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K151PE5HT MUXIR, PuBllshers,
OEU. W. WAWri-EWWYt F.dltat.
weeinespay morning, act. 83, isci.
Prospect of a Foreign War.
Tierals ot'dbatlrVo daoget of an Immediate
nntbreek with EocWnd; jet stents seem to be
working out such a remit, The latt eirculai
of Secretin 8vtd lo the Geernori of the
lojal States, reipcctlug the fortification of our
see-coast and lake ehores, coneje tne impres
aion that the GoTersmentapprebeo.de that there
la dancer of foreign inrasion. .The recent let
ter of Lord Liona and Secretary Biwaao re
joinder are generally regarded at erldence of a
latent disposition on the part or we iiau
T.inn i r.ii-v. a name! with tbe American Eagle-
The history of the former proves that when he
want a pretext for a fight, be is ne? er as -
lofiuding one, however flimsy it may be. .
It were Jdle to suppose that thia civil ?ar in
which we ore unhappily engaged, can last long
wiibootlnTolTing one aide or both In a foreign
and in what la perhaps to be equally
Allied. eutircliD foreign alliances. Each
aide thinks its ciuse demands the sympathy of
tbe civilized world, and both will naturally seek
foreign aid. The more distant the prospect on
either aide of ultimate success, the more des
neratwlllbe tbe iffjrts to obtain help from
abroad, or at Iwst to prevent the opposing par
t from obtilirinir such help.
For the first three months alter the rebellion
assumed a decidedly belligerent attitude, It is
not probable that the idea of taking any other
than a-etrictly ncatral ponnion toward me par
ties at war in the United States, had obtained
hni.l nn the Emillsh mind. But since tbe
affair at Bull Run, a change has come over the
.,i.i,.rrHn ar.d covcruliiK chases In tngiana,
and is gradually woiking its way Into the mid.
die and lower classes. The impression is gain
ing ..round that the war, if In tbe end success
ful on the part of our Federal Government, will
be a protracted one, and of great detriment to
British trade and British Interests- i ne pro
prlety of recognising the Southern Confedracy
has been discussed both in public meetings and
in Iirliament. It Is true, that Jh'i proposition
dues not meet with aoythii.g like general favor;
but the bare fact that It is broached at all, Is
sufficient to show that the time may come when
the Government mav venture to entertain it
It would be folly in ns to be either alarmed,
or to affect a staicil indifference at the prospect
of a foreign war. Such a war would nndonbt
i(1! eomnlicate and increase the difficulties
with which we will have to contend. Our re
sources ere (treat; but they are not Inexheustl
bio. While tbe high seas are open to our trade,
and oar commerce is unobstructed except by
the few freebooters the Southern rebels can
arm and send out, we cannot be seriously crip
pled. ' But a war with a c,reat naval power like
Eneland would make the ocean and the lakes
instead of the land the scene of conflict, and
our foreign trade would be greatly Impaired.
Restrictions and obstructions -would injure, if
not render it comparatively Insignificant.
If a foreign war must come, wa muat sneet It,
and not cowardly shrink, from it, or listen to
any dishonorable terms, that the enemies of our
free institutions in Europe may have the impu
dence to dictate to ns. Still every exertion that
can be honorably mde should be made to pre
rent a cjlliaton with any of those powers with
whom we bare ao long maintained peaceable
and amicable relations.
It Is vcrv certain that if we could obtain a
l.rill'iint victorv or two' over tbe Confederate
forces, or obtain and hold possession of some of
the mora important points over which lot reoei
Confederacy claims jurisdiction, there wonld be
little danger of foreign interference In onr lam
ily quarrel. Decided succets at home will in
sure peaceable relations abroad.
The Emancipation Argument.
Tbe only difference between the New York
Tribune and many of Its prominent Republican
cotcmporaries, on the question of proclaiming
or in some way effecting the emancipation of
the slaves in the Sontb, is that it is a little
more poeltive"en4 outspoken than they ere
The TVteune calls this question or emancipa
tion "Tbe Great Question," and from en aril
Ala In its issoa of the 19th instant, with that
title, we take the following statistical argu
ment In favor of Its emancipation scheme, that
oar readers may understand the ground assum
ed by those who would convert the "War for
the Union" Intj a war for the freedom of Sw th
em slaver. '. ,
By a table prepared for the American Alma
nac of lHGl, by Mr. Kennedy, the Superintend
ent of the Census, it appears that the free pop
ulation of all the States, not including the Dis
trict of Columbia or the Territories, waa, in
I860, 87,880.070. Of this number, tbe free
Slates had !H,rJ31,329 the slave States, 8 448,.
741. Tbe entire slave population was-3,999,-765.
Counting the slaves as neutral, tbe rela
tive strength ot tbe two sections, without esti
mating tbe difference as to tbe meant and ap-
pliances of war, is represented by their free
population respectively, via t as 18 8-10 to 8
411). Adding the slaves to the free population
of the South, either as laborers, supporting- the
whites, or as combatants (and tbey are already
acting in the former capacity, and sooner er
ller will be in both), and tha relative proper
tioos are as 18 8-10 to 13 4-10. Adding the
alaves to the' population of the North, and tbs
proportions are 22 8-10 to 8 4-10. .
Now let ns took at eotne further deduction
from Mr. Kennedy's tables. Slaves between
the ages of fifteen and sixty are regarded as
able-bodied, lor working oc fighting. There
were, in lb50, 4etween these ages, 815,425
male alaves. In 1660, calculating the increase
in the same proportion as the increaae of tbe
.h.i. ! nooniation. there were 1,019,281.
Every one of these men Is now at work, sup
porting the families of the rebel soldiers, or
performing the exhausting labor of the trenches
and the drudgery ot the camp, which Northern
mudsills," in our armies, have to do for them
selves. - In Marjland there are 1U,WU or tbeee
able-bodied male slavea. Tbere were Iq Vir
ginia, in lrJ50, 121 604 able-bodied male alaves;
to-day. tbere are 136 U00, and 14,000 able bodied
free colored aneo 140,000 men helping support
the rebel armies, if not actually helping to eooeti
tnte tha rebel armies. Supposing w permitted
tbena to work for tut er supposing we should
welcome them within our lines, instead or eend
tn thorn back to report Of our flag that it is
the emblem of oppression, and ol oar eegU
h.t ! ilia noor alava hie bones era braes and
his feathers are Iron I flow long, In such ease,
ru.nrMird fltnnt tha rattlesnake nag la
eight of tbe White House Z . Teere are i,m
of tbe same eleaa in Kentuokyr C9.35S in Tjnj
neeaeei and in both States, erne ptxiiea
fre colored men- Total, 1 loth States, 126,"
000. What 7 Allies or enemies! 'Every- ene
of them is a Union man; and, if we choose U
htvahimeo. a flchtef for the Union. North
Carolina baa 78,000 of thw tame class, bestd
5 000 frse colored men; Sontb Caroline, 104 ,
OOOofboih classes; Georgia, IIS 000; Ala
bama, 111,900; MiMisMpall94,0oe; Loolsjana,
9!U00f and Missouri, 27,750, These ligurea,
compiled with care.slww Uia BtreoRta of thie
elate lo tha Border, Atlantic and -iiolf States.
