe great Tunnel which
the city of Chicago is excavating under Lake Michi
gan, is intended to supply the city with fresh water.
It was a bold conception, but it was undertaken and
is carried forward with tbe spirit of enterprise char
acteristic of this young city of the West. A shaft is
first sunk perpendicularly seventy. eight feet below
the surface, and from the bottom of this shaft the
tunnel is to be carried out a mile or two under the
bed of the Luke, where it will communicate with
pure water, which will be brought through the tun
nel to the city.
Fearful Fall of a Somnambulist. The Wash
ington Chronicle says: A few weeks ago, a lad in
his fourteenth year, Johnny Rives, son of the late
John C. Rives, Esq., arose from bis bed in the etill
hours of tbe night, and, passing out of his chamber
window, fell thirty feet to tbe ground, without sus
taining serious injury. In his descent, he ia sou .
manner struck and broke a window of the chamber
below bis own. Tbe family were thus alarmed, and
when some of them descended to him, he was upon
his hands and knees, endeavoring to rise, which be
immediately did with slight assistance, and then
walked up to his chamber again.
Per " I-IONjOX.TJI.XJ'
rsMIIE VERY BEST WESTPHALIA HAMS.
JL For sale by
435-lm S. SAVIDGE.
Metallic Brown Paint.
XBIVALLFJ) FOR ALL KIXDS OF
outside work, especially recommended for use on
PLANTATION BUILDINGS I
For sale by
C. BREWER k CO.
NOTICE TO THE-HOOKSJ
At tbe LAST REGULAR MONTH
LY MEETING of Pbotkctios Hook asd Ladder
Compjist, No. 1, held September am, iso, tne
Or' fullofrius resolution was passed :
RiioLVED That after this date every active member not pre
sent at Meetings or Fires will bare the usual nne again
imposed upon hitn.
C. FRED. PFLTOER,
,435-4t Secretary of the Hooks. .
Urn ' iV' having taken the building ad- &?f&&?&fSsS
L, . joining thfl Proft Store or J. M.
uiM Hmilh A: Co.. on Hotel Street. oUVrs for snle at
complete assortment of SUPERIOR FURNITURE,
made from KOA, KOU axd otiilr Fisb Woods.
is prepared to manufacture and fill Orders for Sidk Board?,
Cbntbb Table, arm Chairs, Locsoks, Wardrobbs. Sofas,
Ladirs Work Tables, Boxes, and other articles in his Hue of
business with promptness and dispatch.
43Wy 1 WM. FISCHER.
LAIE eQOElS !
Received, per Baric COMET,
BY EXPRESS FROM HEW YORK
And For Sale at New York Prices.
GEX. BUTLER IX NEW ORLEANS, I
Urge 8 vo. volume, $3 00, .
Capt. Speke'a Journal of Discovery of the Source of the
Nile, 1 volume 8 vo. splendidly illustrated, $3 60,
Capt. Reed's Savage Life in Africa, 1 volume 8 vo. splen
didly illustrated, $3 50.
Kenan's Life of Chrtst, translated from the French, $175.
This book is making a great stir in tbe literary and
Cudjo's Cave, by the author of Neighbor Jackwood. $2 00;
Feculiar Epes Sargent's Great Romance considered one
of the most successful publications of the day $1 50;'
Pique, by the author of Family Pride, $1 75.
Life's Secret, a Novel, $2 00.
Whip, Hoe & Sword or the Gulf Department in '63, $1 60
Faith Garthney'a Girlhood, $1 60,
Woman's Ransom, $1 60, Macaria, $1 50,
Llnnett'a Trials, $1 50. Out of Prison. $1 50,
Battle Fields of the South, from Ball Bull to Fredericks
burp, f 1 60,
' Family Pride, by the author of Pique, $2 00.
Appleton's Dictionary of Mechanic, new edition, $16 00
The Star and Stripes in Rebeldom. $1 00.
Life or Washington Irving, 4 volumes, calf, $10 00.
Hutchinson's Music of the Bible, $2 50,
Story of Elizabeth," by Miss Thackeray ;
Mistress and Mnn.
The Soldier Boy, or Tom Somers in the Army, $1 50,
Youth's History of the Rebellion, $1 60,
The Woman in Black. $1 75.
