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Chicago tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1864-1872, December 23, 1864, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014064/1864-12-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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gptctai iff utters.
To cure Fevers of any Kind.
Add ten drop* full ol Da. T. B. Talbot’* M«dica*
*r«« PiirtiPPL* 1 IDKBtO aqU&TtOl CO.d WatCt.lced
/fh«n nr- BS t ur« tf a clO'b wtto the preparation, and
ihDiT to the affected p«m; also adl five draw* to a
tumbler of cold water, and drink every ten minutes.
*Thf>ieror wll< *oon be removed,
jocieror BT> haBBIT, &ole Agent, New York.
For sale by F. & H. M. UOOEjEB, Chicago.
dr23-W6d-Ul«
A Cormpondent*
•Writing to tbe Cincinnati CnaimAji Advocate, says:
•• Patent Medicine* are like doctors, some pood,
some good for Doming, l ot a'l bavin? their mends to
ircomm>nd them. am receiving a share ol pnb ic
3avor. For Instance, the Coumtutlofi Water a ver
tlsed Itiyuur paper I bapP' o to know Is a reliable ar*
tic eforsotnc or the dl»*as*B for which It h recom
mended. I hare conversed with 6-veral intelligent
druggists, tome ot whetd ate phyaiciabi, who speak
In high praise of It lor the core of diabetes; and
without the knoaleil*e or ncQoalntaoce of the pro
prietor I can *a» to such as have that TroubWomeaDd
•ratal disease, try It. It has n markable virtues with
cut a doubt. Iter. W. S. LUN'i, Fostorla, O.
del9hST»-3m M wArl*
nnirOre: ll.ur Ore : :
BACHELOR'S celebrated BAIR
i* tub would. The only Habvlbss Tara; and lbu
able Dye known. This splendid Hair D.' e
—change* Wed, Warty or Uray Hair *
Qlosbt Ui-aok anil Natural i3now>-, wlthont lojur-
Jog the Hair or enduing ton skin. leartug the Uulr soft
find beanlllbl; imports In-sr. vltailtj, freqoMtij re-
Worlne lie pristine < olor, and rectifier the ill pi
Had Dyes. The Gtmnlne is timed
BACHELOR. all others arc mere Imitations and should
be avoided. Sold by all Druggist*, AC. Factory 61
Barclay etrt*et.New York- , _ . _ .
Bachelor’* New Toilet Cream fur Dressing the Hair.
BcJO-68Ub-Jy u wat la
Epileptic Fiu con l>e Cured,
Dr. Lockrow haring become eminently successful
jo curio? thU terrible malady. invites all similarly at
fllcted to call or »end for circulars of references and
testimonials of numerous cate* oncred ol from one to
Twenty-four yean’ etandioe. He devotes hla attention
especutily to diseases of the Cerebro Spinal Axis, ol
Nervous System, and solicit* all Investigation of hU
claim to public confidence. Be may be consulted at
■hU private residence ill West Forty-Second street,
dally from M a.m. until 4p. m„ except Saturday and
Bondar. Adore* all letters u. Hit. V. B. LOCKBO W,
New York, care ofP. O. Box OJC.
A Pbtbiolociosi. Vixw or Manwaoe—Contalnin?
nearly SOO pages and 100 fine plates and engravings ot
xhe Anatomy of the Human organs In a state of Health
and Disease, with a treatise on Early Errors, Us De
plorable Consequence* upon the mind and Body, with
*tiic Author’s Plan ol Treatment the only rational
and sccccstful mode of cure, as shown by the report of
case* Created. A unthfu adviser to the married and
th< »e contemplating marriage, who entertain doubts
of their physical condition. Scot tree of postage to
anv address on receipt of 25 cents In stamps or postal
currency, by addressing Dr. LA CROul.3l Malden
Lane, Albany, N. Y. ocls-utasjm-w^AW*
Dr. A. It. Knott,
ZZI South Clark street. P. O. Box 1034. Chicago, 111.
trcEET lu>xjkAEß, and disease; ot a Chronic charac
ter, tost have defied »U other Uvuimeat yield* readily
to his new mode of treatment and l» permanent.
Tn-stmeot sent to any addict* upon receipt of symp
toms ol the case. Let thos* who cjntempUUimvtlw
consult him If th-T « on 'd avoid eveilsioihantcivcs
»nd potteritt. Ah communication* and convolutions
•strictI> confidential- de-^-D9ui-»tis
Dr. JameK*
Tonserlv oi James’ Ho*p)t*i, cootem House street.