On which aide, at each point of landing, shall
tbis Immeua lores fight and work!
It will be seen llm tie pretext for declaring
the freedom of the slave end M welcoming them
within our; Une5 Ufio employ them t work
and flKht for the Union, and thus tacrease i 1
o strsogth, whlU we JrorrUooVl dim!nsh
thai nf tho'-walialavr Xh TYiAuau nrvoa trial I
tbis will at once put down what it styles "the
holding,, ebelMon." r ' V
We doubt Terv much whether those -who in-
alet ee srme1y upon this !ad for "squelch
Ing out tbe rebellion " and ' restoring tbe
Union,' bavs any real faith in its. efficacy tor
that end. They know that it would increase
end Intensify tbe conflict between the North and
Sontb a thousand fold, and render the prospect
of anything like an amtdible settlement utterly
hopeless. , . , .., -, . - r;, rof r
But the soheme.of effecting a general emau-,
olpatlon at onoe is wholly Impracticable. ,'It Is
said, however, that tbe idea is to gradually
giva tbe slaves their freedom as onr armies ad
vanoe southward. The moment this flan is
adopted, such advances which we are so alow in
making now, will become more difficult still
Tbe whole South will be animated as one man
to resist what will then Justly be called an " Abo
lition war." . , . t '
Bat supposing the scheme were practicable,
what then 7 Regarding the slaves as property,
which by law tbey are in the Southern States,
their emancipation by force would be like set
ting on fire and burning to ashes every dwel
ling and building in those States, and making
the whole country a barren and deBolate waste
Wo have not understood that it was tho objeot
of the war on our part to save the Uniou by
destroying or annihilating any portion of it.
Aside from this and other considerations that
might be named, we do not tbink that people
at the North are yet quite prepared for the in
flux, and mixing up among them of four mil
lions of free negroes.'' They are not the kind
of Immigrants which our people have been ac
customed to "welcome within their lines.
Our Army in the Field.
No atatement has come from the War De
partment -of the number of our troops in the
field, and the difficulty ol compiling eucn antnen
tio tables without access to its official docu
ments has, moreover, hitherto prevented any
one from undertaking the task. The following
compilation, nevertheless, ia made np from a
careful perusal of all the messages or docu
ments of Governors or Adjutant-Generals of
etatee wbicn bave been pubiisned during a
month past, as well as all letters, without ex
ception, from armv correspondents of all tho
leading newspapers, and of the telegraphio dis
patches to the Associated Press. This state
ment, accordingly; of the number of troops
now in tbe field or in camp or barracks to be
put in the field by the first of November is as
nearly correct as anything nnofficial of the
kind can possibly be made. We bave omitted
from tbis table tbe District of Columbia, Mary
land, Delaware, Virginia, Kentucky, Tennes
see, Missouri, Michigan, California,- Oregon,
acd the Territories, because we bave found no
thing euffioientlv authentic respecting them. - It
will be observed that tbe sixteen Free States
enumerated below will have three hundred and
sixty-two thousand troops ready for the field by
the 1st of November. The States above named
wonld probably raise this aggregate above 400,-
ouo. ,. . . , , . '
Utine.... 19 0O0Ohlo...
New Uaaipsliire ..w. S.OUU' Indiana
Vermont 7,OUO Illinois
MamchuMtl ...28,000 Iowa
Hhoda Iiln4 4, 00o; Minnesota
GaimeeUcal 10,01 W Wtoeontin.'.
Ne York.... 78 OOOiKanaas....
Pennsylvania ..54,000 Total 3611,000
. Jf. Y.TrUmnt.
Rebels Escaping Through Canada.
The Quebec Chronicle thus chronicles, in a
style, aa Aitimcj Waao would Bay,. "slightly
satirical," tbe escape to England cf Mr. Waao
onr late Minister to China,-end- other Southern
rebels, through Canada;
Some of the papers affect tj disbelieve our
statement that a member of the Maryland
Legislature, escaped from Baltimore, or rather
the fortreaa which commanda it, was recently
In Quebec Perhaps tbey will also refuse us
credit when we say Mr. Ward, late American
minister to Cblna, was nere a lortnigbt since
He made bis way from tbt South through the
Northern States very slowly and with great
difficulty, tbe officials being on tbe lookout
for bint, 'as the telegraph announced. He is,
however, probably safe in England by this
time. - witn mm wenranotuer agent ol Air.
Davis's government a young man who was at
Bull Kun. It is conjectured Here that Air,
Ward took letters of marque with him to be
given to privateers to cruise in the Chinese
waters, if not to look after the California
treasure ahlps en the Pacific side of the Isth
mus. Numbers 'of other Southerners have
ooma and gone thie summer by onr steamers,
and many more bave been staying here. -
The Catholic Church and Slavery.
- ' mmmm m r t
IIi.irt Run, Esq , of this Clnoknati Pret$,
lectured at the Catholio Institute, in that city,
on Sunday evening last, Oct. 20, before a large
assemblage. In the coarse of his remarks,, in
which be dwelt on the subject of slavery, be
thus spoke of tbe position of the Catholic
Chnrch:, ' - T "-
Tbe Catholio Church has alwaya accepted (he
domestic relations and civil institutions of the
people among whom it sought an establishment
as It found them; never striving to become a so
cial innovator, nor a political revolutionist
content to rely upon the influence of its doctrines
ana Its hots, to work those changes in tne man
ners and .customs -or tbe .people wnlab should
bring them into conformity with Its rules of con
duet. ' It adopted tht principle that social con
ditions are not, in themselves, sins that how
ever much tbey may be lamented aa misfer
tones, thev are not to be visited as offenses;
and tbe expression of St, Angustins Quando
met crai, cruweis nan t7w taai wuiou caiaia a
a custom cannot be considered as a crime, was
tbe governing maxim of the Church in Its treat
ment of the servile relation. b j i . ,
Legislature of Pennsylvania.
