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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, June 02, 1861, Image 2

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Slj (3)l)i0 Statesman
W.MA y A".ttr
rfDT.iTMBtrg.onio.
luNDAY MOftNlMOViUWEa. 1861.
Encouraging Improvement in Mr.
Douglas' Condition.
19 l.t . -
yrtieWyUK.,TIm:8S. Coxrecelyed the
.nL't- ilaoatch from Mr. bMABan,
i CkbJvo. ewnoetoine: the. serious Illness of
. iTi i -,r' .bv I :
Mi.? tiorjoLie1'
Douglas' Condition. CHICAGO, June 1, 1861.
Ho. 8. S Cox: , n ' V,.'
.
Trio Dnrnt.Ai la verv low. w.
d far ihTrfv" tours' unnnsit morning,
when a slight Improvement, wea evident,
I,ru".in. iith ehanoes ireetly. agaiuat
Douglas' Condition. CHICAGO, June 1, 1861. J. W. SHEAHAN,
Editor Post.
.i nioht. we receired a
.v- in.fnl ildinrt that Mr.
Dowtai: fa. better,, and. frlendswere eu-
OOWageu W uvym w m.- - - - '-
The Secession Factions.
'i'fc'JLiv '
' ' " jm it thn.'Anumbe of
Mr. Madisoi define U thus. A "T'"
w rat aa av. aaviLiuaa i - -
tflaM. whether amounting VO """V w
t, Whole, who are united and ao-1
r ' k i..f as
tnaud bv some common impulse oi
of teTt,Nivrse to the rights of otner cm
on..nvto the oermanent and aggregate interests
fl).. flommunny.,, . :
w . . .
Judged by tbl. deflnUioo, me secesaiou u.
binatlon In th Bouthern otaies, woeiuw m
malority or In the minority It matters not, are
i i- fc.;u, cneratlne aeainst their own
dearly faoUons .operating aga ua.
But, as well a agaiuat m unueu
rfiMA factious comblnatloM had no grievau-1
eaa to allege acalnst tbo Uulted States, yet they
, a i. .o.iatPd the exeouUon of
leiied it property, resisted ;ae exeouuou m
laws, and declared the connection or tneirDtaios
wifS tTie Union at an end. Those act were
nnlv unauthorized by their own Stite Constltu-
' . .. ..
lions, but were committed inaireciauu f.yui
violation thereof.' They were aggreasions upon
the InteresU and right of citizen under ataw
Constitutions'! as well as nndcr the. Constitution
Of tbe United 8ttea,
finrmoaW.'fbr the sake of a ease, that these
I ndivlduale so combining and conspiring for
overthrow of aU constitutional
tat real erievanoes to allege against tbe united
States, there was aremedy within the Unlonand
tiaoVthe Constitution. They could have sought
. ,'nt . . chance
an amendment of that Instrument, or a change
la the policy of administering the federal ov-
eminent. But Instead of uniting and pressing
. . . f r.nn.iim'tinn. or
xor an lawans. L,i h noliov of
waiting th. development of th policy of
new Administration, upon mere Bu.jm.-iuu
..miM thatltwouldbeadversolothcirlnterBt,
they plunged -themselye, and attempted
plunt ! then- State into th vortex pf
caiioa and rebellion
' But if the constitutional remedy, after long.
strenuous and bafirlng efforts, bad failed to
dress real or supposed grievance!, there wa
asay of proceeding, which, if not fully Justin
able, would have at least gained the respect,
mon . . j - -rihi, civil,
lnawad of th gu" contempt of the civil-
lied world. Instead or executive ana miuiwy
officers, and State Legislatures, and State Con
veatioo uaorpiog power and committing act
tiuhh uiFs r
olear violation of their respective maw mm-1
thv eonld have senithtan amendment
...... A .!..t. .nA ti, hva oreserved
weir. woo.."... - - .
kat RiMiM Government
inlict. wbiie auonut
ting the great question at Issue, In a Jegai
ecueutuUoual way, to the cool, uLbiassed
dehb'erateindgment of the people. But those
factions, excited by passion, blinded by preju
dice"; and prompted by a selfish ambition aod
mistaken view of their own Interests, bave
the eonatltutionel right of their
cltiians, and organised a formidable rebellion
jalnst'the United States.' As factlonlst
began their plots aod compirades, and a rebels
thav have developed them in overt acta against
.n mn.dtntlnhal eoveromebt. State and
tlonal. ..,.,... ...... -.
. Ti.i-'ihliioufaotions not Ihe South
the Southern State-mdst be nhjiytttd,
irokn up and dispersed. - Thi 1 one
ii the rw-nnle of the' United "State a a whole,
audio the popl e,"Jl SutM wbere
theaeeomblnationi exist. Li therefore,
rderaj Government move cautiously, yet oner
..tiflv forward, and crush out these treason
able oombinatlone in 8tate aftar State, at It
already dono, to a great extent, In Maryland
Missouri, until' the opremaey or th Tederal
rwtitntlon and of State Constitution iballbe
faUy iwoognld by all men la every Stat
Territory and the legal and oonttltntlonal right
of iyery cltixen Wall be universally procwu
tUMpgMW tnt waaw. 1 i, , ,. .1 tt
b CWi received on yesterday a cominuniea
tlan from"C. C." a resident af Union oonnty,
dated before the special elections held in the
aai 13Jh Congressional dietrloi,. commenting
withevetity,oa tba false profession of
cartv' bvtb Abolition leaden in the Republl-
aaaeaip.u contrasted with ..their action
botb dlstrtot, in meeting w -oauvua u iww
aatlog, as Bepnblican candidate,' Aakosr Ban
Van and Judge Woaoisna for th vacant eat
hi CocgreM. Our cotrespoudent win perceive
that there U a very large portion ol th peopl
la, tba district referred to who entertain
sm feeling of contempt and diaguat for
eflodocleftho party manager and tricksters,
fathiciiel referrri to, that he does.,. Th
vote ontbe S8ttt May I too significant to be als
takan by any ontJ jCoxwi carried the
dtotriof lae fill by tome 7,000 majority; now
Htu.M M beaten by Haaaiiow about 60O..
BiuuiaN' carried the 13th district last fall
Bave 5,000 majority; now. WoacuTia Is elected
bfMt mor than 3,000 majority. The faoatioal
Bepublioaq vote thus show a decrease in
wo disUlota of io;m 10,000. The day of Re
yublioanUm are numbered in Ohio; and the peo
fie will dispone) with the aervicee of aU those
who have been sectional agitator and partioW
panU'In,he,atr,nS6l,wn'cn ha brought
aoontry iiixo it preaeat condition, aod who
tatk to keep up an odious politieel organisation,
Imply to promote and further their own (elfish
end. TbXeinDcTatte- Union element will
sweep Ohio hi October, 'end plant the standard
a order,, pe Conatitutloji nnau ynien
eetly in ur Plata,,- ....j, .WJ j , a , , .-..t
lljl.o'.-. a ' ' - 1
f vaa.v
CoHraaativt EooNOMr of Stub ow
r.iHiu The Buffalo JLxptt make aoompa
rativ statement of expense of running
team propeller Wm. Wells from that city
Rochester, with a cargo of 4,800 butbel
wheat, and return, and or tba cost or the tame
trie by a boat towed by horse, and carrying
lame eargo. The Well left Bufialo last Fri
day at 3 P. M., and reUroed on Sunday at 6
M., having performed tberoind trip, 190mile,
In five days and three hours, ruing only fir tons
oi 001 for fuel.. It take, towed by horses,
day and frequently lix day to make the same
trip. Tbe difference in favor of the steamer
WU twenty dollar.
Mr. Rates to Mr Rotts.—The Attorney
General of the United States
on Treason and Rebellion.
illof (Ye.) Intelligencer! May 8.
We yesterday received a manuscript copy of
the following letter irom lion. Udwein nates to
Hoo. John. Minor BotM.'it hi new M
for boen published. It wai written in re
ply to a letter of Mr. Botte tba baa been Co?
torn time betore the public It will be read
wuu etc; 'uieruui:
WASHINGTON CITY, April 29, 1861.
I
a
I a
vM:"
I
I
its
i
not i
I
the
tTZlV' A'! 1
. , u . th . , . ..