New Orleans. L%, efii*b’lsbe<i m I*so, now permanent
•v located at street, ClUcaso.HUnrts. Spe
(fislbt in toe treatment ol Ois> Cuboxic. Mxkcueial,
•Scrofulous and ell kin As ol Blood and Seim Dis
eases asd Dhoudzus or a Contagious \xnbkxal
Cujlßactxb. cores them without resorting tomerca
rv. looms, PoTABsn, mrterrtc or »n> pulsou. but with a
Neutealizxr, a rosmvx cucx lor ah humors and
Obo sine*°V*'EAxyzst. such m Seminal Weakness,
Komrnsl uml Diurnal by abuse
of the system, early Indiscretions, excess or entailed
hereditarily, causing io*s ol memory, confusion, de
pression. dimness, sod oftentimes lossnlty. with other
deplorable train* oi symptoms treated and radically
cured by an Infallible method, savin? much time and
expense. Gleet, Gonorrhea. Stricture and ail diseases
prcnUar to the sexes, of a private nature, radically
*oTddIKUM of the MOST BORIUBLB CLASS, where
the blood has become poisoned, producing blotches on
the lace, small water* blisters, pains to the head and
bone*, ulcerated throat, nose limbs and body, scroto
together with an endless number of soffexfnes.
lit. James U recommenced b> the pre« generally ol
the south, tbe medical tacuitv »u<t protessora ot toed
cal colleges, etc. Those afflicted should .apply Imme
dlntpiy. and be cured ol the*e horrible diseases.
Remember. Dr. Jsmes’ Office an-* Parlors are at SC
Randolph, between State and Dearborn streets.
Office open ffom 9 a.m. until £p. m. Consultations
confidential.
jyt. BIGELOW.
Confidential Physician,
an be consulted at hi* office, 179 South Clark street,
corner of Monrue, Chlcigo,
Calf a block from the Poetotfice, on all Chronic Dls
e«se*, and Db-eaeea ol a private sod delicate nature to
ou\h fcuxua, vblch tie tre i*s with unparalleled success,
haom* separate, whereL. dimaud (yentiemen can con
sult the Doctor with the strictest privacy. Office
hour* Tom 9 a.m.tu * r in. suud jvb, 10 to 12 a. m.
Communication* confiileDilab Consultation tree.
Addm< Poslollice Uoi lj4. Inclose two stamps and
get hi- Guide to HenUb. nolSalKMw
35]ne anD ?sat.
1 U.SKASES of the eye, ear,
1 J Throat and Ltmsi, are aucccacinUy cured upon
ai*w and philosophical s>st»-m .>1 medical practice bv
Dr. D. Macßxjc. No pa,tD'iu«iH be required until
the pnttral 1* cured. Dr. MacßaZ Is an established
nractliioQ' ro: m. dtcin* for tour-tera years. Office at
148S.Clark Bt..Chlc»so. P.(».80x2156. D,MACRAE,
M.D. late.Sarrenn IRS. Anur noW-waH-lmtsAlw
sJcirolcum.
PETEOIXUM COMPAKY.
Capitol Stocky - - tXjOOOjOOO*
100,000 &HAKK& AT #lO RACH.
Subscription Price #5 per fh«re.
IAKP6 YIELDING LABGELT.
otficxm;
hoN.DANIEL B.DIi KINBON. President.
WM T. PUIPI*S, Vice presided.
ROBERT BASSETT. Secretary.
Boots are open for snbscrtptlon at the office of the
Ccmpmr. N0.24 En»*r4n* Bui <un*. *1 Drokdwsy.N Y.
Tbc Isnca ot the Company arealtusitU id the heart
ot the Ot: Rcelcn, and Inc ede prrtlcna of those veil
tniowt localities* 4 the farm the two Mo-
UUm< ck isrms.” *od other improves and valuable
«urklnz terrUorW, tuco-iln* over Two Thousand
acres c fthe be#t Otl Territories alon? 01: Creek and In
West Vjnrinl*. now under progress oi successful devel
opment, and oil Is already rejuairly and largely pro*
duced item several wells upon them
Adda-aft thcCcmnsny, P O Boi 5>A. New York,
nol-v •♦'•kx
Segal Koticrs.
■\| ASTER’S SALE -State of HU
iJJL oo»f. (>'ok e ef. In thf Superior Courtol
<Tilcac' , in * U«nC'Ty
Asznatu lUii.lt-.'.’'' T.n .Mae-h. her cert friend.
TLizArtni flr.'Tfr. a-ksath Harrs uniiMmi.