The Legislature of Pennsylvania is thus po:
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
. Democrats........ ?.'
i ' Democratic majority.....'.
, lUpaMteu-..... S3
. IeaeoiaU.i... t. ..........'.'. IS
Of the twenty-three Republicans twenty of
them Deia over irons last year- rooming, out
thie fact prevented both branches of tbe Legist
lature being jyemocratic.
Is this Treason!
' The Washington co-respondent of tho New
York Independent writes.to that paper ol last
week as follows, t.-.-.-.ii- ','-ui l;
To (hose who have watched closely the more
mente of statesmen and politicians In tbis vicin
ity of late, tbe prospect of an Immediate conflict
with the enemy boon the field of battle is not
disagreeable, terrible as that conflict may prove
to be. . Wbieoers of compromise, of more de
cided pro-slavery poHoy on tbe part of the Ad-
ministration, begin to be neara -in tne comaors
or our hotels and departments.
Whar shall be done with' the fellows that
write and publish such stuff about the Admlnis
Watlon , Oogh., 'they not, ,beaent to Fort
JUtiayeMt t.i jt e:-o w '' ' i
.I n ', ;". i I1" i
CTThe two British subjects, about whose a
jrVsi.'Lord Iows; cftmpiaios in hth "dfplomatic
note te SeoreUry Sawaan, are WftLUM Pa't-
jick anTX. GTSaHwiatrT were dijchargcd
rpn Fort LafayetM 'sofce weeks i eiScsi ' jMr.
Paravat was arrested ana osmtaitted obtheSSih
AnRUst. He Wis a "xesldnt of. Brooklyn,
Lone; Island,' i Bis tlsbharge 'occurred Id Ssc-
ienibetS Mr. BaaisiK is a reel dan t of New
Tork, and was arresitaea the 23 of September;
bat 94) n Inmate of Fort Lafayette for little
biom than a for to) alt. aaving bran oischareed
on-trie 17th of, the same tnontb." Bjth these
gentlemen gare (heir parpll M dlimlsfal.
Is this Treason! Fruits of Secession in Arizona—Death
Is this Treason! Fruits of Secession in Arizona—Death of Lieutenant Mowry, the Secession
Leader in that Quarter.
The San Franclsoo JbTirnsr of the 18th of Sep
Umber says: V '4' '
Tha andden ehanira In tha affairs in Ariiona,
by which that Territory deprived Ittelf of ihe
protection oi me unueu otaies, naa nwu,u-
ed It in aparqny ana ruin. , i oera is . mw "'i
thing as safety Jot life ,or property the Mexi
cans plundering the property of citizens and
sacking tbe mines, which they generally take
care to destroy alter getting out an tus
which has been extracted. .The Apaches, in
revenge fx the killing -of five or six of their
number by a a;taonment oi uumu dk;d
troops from Fort Buchanan, had slain over one
hundred Americans between the Rio Grande
anil Colorado, and tha roads throughout the
country are dangerous to traverse. Among the
virtima was Lieut. MowrV. With Whom WO bold
a conversation in pur office Just prior to nia ae
nartnra for the Territory, little dreaming that
the hale, fine looking, soldier-like officer who
then spoke to ps with such hope and confidence
Of the anticipated results of his expedition
wonld so soon be numbered with the dead. We
believe Mr. Mowry had cast his lot with tbe se
cessionists more's the pity, for a more compe
tent officer It would have been difficult to find
forlbe arduous duties to which he was assigned.
We have 4s yet beard only the commencement
or the troubles in Arizona
Important from Europe—Movements
of the Rebel Agents.
Tbo Government is in receipt of voluminous
dispatches from our Minister in Europe, brought
by the Arabia. The aspect of affairs, so far ss
this country la concerned, is both satisfactory
and pacific Tbe rebel agents, however, are
active. Tbey are moving heaven aud earth to
accomplish tbeir purpose a recognition of tbe
rebel government jr, if they fail in that, to
bring about a rupture between tbe United States
and soms one ot the great powers in Europe
The agenti of tbe rebel government are also
busy purchasing arms, and secretly fitting out
vessels at various ports with these articlee, to
be shipped to Southern porta ana run tue diock-
ade. The agents of our Government are
watching these operation?, and bave called tbe
attention or tbe ngiieb'n3 rrencn govern
ments to tbe proceedings.
The correspondent of tbe Cincinnati Enquirer,
writing from Washington, Oct. 17th, says:
. One of the chief nnlsances In tbis city, at tbe
present time, is the constant riding of officers
op and down tbe avenues, and always upon a
gallop. It is said the Government has here, In
round numbers, come- thirty thousand horses;
and such horses ! I would not bave believed
that such a number of poor animals coulf have
been gathered op, if all tbe dead, dry bones Of'
the horse kind could bavt been brought togeth
er, tbe flesh been made to come upon them, and
the breath of life been breathed into them, ' I
cannot compare tbem to anything but Pharaoh's
lean kioe, aa pictured in the primers. And yet
they cost the Government $120 apiece. It is
said some of the inspectors were near-tighted,
... a . . . . i t 1
ana iney aoceptea an mat were ounu, epavinea
and ring-booed. Others were cron-tyed, and
could not tell tho gait, whether a trot, a pace,
or a double-shuffle; or whether true or banlky
at draft, or moved forward, backward or cross
wise. ' '
Now think of a man, with gilt buttons and
full military dress, ridiog one ot those animals,
that never galloped before Jehu-like through
the street, with its hind legs spread out like a
cow on full run, with a knavish boy holding on
to, and giving the tail a twist at every jump. A
man or woman Is net safe at any hour crossing
the streets, for yon never know where tbe horse
will be after the next stride. I pity tbe enemy
when charred by such horses; they will have to
open a wids gap if they escape being trampled
on. It is to be hoped, after this, that our Gov
ernment wjll spare no expense in improving the
breed ol horses: and. while its nana is in, tnat
it will not forget to wnarvce (As breed of tidfrt.
It was only yesterday 1 aaw a cut-bnttonea rei-
low riding John Gilpin fashion, with bis saddle
put on wrong end before, and nearly tumbling
off at every-jump, because he could not find .the
pommel, on which to hold last witu ootn nanas-
Death the Emperor of China.