I
I
the
the
"iwbole cop and ibe tendency ot tbe letter.il
not it design, ! an argument In favor of dis-
to
e-
re.
i
sun
I
ln
of
ano
and
f
a
dis
regarded own
they
Na-
"
or
that
anxe
tbe
bat
and
and
I
7th
"no
Id
ib4
the
7tfi
by
tbe
TXa Mi... ButltrKidtmOnd. V.l ' i '
DeuBir: e You end I, Mr. uotts, know
eaoa. other' character rry well. Heretofore
tnnri hu been marked by bold, frank and man
' . . . . r ! J - J
ly traits, anion won igryon many inwui
admirers all oyer the country, and heno my
MtooUbment on reoeivlog from you luoh a note
that yon are aoting under duress mst you nave
ihtitimi tne victim or a set or neeceraaoes. wuo,
.: wantonly nluseed into tbe guilt of tree
son and the danger of ruin, would gladly I
saori'
flee vou and me. and ten thousand soeh men
if thereby they can make a way of escape for
themselves from the least of the dangers which
tbey have ao wickedly Incurred. . ;
Here at Washington, perhaps, we Know a in
tie more about the machinution of the conspi
rators at Richmond than they are aware of.
But besides that, the document (your note to
Col. Rocsell, your note to me, and the printed
silo) bear internal evidence of a concerted plan,
a scheme invented (not oy toe ooio and patriotic
Botte, but) by those sameconipirators, who, fall.
ins to Intimidate the Government by bullying
violence, have changed their taotics, and ami
hope to win the viotory and destroy the nation
w ... w
U,. I... hmrdona but more ounnint Droces.
. Your note to Colonel Russell (which be
tine at i mail 1mtviitai that mnn bp hi a ftnfl nniTl
- ":r -.r
oho, t(ltidioDT tnat ,uch men M t0D 8re nellh,
riafe nor comfortable there.
a. x onr now w ma w April (.covering we
nrlntMl lnttar. nnt nnt mentioninir in eonialua
XVhloh Inm , persuaded vou would
D0, n(lTe U8ed ,f ,ef t0 yonr ow frM action.
Xiie note begins by stating it main objeot thus
"I write hurriedly to say that I have consent-
oublication of mv letter to you. with
. hm. Whiph leUe. to me? ' I have
receive(i several letters Irom you, but none
the 19th of April. "Consented to the publica-
tion" at whose Instance! . The phrase and the
. . ,.t .rh . ...hii...:.
instance Rnd that MatDet
WU i believe, generally drawn in this oity , and
will probably be drawn an over the country
whereas, you do know that I bad nothing to
with the publication. '
Tbe note concludes wttn this very suggestive
line "I am not at liberty to speak of what
folng bn here." 1 can easily comprehend that
humiliating fact; and I do painfully sympathize
with you and with an good and laitnini men
m. D..ir. .tate. when I behold tbe capital
the once free and proud Virginia tubjceled to
g&Uant and gifted John M. Botte! I shall
go Into any minute crlticism'of the letter-to
bow how It contradict all the main facts
honorable political history,
,urite,marci,gd the whole line of your aotlve
ud useful career, onward and upward for
lut thirty years. My personal regard and
reBpeot for your cbaracter forbid me to
x to gtj
solving tbe Union, and blotting from the map
tbe world tne nation ot tne united eta tee.
is a silent approval, by falling to condemn,
the violent and revolutionary proceedings
the people of the Southern States, in several
them Deiore tne toieiorm oi secession was gone
through with, in plundering the money and arms
fcurougu Wlbii,iu piuuucwK iu auvucj ,uu Minis
tn(J fllher propertT 0f tne United States; in sell
g npon onr ungarrisoned torts; in making
open war upon sneh a refused to surrender;
firing upon, and In some instance actually de-
J fl of eonnt d ln 80mes
wd pf boastfolly announced in the public
p,w( and partially acted out in military
preparation, t. seize tni. capital by violence,
I and break no tbe government.
y 0M leUer doeg not ta Urmi ittt
I nteeMarvlmolioatlon asaumee, that this Admin-
I istration can, if it will, restore the peace of
i ,.. h. thm nhMn ., -,.rlmBni
- , -r.
issuine a proclamation " proposing a truce
hostilities and the Immediate assembling of
national convention !" It seems to me, my dear
sir, that there are some serious objections
this ch;p 'plan of peace; and first, the President
ha no power to call a national convention.
Second, if be did call It. there is not the remotest
probability that the Insurgent State would obey
tbe call, rniro, 11 mey uiaooey it, were
little hope that they would agree to come
eqaal term with tbe other State, by recanting
their recent assumption of separate and abso
lute sovereignty, and by restoring all that
bave taken by violence from the United State.
Io short, after all that Is past, It seems to
that there are but two alternative left to
Administration: first, to submit implicitly
all the claim of tbe insurgent - States,
quietly consent to a dismemberment of tbe
tion; or leoona, to ao it oeet w restore peace,
law and order, by supporting "the Constitution
and the Union, and the enforcement of
laws." Let the nation judgq which horn of
dilemma tbe Administration ought to take,
view of all Its obligation In regard to th per
manent Interest ot too country, ana it own
iriotisra ana constitutional duty. -- V.: 1
I am amased at the course of thing In
ctnla. Your convention was not wiled to
solve the Union, nor trusted with the power
eeoeestoa. - By the act or It creation that sove
reign power was reserved to tbe people or
-Yet as soon as tbe 'convention had
eretly noted npon the eubjeot, without any
sulfation of the ordinance, and while the peo
ple were yet Ignorant of its existence, the
ecntive effloers of Virginia rushed, incontinent
Iv. into open war against the United States.
Tbey endeavored to obstruct tbe harbor of Nor
folk, in order 10 secure ins piunuer 01 ine navy
Yard at Goaport, and sent a military power
complete tbe work of its spoliation The
failed, Indeed, to clutch the spoil,
it caused tbe destruction of millions of dollars
worth of public property. The same thing
substantially, done at Harper's Ferry.
troops were marched npon the piaoe
else the arsenal, Tbey did not get possession,
ss John Brown did, only because the vigilant
little garrison, knowing its inability to resist
such superior numbers, destroyed tbe property
end made good iu retreat. Tbey menaced
capital by open threats ot military ftos, - ob
structing the reads leading to it, and by
tive endeavors to eommana tne navigation
the Potomac. And ail this done while
State, . according to too letter of its own
remained a member of the Union. - '
Thick von. my dear sir, that men wbo do these
thlntrs ia open day sod in contempt of tbe rights
and powers of the people of Virginia, have auob
a vevereoo for reason, order, law, liberty,
rslltysnd religion," as to givs mush -heed
the Preeldest'e''proo!amation propoeiogatruce?','
I lack the faith to believe it.-- .I' r
In conclusion, I nseurev yon, in. all sincerity,
that I do deeply sympathise in yonr prevent
tree. I love tbe people or my native fctata,
and meurn over the guilt ana wretoneaness
Which tbey thoughtlessly allow themselves, to
plunged by tnelr reckless misieaaers. " t
Wits loo? ciierisnea respect enaregsra, t
-t ,,ir I remain your obedlentxervaot,. -j.
EDWARD BATES.
our
of
per-
tmi
tbe
to
of
the
P.
r.oaTLv CamLtwrfMBi There are many
mlnblanrovisionsln ths Frenoh eode.t For ex
ampler In February last two gentlemen -were
out shooting together at Aligny, when,, through
tbe carelessness ol on 01 tnem, nr. rromageot,
bis companion, Mr. Henry, was shot in
thigh. Amputanoo oecsms necessary, ubv an
unlortonste sufferer died at tbt close of the op-.
... .. . . .
era tion.'' Tbe widow or toe aeoeasea. appealed
to ths Court of Yousiers for damages, OcouiDn
sd by this "homicide of Imprudence.", She
awarded 33,000 francs; a chili of her wa al
lowed a bernioa of 600 franc op to the age
ten tears: 1 .two tranos irom me age el ten
that of eighteen yeersi 1,600 franc between
eighteen and twenty-five years: and then a eros
ram of 40.000 francs, which, bo bis death, if
occurs bofors ths sgs of twenty five years is
at, is to belong to his heirs. People have
to be very cartful how tbey "go out anting".la
Franeefi- '. ;"-( ,' '! ? :,; t
f 1 iifli 11 t
it .-T
A rew' daTs' sso.' k ssll boit,' containlnt
twenty persons, Was capsized in the MisslMlppf,
opposite Nsw Orleans, La., and sixteewperaoos
wsrs drowned.