KNOX, V». jK|if*MKBZKCH£a.*-ACoLINBKXOX.BO»BBT
Uvjrrrtt'nd Warren Hava*. . _ , ,
In pursuance of* decree nf the Superior Coxut of
Cliicap*, in 4 huncerj.cn erco In the shove, cnlltle‘l.
cause on tl e tilth Uuy ol Dec- mh-T, a. D ISW, on a bill
flicti lor partition. >ottc« is li*t»-dv given. that on
Thundtr* the twelfth day of January next, at ten
o'clock In the forenoon of that da , the nnti -raJsned.a
master id i.banctTv of the w»ld superior court pi AJhl-
C.ICO, will sell ft! public auction to tne hlch"ft bmder,
at the north door ol the * oun House, in the city of Chi
caeo. the north half of Mod: n :n.hi:r clchiy six. (86) In
the school section addition to the city of
county, and s»i»te of Id tools, with nil and sin
colar vie hereditament- and :ppnricnnacw. Bythe
oenotLlMia decree the pr< mIM-s atoressld will be of
fered ana eold In four parcel*. etch tiny feel Jn width,
extending through from ih«- rivet front to *Vc.lfißt.,
with the prlvTcce to the purch per of nn> one piece
or parcel, of uklne the whole may remain an*
sold, pr.viccd the tßsreh-teo the four parcels shall
amount to fcUtv thous .nd dollars. The sale will be
Ttanly ic-r cash down amt part l * on credit secured on
the proper! v: more portico -*r leruusln those respects,
<an be f-cert*ih**d by examining the decree or by in*
<julry of the master, on the sale, or at any time pml-
December Hit, lf«- ull , AM ? HiTHyR ,
blaster In Hiancery of the Super, r Court of Chicago.
K. b. sxrrn, CooipHs Solicitor.
delfr-l-CCMojanta -
T>EOVIDENC£ S. C.—Supreme
■ Court. SEP rsunen Turn. A. D.ISM.
UnoDtLfßPpllcßtton oiNaw.au r. Dixon for an order
oi notice to the blli-h Irtort <-f tbe iiopkluton Bank
and Claimants upon Ibe Receiver.
Il Is adjudged, ordered and decreed rant the said
Prion cau>c a notice to b* published In the Proyl
deuce Journal, rhlcapo irioua«- and New YorkTrl
itane.otrrctUsirthelio.dcni ol the 1)11.■ ot maid Hap
kinton Bank, and the claimants upon tbe Receiver
thereof, to bring In and j-wnt the ollls of said Bank,
and their c;«lms upsn said Receiver, at the Hopktn
tonlhnkln Wrtterly.cn or bt-lore the fifteenth d\y
of March, 1805. or thrir cl -leq> shat' nc forever banco
ns against said Receiver: saio totlce to i»c published
3or at iC"ft two months alter the fifteenth day ot Dfh
C< Entered a? the decree oi Court 42d day S. T. 196L_
<Dfc 1.) By order
dcli-ti'S-Sm Is JOHN A. GARDNER. Clerk.
proposals.
Office commissary of
SrBSl-.TKKfT.yo. H J irri-tl Block, Cblcaeo,
Illinois, December 20, isct.~s-ra ; ed proposslt andu*
■nUcale) will ik? neelved hytU-? nmler-lpncd, tin U
o'clock', noon.on WKHNESDA Vibe 27lhInstant,for
xopplyinz Hit* United SU«wt with iw toilowlngSnb*
abu-nce Btorefc, viz: , t „, x x „ L
3>oe barre's of best oo illty spring Wheat Floor
-mnnufin iupcd from prime Spring Wueat to strong
xoiird or fl«t hoop buridb. (ihe K;nde to nr specified.)
2,000 b» trclb ol the flon* i > i»e delivered to Chicago,
at mch time* and as the Comm!s«»ry mar direct.
>oo barrels to be delivered at bprlncfleld. HI •at
»»ach times nd placer as the Commissary of that post
mav direct. . .
1,000 bmrelb to be delivered at Bock Island, at aach
time and rise* as the there may direct.
Ibe hour must be inspected t» an authorised Inspec*
torat contractor’* ripens*’, and acuvercd tree of dray*
ape.
bamph* of flour, with a copv of this advertisement,
must accompany each proposal.
Uldb from parties unknown to the undersigned, mast
t>e accompanied with a guarantee ol two responsible
TKTStnS.
Payment to be made lo each rands as may be tar-
UUbed by the United States.
Aav or all bids may be rej» cted.