The death of the Emperor of China is re
ported by tbe Etna. His name was Hienfung,
or Banfung, in the Canton dialect. He waa the
seventh monarch of the reigning dynasty of
Telne, who succeeded In 1644 to that of the
Mings. According to Chinese chronology, he
waa the two hundred and forty-fourth monarch
who has occupied tbe throne of the empire in
the 4,703 years of its existence. His reign com
menced at the death of his father, Tankwang,
which occurred on the 26th of Fobrnary, 1850,
but out of respect for bis memory, he dated his
accession from the 1st of February, 1851. II i
enfucg -was born in August, 1831, and was,
therefore, thirty years of age at tbe time of bis
death. Hienfung was not his proper name, bnt
nls name or state, it sigmnes " perfect ieuctty;"
aatrange title or a prince who could scarcely
maintain bis throne against tne reDeu.
Enouioot Exroat or BaxaosTorrs. During
the last week there were exported from New
York to Europe 1,377.546 bushels of grain and
83,524 barrels of flour, estimated to be worth
two and Quarter millions or dollars.. Wow
there can not be any Immediate necessity in
Europe for such enormous .Imports ol bread'
stuffs. It seems very like making provision be
forehand for tbe possible contingency or war
with the United States. : Tbe bulk of the pur
Chases now being made are by the agents of the
rovernment of trance or or England, mess
siens ouebt not to be overlooked, and the effect
ouebtto be to make the t eaerat uovernmeni
and all the Northern State governments vigilant
and aotive, so that if any European rower anooia
venture to attack ns we may be in a position to
give it a warm reception a. X. neraia, stist,
A new invention, enabling soldiers to walk
on the water, loading and firing, has been made
in France. It consists ol a pair of India rubber
boots and trowsers, all of one piece. Which are
filled 'witb air a little below tbe waist, and
heavily weighted at the feet. With .hue
trowsers on, a detachment has frequently cross
ed tbe lake of Vincennes, where the water is
about fifteen feet deep, firing their' muskets and
loading as they went, the men sink i about
two feet, the water barely reaching tbe top of
tbeir thighs, and appear not to bave any diffi
culty In - keening tbeir, balance and moving
along. Bridges will be useless when soldiers
become ampniDions. , :w,.. , '
What the Masses of the English People
What the Masses of the English People Think.
A lAtter from an American in Lotdon in ihe
New York Methoam contains tbis passage;'
"Tbe masses tbe great middle class the
vast-body. of religions' people ia England are,
I believe.' with, ns, heart and soul. It is true.
these olaasea bare little political nower in the
ordinary and oeacofcl workings or tb British
constitution.; in quiet times a lew suristoeratio
families govern the country pretty muoh as
thsv nlease. , But whenever a- great'-trlsis
comes, and the middle olaas is thoroughly rous
ed, its movement is majestic and overwhelm
tor. Tho free trade etrurgle and tho anti-sla
very' strneitle are caase in point. - Bhould the
aristocrats party in England be impelled by its
hatred or its tear or republican ineuinnons, to
commit tbe government to a decided policy
aralnst tbe United States, such as tbe breaking
of the blockade, or the recognition of the slave
confederacy, yon may look for another move
meat of the British people, as grand and majes
tic aa the two notable ones to which I have alluded,
The Rebel Estimate of Union Troops
in the Field.
' At the last accounts Massachusetts had in
the field nineteen regiments, Maine eight, Con
necticut seven, Rhode Island Ire-, Vermont
fire, and New Hampshire four. Tne New Or-
'lians VrttetnV says that Miajinippl, with less
than" a fourth or tbe voting population or Massa
chusetts, has four mora regiments in the field.
Eicent Florida,' whose population is sparse,
there is cot a State In the Sontb that has no?
more men In tbe field tuan Massachusetts. -(
Paiiws'Witmw ova Jir. It if reported
that over 10,000 bales or contraband cotton are
Ulna-at Aoalachioole. rioriaa. . ADaiacnicoia
oan easily b taken by W naval force, and so
can tbo -10,000. bales ' of ootton cash faluH,
11,100,000. on tne instant mere were
10,333 bales In NSW Orieanai-whloi'iil, tie
North would be worth iM,W.
in the Field. Sketch of George N. Hollins, Commander
of the Rebel Navy.
V-..,.i. n wr tTniiina. tha sffloer in oonv
mand of the rebel naval force that etUoked the
blookadlng float at the Mississippi, was, before
tbe breaking out of the wesent rebellion, a
prominent oincer in wo
bat, liko many otherr. te preferred linking bis
... :...,... . v,. Mhalllnna StatM than to
remain true abd loyal to the Union thai he bad
served lor so many yeara. -u
State of .Maryland, but is a cltlsen of Florida,
in which 8tate he probably received bis seces
sion sentiments, me original uv ,uW
navy waa February 1, 1814, and his last commis
sion waa in 1855. He has been in the service
nearly forty-oeven years, seventeen oi wnion as
passed on the sea, fontteen in duty On shore,
Z.j k. k-.i.... nr tha tlma waa hnemDloved. .
UU ,U, U.WIIW w. " . . -
At the time that be leu tnewTio u wa.
in command of tbe Susquehanna. Among tue
vessels that be commanded on are tbe follow
ing: He was chief officer ol the Savannah In
1844, when she was the flag-ship of Commo
dore A. J. Dallas, and he commanded the Cy
... in toA A .nH trln In the vears 1853 and
1853. With the exoeptlon of the bombard
ment oi Greytown, whloh at tne wmt createa
...u . r..nn .mnnr, tha noonle. nothing of
nott has marked his naval career, and probably
bad the present trouble not arisen uo , ..
continued on iu the same way, lespeeted by his
ari a asm iAe attfl eawt npnsimaina a.i Lim nmiiLD
ItJllVW UUlUVtSl wlaJU SSaa vsuwaaaV.a -
C1MA alaaa -KlHftn h th- KAPtl -tfitlTClT entTBtt
ajiuvoj sun hwivm hv w - - a I
ed m trying to lDjare toe uoiua udc uu
.til ka .amamhArAlt tlt tltl WIS lollicd With the
Will WV ISUtOINVVlVW a
notorious "French ladv," in the seisure of the
steamer Nicholas, at Baltimore, wnion person
. . i i t c , T r t n
n;i,.i.. mniinnail ,iuuH shall attend hia ef
forts (provided the present one be true) re
mains to oe seen
Army Uniform and Night Signals. General
Unn.ll.. y.. l.l.n .nnik alsn In the mar at
insuring our troops from a repetition of the Big
Bethel and similar blunders. Iu sddition to
carrying out a uuiform system of clothing for
n... jvam . aTaw anil nlivht alonla h .
been adopted, and is to be need fpr countersigns,
so mat mere yecu u nu oiure uaugcr vi vui
regiments filing Into each other by mistake. It
Is gratifying to bave a live man like McClellan
at tbe bead oi our army ol toe rotomac.