Summer Cruise on tbe Coast of New England.
Peter Caradine or tbe Martendale Pastoral,
Woman's Philosophy of Woman,
Letters of Felix Mendelssohn Bartholory,
Chas. Beecher's Redeemer and Redeemed,
Babble Brook's Songs, gilt edge;
Haxards Freedom of the Will,
Army Note of tbe Potomac and Rapidan.
Life Pictures fiom the Bible,
PHayo. an epic poem of the Moorish Time,
The Gold Hunter's Adventure in Australia. .
Inquire Within, or 3700 Facta for the People.
Whalen's Memoir of Dr. Chalmers,
Jarvis' Art Ideas.
Battle Fields of Oar Fathers,
Music of tha Bible.
For Sale by
433-3t II. M. WHITNEY.
A telegram from Paris of Juljr 23, says : A roport
of the Minister cl War baa been pablUthed to-day,
folio! by aa imperial decree, modifying the
administration of Algeria. Tbe report says : The
insurrection was not only caused bj fanaticism, bat
still more by an unfounded hope of surprising tbe
vigilance of the authorities, who were believed to be
disarmed, because divided in their action. The
report, therefore, proposes to increase the responsi
bility of the generals commanding divisions, mating
the prefects subordinate to them, and entrusting
them with the administration of the natives estab
lished beyond the limits of the communal districts.
Orders have been given to dispatch the necessarv ,
ships to Mexico to take borne the troops that are to
return to France. The ships are to sail early in
With regard to Mexico, French advices assert that
the Emperor Maximilian has already received an
assurance from Mr. Lincoln that the Washington
Government will be happy to receive a Minister from
the new Empire, and to accredit cna to Mexico in
It appears also that two thousand Austrian volun
teers are about to embark from Trieste to take
service ia the Mexican army, and that France is
sending out transports to bring home such of the
troops as have fulfilled their term.
The Queen's Speech. On the afternoon of the
29th nit. Parliament was formally prorogued. The
Queen'B speech was delivered by the Lord Chancel
lor. In regard to America, the speech says :
Her Majesty deeply laments that the civil war
in North America has not been brought to a close.
Her Majesty will continue to observe a strict neutral
ity between the belligerents, and would rejoice at a
frendly reconciliation between the contending par
ties. Her Majesty has observed with satisfaction
that the distress which the civil war in North
America has created in some of tbe manufacturing
districts has to a great extent abated, and' Her
Majesty trusts that increased supplies of tbe raw
materials of industry may be extracted from coun
tries by which it has hitherto been scantily famished."
The other features of the speech are an expression
of regret at the failure of the Dano-German Confer
ence, and a hope that the new negotiations may lead
to peace; n reference to the cession of the Ionian
Islands; to the satisfactory progress of commerce,
&c, in India and in China; and to the rtr in New
.Zerland, &c; winding up with an enumeration of
tbe most important acts of the session, and an
expression of satisfaction at tbe commercial position
of the country.
Termination op the Yelvebton Case. The ro
mantic Yelverton marriage case was finally disposed
of by tbe House of Lords, on the 28th ultimo. It
will be remembered that the Court below decided in
favor of the validity of the marriage of the Hon.
Major Yelverton with Miss Longworth and that the
former appealed to the House of Lords against this
decision. Lords Wensleysdale, Chelmsford and
Kingsboun gave judgment that the validity of tbe
marriage was not proved, and that the decision of
tbe Court below should be reversed.
The Lord Chancellor dissented from this view,
and gave it as his opinion that the marriage was a
valid one. Of course the decision of the majority
prevailed, and the judgment of the Court below was
reversed. Steps were taken to prevent this judg
ment being made final in Scotland.
Considerable sympathy was evinced for tbe lady,
who in a letter to the Times announces her intention
to carry the case on in Scotland to a final issue.
She admits that it can be no satisfaction to her to be
tbe wife of Major Yelverton, but says she is actuated
by A desire to establish her honor and fair fame,
which she will be deprived of unless she succeeds in
establishing her wifehood.
PAINTS AND OIL!
ENGLISH WHITE LEAD,
Patent zinc, &c, &c, fcc.
Best English boHed paint oil.
For sale by .
428-Cui BOLLES & Co.
ST11P JllJllD THIS!
O O MET,
CMTLE & COOKE !