Triumph of Adelina Patti in London.
i ft . w-'. I
I Mlai Fattl mad her debut at the Royal Ope
rt on the Hth Inat., and achlered prfl
-.. rii t -sit ,km
eeea, u the following critioiimi will jhow-
[From the London Times.]
of
do
Is
in
of
not
in
and
tbe
my
do
h
of
it
of
of
of
in
b,
tbe
nt
of
a
to
is
on
tbey
me
this
to
and
na
the
the
ln
pa
Vir
dis
of
Vir
ginia. a.
pre
ex
to
en
terprise it waa iiniD aaTeruaeu. iaie wco, vui.
. . . . . . . . .. , 1 A..hr Ik.l
oi Ttoetday. i May 14, Mdlle. Adciuia ' Patti
wotia aaamne tne part i auiiub, iu i
well known opera. Apart irom loose woo nu
yisited the United States, or those la tbe habit
nf nsmainir the ttUllcal notices of Amerioan
journal, no one had nver heard of Mdlle. Ada-1
lina rtti( ana toui, aitneugn m oouhb wu
brilliantly attended (it beiug a "subscription I
nisht"). there were no symptoms wnaieveroi a
more than ordinary aegeeoi expectauon. as
that diverting necromancer, Gospadin Frikell,
used to declare, there waa "no preparation;"
certainly there was no "claque" no disposition
to anticipate favor or extort applause. The 2-
6utnte was at first calmly and then more warm
ly, tneo eoinuaiasticauy out always tairiy ana
uiBpewiuuntoij juugcu, ouu ouo wuu, w .-
rope a uj miv, wm jwioru miwui uiu,
before to-morrow will bo a ' town talk.
And .- now j come the' difficult
P"' .. 'l
our. ' task. a "Is .Mademoiselle
Adellna
Patti "it will naturally . be asked
a , phenomenon?" Decidedly yes. "Is she
rjerfeci artist i" weciueaiy no. now can a
girl of scarcely 18 summers have reached per-
lection la an art eo oimcuu ( ins simpiy im
possible. We are almost inclined to say that
she is something better than perfeot; for per
fection at ber ae could be little else than me
chanical, . and might probably settle down at
last Into a cold abstraction, or mere common
place technical correctness., No; Mademoiselle
Patti baa the faults incidental to youth and
Inexperience! but those in no single Instance
wear tbe semblance of being Ineradicable; on
the contrary, they are in . great measure the
consequence of ao ardent ambition to attain at
lump what can only Do attained witu years oi
laborious application. Th management of tbe
voice, the gradation of tone, tbe balaooe of
cadence, the rounding off of phrase, are all oc
caaiooallv more or leaa defeotlve; but to com
icosate for these Inevitable drawbacks, mere is
an abiding charm In every vocal acoent.tm earn
estness in every look and an - intelligence iu
every movement and gesturo that UDdenUbly
proolalm an artist "uative and to tne manner
oorn." And let it be understood that these
dualities of chirm, of earnestness, and of In
telligence, are not merely tne prepossessing at
tributes of extreme youth, allied to personal
eomelinesa.but the evident offspring of thought,
of talent we may almost add of genius, but
assuredly of natural endowments, both mental
and physical, lar bryond tbe average
Mademoiselle Patti' first appearance on the
stage seemed to take the audience by surprise.
So young an Amioa young enough in appoar-
auce to be the daughter of her Elvino (Slgnor
Tiberini) an Amioa, In short, not yet done
growing bad never before beeu witnessed
The recitative. "Car campagne," however,
showed at once that iu this particular case
yontbfuloes and depth of feeling might be
found both naturally and graceiuny unitea;
while, long before the termination of the air,
"Come per me sereno," with Its brilliant "aba
ktU.n "Sovra 11 sen la man ml posa," a couvic
tion was unanimously entertained by the audience
that a ainger of genuine reeling, rare guts, and
decided originality stood before them. A high so
praoo voice, equal, (resn, and telling in every
note of the medium, tbe upper "E flat," and even
"V" at ready command: admirable accentua
tion of the words; considerable flexibility; dash
Ing and effective u?e of "bravura;" expression
warm, euerueiio, and varied, while never exag
gerated: and. last, not least, an intonation
scaroely ever at fault such were the valuable
qualities that revealed themselves in turn dur
ing the execution or Amina's wen known apos
trophe to her companions the auspicious day
that is to unite her to Elviuo, and which raised
the house to positive enthusiasm . A thing that
must have astonished every one was tbe tho
rough ease and "aplomb" (an excellent term;
with wnicn so young a stranger conironteu
formidable an assembly, in tbe midst or diiucni
tie that, at times, are apt to unsettle the
oldest and most practiced stage singers.
Too
much self-comFOiure.it might be urged,
one of Mademoiselle Patti' vears. were it not
that the ingenuous oonndence or youtn,
uncheokeiad by the maoepubmty ot a nervous
often make it unaDDrehenaive
danger, and careieas of result. At any rate,
Mademoiselle Adeline Patti's first essay was
veritable triumph, and ber ultimate success thus
placed beyond a douot. vv nsntne applause
tbe end of "Come per me sereno" had subsided,
there was a general buzz of satisfaction. Tbe
consciousness of a new sensation having been
nnexnectadlv exnerienced seemed universal
among the audience, who, in grateful recogni
tion, miebt bave addressed tne new songstress
in the language with which the village chorus
apostrophize Amioa: . . .., -
. 1 "VM felleal e queato
. ; f .. : Ilcomoo votoo Adoltna!",, ;
. The history of Mademoiselle Patti's first ap
pearance is told in the foregoing. ' What follow
ed was to match. Needless to describe the fa
miliar incident of the bedroom, the arraign
mant sbd despair of Amine; still less requisite
to descant upon tbe mlll-seeue,wlth the touching
sppeal or the innocent gin to ine nowers
droo from her unconscious hand, or the awaken
inar of ths somnambulist to rapture, when
Innocence is established, and ber lover
more at her feet. Enough that "Ah! non ore
dea mlrartl was given with the' truest expres
sion, and "Ah, non gionge" with wonderiui
brilliancy, at the second verse rendered still
mora brilliant by a vsrlety of new ornaments
(the ''staccato," as in the first cavatlna, slight
ly over-obtruded), tbe higb E flat and tbe
again successfully attached,' and tbe 'whole
orowned with a neat, equal, and powerful shake
noon the penultimate note which, considering
that tbe air was sung in the original key
flat) was a feat of no small peril. . Tbe descent
of th curtain was tbe signal for loud and long
continued plaudits. For the third time Made-:
molselle Patti wa led forward by Signor
Tiberlnlt and then, In obedience to a general
summons, she came on alone to receive fresh
honors. 1, .- ...' ,1 , . ,
Uniform of the Confederate States
Army.
Vir
ginia to
this
ac
or
the
law,
no.
to
die.
into
be
i
j
the
pf
t
it
ar
rived - We learn, from good authority, that the War
Department of the Confederate States baa re
cently adopted the following nnitorm for onr
Army: , Tbe coat is to be a short tunio of ca
det gray cloth, double breasted aud two rows of
buttons down tne nreaat, two iccnes apart at
the waist, and widening toward tbe shoulders. t
Th pantaloons are to be made of sky-blue
olotb, full in the legs, . The buttons to ba of
plain gilt, convex form, tnree quarters ot an
inch In diameter. The different arms of ths
service are to be distinguished by the color of
the trimmlnits blue for infantry, red .or artule
v. and yellow for cavalry. In tbe artillery ser
vice tbe buttons are to be stamped with a letter
A, bnt in infantry and cavalry: tbe buttons will
bear onlv the number of tbe regiment, . '.
. For the General and th officer of his staff
ths dress will be oi dark blue cloth, trimmed
with gold) . for. tb medical, department, black
eloth, with gold and vslvet trimming. All
badges of distinction ars to be marked upon tbe
ivnvea and collars. Badees of distinguished
rank on the collar only, r for a Brigadier Gen
erals three large atara; lor, a uoionei, two large
atarae for a Lieutenant-Colonel, on large star;
Tor a Major, on small stsr, ana Horizontal oar;
for a uantain, tore smsu stars; lor a nrat lieu
tenant, two small atarsj for, s second Lieuten
ant, one smal! star. , , f . . ,,, ! :: 4 ....