Blank proposals ms} be bad at tins oOct
* 1 J UiiO.W, CAMPBELL,
Captain andC. 6.
dfSNbWWH
/OFFICE OF THE DEPOT
\y DUARTEIIMASTER,
Fow LxATksworrH, Kansas, I
N 10th, 1 s6l. j
PEOPOSALS FOR ARMY TUAXBPOKI'ATION,
kt.iTh Pboposalb will he received at (his office
until 12 o'clock M. on thcSimday of December. 1534. for
the Transportation ol Military Supplies daring the
year IMS, on the lollowlns route*:
Route No. L-From Fort* Leavenworth. Laramie
and Riley, and other depots that may be eetablleDcd
•luring the above year on the west bank of theMlauan
idvc!, north ol Fort Leavenworth, aod south ol lati
tude 42 degrees north, to an> poxis or stations that are
or may be established to the i enltortes ol Nebraska,
iiakuia, Idaho and Utah, south ol latitude 44 degrees
north, and east of longitude ill degrees west, and In
the Territory ol Colorado n«»rU: of 40 depress north.
loeute the rate per »iM pounds per IdOmfies at
-which they will transport t-.h; ntorce in each ol the
cnonths from April to liept-motr. Inc’naive, of the year
J.WA.
Route No. 2 - From Forts Leavenworth and Riley.
Jn the fctale of Kansas, nod thu tawa ot Kansas, in the«.
tstateof AUmuiuil, to any p'x>u> or stations that are or
xnay be established In the Slate ■:( Kansas, or In the
T crrUory cf Colorado, south of latitude 40 degrees
north, drawtoc eupnfftilrcm Fori Leavenworth, und
to Fnrt'L’nlon, other depot that may be desig
nated In that Territory; to Fort iiarland, and to any
other point or points on thr route. Hidden to state
Uic rate per 100 pounds i*er ion miles at which they will
transport said stores in each of the months from April
to September, inclusive, of the ye*r WCS.
Boi-ra Ko. 3. -From Fort L'nlun.or each other depot
** may be established In the Territory of New Mexico
i,o anv posit or stations that are or may be established
in Unit Territory, and to such posts zt stations os may
T>e designated In the Territory of Arizona aod State 01
Texas west of longitude 193 degrees west. Bidden to
Aiißte the rate per ioo pound* jm»t 100 miles at wide
they will transport said stores in each of the mont
from June lo November, Inclusive, of the year 1:03.
The weight to be transported each year will not ex
ceed IQ.onO.OC'O pounds onlumtc No. i; 15 f oft>.ooopoonila
*ja Itouto N0.2: and 6.000,000 pound* on Route N0.3.
No addiUonal per centage will oe paid tor the trans
portation ofbacan. bard bread, pluo 1 amber, shingles,
XU any other siorus.
Bidden should give their name* in tall, as well as
their place ol residence, an 1 * *acn proposal should be
ticcompaoled by a bond la the sum of teatuonaand dol
lars, signed by two or more responsible persons, gnar
cmtecing that In caee a contract u awarded lor the
■route mentioned In the rropo>a:, to the parties pro
posing, the contract will be accepted and entered
into, and pood and sufficient security furnished bv sal
parties in accordance with the terms of thbadvmu.
ioent.
The amount ol bonus required win be as follows;
On Route No. 1 *100.00;
on Route No. 3 200,000
Oußoute No. 8.... 60,000
batUfactory evidence oi the toyaiity and solvency ot
«sOi bidder and person oOcrvd as socartty will be ro
ticlred.
l*roposals most be endorsed *• Proposals lor Army
Transportation on Route No, I, 4 * **S, 1 or H S.” as the
raw may be; and none will brentert Ined unless they
tally comply with all the requirements ofthlsadvei*
Moment.
Parties to whom awards arem-demust be prepared
to execute contract* at one-. and U, give the required
bond* (or the uithtul performs mce of the same.
Contracts will be madesobrertto the approval of the
Quartermaster General, but the right Is reserved to ro-
Ject any or all bio* tiist ms* be o-cred.
contractoiß must be in leadtaea* for service by the
first day of April, iv*j. and the* will b. required to
Lave a place of agencies at or In the vicinity of Forte
Leavenworth and Union and other depot* that maybe
established, at wh ch they m* c be communicated with
promptly and read; y
By order of the Quartcnnwuu General.
.. ... ' R. C. HODGES.
coy> w«R !4t Cape and A. Q. tL, U. S. A.
Situational.
