Newspaper Page Text
\ Tile Daily ISTews.
TUE8DAY MOBNING, MAY ait, 1866.
Prussia and Anstria.
Punch deecribee the difficulty botwoon Austria
and Prussia io theao stanzas:
Prussia was a robber,
A us tria waa a thief ;
Fru?ala and Austria
Stolo a Danish liff.
Prussia said to Austria,
' * L etvo the s wa g alono. "
Anett io, eaiu to Prussia,
""When yon dren your bono.'
Prussia said to Anuir?a,
"You don't meau to go?"
Aus.tr a sala to Prussia,
"Ontof Holstein? No."
Prussia said to Austria,
"Wherefore do you arm?"
Austria aatd to rmn-l",
"Of you in al-ni."
Prussia Bald to Austria,
"I don't moan to fight."
Austria said to Prussia,
-My intention, quito."
PruB.ia aald to Austria,
"Drop your warlike game.'
Austria said to Prussia,
"When yon do the samo."
Prussia raid to Austria,
"What's tho ond to bo ?"
Austria said to Prussia,
' ; "Hit me, and you'll seo."
Prussia said to Austria,
"Como, this brng won't do."
Austria said to Prussia,
" "Sir, the atme to you."
Prussia eaid to Austria,
"I'll the Diet try."
Austria Bald to Prussia,
"Thank you, to will I."
BI'KKCU OF Sa-CK.H.TAUY SEWARD.
THE "DIVBROE?CE" BETWEEN TUE FHE8IDENT AND
THE RADICALS-THE UNION ALREADY 11ECON8TB?CT
ED-HECONSTRUCTION TnE ONE TUINQ NEEDED.
Secretary SEWARD doliverod a long speech at
Corning Hall, Auburn, No ? York, on last Tuesday
evoning, before a crowded audiouce. Mr. SEWARD
We wore together here in October last. The
national condition has nudorgono some material
changes aince that timo. We wero then on the
verge of a soriea of elections throughout tho
States. The loaders who so pertinaciously claim
to be Democrats organ-ed with their customary
machinery and orations. They had wisely ceased
to denounce as a failure tho war for the Union,
which at last became a glorious success. They
?- thought to undermine the distinctive party of
the Union by affecting a newborn admiration for
its chief, Andrew Johnson. They seemed anxious
to prove their devotion snporior to ours by com
niit.ing themselves to support him as a candidate
for the: Preaidenoy iu 1?C8. They inscribed our
administration mottoes of reconciliation upon
their nowly wrought banners, and reorganizing
their straggling lines as well as they so hastily
could, they vehemently charged around for a par
tisan, not a patriotic victory.
What lod the Democratic loaders to maleo this
change was the striking, I may call it the marvel
lous phenomenon which was then exhibited in tho
. -cono of the recent rebellion. The whole disloyal
community in that blightod and desolat od region,
accepting the conditions of partial amnesty and
the invitations to returning allegiance, which wero
proclaimed by the Administration, ail at once re
nounced the principles, practices and policy of
?secession and disunion, tendered us a now cove
nant of loyalty, and sealed with their oaths and
brought forward with alacrity the remains of their
long-cherished institution of slavery, and cheer
fully threw it to be burned upon the constitutional
altar. whioh they had BO newly restored.
These unexpected changes iu the attitude of
political adversaries, once so obstinate, naturally
enough excited euspiclo-a, ja&lrmHids and appre
hensions among loyal and tried Union men. It
was the old case of William of Orange, who, hav
ing in civil war put down the Tories, afterwards
found it necessary to cede to relenting Jacobites
and Papists the rights of citizenship. It is tho
case which has ever occurred, and whioh must
forever more occur, at tho end of a successful re
sistance to rebellion.
. How could Democrats and Rebels be converted
to the support of a triumphant Union adminiBtra
? lion ? The work of reconciliation has outrun ex
pectation. Indued, it has never had a parallel in
human affairs. With internal commotions and
disturbances, less serious than those which some
times attend popular elections in a free country
in a time of profound peace, the heretofore dis
loyal Deoplo of Virginia, Tennessee, North Caro
lina, South Oarolina, Georgia, Arkansas, Missis
sippi, Louisiana, Florida and Texas, successively,
nay, almost simultaneously, assembled and
adopted new Constitutions in conformity with the
.Constitution of the United States. They upturned
the rebollion, with all its far-spreading roots and
all ita poisonous fruits, and they accepted and
ratified the thou pending Congressional amend
ments to the Conatitution of tue United States,
Which abolishes slavery thenceforth forever. The
people of these States have, at the same time, chos
en for themselves, by (ree and uncontrolled suf
frage, Governors, Legislatures, Judiciaries, and
muuioipal authorities. Botween tho Federal Gov
ernment and these restored and reorganized
State governments there exists now a more com
plete and praotical harmony than has ever before
prevailed botween the Union and BO many of its
members since it was first established. Within
this period the Execntivo Department of the Uni
ted States has assumed its functions among the
people of these former disloyal States. The State
Department speaks for thom, with their free con
sent, to principalities and powers. The Treasnry
collects the national imports and taxes there. The
War Department distributes its foroes whenever
and wherever it seems necessary and expedient to
guarantee peace betwoen the invetorate but fast
expiring faotiona. . The navy of the United States
rides freely in all their reopened ports and har
bors. The Postofiice Department circulates,
through every vein and artery there, the knowl
edge which is the revivifying blood of a united re
The people of the lately disloyal States, desiring
to pass the last stage of restoration aa speedily
as possible, have chosen Senators to represent
them in the Senate and members to answer for
them in the House of Representatives, and
those representativea aro daily waiting at the
Throughout the loyal States .industry is more
vigorous and effective than ovor before. In the
lately disloyal States, capital and labor combining
and co-operating under a freo contract syatom,
which to thom is altogether now, are beginning
with BUCOOBS to obliterate tho traces of ruin and
The feature of affairs which disturbs the public
mind is a supposed divergonco between. the
Presidont and tho Representatives in Congress of
the National Union party, from which he ant
they havo derived their rospoctivo but co-ordi
I agree that it is altogether easier, and alto
gether more deairable, that the work: of recon
struction, ao happily begun and so successfully
prosecuted heretofore, ahail be continued and
ended under tho auspices of tho National Union
party? and of tho Presidont and Congress, as the
repr?sentatives of that party. I agree, therefore,
that it would be a sad misfortune ii divergencebe
tweon the President and Congress should work a
decline and downfall of tho National Union party.