., For a General and staff officers the buttons
will be of bright gilt, convex, end rounded at
th edge a raised esgle at tb centre,, sur
rounded by thirteen stars. 1 .Exterior diameter
of Urge sisea Dotun. one men, 01 smsu size
on half inch. Tor officers of tbe corps of engi
neers the tame button is to be used, except that
in the nlsce of the esgle and stsrs, there, will
be a raised E of German text. . . For officers of
artillery, infantry, riflemen and cavalry, the
buttons will bs in plain guilt convex, with s
large raised letter in tbe centre A for artillery,
I for Infantry,, ic. Tba exterior diameter of
large aised buttons, seven-eighths of an inch;
small size, onshalf Inch , . . .
.."Weheve not yet learned the kind of hat or
oap adopted, but hope It will be the light, con
vealent and serviceable keni of the French ar
my, that has been almost universally adopted by
the volunteer organization, and wbiob is quits
distinctive from ths felt bat, turned np on one
side, as worn by tb United States regulars.
Tba uniform adopted by our Government, too'
not strikingly superior and admirable, 1 a very
neat and serviceable one. AUsnts , vommtn-wait.
Interesting from Norfolk.
of
0r
W Teeterday, ears the Baltlmoro A)iuricn,
Tburaday,' bad quite a prolonged Interview
with a gentleman diiot from nor o m, woo na.
resided for aome yeara in that vicinity, and be-
. . to ,hoo(.nt beUe. , con.
neotion with the ttee proetration of all kind
. . . - T 1 I 1. 1 . 1
nuiinesn. to leave, ne uemea iuo ive-
menu out forth that tboae in faor of the Union
nare oeen moDoeu or ill treineu. it wouio, oi
ooarBe, not do for them to express tneniBeirei
gtrondy, but tboae who remained quiet were
nnt mnlnated. There were but six Union TOtes
oiet in Norfolk, and eighty In Portsmouth; of the
latter .seventy were members of a nue company,
hich was Immediately disbanded and their
.rma tnken from them.
Tbe troops in Norfolk and tbe vicinity are
variously stated, but be did not think that there
are more than 7.000. and that they lack disol
pline very much, though well armed and equip
ped, and win right, it properly orougnc in toe
field. Numbers of boys from fifteen to eighteen
,e,r8 0, iRe De represents as shouldering tnelr
musnets and doing camp duty wjiu an me ener-
gy q veterans
a schooner
A anhnnnsr ln1aJ with hfiUVV cannon WAR
despatched aehort time since through the canal,
ahinh ware dpntinort fnr Fort PlckenS. .
Thebatterv onlSewall's Point was understood
in Norfolk to be nearly destroyed by the guns of
the Alontlcello, though a Urge force ot nanas
were at. work repairing and strengthening
It aealn. It was understood to be the Inten
tion of General Butler to land bis forces at
Ocean View, on Hampton Roads, abont six
miles from Sewall'a Point, ai.d about ten miles,
by two good roads, to Norfolk. There is a fine
sandv bench here, and the euus of the Cumber
land can effectuallv protect the landing of
troops. This will enable blm to move on Nor
folk by regular siege movements, unless attack-
ed bv an advancius armv
General Huger. late ol tbe rutesvuie Arse
nal. near Baltimore, was in command on Tues
day evening, when our informant left, ; though
General Beauregurd was expeoted to arrive the
same eveuing.
The prostration of business at Portsmouth
and Norfolk is most (borough and complete
The Navy Yard, the truck trade, and naval
Ptorea.ou which the business and almost exist
ence of Ibe two cities is based, bave ceaseo, and
were it not for the abundance of vegetables and
fish, there would be much suffering among the
poor. The truck gardeners are giving away
their ceas and strawberries to any onewbo will
take tbe trouble of gathering them. A great
mm, of the Immense oea nelds navo oeeu piow
ed in for the purpose of planting corn. The crop
of garden truck aud strawberries shipped to Hal
timore. New York and Philadelphia, last year
during May and Junejiolded $400,0C0, andjihe
yield this year was connaentiy , expecteu hi
amount to not leaa man snuu.uuv.
General Huger, the commander-ln-ohiel, holds
his head-quarters in the Custom House, over
which the Confederate nag floats, ine troops
are camped on the Fair Grounds, a very fine lo
cation, and the officers are drilling and disciplin-
ing the men as rapidly as possible. There Is also
a trood lorce at fort IN or ro IX anu tne otner oai
teries. They bave but one rifled cannon, nnd
that is at Sewall's Point.
of the Baltimore Sun.]
Appointment of Another Military
Commander—Preparations for Defense
by Federal and Virginia
Troops—Movement on Harper's
Ferry—Probability of its Reduction
a Siege—General Butler's Operations,
&c.
WASHINGTON, May 29.
Col. David Hunter, ol tbe United States Army,
is appointed to the command of tbe military po
altlon named the "Department of tbe Aque
duct." and which extends from Morris' Island
and the Alexandria aqueduct to Arlington
heights. He has under bis command at present
eo
fori
I
wbenitbeyare now engaged, to ne sent luriocr
I upon like work, uu tue otner oanu, ine vir
tamneramant. of 1 b inia troops are known to be engaged in fortl
a
at
a brigade consisting of tbe 6th, 2oih and
new York regiments, and several aetacnroenia
He took his Quarters last night with the 69th
Roehe'o. near the aaueduct.
The Federal troops now stationed on tbe other
side of the Potomac are diligently prosecuting
their labors uuon tbe intrenchments. They
I not expect an attack, but night alarms and ski
mishes are supposed to be possible. 1 he troops
emect. after completing the works upon which
I lying their positions, and advancing from
point to soother. " Thua, it is supposed that
two parties, puaning, screw ime, towarus eacn
other, will advance till tbey meet.
Much is said about tne contempiatea move
ment upon Harper's Ferry. Tbe best opinion
on the subject is that an assault will not beat-
tempted 'at present upon tne place, out tnat
large forces will advance upon it from three
several eides, and cut it off from all communica
tion with the country around it, and reduce it
regular siege. 1 be place, naturally very strong
as a military position, has been rendered more
so by skillful engineering.
Operations near Norfolk, ars not half rapid
enough for the Impatient teal ot the editorial
staff, but there Is reason to believe that Gen.
Butler will advance between Norfolk
Sewell's Point as soon as he shall be able to
himself at the bead of a large and effective body
of and be properly supported also by
ION.
Slaughter of Two Thousand Persons
in Africa.
F
(B
One of the native missionaries, who witnessed
the "errand custom" of tbe King of Dahomey.
says that more than 9,000 male human beings
were slaughtered, and about as many females
and young children, besides enormous num
bers of doer, turkey, buzzards end other fowl
In a commercial paint of view, it has been pro
ductive of evil. Tbe west African Herald says
"We learn that besides tbe terrible secrlfice
of human life caused by the Dahoman 'grand
custom,' It has also bad tbe effect of, In a great
measure, putting a stop to trade io that part of
the country. All tne principal people nave
been compelled to repair to tbe capital (Abo-
mey) and remain there to witness this custom
In VVydah we understand there were, when
our informant left that town, few people but
women and slaves. The. palm nuts were rot
ting on the trees; commerce and agriculture
were languishing grievously. ...
Among tbe King of Dahomey's army there Is
a troop called the Amason Guards., Tbe West
Airican titraia tout aescnoes tnem: "the
Amazon Guards, as tbey have sometimes been
styled, are tbe most extraordinary troop that we
have ever beard or read of. .Tbey are 3,000 In
number, all females, and display such a degree
of ferocious bloodthlrstlrteis and hardihood as
to bear a greater resemblance ta a boat of mad
tigresses tban to nurnan creatures, i tiey niter
ly deeplsa oeatnj -may snow no mercy to any
living- being in wart they are mad after blood,
end seem not to koow what fear aeans. Tbey
are, ia fact, a troop of devils, so to speak, whose
hideous vildoess pf manner, and tbe savage
madness oi; wnosa aemeanpr, ia- times or ex
citement, Is 10 appalling and inhuman as to
have led. many well judging persons (0 opine
that these dreadful creatures are periodically
subiected to the Influence of some species of
drug, which has this' effect. Tbe dress of the
Amasons consists of a pair of loose trousers and
nppef garment, covering the breast, and a oap.