. Th Rc.'H to Washington. A Washington
An immense crowd of politicians and con
tractors again throng the city. Hotels and
boarding bouses are becoming extortionate, and
people pay heavy prices for the privileged
sleeping on chairs and parlor floors. Living
here will probably cost one-third more than
usnal this winter. There is hardly a house to
let, in town, and rents are very high.
NEAR UNION DBP0T,
COL U MB U 8, 6 fi I O
TERMS-.-.. ONE D0LLAB FEB DAT.
ect23-3a , , .
TEBB SISTEBSt ' '
WF.BB MISTERS I ' " ' ""
.... ; r .
WEBB SISTERS! '
XVERB SISTERS I , ,
' -At- , ...
Wednesday Evening, Oct. 23d.
eciS2 , '
OA BltLN, CRANBEKKIESflN GOOD
OU ORDKB, eo comignrntDt.
lor sale low bj .
WM. H. hSSTIIACX,
ocl22 i 100 South Uih Bireet.
n OOD BOARD cV PLEASANT HOOITIS
VJ for eight or ten persons, oan be bad by applying to
y. rA'i'i'jsKBUN, no. lis souin jrront street, between
Btata and Town Streets
Being but one square from the State House, makes It a
aeairaoie place rorbntineis men.
AUCTION AND COMMISSION
O O laVI a,
rpiIE SUBSCRIBER HATING TAKEN
i leaje oa the Store Boom
:No. 11 East State Si,
hat opened It aiaa . ' .
Anction & Commission Room.
He Is now prepared to rece I re on 0 ommlssloo era 17
deeorlption ol property, aneh as Dry floods. Groceries,
Llqaors, furniture. Carriages. Boraes. eto. Be alas
Intends to derate his attention to sales of Heal Ittate
and Personal Fioperty, at any point, within twenty miles
01 tnsciiy. . . , . ,
; Auction Sales Every. Evening.
Oonslgnments reipec'.fully lotlelted. ' " .
W. B. El NT, Auctioneer.
VERT STYLISH STRIPED CEOTn
SHAWLS, lo new deilfns at S3 00- Talus I J 00.
1.300 yards Super Plain Blaok Bilk at $1 00 -Value
f ranch Uerinos, B?K eenls Value 9JX eta a yard. -
" " 73cenU ralueil 00 a yard.
BAIN fc SON, .
octlB " '" ' No, 89 South High Street.
Colamks Wholesale Liquor Store
LACELLE ROSS & CO.,
t importees and dcalbkh in "
. , , . . j . - .
Foreign and Domestic Winei, Brandies,
I- .... ,1. ' .' -'1 1
a. Its. AI80, ( ' v
OLD HYE, MONONfiAHELA & BOURBON
WHISKY. : ,
WAiBnOPBB AND OFFIOB, S34 SOUTH ni(Q ST.,
COLUMBUS, OHIO. ' "
s8di,is; y , : (t,;,:,:-
.4 4 ,
'-, -t.t .-.-.'). r ).-
: GREAT WESTERN
rJnlied Statsa Exprsss Cs.i Prp'r.
FAST FREIGHT; LIlE,
Via Kew Tork & Erie Eailroad,
And; all otter Itoads Leading West
t- .r " ,v : . . J -
' Chartered Cars orsr aaost Roads oa Fanenger Trains.
H. n. HO? IT, Af'fc I "r t: KNIaHT, Asf,
...jpi vroadway, n. x.t rf " wew -t vwai.
J 1 WM. II. ntU, 8uperln(endent,Bjiffai.r:T.,!.
'.' l t I ' n. riTcii ic'towi Aktmui'X
' ! . f'D Ji 'far.mrrrirjs.niiio.
rnilE BEbCtVAH OOVBSE OF LKC
JL TURS8 lo tbis Initltutlon wlU eomaene en
THURSDAY, Ins vttli or uai'uncn, ana oeouaas b
ttl the lit ot March, 186. '
( . 8. M.' SMITH,' Jtf. D., ' .,,
1 ; Profeuorot Ihsorj and JPraotlos, and ...-
' -' . FRANCIS (pAR TER, M. D , ' ' , '
Prof, or Obstetrics SUssjej of Women . Oblldrcn...
5 i JOHN DAW80N,' M. D.,; ; , 1 ,
. Prof, of Anatomy and Pbystoloiy.1 "...
J. W. HAMILTON, M. D., -
Prof, of Burgsry. , -
i . ' 8, LOVING, ti. D. V !
1 Prof. Nat Med., Therap. Had. Jnrlsprulsnea.
, THEO. Q. WORMLEY, M.' D., :'
Prof, of Obemlitry.
n. barr,:m.:K '; -;'J.
. Demonstrator of "Anatomy. ,. , .. c , . ,
Tickets for'aU ths Profeeeers. , 00 00
Matrloulation Ticket (only paid ones). . , 5 00
Graduation fees. . SO 00
Demonstration BerrlceS.. a 00
Boardini 3 to as per Weak, insladioi llgni ana met.
Th 01lnlol and Hoacltal adrsntuss oonllst In tbe
Urge and dlreral&ed College Clinic and ihe Hoipltal of
the Franklin uouniy innrmary. neaiue uiom, wm wo
Uililary Camps In ths neighborhood will be coessibl to
All letters ot inquiry will be promptly aniwerto, u
octltd 1 B. M. BMiTU, man
Tbe Boat Artirioial Hel to tba
Human 6lg;liS ever Auvonted.
JOSEPH S. PERIEY, 1
PRACTICAL & SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN,
KEEPS THE L.AKOEST ASSORT
ment of ths most Improrod kinds ot apeetaolea.
All his Qlaases, whether for near or far-aighwd, are
(round In eonearo eonrtz rorm wiin tne greatees care,
so as to suit tho lyes of all eases, earing Weaknoea,
Dltxineas or Inflammation of the Kyes, and Imparting
strength for long reading or fine sewing.
Office, 13 Kast State street, at Bellrer It Webster's
ngS-dly , . . !- '. : ' .
Domestic Cottpn Goods.
BAIN & SON
"iFFEH the moat ExtonalTe Aaaort
KJ ment of '
Brown and Bleached Ootton Planneli; .'