T AKE FOREST ACADEMY.
| J Xbe next Term ol this Institution will open
Tuesday, Jan. Sd, 1865.
For nurtlcalart ad tcsi Lt WIS M. JOUSSOIf, U,
Forest, or FKTKR PACKED-
Banßina ana jarctiangr.
XTIRST national bank of
Jj caH'AGO,
Southwest comer at Lake and Clark-sU.
CAPIXAh. p*ld In .... $600,000./
• L. AItLN, President. _u
BAM’L M. KIFKKBSOK, Vice Frcs*t.
K. B. BtUTfrgp r ashi»i
faceting of Stocfeijolicrs^
OTO CKHOLDERS’ MEETING.
The annual meeting ol the Stockholder! ofi
THE FIFTH HATIOSAL BUIE OF CHICAGO,
TVlll be he’d at the office of »st<i Bank. 59 Lssalle at.,
on TUESDAY, January joth IW, for election of Di
rector! for the enduing je-r.U) «ct upon any proposed
change or amendment tc the Art clet of Association,
and upon all otoer business that may legally c<me be
fore said meeting,
ISAAC 6. LOMBARD. Cashier.
Chlcaco.Dcc.Sth. ISot, dtf-aS9i-A*U
Brass ana (Sfacnucals.
j, h. reed & co.,
IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OP
DRUGS AND CHEMICALS,
82 Lake*St, Chicago, Illinois.
ALSO. DUAL ZAXGKLT Z2T
PAINTS. OILS, WINDOW GLASS. GLASSWARE,
BURNING OILS, KEROSENE, SOAPMAKEKS’
BTOCK. MANUFACTURERS’
GOODS, Ac*
Which we offer at prices favorable to Western Mar
chants and Manuiacturera.
J. H. Rod, 1U Pearl street. S. Y. I
H.A. Best-Bur, Chicago. » »els-m*o6-tl
(Commission jCaecrijams.
A D VANCES MADE ON SHIP
XX MENTS OF
DBESSim HOG-S,
PROVISIONS, <Sco, 9
For sale in tLU or Eastern markets.
CCIiTHR & CO*»
deTMiSMm Commission Merchants.
PRATT & CO., BUFFALO,N.Y.,
Wholesale Dealers In
Manufacturer* and Deafen in Foundry FI? Don, Bar
Iron, assorted Hammered Horse Shoe Don, Norway
Nail Rods. Cut Nafie and Railroad Spike. uo'H-wS&Sm
■VfEW TORE, SEPTEMBER, ’64.
I v The undersigned have formed a co-partnership
In this city for the purpose of transacting a
General Commission and Produce Bnslaes
Under the name oi
IIITVEVG, FUSX Ac PEIBCE.
Our long experience in the selling ot Western Pro
once, wiifwe think, enab eus to render satisfactory
sales ot all property placed In our bauds.
Wc are prepared to make advances upon property
consigned to oar address. ROBERT m. HEXING.
T. J. S. FLINT,
ALBERT PEARCE,
noU-waa-ftß r winans.
'Nott|)tocstcrn ISanfe.
VTORTHWESTERN NATION
AL ALBAKK OF CHli-AUD.
TREASURY DIiPABTMKNT, J
Office of Comptroller oi the Currency. >
y> AsniNeroN. August SO. IS&L )
Whereas, by satisfactory evidence presented to the
undersigned. It Ims been made to appeu that the
Nurthwcrtcrn National Bank of Chlcaco. In the City
ol Chicago, County ol Cook and State of Illinois, has
been duly organized under and according to the re
quirement* of the act ot < ongreas An act to
Provide a National Currency, secureu by a pledge ol
Culled States Bonds ana to provide fir the Circulation
and Redemption thcrecT," approved June Sd. 1364* and
has compiled with allot the wovidon* of taid act re
quired to be campus with before commencing oust
ocm of banking under said act.
Now, thcrelore, I, Been MetTOLoce. Comptroller
ofthe Currency, dc hereby certifj th*-ttheNorthwes
era National Bank ol t Wore, tn the City of Chicago,
County of Cook and Ftate of Illinois, Is authorized to
commence the butlnes* of banking under the act
tfore*ald.
in testimony whereof, witness my hand and seal of
xfflee lbu thirtieth day ol August YtsftL
[Gov’t seal.] HUGH McCULLOCB.
no6-v669-60t Comptruliei of the Currency.
(Seal.
pOAL! COAL! COALI
V_-' CsicaOu, Sept, 20th. lEti.