And Selected with Great Care !
FANCY GOODS FOR THE LADIES'!
Men's, "Women's and
CHILDREN'S BOOTS & SHOES !
TfHIC WILL BE SOLI) AT THE
The Assortment Consists of:
T ADIES' AND CHILDREN'S HATS,
J a complete assortment of Children's boots and shoes,
Alpaca, Bound combs.
Open front over shirts.
A Complete Assortment or
Chimney Shades, &c., &c,
Fancy Bird Cages,
Plated Spoons", Forks, &c,
. Butter Churns,
Nails, 4d and 8d,
3 Inch Butts, &c.
Kerosene Oil, .
Davis' Pain Killer, in case
Nichols' Peruvian Baf and Iron,
' Also to come
A Large Assortment of
BY II. W. SEVERANCE.
Merchandise and Sundries,
Kerosene Oil, Sugar,
Ale, Cider, Candles, &c.
On WEDNESDAY, Oct. 12, at la
AT SALES ROOM.
IX l'URSUAXCK OP AX ORDER
issued br tbe Hon. O. M- Robertson, Justice Sa
preme Court, I will sell, by order of the Adminis
trators of the estate of the late JOSS XADAL,
On Friday, October 14,
At 12 O'CImIc,
On the premises situated corner of King and Richard Stsn
Tlie Xiot and 33xildirig.
Belonging to the said estate. For particulars apply to
II. W. SEVERANCE,
Large Sale of
REAL ESTATE AND
On THURSDAY, Oct. 27,
At lO O'Clock, A. LI.,
On the Premises occupied by W. A. ALDRICII, Esq.
WILL BE SOLD THE
mm iMSEHOlD FM1T1E!
Hair seat sofas,
Rockers, Easy chairs.
Stuffed easy chairs.
Mahogany aid black walnut Card tables.
Marble top tables,
Rosewood piano forte and stool,
Carpeting, Pictures, 4"C-, 4rc, &c.
DIXIXG ROOM FURNITURE,
Extension Dining Table,
Side Board, Book Case, Work Table,
Dinner setts. Tea setts, Silver plated tea service,
Silver plated cutlery, Casters, and Cake Baskets,
Glassware, Oil carpeting,
Superior Sewing Machine,
Sec, &c, &c, Ate.
Single and double Koa Bedsteads,
Elegants Rose wood and Mahogany Bureaus, Lounges and
Single and double Hair and Straw Mattrasses,
Book Shelves, Hair and Feather Pillows, &c, iic.
KITCHEN FURNITURE COMPLETE,
Garden tools, Hose, Saddles,
Harness, Saddle horses, &C, &c.
And 1 O'clock, P. Irt. of Same Day
Tlie House and Land. Z
Belonging to and recently occupied by W. A. ALDRICII, Esq.
Said premises are In good order and well kept.
For Further Particulars apply to
11. W. SEVERANCE, Auctioneer.
Coughs and Colds.
The sudden changes of our climUe are sources of Pulmo
nary, Bronchial and Asthmatic Affections. Experience
having proved that simple remedies often act speedily when
taken in the early stages of the disease, recourse should at
once be had to " Brown's Bronchial Troches," or Losenges,
let the Cold, Cough, or Irritation of tbe Throat be ever ao
slight, as by this precaution a more serious attack may be
effectually warded off. Pcblio Speakers and Singers will frnd
them effectual for clearing Mid strengthening the voice. Sol
diers should have them, as :Jiey can be carried in the pocket
and taken as occasion requires. 4Cd-lm
EV1RS. S. A. ALLEN.
A Lady of World-Wide Reputation.
Mr. S. A. Alleu' World Hair Restorer
aad Zylobalanumru or World' Hair Dress
ing are unequalled, and so acknowledged by all who nse
them for restoring, invigorating, beautifying and dressing the
Hair, rendering it soft, silky and glossy, and disposing it to
remain in any desired position; quickly cleansing the scalp,
arresting the fail and imparting a healthy and natural color
to tbe Hair. They never fail to restore grey Hair to Its original
youthful color" They act directly oj)on tbe roots of the Hair,
giving thcci the natural nouribheaent required. No lady's
: tpilot is oompiete without the" Zylobalsarautn or Hair Dressing.