It is dear to me, for I am iden tilled with its
rapid rise, itn majestic progress and its glorious
work. Both tho Prosluont and Congress might
well expoot to bo equally involved in the calamity
whioh should dismiss tho Uniou party from tho
national councils, and BOO, with mortification, tho
groat responsibilities to whioh tho party had, in
that case, proved itsolf unequal, assumed and dis
charged by somo now yot uudovolopod political
But Prosldent, Congroas, statesmen and partie?;
are of little real account, in my estimation, when
weighed against the national ufe. The national
life lately hung on the isano of victory won ii
war. It now bangs on tho issno of reconciliatior
in peace. The nation must live forever, -vhothei
it re?oive the needed caro in any omergeucy at tin
hands of one President, Congress and party, or a
the hands of another.
I reasoned in this way about tho triumph of tin
war. I reason in the same way now in regard ti
reconciliation and peace. I expect that in a yeai
hence I shall bo found to bo right now, as I an
now admitted to have been right one year, twi
years, three years ago. I don't think, however
** that there is any necessity for eoparation betweei
the President, the Congress and tho party of th
I admit that tho jealousies and suspicions of th
set summer were only temporarily allayed, no
extinguished, by tboj elections of November*
They have been sedulously ohorished and in
creased until they havo revealed thomBelvoa in
inflammatory dobatos in tho press and popular
asa'emblies. I admit that the National Union
party in Congress has yet boon nnablo either
to accept or reject tho counsols of tho President.
A wide and enduring separation cannot, however,
bo made botwoon Congress and tho President
without having for itB groove a serious difference
upon somo cardinal political questions.
At this point it will bo well to net tie for yonraolvoa
what it is that wo are desiring to BOO offectod by
tho Prosidont and Congress. Wo all agreo that
wo desiro and seek just what this nation noeds at
tho prosont juootiire. Wo oaunot aceopt loss than
this, bocaaso it would lonvo us BHII, if not deso
late, at least a disturbed aud distracted country.
Wo cannot require moro, because even if morn
woro desirable, yot that moro is debateable, and
must be the Btudy and tho work, not of ourselves
at this particular period, but of ourselves and our
succesaora horeaftor. What, thon, doo? tho coun
try actually noed? Most persons Hay reooiistriio
tion. I think it needs no trat- tiling. Tho coun
try is reconstructed already. It was constructed
in 1781. As then constructed it was n. Union of
thirteen States, elnco multiplied to thirty-six froo,
equal, separate, self-acting, and, in rogard to in
ternal affaira, sell-governing St atos. Wo do not
reconstruct that which has not been destroyed.
Thoro has, indeed, boon an nttompt at destruction,
but it has failed.
Tho political system of 1787, constructed by our
forofathere, etandB n??w firm, compact, completo
andporfect, justas it oamo from tho builders'
hands. It was constructed not for eighty years
only, nor yet for s. period of civil war only, but for
all alternating cniiattiona of peace, and war, and
for all ages and all time.
Others say, what, the couuirv needs is tho res
toration of ?no anatomy of lh<? natiou. I think
it needs no such thing. Wo baVo passed that
point. Tho Southern States, during four years,
wero deranged and disorganized equally in
their Constitutional relations- t?> the Union.
Thoy have, however, since that timo re
organized. Their organic powers and functions
have been ronowod, and thoy havo resumed
their constitutional relation of allegianco to tim
Union. Wliat, then, does tho nation need ? It
needs just what I have dwelt upon so much and
BO earnestly in these remarks. It needs recon
ciliation, and just now noeds nothing moro. It
needs, moreover, a very lit 11 o of this. It nnods a
reconciliation between tho Senators of tho United
States who are now acting, and thoao Sonators
who, being loyal and qualified for membership of
tim .Senate, havo been already, or may horoafter
be eleoted by the people of tho several States
which woro lately involved in tho rebellion. It
needs a reconciliation of the sumo kind between
the members of tho HOUBO of Representatives
who are now acting, and 1031a! members already
elected or to be oloctod by tho peoplo in tho samo
before mentioned ?States. It needs just this Con
gressional reconciliation and nothing moro. Of
course, I recognize the fact that tho separation,
whioh exists between the acting Sonators and act
ing Representatives and those loyal Senaturs and
Boprosontatives who aro already, or may here
after, be elected in the Southern States, is under
stood to indicate a corresponding alienation bo
tween the constituents of these parties
respectively, but .this does not affect tho
view I have taken of the case. It only
shows what is wanted is reconciliation botwoen
the alienated constituents, as well as bo
tween separate representatives. Lot tho
roconoiliation bo made first, either in Congress
or in any of the constitnencioB, and it will follow
in the other plr.ee immediately. The country ex
hibits at this moment this extraordiuary and in
teresting phouomenon-a nation of States not
ouly kindred, but allied, yet hostilo to each other.
For Bucii a coudition mutual reconciliation is tbo
only praotioal remedy. We are prepared now to
ask wnat hindora the application of the remedy
in the legislative councils. Tho President's posi
tion is absolutely taken, well defined and univer
sally understood. It is thus, namely: That BO
far and BO fast as the unrepresented ?States pre
sent themselves in a loyal attitude by representa
tives unquestionably loyal, they are entitled to
representation in Congress equally with all othor
States, and just as well as if there had boon no
rebellion. The representatives of tho national
S arty in Congress do not agree with the Presi
ent, but I think they differ only in regard to
? . .
Tlic University of South Carolina.
We find the following remarks on this subject
in the Yorkvillo Enquirer, from tbo pen of Mr. J.
W. DAVIDSON, of Columbia:
The change from a College to a University has
had, and must continuo to have, two bad results.