Barnaley Ootton Sheetings;
Select Styles of Calico's and Detainee;
; Tickings, Shirtings, Qlnghams, .
. ' And Ootton BattlotS.- i
Alto, Blankets, PUnneuv
Much below regular pricee. . ,
BAIN It ION,
octlS . SB South High Btreet
PLAIN, PIiAID STRIPED cVTVTILL'
SD. lbs most sxtenalrs stock In the city.
Army Woolen Bocks.
' . Shaker Ribbed Socks. '.'.''
Under Bhlrte and Drawers. . . ; .
Ootton and Merino Socks- ,
, Golden Hill Shirts.
Gent's Kid Ohnret. . 1 I J . J
Gent's Linen Collars, Ne:k Ties.
... f - BAIN St SON, .
octIO ' ' ' No. SO South High Btreet.
PRINTED OTTOMAN UEPS,
Plain Ottoman Cloths;
Magenta aud Black Check Valencia!-,
Brocha Konbaix Dreea Oooda; , -Balmoral
Sklrta; . .
Alexander!1 Kid Glorei;
Gore Trail Hoop skirts.
. Corsets. Hair Nets,
BAIN It BON,
octIO ' No. W South High Btreet.
EAGLE BRASS WORKS,
'' Corner Kpring A-TTilii Sta.f ' '
tnd Manufacturers ot Brass and Composition Outings,
, PlnUhed Brass Work of all Descriptions. ;
Electro Plating and Gilding !
' STENCIL CUTTING, VC.
febini-dly" ;-!. ' - '. ", '
VM. H. RESTIEAUX,
--.' ., - - - i
. ; (StTOOXSSOB TO MoKIi s BIBTIIATJI) :
No. 106, South High Street
DIALER IN -.-' '
CROCE R I E 8,P R 0 DUCE
Foreign. and Domestic Fruita, !
FLOUR, BALT.'LliiUbRri, ETC.
STORAGE & COMMISSION
. i v.
Baltimore Clothing Honse.; :
. - ' ! V. " - -I '
siAitrjri(rroasas in waouauu mulhu ia
No. 308 W. Baltini0tfslreet,
,,...1- (sai'wsaa iraaTT awa wowairo,
A Largs Auortmsnt ot Plsas oi rurnlahlDj
Qoo&i Constant! iw Han
' " (Lata of Fhalon's BstablUhment, K. T,,) ,
PROPRIETOR OF THH NEW YORK
JL fashionable Una? ing, Hear uniting, anampaonmg,
Curling and Dressing Saloon, - -." ;- 1 - -South
Ulab 8U otsw Balrx'ci Btore,
when satlsfactloa will be tlrea In 'all the nrlous
Ladles' an! Children's Hair Dressing dooe la ths best
style. . .- .
srplMly - ' l
Oystere I; Oysters!! i
HAS JttT HKCEITBD, AHU Xtlli
bs la dally reosipt, by Bxptei of ' -.;
FEZ8H CAN ft EEQ QX8TEE!
Frs Bltlmr and Pah Vim. -
Oall at Wagner's 0 iter acid frail Vpti ir.'9f But
Sag. , .,..-. . ..;'' i,t
fi!Grs,I.AIT OB o-WATFltLptteOr
lh CLOAK CLOTHS, diss, 'ther 'mtc of Ss'rlng
0 look Oioths, la all dfraM BJlxWrea Hindlnn, las-
NUandBtoaltontV;!!. "1Vi '
WTU rlTf " FYllwl magrTr"
I I . LI .. W I
, ' . . I 1 , '
UCADLEY 8c UBEREY
iTAVjCKEJaOVED TO TUksIH RBw4
Noi, 250' tji252 louti Higi Street,
and hsTStassotUted With QiemselTSS WM. BI0HAHDS.
under the firm of
Hetdiev, Eberly &'Kiebaf:
Forming ana at tha largost1 Dry floods bouses ia tks
This Honss Is constantly reoslTlag New Goods,
inches r .'T . I,,. T trfl...;-.l!M r
NEW BTTLE3 OF DRE1S8 GOODil,' '''
i IRISH SILK AND WOOL POFLINS, . t
; ' PLAIN AND FIGURED REPP GOODS
, PLAIN AND FANCY SILKS.
- i .- . i i
Tbs Nswest and Nsatest styles of
Hamilton, Manchester and Pacific
Delaines - - 1 '
In ths OKy, qaa be found at
HEADLEY, EBERLY it RICHARDS.
", Balmoral Skirts, ,
In great rarlety, Juat recelrtil by . , .
! HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS.
i . ; . . ALIO, . . -' -
ZEPHYR W0R9TED3, r
1 EMBROIDERIES TRIMMINGS, .
' GLOVE3 k HOSIERY, . ;.
iLADIES' CLOTH CLOAKS,'
Of ths Neweat Styles, Just reoelred, and also made to
orfler, bj , ;- . .
I HEADLEY, EBERLY "tb RICHARDS.1
' CASSIHES88, ' '
' 1 ' - ,i
MEKRIMA0 PRINTS, ' HOOP SKIRTS, ...
, COTTON CHAIN AND CARPET WARPS.
This 0ns, nsTlog adopted the Oaih lyaUra In tbe pur
ohaae and sals of Ooods, art enabled to sell from IS to SO
percent, leas than other nouses under the credit system
HEADLEY, EBEELY ft BICHABDS,
1 250 and 352 Sooth High Street,-
. Columbus, Obi.
NEW O OAL YAHD.
THE CNDEHSIGNED'KEEPS COH.
BTANTLT on hand and fdr nls, the best quality of
! ! HOCKING GRATE COAL,
Moh ha will sell at tbs lowest market prices.
Oall and sxubUm my Coal actors purehaitog elie
where. One at the store of Bradford, Sujdana at Co., head
Of Canal. '
D. V. SOIBAM.
sep?6-3in . ,. v 1 - -
TTbolcssile and Ratal Dealer 1st .
TOBACCO, SNUP &' CIGARS
No. 25 Flllh Street,,
PIT SBTJRGH, Pa'.
up aualaatly an hand all tha ra
Oct W lyd
PROF. L. MILLER'S
An Effeetlve, Safe and EconomlcaJ
; ( - Compound,
- : OR RESTORING GRAY HAIR
To Its original oolor without dyeing, and prerenUnf
I ; II air from taming gray. .
i FOR PREVENTING BALDNESS, .
Andcorlnf It, whan there la tha wast partial of Tltall
I or reouperatlT energy remaining.
FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDRUF
And all catajMoma affections of the Scalp.