They are armed with a gun, knives and- 'dag
gers; some bavs blunderbrMses,'otbsrs long ele-
rbaut guns, while tne remainder carry toe ordi
nary musket. . Iq their .-military exercises they
display good disoiplioe, as well, aa .wonderful
dexterity and agility,
Nankin Totally Destroyed.
HONG KONG, April 13.
Bv tbo return of a private etesmer to Shang
hai from Hangkow we learn that Admiral Hope,
with tbe fleet, was close to Hangkow on the
11th ult. The foreigner who visited riangkow
were courteously received by tbe Chinese au
thorities. It does not appear that the Insurgents
havs yet sot possession of Kinglang, but tbe
places they bave taken exhibit a sad state of
destruction, we learn ine lonowing particu
lars of tbe journey ta Hangkow and tbe places
visited; Nankin is totally destroyed, as Is also
Cbinkiang, tbe first of the open ports; both are
a mass of ruins. ' - . ' ' j VI . '
The rebels at Nankin proved civil, but ap
peared degraded sot.' ' ' All trade Is stopped
snd tbe people quite enslaved, . being forced lo
work without pay, getting only a little food. In
moving about the place nothing 1 was seen but
misery and desolation. Nankin is the last port
held .by tbe rebels, and ths country as : far as
this presented tbe same features of destruction.
Above this, the appearanoe of the country 'im
proved, but the towns along tbe route bad all
suffered informer attacks from the rebels, and,
with ibe exoeption of Hangkow, only small pon
ugni un dhu resouk iuuuuki vui w w i
tion have been rebuilt. Klnklang, on of the
new ports, Is about twenty mile above tbe en
trance to the Foyang Lake, and will be an im
portant place, Deing near tne tea oiairieta.
rom Klnklang to Hangkow, th dlstanoe Is one
hundred and thirty five miles, making the to
tal dlstanoe from Woosungto the latter place
six hundred - miles.- Hangkow comprise thtee
cities Hanskow oroner. on the the left bank
of the river; Wuchang, opposite to It on the
igbtr and Hanyang, on tbe same aide as
Hangkow, but divided from It by the Han
river. - .. i- ; . ....
It Is an enormous piaoe, although not half tbe
size it was, as seen by tbe ruin. Life and ao
tlvitv prevailed, and. lr not interiered with oy
revolution, it already immense trade 1 likely
to iporease. Communication by water leads
from it in all direction. The principal diffi
culty in the navigation up tbe river was at Foo
shaD,but with suitable steamer and a little more
experience of tbe river, this, in a great measure,
will be obviated.;
The Great Earthquake at Mendoza.
A letter from Buenos Ayres, dated April 3,
give some additional particulars of the earth
quake at Mendota: i v .' .
On the evening of the 30tb or March, at B)i
clock, with a serene sky, and withont any ap
pearand of a storm, with the exoeption of a
heavy atmosphere, tbe earthquake broke forth
with a powerful detonation, burying nnder the
ruins the 8,000 bouses whloh tbe city contained,
and no less tban b.UUU of its Ul-fsted Inbabl.
tanta. Not a house remained standing! Snob
was the violence of ths first shock, wbiob lasted
from two to three minutes, that tbe earth ap-
1 . - 1 1 : 1 1 U 1 A k. 1.
passed, a wild mass of wreok, desolation and
.1 L..i a! M avail tmmwt akwl
WOB OCUUpiCU hUV 0110 Ul lMOUUUI,S sjiuu g1 "flTl-
nAntiA of too lAsiriui id roes oi maKer woen
earth takes breath, ror two days, at Intervals,
v
Sllgnt iremounga were iut, uimuj ueaurm
were opened In tbe earth, but the greater part
of them closed again. After the shock it was
noticed that in many parts subterranean watsrs
had arisen to tbe surtace, but baa alone leit
vestiges of their presenoe, For a league around
tbe oity there waa not a wall, not even a ruin
left standing! Everything ereoted by man was
overthrown! ,
More than five thousand women, with rent
cofltnmes and hearts lacerated, united In the
plaza of the city during that horrible night, and
on their bended knees raised tbelr voices to
r ' r. mm...- r. 11
lieaveu. vvii,iuuiuk tw. iwvj iwi mmivv..,
and proclaiming, with the most hesrt rending
expressions, tnat 11 it was a cnasiisemeni 01
Providence tne women 01 mat peopte snouia oe
absolved, for never had they advocated bar-
barity, but bad execrated from their souls
tbe assassins 01 eanjuan. pi win oe remeui -
1 A .1... ,U. kn..lkl- nf fun. hnn.
a..a ,k. Iho nf R.n Tn.n
u,.u u. .u. -.."" - r "
tOOX pisce very recently, we wuicu a largo uv-
tacbment or troops irom menaosa sssistea, ana
- . . . km v
tubsequently united wltn tne troops ot Ban juuis
luthesackiog of tbe city of San Juan, much
ot its plunder nauing its way 10 iueno.011. j
j o aaa to tnese uorrors 01 oesoiauou anu woe,
the Oauuhes from ths suburbs entered tbe city,
and commenced pillaging everything wbiob
oame on their track loading horses and mules
with the plunder which the esrtbquake had left
w nat remaineu 01 me pupuiatiuu ui iueuuu
retired to the public park, and there formed
kind of encampment; but on the 23d ult., such
was the infeotion produced by so msny corpses
in nutrefaction. that the Governor gave orders
that all should desert that which once was the
ai!.v of Mendoz.
The direction 01 tne eartcquase was irom
wmt to east, from which it is Inferrea tnat
, hun van atrnnir In P.htll. Soma
travelers wbo'came from Chili by the pass
Uspallata, experienced an extraordinary violent
commotion, followed by a shower of ashes.
Mining Matters.
[From the Ontonagon Miner, May 25.]
00
do
one
tbe
by
In noticlnc the amount of copper produced by
our leaaiog mines, 11 is out justice hi bm u
slight decrease In tbe amount raised at the Mln-
a . . a f .Annns tMif
nesota was nnwm,wvi rr"1
tn nthnr unavoidable circumstances.
Mr. Rnhcrtii. of the ' Everneen Bluff, is now
ehlnmnt
Mr. flays, of the Carp Lake, has made a fly.
ing trip to the mountains, and finds the daily in
creasing prospects of tbe mine so much better
than was anticipated, that be will not only ad
vise the contlnuanoe of tbe work and the erec
tion of the stamps this summer, but will urge
increase in tbe mine force so soon as ths stamp
are ready to run, and we have no hesitancy
savins that all reports from there lustlfy the
confidence he expresses ln the Importance,
every respect, of this policy.
engaged In preparations lor stamping, ana win
proo&Diy uve wa uiKuuiuerj iu mwoiiiu ujw-
ration In time to add materially to the season's
and
put
a
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
EXTRAORDINARY ' BARGAINS
:';V'BAJLlSrfe:sbSr;.-.';
' HO. 29 B0TJTH. HIGH SIBZXT,
ABB NOW1 . OFFEBINO
1,000 yards Baser Plain Black Bilks at tl OO value
1 80)peryard. ...
2,500 yarda Traveling Dress end Mantle Goods
13 IrS cents value SO oents per yard.
3,000 yards Whit BrUliantes at 19 1-2 cents-
value SO cents per jard. . .
SiOCO yards Tine and Somatic Ginghams greatly en
der valne. .
. ..1 ..' '-Al.no:-
LARGE AND DESIRABLE LOTS OF
KOZAMBWns.'BALZOBIHES, ;
CHAIXI8, rOtTLABD. BUK8,
1 v .I.:.: i r
'It-.--
ZKGU8H BAEE0EI, lAVSLTAS,
1 1,
LAWKS, CAUC3I8, F0PLIS8,
4Nh'AirnTurr,
Ne-iv 'and FajMoto"ble) &rM Good
In the most deilrable etytea and at very lowers prloes.