The Scranton, Plttrtcn, WlU*-sb«rre, and Shamokia
Goal Company or Pennsylvania, can now supply laml-
Uea, brewers, oaken and country dealers, with Lump.
Large Egg, SmauKC. Rang* and Chestnut Coal, by
toe tingle ton or cargo, AT LOWEST MARKET
PRICES.
Also Lehigh,BlOMhnrgh.BrtarHill,Erlß,Chlppewa,
Mineral Ri*c and uuoouCoals. .
Offices. C£ Bcuth Market street. 232 East Madison
street, and South Clark street, north of toe C. B. * Q.
Baib-oad Crowing. Post Office Box .. _
•eSI-sS2a-90tiB ROBERT LAW.
ISusintßS Catho.
npHE UNDERSIGNED HAVE
JL this day formed a co-partnership under the
name of
BEAINEED, IVES & 00.,
For the transaction ol a general Commission and Fro*
luce Business.
Cash urtvftr.c'f made on shipments to New Tort and
ather point*. Quite anssocu* tK^'i^’vpK ß^
Chlcaco, Oct. 1. ISM. G. A. IVKS,
OCi-t2S&m D. G. £BO*N.
QKEGG & HUGHES,
Commission Merchants and Produce Brokers,
So. 15 Laaaiie stieet, Chicago, HL
ITCBAmOEBOB. '
Bate nf Peoria. [noT-tsa-Sm]
petroleum ©tl ffiompang.
TtePmiM Petroleum Conpy
President, Venango Co., Penn.
Organized under tbe Laws of Penn*
aylranla.
OPiTCEES
EDW ARDS, Eaq., New York.
Treoturer-U H SIMPSON, Esq., New York.
Sevniarv- J EDWIN CONANT. Esq.Ncw York.
JOHN W. CLAPP, Esq., General B-»ld£Pt Baperin
dent. *
Onjfiid-Meun. PLATT, GERABO i BUCKLEY,
New York.
DOCTORS:
AUORY EDWARDS, New York.
EBEN B. CROCKEB. £eq n of Crocker ft Warren,
New York.
PLETCHEB WESTBAY, Esq., ol Westray, Gibbs &
Bardeastle, New York,
j. m. CLAPP. Esq.. President, Venango Co n Penn.
L.H.SIMPSON,Esq n of L.H. Simpson & Co., New
York-
lends nrepnt Into the company at the unprece
dented low price ofonehanrtrcd dollars per acre, the
lowest ever known tor oil bearing territory, and form
lu
CAPITAL STOCK $5,000,000.
In Shares of 525 eacEpnrvalue. Sub
scription price $5 per share
being in full payment
for a 825 Share.
No farther call or assessment to be made.
No cabtfcrtptton received for less than 20 shares—sloo.
20)000 Shares, or $100<000« reserved for
TTorhlncr Capital.
Parties subscribing in thlsCompany will receive an
amount o 1 stock la two other companies au-
Joining, without farther charge.
THIfLANDjuFTHeSE COMPANIES are located
on the Alleghany River, ana on Han'oct, Porcupine
and Mc'Teacreels, MAKING AN OLL-UOEtNG TER
RITORY OF OVER TKN AND A HALF MILES IN
EXTANT
The wcl’fi en the adjoining propenr known as the
ecii-bratcd M Utji<inck" veils, and-*Plihole Greet”
w-'lift.araf.nioua lor their Immcntt- supply of oil.
The wells on thU property are being bunk with great
Vigor, apd promise large snpplitu ot oIL
To the capitalist, and to parties of limited means,
unsurpassed indnsemeota arcoucnd.
Person* investing in this company set |5 stock and
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nod persons not no vet enabled to convert thesame.
Byorderof theßoard ol yoCKO ,
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New York, Dec. 16th. A. D. ISM. de2l b£k>-:?w
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<Oiicaso tribune.
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 23.
FOREIGN POLICY OF TUB
miTED STATES.
Speech of the Hon. Henry Winter
bavls in the Uonae of Representa
tives.
On tbe 15th inst., the Hon. Henry Winter
Davis, of Maryland, from the Committee on
Foreign Affairs reported the following reso
lution :
Jiftolred, That Congress has a Constitutional
right to an authoritative voice In declaring and
prescribing »he .foreign policy of the United
states, as well in the recopnltion of new powers as
in other matters; and it I* the Constitutional duty
of the President to respect that policy not less in
diplomatic negotiations than in the use of tbe na
tional force when ordered bylaw; and the pro
priety of any • declaration of foreign policy by
Congress Is sufficiently proved by the rote which
E renounces it; and each proposition while pend
ig and undetermined Is not a fit topic of diplo
matic explanation with any foreign power.