SYin RE ATITICVIvn TffR H A IP
Imparting to It aa anaqaled gloss and brilUaasy, mat In,
It soft sad silky In Its Hxlsre, nd aaoslng itso ems'
readlly.y . -- -
Ihe great sslabrlty and Increasing ilemend for this on
equaled preparation, onTincea tho proprietor tbst on
trial is only nuieeary to satiify a dlsoemiii; publio f its
superior ualitle orer any other preparation In ns. It
eieanse tb bead and scalp from dandruif sod other
ealaneooe diseases, eauaing to hair t grow luxuriantly
living It a rioa, soft, glosay and flexible appearance, ana
also, wherathe hair is loosening and thinning, H will gtr
strength and Tlgor to the roots and reetor th growth t
hoe parts which bar Dsoom bald, eauaing it to yield
reeh ooTtrlne of hair.
There are handrail of ladle and gntlsmra ha New
Tork who bar bad their hair nstored by tb aa of this
InTigorator, wan all other preparations hare failed. L.
U. has m btapnaeeaelo lttr lnnnmratil teetirytng
to th aboea faota, from pneona f the klghaat redwets
billty. It will eOeotoally prerent tb hair from taming
anal th latest ponod of lit; and In ease wbere'tha hair
na already ehanged its oolor, th as of th InTigorator
will with strlalnty reetor It t It to Its original bus, giv
ing II a dark, glosay appear oe. As a perfume for tht
toilet and a Hair BaetoradT 11 Is particularly recom
meadrd, bating aa a-rabi fragrance; and tb great fa-
etllU It affords in draeamg th hair, which, whan motet
with th InTigorator, oan b dremid In any reqnirsd
rora as ioprcerw it piaoe, wneiner piainfortn carls
kBo th great domsskd for It by th ladle asaatondard
tolMtarticle which none ought lo be withontts tb prlc
pkoe it wllhin lb raaoh of all, bln
.1 Only Twentr-Pivo Cents " .
par bottle, to beT k4 st mil retpeeUile 'Draggtst and
, i Perfaaers. x
L. WlLLER wovld sail th attention of Parents" and
Qonrdians to Sh aa of bis InTigorator, tn case where
th children's hair Incline to be weak. Th as of 11
lays ths foandatlon lot mood ktad of Aa. aa it n-
mare any kof arittoe that nay bar oeoom oannacted
with lb scalp, th re moral ot which Is aeooaaary both
for th health ot ths child, and tb fatarpparano of
Its Hair, -i ' 1
OirfTios. Nob gwnaln without th fss-tlmll LOUIS
MILLEK being on th outer wrapper; also, L. MIL.
LER'I HAU INTIQORAT0R, N. Y. blown la tbs
glaa. - . i . .....-.-.'
WbOleaal Depot, SSDey treat, and told by all th
principal atarchut and Droggtot throogboat tba world
uaerai aisooant to pnrOTiaers ny in qmy. . :
I also deelre to prsssnl to th Amrrtcab Ptfblie my '
nW, AID XKPBOVZD . DttTAHTAJHSOTXI
LIQUID HAIR DYE,'
whloh. after years of aetonttA experimenting, I hare
brought to perfection. It dye Bleak or Brown Inctarjtry
wlthoatlsjury to th Hair or Skint warranted the ber!
rtlolf tbklndlaJntano. -'
PRICE, ONLY 60 CENTS.
Depot, 66 Dey St- New York.
WILUAM H. RESTtCAUX,"
, DEALER IN,
Groceries, ; ;.; :
I ' i ... . . 0 A a
Foreign and Dprnestio Liqupis, . ,
' Frnita, cto. etc.: 4 1
HAl BXMOVflD IBIS STORE IBOJI
,'u' !.vf.i III .-rM i1 is W "", ' - a"
N OJ 34, .JTO RTH Id H 9TBEET,,
4 No.-lOd, Bonth High Street, 1
The M stand rweetly onyld tyjWK, MoDOKALO,
L. 7"" I , i 1 ;i ' t ".
Jglk 411 raaspl of
AND FRESH COOPS t
Ja'i 'I M ft rtwUtaSautNlt t f S I
j-,IU I - mi fl r-f't
IT Oao 4nTtr'oti7 tT4 'rt:f ttarfa-JCS
jjjjMjiaiU. ICHUllMBtjS.S. I'i'n
1 i T ' i i 'Hiiiiiiliw
NEWARK MACHINE WORKS,
,'.!: NET ARK OHIO,
manufacturer of all kind ol For-
aaoie ana ntationarr Mteam Eu
glaaa, vavr nilla, Urlat Milla,
, i ; . Vot Ax.
LASS A BODLSi StatenJ a, ot J. BLAND YBeattni
,. U. DUTALL Btatmlll COLUMBUS
; MAOBINI CO. Beatmtllt BHADIORD
Onr Portable Inglne snd Saw MU1
Was awarded th first premium of SM) st ths Indiana
Slat lair for 1P0Q orsr Lane At Bodley's on account ot
Price, lightness, slmplioitr, economy of fuel
, and superior character of, lumber sawed.
Our Stationary Enrln was awarded at ths same Fall
tbe flrat premium of I'-MX). .
Our Portable Engine was awarded the first premium ol
I(H) at th Pair at Memphis, Tenn., orer Dlandy'a Du
rail's, Oolumbus Machine Oo'e., and Bradford a Go's,
by a oommltle of practical Rsifroad Engineers.
for pries and tonus address
W1LLAKD WARNER, Treasurer,
detf-dawlyaots. Newark, Ohio
. j U1
Nurs and female Phvelctan. nreacnla
the attention of mothers, her
800 TH ING S YRUP,
i "-FOR CHILDREN TEETHING
Which greatly facilitate the process of teething, by soft
ening the gums, reducing, all InSammatlon -wil I allay
ALL PAIN and spasmodic action, an is
CHE TO IsEGfJI.ATE TIIK BOWELN.
&nd upo It, mother, 1 1 will gWe rut to yonrselTes
REXQP AID HEALTH 10 TOTJB INFANlS.