It cleanses tbe hair and imparts t it a moat delightful
fragance, and is suited to both young and old.
The Restorer Reproduces.
The Hair Dressing Cultivates and Beautifies.
If your hair is thin try it, if scurfy try It, if harsh try it,
if lustreless try it, if none of these try it', for all who nse it
will preserve their hair through life. , For sale by all Druggists.
Agents for California, Uostetter, Smith A- Dean, San Francisco.
A YOUNG MAN WHO IS WILLING TO
make himself generally useful on a ranch near the city.
One who is acquainted with Cattle and Horses preferred.
435-3t IRA RICSAEPSOX.
Direct from the
o D o
Orders from the Other Islands
promptly attended to
Tlie Assortment Consists oF
Kpsom salts ia atetd packages, Russia salve,
Hair dye, Cachous, -
Refined saltpetre, Borax,
Citrate of Magnesia,
Chlorate of lime,
A great variety of medicinal
nand mirrors. Lemon syrup,
Silver soap, Hamburg tea,
Fish's ha.r restorative,
Mrs. Allen's hair wash,
Bay rum, Castile soap,
Superior long and fine combs,
Cod liver oil,
Grafenburg eye water,
do. Pills, do. Bitters,
A large and choice assortment
nunnewel's cough remedy.
Wistar'a balsam of wild cherry.
Genuine Bogle's hyperion fluid,
Genuine Costar's rat poison,
Cosmetics, Essential oils,
Bergamot, Cinnamon, &c ,
Alcohol for medicinal and me.
New patent nurse bottles.
Hall's balsam for the lungs.
French cansulea.fiuncrior article Painkiller.
Trusses, Castor oil without taste, a very
Thorn's extracts, choice artiste,
Mrs. Winslow's syrup, , Strychnin,
Dr. Sweet's celebrated liniment, Assorted upotiges.
Perfumed toilet powder. - VoS boxes,
India rubber syringes, aU Cocoa butter, 4r5- c.
Hollo way's pills and ointment, Arnica plaster.
A great variety of pills,
The Very Choicest and Best Perfumerr
TOOTH BRUSHES, HAIR BRUSHES, NAILBRUSHES.
A fiie assortments Hickory Canes,
DIFFERENT SIZES AT LOW PRICES.
For sale by HOFFMANN, M . D
On TUESDAY, . . October II to
At 10 o'clock, A. M., at Baits Itoom. wm bs soM
FURXITURE. DRY GOODS, fc.t consist-
ing of Chairs, Tables, Bedsteads, Cooking Stores,
BoeWease, Writing Desk, ate.
Also, a Lot of NEW Cccs.
The Large and Important
Choice, Valuable & Desirable Gccds,
BELOXQIXG TO THE EST ATX OF
His Xt HJLcjjQOty
By order of His Ex. JOHN O. DOMINIS, administrator, of
aid Estate, will take place at the 8al Room J. H.
COLK, about Uires week bsjse.
Consisting partly. of
FuraUinrr, Fowllas; Pieees, Pistols, Fait fee
1 English Phaeton CaniaCt .
Two Pair Carriage Horses,
AND A ORXAT TARIBTt OF OTHFJS. ARTICLES.
87 Catalogues will ba issued, and due notfe girsa f tk
day of aale.
BOOK AND JOB
Is acknowledged to possess
THE BEST ASSORTMENT
JOB PRINTING TYPE
Of any other office
IN THE SANDWICH ISLANDS,
And is well adapted to the
OF -A.2STY" SIZE,
Visiting anT .
Wedding Cards, ,
On a "YANKEE CARD PRESS." '
Hotel Bills of Fare,
Bll Ticke ts, ;
Lw Blanks, ; ;
On a New Kuggles Job Press.
books. v ;
&c.,. &c., Sec.
On an Adams' Power Press, in the most
unsurpassable style of the art,
BARELY LIVING PRICES!
Now on hand, a large stock of "
SHEET CARDS & CARDC!
Of all kinds and sizes, suitable for
And other purposeer
Having long enjojed ibe'ooafidence nd pat
ronage of the public, in oarybuines8 trn wtumt. we
take the oppor'rnnUy to nn or h-rjjj
for post favors and r&pecuuuj w - v-
the same. I -
HE!fBY; M. WHITNEY.