On motion of Mr. Farnsworth, of HI., the
resolution was laid on the table by yeas,C9;
nays, C 3; whereupon Mr. Davis asked to be
excused from further service on the Commit'
tee. On the 19lh inst., the subject was re
sumed, and the resolution was divided into
two parts, one of which was adopted by a
vote of 118 to 8, and the other by 11 majority.
On motion of Mr. Stevens, of Pa., the words,
44 Executive Departments” were substituted
for the word * 4 President.” The following is
the speech made by Mr. Davis on the day
when the subject was first under discussion:
The House, on mv motion, on the unanimous
recommendation of the Committee on Foreign
Affairs, at the last session, passed a resolution de
claring the policy of this Government touching
the Republics of America, ft was adopted unani
mously. It went to the Senate, and there it lies.
It had not been passed three days before the offi
cer charged with tbe foreign correspondence of
this Government directed our representatives
abroad virtually to apologize to the French Gov
ernment for the resolution adopted by tbo Repre
sentatives of the people, and in that correspond
ence presumed to impeach Congress of usurpation
in undertaking to prescribe to tbe President the
rules which should guide him in the foreign policy
of the United States.
That correspondence was made the subject of a
circular by the French Goremmcntto ail tbo Gov
ernments of the world, to let them understand
that the Congress of the United States had no
right to speak with authority in the foreign affairs
or the government, and that nothing was to re
garded except the will and declarations of the Ex
ecutive. In tbe debates that took place In the
French Assembly the world wae given to under
stand. by the member representing the emperor,
that the passage ofthe resolution touching Mexi
can affairs ana French intrusion into ilexfco was
a momentary outburst of passion on the part of
the representatives of the American people like
that which occurred when Messrs. Mason and Sli
de! were arrested on board the Trent, but which
did not prevent the Federal Government from
giving up the two prisoners. Tbe world was giv
en to understand, on tbe authority of the Secreta
ry of State, by the imperial government, that Con
gross is such a thing as the French Assembly, the
□cile reflex of the executive will, its resolution
a rein and prenanpiuoxu usurpation. The letter
ofthe Secretary of State was In atone that was not
respectful to the dignity and the authority of the
House of Representatives. And if that letter lays
down the law ofthe land—and this House bv its
vote to-day says it does—then you have no right
to a Committee on Foreign Affairs, and I am no
child to play at doing that which yonhave no right
to do. The Secretary of State, before all Europe,
in a matter of the greatest'moment, slapped the
.House of Representatives in tbe face in ms corre-
Siondence with fta French Government, and the
ousc of Representatives says it will not even as
sert its dignity. Tbe House of Representatives is
the appropriate and adequate guard ofits own dig
nity. Sir, lam tbe only guardian of my own dig
nity ; and after this vote and that correspondence
1 most bnmbly but respectfully ask to be excused
from further service upon the Committee on For
eign Affairs.
Tbe resolution was not a cobweb of my brain,
brought here to hang fine dissertation* upon about
the abstract rights of different departments of the
Government. This House bad asserted its author
ity m mutters of the gravest national importance,
events which had arrested the attention of the civ
ilized wot Id, and made anxious the heart of every
friend of liberty In iL A free nation on oar bor
ders lay bleeding in the tslons of the French eagle,
and a vagrant adVenturcr who bad never seen the
soil of Mexico called himself her Emperor. The
American Bouse of Representatives had declared
that It did not accord with our policy to recognize
any monarchical Government erected on the ruins
of any republican Government in America, least
of all in Mexico, our neighbor and our friend. It
did not relate to remoter possible contingencies,
but to a bloody, awful realty, the min of a free na
tion bv European violence, under false pretests,
and with an insolent hostility to ourpower; arum
now more nearly consummated and by our fault,
aye, and still more by the fault of those charged
with the conduct of our diplomatic intercourse.
But that resolution bad rested in the Senate. Wo
had done all that we could, and we were obliged
to rest in silence.
But when the Secretary of State of the United
States sent abroad a dispatch to a foreign Govern
ment, relative to a matter then pending within the
legislative department ofthe United States, where
the Executive has no right to penetrate; respect
ing the vote on which, until communicated to him
in the regular form, he has no right to know any
thing; when at that stage the Secretary of State
saw fit to enter into diplomatic communication
with a foreign Government, in order to rob the
vote of Ibis House of its legitimate moral power
before it bad acquired any legislative authority,
and in doing that not only questioned the wisdom
and expediency, but the right of this House, and
of both Houses, to say one word noon that subject,
I could not sit in silence, andAhe House will find,
I think, that they will be unable to do eo, if they
.have a due regard to their dignity as one of the
branches of this Government.