We hare put up and sold this article for over ten years,
and OAN SAT, IN CONFIDENCE AND TKUTU, of il,
what we hare nercr been able to any of any other mecli-Clne-rNEVEB
HAS IT FAILED, IN A 81NOLE 1NHT
ANCE, TO EFf EOT A CURE, when timely used. Not
t did we know an lnstano of dlaaatlafutlon by any one
who need It. On tlx oontrary, all are delighted with Its
op rati on a, and speak in terms ot commendation of it
aagieal effwt and medical Tlrtnes. Ws speak In this
natter "WHAT WE DO KNOW;" after ten year.' expe
rience, AND PLEDGE OUR REPUTATION FOR TUB
f ULILLMENT Of WHAT WE HERB DECLARE. In
alaoet trery Initanc where the infant Is suffering from
pain and axha nation, relief will be found in fllteen or
twenty mlnate after tbeByrup is sdmlniatered.
This Taluahle preparation is the prescription of oneof
th moet EXPERIENCED and SKILLFUL NUR4E8 in
New England, and bas been used with NEVER FAIL
ING SUCCESS In
. XHUIJSA1VD" OF CASES.
It not only relleree tho child from pain, nut InTigor
atae tbe atomaob and bowels, oorreols aoidity, snd glrei
ton and energy to the whole system. It will slmost In
esirura a the bowels, and wind colic
and oreroom oonTuinone, which. If not speedily rem
died, end In death. We hellere it th BEST and SUR
EST BEMBDY IN TUB WORLD, In all eases of DYS
ENTERY and DIARRU(EA IN OBILDREM, whethe,
It sriae from teething, or from any other eaua. W
would eay to trery mother who hut child snffering from
anyof the foregoing complaints DO NOT LET VOUH
PREJUDICES NOR TUB PREJUDIOESOFOrUERb
aland between yon and your suffering child, and the re
lief that will be SURE yes, ABSOLUTELY SURE to
follow the ua of this medicine, if timely used, full di
rections for using will accompany each bottle. Nona
genuine unless th fae-stmil of CURTIS k PHRRINS,
New York, la on th outsid wrapper.
Sold by all Draggista throughout lb world.
Principal Office, 13 Cedar Street N..
PRICE ONLY 25 CENTS PER BOTTLE.
Nq. SSO Bouth IliaK Btroot, Three
) Xloora Boulh of filoh,
HAS Juit rtcelred a choice stock of f ALL AND
WINTER GOODS, suitable fcr r'ntiemen'a wear.
Ouatomers will hr tbeir orders neatly a. d inbitanllal-
y uecuiea ai tue loweet rates,
sepia - - .
Far Female teneiully-. Th Brsndrelh
Pillseannotbs too highly pok,n of." They remor all
obetroctlons, gtr energy and strength; cure tb dis
tressing headache, unfortunately ss prevalent with the
sex; depression ol spirits, dullness ef sight, nerrous
affections, blotches, pimples, sallowness of ths lain, ar
raaored, atd'aluTsnll Uoom and general iprlghtllneaa
Indlcst th power and healthrulnsss or BRANDRETB'S
PILLS,- J - i '
Ladies, at dellcstspsrlods.alll find them nnriraied;
they are th beat medicines for mothers and children,
sad ear worms and coetlvenee.
Let, It be remembered, that BRANDRETB'S PILLS
are easy In thlr operation, snd ys I unite mildaeis with
efflclency, And requlr ho alteration of diet during their
- t -.. '- ' ... '' - - ..
Urs, Morgan, comer of 13th street and Union Square,
New tork, was dying, apparently, of CoxroMmon.
Shs was glrsa np to dts by her Physicians, and all her
friends, but aftsr nilng BsAXoarra'a Pius for a few
WMks, la cough left her, and sb began to regain her
strength, and is new able to attend to her duties, and
fetlstareof soon sttalnlrg robust health.
Mrs. Wilson, of No. 3t Beach etreet, New York, has
cured Dytpepals, Basil Peg, Measles, Dropiy and Ty
phus farer, and all Headachsa, and Bilious diseases,
with BaaKnam1 Pills, will b pleued to answer any
old hr Ions B. Cook. DrairrliL Columbus, aad bw
all ntpectabla Aaalera loniedkinea. . .
Is at infaUtt)! rsstedy for Perer and Ague. Th 4
ptrience ef many years, In alaost srery climate, prores
Ikat where naau in strict acoprdaao with th directions,
H bsa rarely failed to ours, not only by breaking th
cntfli.jrjutJsy ismerlng th morbid haWt of th syitem,
pijTwotlng th recurrent of thedlseafSV ; , . . .
r IE YEB AND AGUE, thongt not la Vttlf dangerous,
Upt,hnleeipeedl!y lemoTad, to bar lucb. apernl-
sioos effect oa the system, as Is ngadedJaordrs aaooh
mora baneful than itself, and which not only render th
rtr-Jtf of tb patient miserable, bat are la themselres '
often fatal. ' A"prnmpt and effectual remedy ihsrefore
what Is wanted, and as each Da. D. Jatirs'i Astra Mix
toss Is eonfldsntly recommended, for sals by llesirs.
RoanTs s BaJioax, Columbus, and by, agents erery
jpMdlwfrilisatww . . '
HOW L0SV80W SEBIORID, ....
. nias(Publlibedhi SealedfnTrtops; FrlosOcts.i
A LECTURE ON TBI NATUKB, TREATMENT AND
RADICAL CORE Of BPRRMATORRHEA Or Seminal
Weaknea, lnTolnntarf Bmlaaoo, Boaual Debility, and ' '
Imped taunts to Mairiag generallly, NerToumeae, Cn-J -esBptien,
Bpllcpey and fits, Mental and Phyaical In
capacity, reaultlng from Belf-abuaa, dto. By Kobert 4
Oalmvell, M. D author ot tbo Qreta Book, At.
A Been ta Ttioasande at Sufferers.
Sent sader seal, In a plain enrclepo, to any address,
post twld, on receipt f two stamps, by Dr. 011A8.
J. O. KLINE, IK? Bowery, New York, Pout Office Box
No Jt. . sep7Jmd
;nTIi folio-wins' Is an extract from a ,
latter wrltton by the RV. J. S. Holm, pastor ot th .
Ptorrepolnt-StrMt Baptist Cbarob., Brooklyn, N. T.,to
lhtjoornal aad Hssenger," Clndnnatl, 0.,and speaks
TolontoS la Mf cf that wold:reBOWnd mootohs,
WwavoW's SooTBDro Btacf spa Csrupaas TsotM
Wean dTertl.mnl In yonr o "J?, .
WrMMw'a aoowata v wo er aMaj wort
in rawr of a eatooS mdl betor la our llvo, J boT wo
. . ,,i . MAiiara that this Is no bam
SCT! U s, protty ooe.. . "r-dj.
eloa ef Ue aay, oo " , ' ,T7' Ct. '
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