WWLA.J&rnX XjiXj XL O I
Of aU materials, made lo .the most styliih manner after
the lateat Paris Fashions the most elegant atyks
the city. .' ttr?'"' V '
BAIW at BOW,
may 30 No. 29. South fjlgh street.
Summer Under Gormenla
LADIES I1I8LE VNDER TESTS.
Ladlea Gauao lierlno dUvdo.,
Gsnts 811k DraVereaal Shirts. id! T) :
Gents India Gauss Drawers and Bklits.
Oottoa - .- .., .
... .m i GauM Merino Under Shir's. . ,, ,
. .. White and Brown PrUllaj Drawers. -,, v
., White Line Jrwera. , ; ,. .:.
" latra Unre Under Bhlrra. " " . "
" euaeiloiKngllabllalf Hois. ' "
Long Buoklngt.
'f ; Fancy Cotton ilaUBose. H ' ' XY7
' Buapradore. -l! ' T f a
" Golden Dill Bblrts.
, Tor sals ia,
prists, by .
greet farloty and at .m4rste
;l
U5.-,i. I !..-
BAIN St SON,'.
No. it South Blgb street.
?1')3I.'I if
OMo White Snlpliuy prgs.
DELAWARE CO.. OHIO. 1
This Favobot: Resort will bb open
' - FOB Vl8ITORS,' ' ' " '' '
. eTuxxe XO. lOOl. ,
rawaits nmaiM aoAtsise searra TniCASos,CAilss
AOCOKIIOOATIl) AT kaDDOXO lUTia, ','
' FOR BOOKS 0Effil"0EMA.TI05, :
-i.M aDORE)l''' "l;i'i""'''' 1
!,'., .: ' ". A.WATin,";
Lewis Center t. 0., Delaware Qon Ohio.
may 28;dlmo. ,, . v , . .
GENTlKHENtl rVRIflSHIlfG
a 00 oh. . ,
Novelties in Neck Ties and Bearrs.
' "Byroaaasaarroto dollar.
Sobtoldered Foeket BanokeKbiefs.
Paris Eld Gloves, superior maka.
Golden Bill Shirts, various styles. ' i ( s ;
Boys' OoMeo Bill thirls, do ,rf. .!.
Drlvlngand Street aiovea, do :-i ' " ' ,-. - A
Hemmed Pocket HesdlnKhlant. nrtana rtvlea. in
1'- Ball Hose and Under Saranla . ul
spriU No. WBouiaUlghSttteW
i
I
I
I
a
it
of
sn
in
in
I
at
.
In
0M",'ADH,N"
i QgQggu
I F. p. hi
S0XsWLaUL9a
KTTHs AM1RI0AH WAtCll CpKfW) Of Wall-,
. ' , -i 1 ' .
asmUaai.tbsgitoeU the attenttoh of the public tel
tb followtog empbatlo raoowModativa) ef Walthaaa
Watehaa, by th leading praotlcal Watehmaksrjand Jew-
elersthreagbesttb Uattas ItMM. . Tk aattra livl
Slgnatmes to It ll Quits toe long tor publication la one I
u. ,J.M k..- I
sdnrtlaemant; but ihs saisa bretanted will ke rveog-
nlaed by those acquainted wltn IDs Trad u balng U th a I
hlahsst denes rtvpea table sad sod uaaantiaU At tkalr
establUhaents may always b found me gabsln Watch.
1 of me Oompaar'e saanufecturs, 1 great variety. -r
1 gignaturaa rrom many cities ana towns not lany
resented In this list will appear In a future adver
nent. - 1- p
T0XWnBII0..
; The uudtrsljned.pracUoalWetohDukera and dealers In
Walohae, having bought and sold American Watches ft r
numbs ef years past, and having dealt ln all kinds of
foreign Watches for a much longer pirlod of time, bag to
state that they have sever dtalt la Watches whloh, at a
olaaa,orla individual Instances, bar been mors satis
factory to themselveeor euitomera, whather In respect of
durability, beauty of snlsh, mathematically eorreot pre-
portions, accurate oompeaaatlon and adjustment, ere
fin ttmt-bteping rttult$, than those aanufactuiad by
the Waltham Compaoy."'
N. I. OBITTINSKM, .
WU. BLYNH. ,
Cleveland,
Oolnmboa,
Zaneavllla.
Cincinnati, .
Ohio.
J,.A, If jvi
JAMES I. ROfli,
niaaa sl bmitb.
if tTTtV OfX3 tLt.IBVtlT
WOl. TflUBU waCVn44TTf
ubi"w
10 nuniuD
Yhkiv.'
Delaware,
Warren, ';
Obloago,
La Salle,
Peorta, .
KINOfcBBOTHF.il.:
J. T. fc B. M. EDWARDS,
F.J. ALBXANDSB,
JOHN H. MOUSE, ,
A. DEPPLKK.
W. H. RIOHMOnO,
B. D. KAYS. .. , , ,
A. B.OILLSTT, '
8. D. ULLBSTON .
Dloomlngton, .
, Seaatnr,
Bprloifleld, '
Qalnoy,
J. B. CCS.BAN, ;
J. W. BHOWB, . , ..
l.B. TOBIN. "
BAS8B HULAH,
A. P. BOTKTON,
WM.M. NATO,
dslcne,
Jackaonvilla, ,
Cherry Grove'
frecport,
Peru,
Canton
i.BOETHBY,
1 A. W. FORD.
.An.a.vn
7 m foi.
1 willard anAWtir,
ByracotSi
Mevbargh,
hocbeater,
M. T.
n. auujM,:-
fSbnioo
I , a, ittbmieiMIR CO.
1 wa. s. taii.uk,
I W. W. HANNAH.
TJtlce, . . '
Hndson 1
Troy,- '
Oswego, . :i 1
Anbvin, ; "'
lalrpert,
Oanandalgua,
, Pougbkeepale, ,
H.. SH.O. OABPIHiaB,
HOrKINo Ss KVANB,
HAIOHT at LBAUU.
jambb uiub,
I All kl vy WT7 bf a , .
y
yBBNNM,
A. 8. STORMS.
WM. B. MORGAN,- -'
IUNDBRSON BRO'B ,
Ij. A.OLARK,
Batavla,
" Amatardam,
Baiatoga,
Albany, - .
Goshen,
Penn-Yan,
Cattklll, '
Indianapolis,
BLOOD FUIM AU..,.
1 jsnniiiuD onu o-
JOHN J. it inkins,
L. O. DUNNINO.
OHAS. 8. WILLARD,
W P. BIN OH AM St CO.',
CHA8. O. f &JCN0H.
J.NcLANB,
lwi.
O. A. DIOKBNeIN,
8. H. BASOOM Jt CO., '
J. M. 8TAN8H.' '
ADOLPH MYE BS. - -TI1B0.
P. PIOKERINO,
Richmond,
Terr Haute,
' Sullivan, -Plymoalb,
Kilunaxoo,
Detroit, ..
Mich
GEO. DOTY. -
I M. B. SMITH.
A5iV, '
Milwaukee,
Radna, '
Belolt, '
Janecville.
I h. N. bubrmaV.
8. 0. BPACLUINO,
n a. utumo,
RSINEMArf Ac METE AN. '
Prairie do Ohlcn, '
Fitleoanh,
Pa.
ISAM'L BllOWN, Jr.,
Norrietown,
t.
laaton, -':
W.I. rwrbln.
GEO. W. STEIN,
Linniiw iW
oko. sisih,
J. J. Labcellb,
I BAH LGARHcVN.
Allen town,
Weatcheetar,
WllllAmipoit,
' Ohetter, '
Lebanon,
1 Harrisburg,
Tork,
I.aneaater
; Itaadlag, ,:;
Ohanberaburgi
Greenaburg,
Nawoastle,. , .
Bbenabnrg,
Hanch Obunk,
Aahland,'
Indiana
Scran ton,
Patanon,
Newark.
. Bordentowa,
Trenton,
.. Cumberland,
Fulaikl,
- Nashville. .:'
, Bpringfleld,
Olarkrvllle,
tavanrjak"
Bt. Louis - -
Joseph LArx)MtJ8.
I j. j Binn
GEO. W. MoOALLA.
HELLER,
B. AUGUINBAtTQH,
B.T. BOrHAN,
J.O. BANNA, , .
0. T. hOBKniS, ' .'
J.O.DOLON,
CHA8. L. mmt, , .