The former of these is upon the institution it
self, as an educating agent. The removal of all
standard of scholarship, by removing all requi
sition for an entrance, brings together a hetero
?enecuB collection of students with different and
1-aeaorted preparations; and the reault is that
a uniform system of instruction operates unequal
ly, so that a part at least, by necessity, must bo
imperfectly instructed. The natural and univer
sally known principle in youth nature-that ot
evading the unpleasant and laborious departments
-will also operate to cripple the usefulness of the
institution. Youths, if left to choose their own
?tudies, will, by a law whioh every teacher per
fectly understands, avoid those very departments
which they most need. We say nothing of the
embarrassments that must besot the faculty in
their efforts to systematise tho recitations and
studies of two or three hundred students (for wo
hope the number will reach those figures), with
their unequal and heterogenoona attainments.
Under the circumstances, it becomes apparont
that tho institution, notwithstanding it has one of
tho ablest faculties in the South, will ere long be
come a respoctablo asylum to which gouteel idlers
may take refuge iu their escape from au educa
The second bad result of which we spoke is
upon the academies and high schools throughout
too State. In removing all requirement from the
entrance into the University, the L?gislature has
dealt a fatal blow to liberal education in the aca
demic grade of schools. We speak as a teacher
of a classic**! school, as we bave a right to speak;
and we use the word fatal aavisediy. Thu on-y te
quirement for admission into the University of
South Carolina to-day is, that the applicant bo
fifteen years of ago. We write with the Ac'., be
fore ns. Now, the effect of this one chronological
condition to entrance into the University upon the
high schools is to deprive the teacher of all con
trol over the studies to be pursued by his students:
and its effect upon the boye is, that they neglect
all the severer and really disciplinary studies for
those of a lighter and easier character, becauso
they can enter the University when thoy reach
flftoon without any preparation at.all. It is what
boys consider a glorious license to do nothing; and
every intelligent teacher knows how boys will im
prove snob an opportunity.
But tho difficulty is not without remedy. Wo
are epeaking of remedy for the schools, for they
aro our immediate concern. Wo shall as frankly
suggest our plan for remedy, as we havo our views
upon the disenso. Thoro aro two things that may
let. Let tho two years known as FrcBhmon and
Sophomoro in tho college, be restored, admitting
upon the samo requirements a? formerly, and
pursuing the samo studies with the same exami
nations ; and then let theohoico of studios beyond
thoso two years be optional.
2. Or, let a high standard of admission into tho
University bo adopted, published, and enforced,
which shall require all students to have pursued
a given cour30 of preparatory ?tudies, about equal
to that formerly required for Freshman class in
the college, before admitting them into tho Uni
versity at all. Then, whon admittod, some classi
fication of thom would Ijo possible; and the stimu
lus be left to the teachers of high schools.
It is nonsense to say that economy requires the
University form of instruction to bo continued.
The faculty can give collegiate instruction for a
thousand dollars a year, just as well as thoy can
givo T'niversify instruction at the same prioe.
We conjure our people to refloot upon these
matters, and not blindly follow illiterate derna*
gogues who know no moro about education than
they do about Heaven.
, On Saturday, 10th, four boys started out into the
1 lake, at Chicago, in au open yawl boat, for the
1 purpose of visiting tho orib. When about half tho
, distauoo a frightful storm bogan blowing off the
r shore, which drove the frail oraft and its naviga
* tors bofore it. Since thon, though sovoral tage
went out and remained out during Sunday night,
i nothing ha? boen board of tho ladB.
.j The Penny poatage aj st em In England basin
_ croased the making of steel pens. In twenty-four
?jj years 120 tons of steel mado Into 200,000,000 pen?
1 waa thought to be enormous. ' Now there aro a
number of houses which make 20,000,000, 30,000,
e 000 and even fiO.OOOD.OOO pens a year, at such cheap
t rates that a groes may be bought for four penoe.
Ti??* Tyranny of tbc Holes of tho House of
HriircsrntniivcH-IIokV it Strikes n. For
[Correspondence of the London Times,]
WASHINGTON, April 13.
. * * Thoy (tho Radicals) have every
thing thoir own way at present, anti tho roBult ia
that Congress is under the ?way of a tyranny
which is unprecedented in tho history of civilized
Rovornmont. Thoro is much talk everywhere of
this boing tho country whero greater froctlom and
liborty aro found than in any part of tho world;
but tho history of this aoseiou helps to prove that
there is no country whero majorities? rule ao des
potically, or whero tho pcoplo submit to thom HO
patiently aa Amorica. I'rcetlomof debato ia prac
tically impossible hero. Ta ko what happened
laat Monday in tho Hotisn of Representatives aa
?n example, and even Mr. Bright would proba
bly lind it hard to defend or glosa ovi r aucli an
example?. A uicmbor of tito Itmlical party, Mr. Wil
son, lnovotl that tho Civil Rights Hill pass, and by
provious arrangement with II?B loaders ho do
mauded tho "previous Question" upon that mo
tion? It waB consi-quot'tly not in order for any
moinher to speak upon tho r?solution beforo tho
Houso. Now, thoro wcro Boveral mern bore, 1.??
longing to tho three diff?rent parties of tho
Ilouao, who wore very anxious to say a fow words
upon tho bill, or in explanation of tho votes which
thoy intended to give. Momo of these, wore, Uko
Mr. Wilson himself, Radicals. Thoy went private
ly to him-I am ropoatiug theso faots from thoir
own lipa, so that thoro can bo no mistake about
thom-and bogged him to waivo his demand for
'.tho previous question," BO that they might bo al
lowed to speak for a fow minutes. Ho kept birt
position on tho floor, and refused. Tho noue and
excitement increaaoil, and members surrounded
Mr. Wilson, beseeching him not to force ao impor
tant a bill to tho vote, under what ia called the
"?ag?ing law"-that is, tho demand for the
previous question. A- Judgo of tho St-.ito of
New York was one of thoeo who thus
remonstrated with him, but Thaddens Stcvona was
there: to prevent Mr. Wilson giving way, and ho
proved immovable. Boma mombcrs urged
that, out of respect to tho l'rouidont'a voto, thoy
ought to bo allowed tin.o for discussion, but Mr.
Wilson simply shook his head. At last there waa
a general cry, "Oivo an hour," but this request
and surely it was not an unreasonable one-was
peremptorily refused, Uko all tho rest. Thus de
bato was moro effectually stifled than baa ever
been seen iii the French Legislature, and certain
ly suoh a stretch of tyranny was never exereisod
before in an assembly of men boasting to bo freo.
Some members asked mo whether such a thing
was posBiblo iu tho House of Commons. Hero
was a bill which had b?.en declared by tho Execu
tive to be unconstitutional in its cliaractor and
dangerous to tho peaco of tho country in its pro
visions, and no oue mt-in Vuo House elected by
the people was suffered to say a singlo word upon
it. "W.-at would Mr. Bright think of our free
dom if ho saw this?" said ono member to mo. I
think that at least half te Houao were thorough
ly ashamed of what thoy were doing, for of course
a majority had snstained the demand for the pre
vious question. BufTliad. Stevens" had smacked
his whip and his obedient followers gathered
around him, willing and aubsorviont. Lot tho
bill bo wise or unwise, just or unjust, the way in
which it was hurtiod through tho House would be
a soaudal to any assembly of freemen. In loss
than ten minnies the bill had boeu brought for
ward and the vote takoti upon it.
This is but one instance, and compared with
what I could give you, a slight instance, of the
despotism which tho Radioal majority in Congress
is exercising. They havo lillo.i every oflice in and
about the Capitol, and their wondorful machinery
of commit? OGS (unknown in England) has the
whole business of the country iu its grip. Foreign
rotations, domestic affairs, financial policy-eve
rything ia placed in the hands of committees, and
a majority in every committee consists of Radi
cals, appointed by tho Radioal Speaker of the
House, or the equally Radical President of the
Senate. It would bo well if Mr. Bright and others
who wish to "Americanize" English institutions
could seo this ono in full working. Much a system
for concentrating the power of Congress in tho
hands of a fow men, and for disarming indepen
dent members of the slightest authority and influ
ence, was never Been ia a deliberativo assembly
beforo. The way iu which it is worked i? this:
Let the Reconstruction Gommitteo of Fifteen
be taken as au instance. In tho first place,
no step whatever can bo takon in Congress,
os a body, toward reconstruotion, until it
has been first submitted to this Committee.
It manages, control?, and directs all pro
ceedings from the smallest to tho most
important, in relation to this subject. Say that
an independent member brings forward a resolu
tion for the admission of Touuesseo into Congress.
A Radical member would immediately get up and
propose that it be referred to the Reconstruction
Committco; tho motion would bo carried, and tho
resolution would go to the Committee, never to
make its appearance again. The Committee would
simply "burko'lit. This is no hypothetical case
-the thing has boen done over and over aiain
this session. I have watched the process in scores
of instances since laat Decembor. Nothing re
turns from these committees which the Radicals
disapprove Consequently any mau who throws
himeolf against tho Radical party destroys hie
influence and posilion. He stands alone, an Mr.
Raymond docs in the Hquse at this moment.
Then the committee meets "pether in so-i-tt, inn
agreoB upon a certain resolution. It is? I ?KI b?
fore the House or Senato; a Radical m j??i ?ty ia
thero strong enough to carry almost any t??.um
the previous question is demanded, th <i m? d?
bato shall take place, and the public ou ? ai< e i-<
kept in ignorance even of the bare foist mat
there wore members who wished to speak an tun st
the proposition, and a handful ot met? impose
laws upon the country. Can the President of tho
T.Tiited States bo mistaken in believing i hat tho
??copio will rise against this dictatorship before
ong; that they would overthrow it now it they did
but properly undcratand it ?
. ? .
Mobilization oft lie Prni.lan Anny.
(?Porretjxintienee of the London Times.]
BEBXIN, May 0.-Ono thing is certain : the King,
I though driven-as he conceives himself-to raise
one armament after the other, is determined to
aot strictly on the defensive. I believe the time
is not far off whon his Majesty will bo inclined to
take the advice of his royal nephew at St Poters
burgh, who a day or two ago urged him, in the
moat pressing terms, to declare that he w.u ?H.MO
by the treaty of Oaetein, and on uo coneidi-i an ii
go to war with the Kaiser. Meanwhile d.i.-? em
measures havo attained to vast proporti?- -a* if.?
royal orders of yostorday the threo corps d'urwue,
which had been but partially affected \>y the two
preceding orders, are mobilized. After this stop
a consequence, by the way, of the mobilization of
the entire Austrian army ordered on the 6th
the whole of the Prussian regular fo?"H will
be ready to tako tho field two or three woeks
hence. The main army, if tho aspect, df af
fairs doos not improve, is to consist of about
250,000 men, undor the command., of tho King,
with General Moltko as tho Chief of the Staff. It
will be BO disposed as to hinder the Austrian? ad
vancing upon Berlin by way of Suxony. Another
army of about 120,000 men will bo stationed near
Nisse, OakStrong fortress in Southwestern Silesia.
The formidable character of the Austrian pre
parations may bo gathered from tho fact that
while the main army, whoso strong t li will bo about
equal to PrUBBia, is assembling on tho woBtom
frontiers of Bohemia, a second body is being con
centrated in tho oastern counties of that King
dom, and a third to tho west of Cracow. Tho lat
ter has already reached tho numbor of 40,000 men.
Reckoning up the sam total of the available forces,
it appears that Austria and Prussia will confront
each other with between 300,000 and 400 000 men
on oither side. Over and abovo those, A us? ria
has 180,000 freo to move upon Italy. The A?I.-I t ian
muster of troops is somewhat ahoad of tin* P.u-*
sian; but while tho more exposed among ti..- P. li
sian fortresses aro already lu a perfect stn o ?it de
fence, much remains to be done in the Austrian
strongholds in Bohemia and Moravia.
AM EDITOH'B TniAiaS IN UTAH.-The Vidette, a
wide-awako Qontilo paper, has for nome time post
been published in Salt Lake City, bearding the
Mormon devils In their own den, to the groat dis
comfort of thoir "Saiutships." The editor recent
ly recently received a letter written in blood, or
rod ink, which reads- afar Skedaddle I It is the
"red hand" of the Destroying Angel, and threat
ens assassination. Tho editor io uot much fright
ened by the oidor, but save :
"Well, we shall keep the doenmont, and lcavo
our readers to judgo whether we are much fright
ened. If theso miserable hounds and out-throats
think tbey can intimidate the Vidette, why, they
aro simply miatakan. Wo havo spoken plainly in
the past, and we shall speak still moro plainly in
the future, holding ourselves accountable only
to Qod, our conaoionce, and tho laws of the
The following day the editor received another
. warning, of which he says : "Wo atop the press
to givo place to the following : 'Now,' aa tho lark
sam to nor young ones, 'it le time for na to leave I'
We could stand the 'bloody hat d' and tho 'eke
dadtlle' of tho othor warnings, but tho following
gotB us" :
"SALT LAKE CITY. April, 1806.