E.M.Bt. OLAIS,
B. t A. PBTB&80V,
DAVID LAVIBAOK,
W.T. BAB.
ROOK F. BULB, 1
HBNB.Y B. JAktBS,
T.8.LITTLB,
CARBON fc BBANNON,
THOB. GOWDKI, ' K
n. j.
Ud
Tenn.
A. w. raia. -
SIMPSON fcPRICB,
.- - 1
V. W. BB.IFF, ; ' '
J. St A..GARDN1B, " "
W.O. DBFBIBZ, -' '
MATJRIOB A HBNBT '
JBUU BTLVB8TKB, ' '
1 T, BCOTTfcOO.; "
f. B.HUMPHBBYB," '
Ga.
Bo.
: ,..M.-f-.-t 1
Wheellng. ' Klohaaoad,
talem, -
. .,.-1 .-.
II
it
va.
I
B. A. vOGLEBV '
F. W.LBINBIOTC " 1 ' '
J. W. MONTOOalBBTi "
BBNJ. B. COOK, .. . cn J
B. 0HILD8,
DEXIK fc 0 ABXINI, .. :
B.D.TUDALK, ,, ,
ALBBBT PITTS, . . '.
iLLie GirrOKD. ,,.-..
F. W. MAOOktBBO,
J.J BURNS,
JI88B BMIItVAi 1-h .-'-'.-T.R,
LAMB,, p,, .;
B.N.BTOa?. .-.. . ,.
N. 0.
"Newkevry, "
t. 0.
Nartheaetea, Haas.
, new aediora,
.. .
Taunton, ", "
fallRlvsr,: .'
Gloucester," '
. Worsetter, .
LBVIJOUN
ANDREW WABBEN
n. w. (Win.
.e 1'
Waltham,
T
AMOS BaNBOF.lt, i'-n l (.U'Zawell, v
john barton,. rt ..Lma,- - -;
JOHN stoGBBGOft,', l ::, .JUwreace
W. M. iOVtlxz. . ,ivt j oi fc.JrJtteneleV
joun b. sooti,. - i , t,i ,- u -- .
N.MOODT. OrwenOelil,
WM. KlaKlAlf) Jr.UT -J, I Srflor&eld,
L.B. ANTHOSt fcCO-M.-PtoTWaiic. -
U ;
B.I.
PBLSfl ARNOLD, .... ., T, B. Greenwich,
THOMAS BTBILB St 00. 1 Hartford, - - C
BEHlNUwai BTarnn,
WB. BOQBRSHBON," "
O.J. BONBON, j.i,; . T A
B. BENJAMIN,
JfB. K1RBT. -r-v
GBOBOB BROV1T, J
B. 8. BUNtlNOTON At 06.,
B. A. WOODFOBD,
' New BaVenV '
Danbnry,
H. D. UALU -JOBN
-L. SMITH,
Ulddletown,.
JOBN GORDON,
J.O. BI.ACH1AN, v j . !
JAB.K. ATRKB,
SUBBBCRNS SBAW,
Ii, R. H ANDBBBON,,
B. KNIGHT, ' ' '
N. O. OABR, " ')..'
GEO. W.DHBWtCO.; L
B. J. BELLI8H,
W. O. 0. WOODBtJKT, . .,:
REUBBN BPBNOan, v..
WB. B. MOBBXLtV
New London
Bridgeport, ,
Wawrbury, '
, . BanbornUnTi ,
u
. Hi
.rr-liT.
-1,
. . . Hanover,
1 . i
Clareeoent,,
tie'ter," 1 1 '
. (ir. Lamela, ,!,,.,,
-Maslius,! ,-,)
" .1
R10HARD GOV a, - -JONATHAN
H08UKR,
n. rr. vuvvaau,
OOAS. B. BACON,
F. B. BARD1BON,
TWOBBbT SMITH,
BOSKS M. WAN,
J.A BBRRILL
JAMBS BMBBT, .
SIMEON BLOOO.
1 : wve.r.
IMver, ... , "
Bo. Berwa, ...If a.
Auguatai v ,.
Portland, ,
' Boekaport, . .
i
. itockland, ;,
) : .PartwiQuti,..
. - '.'.I..- :,
, v AUDttrn, .
. Bath,
I .il Bangor, ,v
HENRY. B. UAH,
ROBERT N. BODOK.
UNBY Bo&BNNBY, :
ITT. HOWLAOD,
TOBPBINg fcBO&BIB,
U. U. WllilIAMS,
' Gardiner,
BeuUen, ' I
D. B. LUOY, i w. ..
D. G. BALL,
BBIHBUA1D fc HILDRETB,'
0. H. HABUINO, . ;, . ..
T. O.PHINNBI, r;'v
A. A. BBAD, Hi
J. 0. BATES,! ! :-? t ...
J.B. MUBDOOKil - '! ...
0. 0. OHILDS, I" f.
0. H. HUNTINGTON, n
FOBTBR GROW, l '-"
W. K. WALLAOBr
UtANDCB AMADON,
i avewlstoo, s
' Barllngtoa, .-. Vt.i
-Bmdlord,"l Suuf-i
MoBiPlier,-1 n ."o.
i .i . ijijm.Cii
tfarlhfielaV ;.! V-
Woodstock, t nu. '..
St. Jeherttiry, iv." ,.
SK. Albsaeii .htu.-
OheUea, .. V t " j
Newbury, '
Bellows Falls, H
New Orleans, La.
f- 1 ) nl ,1 .... -I ,.,'
0. BrJBNNIMGS,
GBBOORfcOO., T-.'i-3.il
B.COCKJttU.L,,H ;.,
A. N. HALL,
ROBERT W1LKERJ
,-.:jc2ald,,,.ir..Misi,
' Toronto,' "'" U.W
ninvnii avji
Oastwm, As oar Watch Is bow extensively eeaaler
felte4 hy foreign manufacturers, we have to Inform Ihs
pubDe that ho watch Is of our prodwMoa which Is base
edmpanlci ky a eertlfinats ef lenalniaeiB, boarlng the
number of tbe watch, sua Wined fey ear Trea rarer, 1.
I. XetWos, or by onr predecessors, Applston, Tracy fc
As these' watches' art for sale by Jewelers generally
... , J'K. ,,' I. . ...
tbresgheat ths Union, ths imsrtoaa Watch Company
do not soUViortli forMngle'watehest
-!-h nt.ml-!.), nt tiujtjim st jVFFLsTON t .
'ST I w'lsitlsigents, Wo. 188 Brralws '' '" ' v
SpWds. o'.'.Vo. yIim.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
MANHOOD.
BOW LOST, BOW BEBT0BED.
jrjPT PUBLISHED. ON THB KATDRB. TRBA
UKNT AND RADICAL CUBE OS Bl'ERM ATORUbK A
SamlnAl Wukneaa. Baxiul Dabllltv. MerroQineu.la -
volaDtary Xmlulona and Impotaocy, raaolting from "
Bir-Sa,,o. By Robt. J. Uulvervall, M. D. Bnt
Bnd m ,B , pUlB nytint9 to ,ny trtdrBaa.poat
para, on rsovlpt of two etamps, by Dr. CUA8. J.O
"inii i( uowerr, new Joiit
FoatOfflcv Box. No
b0.
Brai 3m0t .
: MOFrAT'l LIFE FILI.N. , ' '
j In all ease ef eoatlvneaa, dyapepeta, bullous and liver
affeetlona, pllea, rhramatlam, favors and agnee, obatt
nat head achea, and all general derangement! of health .
these PUls have Invariably proved a certain and speedy
remedy. A single trial wilt plao tbe Life fills beyond
thereaeh ofoompetitlon In the estimation ef every pa-
tttnl. J - - - ' 1 1., " .. '
Dr. Moffat's Phesnlx Bitters will be found equally fi
toaolous In alleaeee of nervoue debility, dytpepala, bead
he, tbe alcknass Incident to temalea ln delicate health,
and every una 01 weauees 01 me aigeeuv organs
lor salt by Br. w. a. aiuriAx, sm, nroaaway, n. z
and by all Srogglsts.
aoay-4.wly
The followinj ii ta extract from a
letter written by the Rev. J. S. IJolme, paster oi the
Plerrspolnt-Btreet BapHat Ohareh, Brooklyn, B. T.,te
the "Journal and Mnaenger," Oinolnnati, 0., and apeaks
volumes In favor of that world-renowned medicine, Mae ,
Wimlow' BooTuiMa Sraor roa OmLDan Tsmtmi
"Weaeeen adverttimeut In yonr column! of Mas
Wmtow'a gooTuiMa Bvaor. Now we never ealda word
In favor of a patent medicine before in onr life, but we
feel compelled lor-y to your readera that tblatano ham
bog Wl BAVBTBin IT, AND KiOW IT TO SI AU. IT
claim. It Is probAblj one of the moat surceasral medi
etnee of the dev. becauie it la one of the beat. And Iboae
01 your readera who have baDles can't ao rjetur men
1AJ ID a supply.- . ora,;iyuciiw
To Conaamptires.