"Mr. Editor Vidette .--If you don't quit abusing
Stenhouse and the Mormons, wo'll como and marry
yon. Wo dou't 'moan blood,' but we won't stand
to havo Stenhouso maligned; BO look out.
"27 MORMON WOMEN."
We weaken on tho turn. Will some ono tako
our place V '27 Mormon Woman I* Wo apologizo.
Wo don't edit tho Vidotto-?Stenhouse is a good
fellow-a bravo man-and ho can look a dog in
tho faco I Besides, ho no**?r did borrow a pair of
brass knuckles. O Lord havo morey on IIB misor
ablo sinners ! Don't shoot this way I Wo aro not
tho man I 27 wives 1 Wo'll gol
jmrUUPTURE CURKDI-WniTE'S PATENT
LEVER TUU88 ia warrant?- to euro RUPTURE radl
-11**. Power ia modo strong or light* at pleasure.
No prcsauro on tho BACK or CORD. Bold wholesale
and retail Pamphlets froo.
WHITE'S PATENT I-VAR TRUSS CO.,
No. 609 Broadway, N. Y.
April 14 slulJ-tiion
JW CHEAPEST STORE IN NEW YORK TO
BUY CHINA, GLA8S, 8TONEWARE, CUTLERY,
BILyERPIaATEDWARE, &o. Always on hand, that
popular, nsw and beautiful White Btono Parisian Din
ner, Tea and Toilet Bets, handsome as China, same
color and shapos, and half tho prico. Call and soo If
you don't purchase. Goods sent all ovor tho world,
HADIiEY'S, COOPER INSTITUTE,
April 14 HtutbSmo_Middlo of the Block.
ST ARTIFICIAL EYES.-ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN EYES made to order and Inserted by Drs. F.
BAUCH and P. OOUQELMANN (formerly employed by
ROISSONNI-U, of Paris), No. 66*9 Broadway. Now York.
JW AWAY WITH SPEOTAOLEB_OLD EYEH
-ade now, without Spectaoles, Doctor or Medi?me
Pamphlet mailed froo on receipt of ten cents. Addreui
B. B. FOOTE, M. D., No. 1190 Broadway, Now York.
JO-MARRIAGE AND OEIJBACY,
an Essay of Warning and Instruction for Young Mon.
Also, Diseases and Abusos which prostrato the vital
powers, with euro moana of relief. Scut froo of cbargo
iu sealed lotter envelopes. Address, Dr. J. SKIIX-*
HOUGHTON, Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
April 17 _ _3mo.
?-COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP_THIS CELE
BRATED Toilet Soap, in such universal demand,
s -ado from the cHolceat materials, la mild and
.amollir.?- in its nature, fragrantly scented, and
extremely beneficial in its action upon tho Bkln. For
ealo by all Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers.
February 7 lyr
ST HILL'S HAIR DYE-FIFTY CENTS
BLACK OR BROWN.- Instant-aeons In effect, reliable
for natural appearance, beauty of color and durabUlty;
also the chea peat and beat In use. Depot, No. 66 John
?trout, corner of William street, Now York, and sold by
Druggists and Fancy doods Stores everywhere.
November 39 6mo
ST SPECIAL NOTICE_"OREATOAKB FROM
little acorns grow." The worst diseases known to the
oman race spring from cana- so amaU as to almost
efv detection. The volume! of solentino lore that fill
the'tables and shelves of the medical fraternity only go
to proye and elaborate these facts.
Then guard yoi-selves white yon may. The smallest
pimple on the skin Is a tell-tale and Indicator of disease;
It may fado and dio away from the sur foco of tho body,
but It will reach the vitals, perhaps, at last, and death
be the result and final oloso. MAOOIEL'S BILIOUS
DYSPEPTIC, and DIARRHEA PILLS cure where ali
others fall. While for Burna, Sealda, Chilblains, Cuta,
and all abrasions of the akin, M AGGIfL'H Salve ia in.
fallible. Sold by 3. MAGOIEL, No. 48 Fulton-?-reet,
New York, and all Druggists, at 36 cents per box.
September 36 * _ lyr
JK3-THE SALE OF THE PLANTATION BIT
TERS IH without pia-edent In the history of the world.
There ia no secret m the matter. They are at once the
most speedy, strengthening health-restorer over dis
covered. It requires but a single trial to understand '
this. Their purity can always be relied upon, Thoy
aro compose?! of the celebrated Cal i say a Bark, Cascarilla
Bark, Dandelion, Ohamomlle Flowers, Lavender
Flowers, Wintergreen, A?ino, doverbuda, Orange-peel,
Snake-root, Caraway, Coriander, Burdock,
They aro especially recommended to clergymen, pub
lie speakers, and porsons ot literary habits and seden
tary life, who require free digestion, a reliah for food,
ana clear mental faculties.
Delicate females and weak persons aro certain to find
in these Bitters what they havo so long looked for.
They purify, strengthen and invigorate.
They create a healthy appetite.
They are an ant?doto to change of water and diet.
Thoy overcome effect? of dissipation and late hours.
Thoy strengthen the system and enliven tho mind.
They prevent miasmatic and Intermiti?nt fevers.
They purify the breath and acidity of the stomach.
They cure Dyspepsia and Constipation.
Thoy cure Diarrhea, Cholera and Cholera Morona.
Thoy cure Liver Complaint and Nervous Headache.
They are the best Bitters in the world. They make
tho weak man strong, and aro exhausted naturo's great
Tho following startling and emphatic statements can
bo neon at our ofllco.
Letter of Bov. E. F. COANE, Chaplain of the 107th New
NZAB ACQUIA CBBKR, March 4th, 1863.
Owing to the great exposure and terrible decomposi
tion after the battle of Antiotam, I was utterly prostrat
ed and very sick. My stomach would not retain modi
cine. An artlclo callud Plantation Bitters, prepared by
Dr. DRAKE, of New York, was proscrlbod to give me
strength and an appetite. To my great surprise they
gave mo immediate relief. Two bottles almost allowed
me to join my regiment, * * * * I have since Been
thom used in many oases, and am free to say, for hos
pital or private purposes I Itnow of nothing like them.
Rev. E. F. CRANE, Chaplain.
Leiter from the Rev. N. E. GILDS, St. C?? tra ville, Pa.
0~MTia__*f :- You wero kind enough, on aformor oc
casion, to send mo a half dozzen bottles of Plantation
Bitters for $3 60. My wlfo having derived ao much
benefit from the use of thoro Bitters, I deslro her to
continue them, and you will please send ns als bottles
more for the money enclosed.
I am, very truly, yours,
N. E. OILDS, Pastor flor. Eef. Church,
SOLDIEBS' HOME, S<7PZKI7*I-I*D_NT'a OFFIOE, 1
CINCINNATI, OHIO, Jan. 15th, 1863. .)
I have given your Plantation Bitters to hundreds of
our noble soldiers who a'op here, more or loss dlaabled
from varieos cause?, and the effect ia marvellous and
Snch a preparation as thli la I heartily wish in every
family, in every hospital, and at hand on every battle
field. G. W. D. ANDREWS, Superintendent
. Dr. W. A. CUILDa, Surgeon of the Tenth Vermont Ro
glmont, writes:-"I wish every soldier had a bottle of
Plantation Bitters. They are the most effective, per
fect, and har?a loss tonto I ever used."
Wn_u-'8 HOTEL, I
WAHHINOTO;-*, D. C, May 33d, 1863. J
GENTLEMEN:-We require another supply of your
Plantation Bitter?, the popularity of whioh daily in
creases with tho guests of our house.
SYKES, CHADWICK A CO.
aro. ?ko. Ao. ?ko. ?feo.
Be sure that every bottle bears the fac-simil? of our
signature on a at<el plate label, with our private Btamp
over the cork.
P. E. BRAKE & GO.
Ns. 203 BROADWAY, N. Y.
Sold by all reepeoUble Droggists, Physicians, Qrocoro,
Hotels, Haloons.raud country dealer?.
April 19 thetulyr
49- SI-ILIA SIimisIBUS CUKASTUK.
PREVENTION AND ODRE
As tho season aivaucos, and Dysentery, Cholera Mor
aus, attended with Fevers, aro bocouiiog common, a
PREVENTION for the ASIATIC CHOI-HA isa uooessl*
ty with every individual and overy family.
In tho last visitation of Cholera lu this country, Dr.
HUMPHREYS' SPECIFIC was regarded, w nore vor the
pressure on his timo allowed it to bo intro.luO-, as trie
mrost FltEVENTIYE aud most effectual CURE given to
Of those who uao tho PREVENTIVE faithfully, only
Ekbout uve por cent, wore attacked, and ef casen treated
tho mortality wai? losa than four per cont.
Ono-balf ounce vials.$1.00
Peckot cases, threo tbroo-quartor vials, and book of
directions, complote. 3.00
Family casos, throe ono-ouueo vials, and book,
Sent by mail froo on rocolpt ol price
ANCHOR SYPHILOID, euros Gonorrhoea, Gleet,
Old Urinary Complaints.$2.00
STAR SYPHILOID (caso of three bottles and book),
cures recent Syphilis, Cha ni-mu. Buboes. COO
Sont by mall on receipt of price.
Specific Hoin?opiulii? medicine Company,
No. 6C2 Broadway, Now York.
KING " OASSIDEY.
April 14 stuthOmos Charleston, B. O.
DRAKE'S PLANTATION BITTERS.
Tboy purify, strengthen and Invigorate.
They create a healthy appetite.
They are an antidote to chango of wator and diet.
Tboy ovorcordo effects of dissipation and late honra
Thoy strengthen the system and enliven the mind,
Tbey prevent miasmatio and intermittent fevers.
They purify the breath and acidity of the ntomach,
Tbey cure DyspepBla and Constipation.
Tboy euro DiarrbcM, Cholera and Cholera Morbn?.
They cure Liver Complaint and Nervous Headache.
Thoy are the beat Bitters In tho world. They maltt
the weak strong, and are exhausted nature's great re
storer. They are made of pure St. Orolx Rum, the cele
brated Oallaaya Bark, roots and herbs, and are takst
with the pleasure ol a beverage, without regard to ago
Or time of day. Particularly rocommended to delicate
persons requiring a gontlo stimulant. Sold by all Gro
cer?, Druggista, Hotel? and "loone. Only gennlni
when Cork ia covered by our private U. 8. Stamp. B?
ware of counterfelts and reflllod bottles.
P. H. DRAKE & CO.,
Ko. " Park Bow, New York.
October 38 ituth ly
KATH?IBON IS FROM THE GREEK WOHL
.. Kathro, " or " Kathairo, " aignUying to oleania
rejuvenate and restore. This article is what Its nam?
signifies. For preserving, restoring and beautifying th?
hu man hair, it la the most remarkable preparation In th?
world. It 1? again owned and put up by the original
proprietor, and la now made with the same care, skill
and attention which gave It a sale of over one re lill on
bottle? per annum.
It la a most delightful Hair Dressing.
It eradicate? scurf and dandruff.
It keeps the head cool and olean.
It makes the hair rich, Boft and glossy.
It prevent? the hair from falling off and turning gray
It reatores harr upon bald heads.
Any lady or gentleman who values a beautiful beat*
of bair should UBO Lyon'? Eathairon. It la known and
used throughout the civilized world. Sold by all re
spectable dealora, DEMAS BARNES k CO.,
October 28 atululyr Hew York.
?W BATOHELOR'8 HAIR DYE!- THE ORIGINAL
and beat in the world I The only true and perfect HAIR
DYE. Harmless, Beliablo and Instan tan?ons. Produces
Immediately a splendid Black or natural Brown, with
out injuring the hair or skin. RemediOB the 1U effect? o
bad dyea. Sold by all Druggista. The gennlne Is signed
WILLIAM A. BATCHELOR. Also,
REGENERATING EXTRACT OF MILLEFLEU RS,
For restoring and Beautifying the Hair.
CHARLES BATCHELOR, New York.
August IT lyr
'? " i ' "?
Disarmed ! ! !
The Chief Causes of Pestilence Destroyed.