The Advertiser, having been rei tared to health In a few
weeks by a very simple remedy, after having nffered iv-
I era! years with a severe lung affection, and that dread
I dlaease, OonaumpUon Is anxious to make known to his
fellow-sufferers the means of cure.
loall who desire It, he will send a copy ofthepreacrti-
ttonneed (free of charge), with the directions for prepar
ing and ualng the same, which the; will find a sens Ota
for Oosaimmow, Amnu. BaoMnrris, ate. The only
objeot of the advertiser In sending the Preeorlptton la to
benefit the afflicted, and spread Information which he con
selves to be Invaluable, and he hopes every sufferer will
I try his remedy, aa it will eost them nothing, and may
prove a blenlng. ' '
rentes wiaaiog uie pivvcription wm piiwv mnnw
Kiv. EDWARD A. WILSON,
Wllliamiburirh,
Kings Oonnty, New Toik.
oct3:wly
cs
mi
PBI0S8 EKDTJCBD
From the New k erk Obeerrer-l
As all carties maoufecturlre Bewinr Machine are ob
mm
liged lo p.y M r. Unwe a license on each machine sold,
and are a ao compelled to make returns to him, nnder
oath, as to the number sold, hie booka give acorreetatata
ment. From this reliable source we nave obtained the .
following atatlatlcs. Of the machines made la the year
Itav, there wen sols.
By Wheeler fc Wilson Sl.an
" I. B. Singer fc Co 10,953
a Grover fc Baker 10,280
Showioe- the ssles of Wheeler fc Wilson to be doublt
those ot any other Company."
Awarded the highest premiums at the
, United States Fain of 1858, 1859 and 1800;
alio at the
. Ohio State Fain of 1R59 and 1880;
and at nearly all the County Fairs ln the State.
Our nrion. at the lata redaction, art at low a any
lock tticA machine now sold, and bnt a trifle higher than
the Interior two Virtad oAaut sue mocAifMS, now
forced anon the market.
. The WHEBLBB fc WILSON HAOHINB makes the
Look Btich the onlyone which cenoot beraveled. It
Is Alias on Both Bintaof the goods, leaving no rdg or
tXainontht undtr.tid.
All machinti warranted 3 yaars, ana instruction
given In their use, free of ohanra.
11 UAAAI.Ol lilgU Hi, VDIBDin,, u.
WB. BTJBNER fc CO.,
dec3-3awd3mfcwm Pike's Opera House. Cincinnati .
IRISH STEAMSHIP LINE.
I Stemf Between Ireland tvnd America.
NEW YORK. BOSTON AND GALWAY. '
The followlne new and macnlficent flrst-claaa paddle
I wheel Stcamehlps compose the above Una:
ADRIATIC, i 5.888 tons burthen, Cspt, J. Uadxt
i . (Formerly of the Collins Line.)
BIBERNIA. 4.400 tons burthen, Capt. N. Paowaa.
I COLUMBIA, 4,400 . " " B. Liitch.
AnvLl a, t,tuu - - - nicMoiAOA.
PAOIHO, 8,600 " " " I. Bhiib.
PRIBCB ALBERT. (Screw.)
...!. , a,3U j.WAtira. .
One of tbe above ahlps will leave New York or Boston
I alternately every Tuesday fortnight, for Galway, eap-
nilng tne government mans, toucning at ot. jonns,
..
The Bteamera of this Ilea have been constructed with
the greatest oare, under the eupervlalon of the govern
ment, have water-tight compartments, and are unexcel
led (oroomfort, aafety and speed by any steamers afloat.
Tbey are oom mended bj able and experienced oQloerf,
and erery exertion will be made to promote the oomfort
I of paaeengers.
ansexpentneea cuigeon atucnea ia eaca snip.
' . HATES Of PASSAGE.
First-class N. T. or Boston to Galway or Liverpool 1 100
Seoond-elavs, " - 75
rtrat-olaas, " " toBt John's 33
Thlrd-olass, " " to Galway or Liverpool.
or any town In Ireland, on a Hallway, - - - m
Thlrd-claes naaaennre are liberally eupplled with pro-
Ivlalona of the beat quality, cooked and served by the ser
vants of the Oompasy.
' RETURN TICKETS.
Parties wtihlnt to send for their friends from the old
I country can obtain tiokets from any town on a railway, in
Ireland, or from the principal outes oi aogiana ana soot
land, at very low ratea.
Patsengera for New Tork, arriving by the Boston
Bteamera, will be forwarded to New York free ot charge.
For passage or further lulormaiion, apniy to
Wa B. WIOKHAB,
- At the office of the Company, on tba wharf, loot of
Canal street. New York.
UOWbAHD fc AHriHWAbli, Agents.
aprtllO.duin.
' FIRST ' -
" OPENtNO OF THE SEASON
Of .
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS
A.T P. HOSE'S, i
IT Ad A IN OF FEW. TO THE rDBLIO
I L n eDtlra new stock of Goods in my line. Just puroh-
I seed In New York at the oheapeet panic ratea,ali ol which
I aball sell at the amalleat pn.nta, lor uasn. my euiiom
ers and friends are reapecttully invited to call and exam
ine my Gooda and Pilcea, as I am determined to aell aa
aheap or cheaper than, any other houee in Ihseltyiand.
aa I do my own Cutting, and taper lo tend my own bael
nees, I feel aieured, from my long experience in bull
ness, to give general satlafection.. The flolit of work
men are employed, and all work done atrletiy to lime aod
on short notice, aud warranted to fit. Strangers vlaltlng
oar oity would consult their Interest hy giving me a call
kefora purchasing elsewhere. . . RoSH,
,- . : Uerohant Tailor, ,
marehSO-diy' " ' Cor. High and Iowa sts.
Wt-toliei I Diamonds!! SUver
A CHOICE A' SjOBTMEIeT OS GOLD
aod Silver WatoJieS, In great variety.
I am Agent for the Aio Watch Co., and can
sell these excellent Watches at manufacturers' pi Ires,
either Wholetale or Retail.- - - .
Oome and choose from my beautiful display of Dla
Moods and other rich Jewelry. Styles new prioeelowi
As to Silver Ware of starling quality, I osa show aew
patterns, very handsome - - - i t
Silver Plated Ware, Tea Satis, Urns, Walters, Castors,
Barium, Pilebors, Goblets, Knives, Forks, Spoons, fco.
Then I haves supply of floe Table Cutlery, Pocket
Knives. Rasora. Ac. ud many Fane Goods euoh as
are desired for presents at such prices aa are an Indues-
ment to us puronaseri wn.sumii,
- - ' ' No, 10 Buokeye Block, ' '
msrSl . .. ' Korth side Slate Bouse square.
ladies' linen Pooket-Handk'fs.
HEniTIED STITCHED K.INEN HAND .
kerchiefs, very wide heme.
Bmbroldered Linen uanaa s an pnoss.
Hemmed BUtchedaad plain do, do.
do do ,i colored borders. -loaning
do . " black borders.
do .do , .new style cross Stitoned.' j
Pise Apple do newpattarne. ,
JI.Cul- unA Tfumnorf BtlUbed do all SrtoSS.
Oomprialng the most seleot aasortment In toe oity and
at lowest prices. , .. . .aA.I.7 B0N
febSS . , . No. x nouui nigu nnn.
OTBLLA
inAwLII STELLA
O 8BAWLIII la all desirable colors,
'lore, and at verx.
BAIN BON. .
greetbargaics,
He. 90 South Blgh etreet.
arnn

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