DR. E. OOURTARET'8 DISINFEOTING FLUIDS,
Secured by Letters Patent in the United BUI es and
Franco. Prepared solely by tho New York Disinfecting
Company, at their Lao oratory, Noa. 208. ttOO and 302
Henry-street, N? Y. Office, " Cedar afreet
This Company, organizad on a permanent bants, with Dr.
Courtaret, the celebrated Frenoh Chemist, ID charge of
Ita Laboratory, 1B prepared lo furniah ita DIBINFZCTIKO
FLUIDS for alel? rooms, nnrseries, urinals, water closets,
privies, cesspools, sewers, gutters, ships, railroads,
hospitals, prisons, and public institutions of all kinds,
slaughter-house?, offal and fat-boiling eatabUahment?;
all binds of manures (immensely increasing the valut? of
tho latter to every farmer), and wherever poisonous and
offensive gasses exist. Thone sgents are deodorizers,
antiseptics, antlputrescants, ana disinfectants In the
scientific mean log of the words. Thoy remove noxious
gasses and odors by chemical principles-leaving In
their places healthful air; they are nESTnoYRns, and not
merely absorbents of poisonous gasse?-not Injurious to
utensils in which they are used. The attention of
medical and aciontlfio men 1? dit cct-xi to these disin
fectants. Attached are testimonials in favor of this great
discovery, which, with hundred.- of other?, can be seen
at tho Company 'a office.
DEL? VAN HOUSE. A LU ANY, March 30, 18GG.
To the President of the New Fork Disinfecting Company:
Dear Fir: It is all it la represented to be. We have
m ad o many tr?ala of disinfectant?, but now consider
that we have found an article which surpasse s all others
as a remedy against all bad odor?. T. ROXABEL k Co.
NEW YORK, April 9, 18GC.
To the President of the New Fork Disinfecting Company:
Dear Sir: We pronounce it without exception to be
the best we have ever kn?wn. Its effect upon ovory
matter Is completo and Instantaneous.
O. A. STETSON, Astor House.
OW N. B.-These Disinfectants aro used by the
Boavongera, under the direction of the Sanitary Pel leo of
the Metropolitan Health Department, New York.
POW-hLL k THOMP80N, " CKDAB-ST., N. Y.
General and Bolo Agents for the United State? and the
Canadas, to whom all orders should be addressed.
For sale '.yell Druggists and Genoral Dealera in the
United States i-.nd Ca?adas.
THOS. E. DALWICK,
CABINET MAKER AND U-BRTAKBR,
NO. 571 KING-STREET.
IS PREPARED TO FURNISH FUNERALS WITH
Coffins, of various atylea and qualities; GI-a
Hearsea and flrat-clasa Coaches,
REPAIRS FURNITURE, AND SEEPS ON HAND A
select supply of new end second-hand Furniture, manu
factures Mattress?!? of moss, wool, and cotton.
N. B.-All calla attended personally, at any hour, day
or night_lmo_May IB
BOVAX. HA VASA LOTTERY OF CUBA,
CONDUCTED BY TUR SPANISH GOVERNMENT.
fjSoO.OOO XN GOLD DRAWN EVERY BEVENTBEH
Pris c? caahsd and Information ft? nish ed.
Tho htgheat rates paid lor Doubloons and all kind
Gold ?.ne* Bllvr. 1 ?\? LOU k CO., Barken,
rebra-.r/a Omo Ne-1< vVai .-jaree?. He?*? rwk
A NP 8ICKNE88 PREVENTED BY USING THE OELH
AMONO vrnicii ARE
MARSHALL'S UTERINE CATHOLICON.
Which will infallibly, posit ivoly. invariably ??ureaD
thow torturing, perp*?**"?.. **nd.?_^^ttl____?SS
oommonly known as Fl-ULK DIsKASla, W EAKNESt*.
IHIlEUUIaAlUTlKH otc, willoh weary nnd render un.
happy BO imiiy womoD between the UKO? of 16 and W,
fur which tho undi?al prof-?Ion a*oi?ke 1" vain lora
remedy, and from whi?;h w? ttlth, position, do.lcnc*y. and
reilno-cut afford no oxeinptlon.
Head tho following: " _ . _, "
LAKAVETT-, RY., Juno 21, I860.
I am a graduate of lhere([ul- Medical CollcgcB. li?;hta
ecu uiuiulis u?o I bau BCVOII cafl??s of ?over?? feuinlo dis
"se which I had entirely failed t?) cur?. Olio lady had
?xi?-tu_t hysterics ; ono had every symplon of eplleptio
oolivuIslouB uouneriiikut upon danui_cd menstruation*
olhcrB had whites, ?ailing, irregularities, and all tho B?>
vero ?ymptoiiiB of omitlnned uterine derangement.
Hsvlng my attention called to MARSHALL'S U1E1UNB
OATHOlalOON, 1 used it, and it cured every cato. Thor?
Uns not beou a single failure in ltB operation.
O. J. NORTH1NGTON, M. D.
j-_-Sce that tho seal of tuo Oraefonberg Company la
on ovory bottlo.-?n
THE GRAEFENBEncTvEGET^aJBLE I>ILLS
Aro the beat in iho world for lnmlly uso, and for Indi? .
gestion - ConBlipntion - R?-i dache- NervotiBiicsa-Bil- '
ioiiAucra -Hen? timm - Acidii.? - NauHca- - Flatulence
Want of App?tit?-Dyspepsia-Liver Complaint-Gri
On account oJ tlielr gr*?1 mildness, and from the fact
tbtt tlioy uovor grip?*, uuuuout?', or leave tho bowels In a
COD-u ?Mt ixl co ii dit ion, the O r.iofeuberg Pills will be
fnnml moro pleasant than ?toy on .urn.
jg^Price 26 centB p? r box, Oi? tho recolpt of ono dol?
tar lotir boxos will bo Bent by mall, froo of postage, to
auy part of the country.
.DYSENTERY SYRUP.- Price 60 oonts.
infallible in all casen of howel complaints, acd a cer
tain cure lor ASIATIC CHOLERA.
GREEN MOUNTAIN OINTMENT-Prlco 25 conte.
j-T-For Burns, -ruin?.?, ?jcaids, Old Soros, Chilblain?,
Chapped Skin, Cold Soros, and whorevor there la In.
fiaiumatlon. It actt> Uki? magic.' ?o.
?_~Xho Ointment I? gimrnnt?x?d na the best applica
> lion in the world for tho ab??vo. It acts moro quickly
and certaiuly than any othor over o/Ierod to the poblio,
CHILDREN'S PANACEA..-60 conti?.
SARSAPARILLA COMl'OU I? - $1.
EYE LOTION_26 conta.
HEALTH BITTERS.-26 cents.
FEVER AND AGUE REMEDY.-60 conta.
MANUAL OF HEALTH.- S6 couts. A complete Fami
ly Physician. 8ent by mall on receipt of 26 cent?.
THE GRAEFENBFRG FAMILY MEDICINES aro pr
pared under the immediate supervisi?n of a SKILFUJ
PHYSICIAN, and they may be relied upon In aU caaee,"1
S3*-TREY ARE PURELY VEGETABLE.-??
49-They havo boon the leading American Remedie?
for 20 years.
Bold, wholoealo and rotaU, by THE GRAEFENBERG
COMPANY, No. 130 William Btroet, Now York, and bj
the t-odo goueraUy.
4Sr*The trade supplied on liberal terms, by
KING & CASSIDET,
March 17 BtuthSmoa CHARLESTON. 8. O.
NATURE'S 0Ui\ ??EMMIES.
Congress Spring Water.
Empire Spring Water*
Columbian Spring Water?
NO NATURAL OR ARTIFICIAL COMPOUND HAS
yet boen dlacorerod or MAN?FACTUHEO that equals these
water? as a PREVENTIVE, RELIEF AND PEBMA
MENT CURE, for many temporary and chronic dla-'
Msoa, aa proved by tho exporlono-i of many thou Banda
who have drank them for years, with the most bent-ela
Ia a cathartlo, alterative and tonic, and is a valuable
remedy for affeotlons of the Liver and Kidneys, Dys
pepsia, ?Gout, Chronic Constipation and Cut?neona dis
eases. It 1B a most powerful preventive of the Fevers
_d BUio- Complaints, BO provalont in warm climat-.
IH a cathartic, and a valuable remedy for Rheumatism,
Derangement of the Liver, Diseases of the Skin, and
.General DebUlty. Ita effects are most salutary in Lung
Diseases. It is an almost sunn CUKE for Scrofula, and
tho most aggravated forms of Dyspepsia. Aa a PBEVKH*
rrv_ AND conn for aU Bilious Derangomonts, it stan di
Ia a tonic and diuretic of a highly beneficlnl character,
and 1? a POSITIVE im3? for Diabetes, Grave), Calculus,
Irritation and Inflammation of the Kidneys and Bladder,
?nd has most singularly active ?fleets in restoring these
organB when debilitated by long disease. Fern-eo who
have suffered for years from irregularity, and the di8
tressing diseases known only to their sex, havo be
entirely cured by tho falthful and Judicious use of r
These waters aro bottled fresh and pure, ftrom'each"
the aUovo-named Spring?, In so careful and secure a
manner that they preserve all their medicinal value fox
years, and will be found equally efflcaolona when drank
thousands of miles distant, as when taken directly from
Beware oJ Imitations and inferior Watert; the corks oi
*U genuine CongresB, Empire and Columbian Watert
;.-o ":-L_*?ed on the side of ii- c-k, thn* :
ICOMO-us WATKB, 1 IE_t__ WATZB, 1
[ 0. A E. 8. Co. ( |0. s E. 8. Co. J
(COLUMBIAN WATEB, 1
O. A E. S. Co. f
Packed safely and securely, In boxes snltablo for ship?
ment to any part of the world. Congress and EmplreJ
Waters in boxes, containing 4 Dozen Pinta, or 2 Dozen
Quart Bottles each. Columbian Water in bootes contain *
IHK A, or 0 Dozen Half Pinta, or i Dozen Pint Bottle*
Sold by all Druggists, Hotels, Wino Merchants, and
Bold only at Wholesale by i
HOTiMISS SONS, Prop'rs.,
No. 92 Bee_ma_-street, N.
MT Orders by mail receive prompt attention.
_*-_1 IS th ita-M
EAUTY. - AUBURN,
Golden, Flaxen, and
Silken CURLS produced by
the uso of Prof. DEBRBUX'S
FIII8ER LE 0BEVE?X.
One application warranted.
to curl tho most straight ?.
and stubborn hair of either
lex into wavy ringlets or heavy massive onrls. HOB bee
used by the fashionables of Paris and London, with
most gratifying results. Does no injury to the hi_.
Price by mail, sealed and postpaid, $1. Descriptive eli
culara mailed free. Address, BERGER, 8H?TT8 A L
Chemists, No. 285 Rlvorstreet, Troy, N. Y. Solo agent
for tho United States._tnth-mo May 8
HI8KER8 AND MUS
TACHES forced to
grow upon tho smoothest
Jaco in from three to flVe
weeks by ni-g Dr. 8EVIG
N E ' 8 RKSTAURATUBR
CAPILLAIRE, the most /
wonderful dist-very in mu-,
dern science, acting upon
the Hoard and Hair lu an almost miraculous manner. It
has been used by the elite of Parla and London with ths,
most flattering success. Names of al 1 pnrch-era w11
be registe rod, and if entire satisfaction is not given 4
every instanoe, the money will beoheerfolly refunde c
Price by mall, sealed and postpaid,'$1. Descrlptive clr
culara and tea timontats mailed free. Addrcw BE ROER,
SHOTTS "CO., Chemists, ?ft, 988 River-street, Troy,
N. T. Bole agonUa-for the Uni tod sutes, r
May 7 . luthaOm?
TUB nAIl-JWKI.IL. SENTINKb,
r? PUBLICATION OF THIS PAPF.R, WHICH OF*
FICE waa desU-oyed in February Is st by tho Feden
?miy, ha. bee n reaumed. It Is th o only pap?r pub-?h
In tait Urge and populous Die-let, and V> m-chant-and
?__-ImmI j--M advantage- seldom met with.
I Terma air advert_lng, II per square of t rel?ra line?, ot
itam, tor each l__rtion. Bobscriptior? ?0, pA_xr, S****
?nnnm. Addr-? 8HU0K A Pi-BY,
I_rob lil Proprietors.