And it was in deference to that practical, actual
case that the resolution was drawn; drawn care
fully. drawn critically, drawn with a studious
avoidance of every innuendo against the personal
character cither of the President uf the United
States of the distinguished gentleman who pre
sides so ably over the Department of State; and
the language of his letter, to which the language
of Uio rvooluUon refer*, mil show how carefully
it was adopted to this object, and how completely
It accomplished it The Secretory of State says:
“It is, however, another and a distinct question
whether the United States would think it neces
sary or proper to express themselves In the form'
adopted nr the Bouse of Representatives at this
time.”
If it Ih* another question whether the United
States would think proper to express themselves
at tills lime, and-in the form that the Homo of
Representatives have seen lit to use, who speaks
for the United States ?
The Secretary says:
Chicago.
“Thisisopractical and purely executive ques
tion,"
There - the Executive speaks for the United
States I
“ and tlve deci-lon of it constitutionally belongs,
not to the House of Representatives, nor even to
Congress, but to the President of the United
States."
Then the President is the United States! Do
gentlemen now understand how the word “ Presi
dent” came there ? It wa* because the Secretary
of State bad told the French Government, with a
view to break the force of the vote of the House
of Beprcsentnthes that it belonged, not to the
Honse of Representatives, nor to Congress, but
exclusively to Hu President of the United
to declare what the United States thought, and
when it was expedient to declare what It thought
in reference to our foreign affairs; and
foreign a Sure mean war, and peace, and
alliances, and recognitions, and neutrality,
and every interest and every right by
which wc touch the nations of the world, and that
in the face of the format words of rhe Constitu
tion, ascribing those functions In whole or in part,
to one or both Houses of Congress.
It was that declaration in conflict with all the
precedents of-the United States, that the Secre
tary of State saw fit not merely to express here in
the ordinary intercourse between the Departments
of the Government, bnt to send abroad to our
Minister in France, and lay before a foreign Gov
ernment and to impeach and discredit the judg
ment of Congress before it was pronounced,which
imperatively required to be rebuked. And it was
at that language that the resolution was pointed.
Now, judge ye, whether it be true or not, that
Congress has a constitutional right to an authori
tative voice in our foreign affairs. That raises the
issue directly, does ii hot, with the language, not
with the person even of the Secretary of State,
whether “ Congress has a constitutional right to
an authoritative voice In declaring and prescribing
the foreign policy of the United states, as well in
the recognition of new Powers, asm other mat
ters, ana it is the constitutional doty of the Presi
dent to respect that policy, not less in matters of
negotiation than in the use of the national forces
when authorized."
It was no blow aimed nt the President? Bnt a
right had been asserted for the President by the
Secretory of State. He first Impeached the right
of Commas to do what it has always done, and
usurped its right for one of the flowers of the
Presidential prerogative. 1 deny his law and his
fact. I make the question of right and not of per
ron, either with the Secretary of State ot with the
President.
And then, “whether the United States would
think it necessary or proper to express themselves
in the form adopted hy the Honse of Representa
tives,’* the Secretary tells the world Js an executive
question! We cannot allow onr votes to bo re
ceived other than in the constitutional form of a
veto-by the President; then he has the right to
‘approve or refuse to spprovc them in the forms of
bis constitutional authority.
But 1 have yet to learn that il Is the right of the
President to say what is necessary and proper, or
what is wise or what is nowise with reference to
any vote of this House or of both Houses of Con
gress; except when onr votes are communicated
for his approval or disapproval;tbcrefore, to make
the issue direct with the other portion of (he Sec
retary's letter, this clause is introduced.
“And the propriety of any declaration of for
eign policy by Congress is sufficiently proved by
the vole which pronounces it-"
That lithe assertion, that our vote is not the
subject of executive criticism; that it is the right
of the people of the United Slates to say what
they will upon their foreign policy, and it Is the
duty of the President to veto or obey it. - But. dr,
if Congress have sunk so low that it must look
beyond the limits of Its own balls to vindicate tho
necessity and propriety of this solemn declaration
of national policy at mis time in the form we
adopted, perhaps wc can find no arbiter between
us and the Executive Government which it will
recognize so readily as the Baltimore Convention;
and that enlightened body, forced by public opin
ion, thooghtlt necessary and proper to echo the
resolution lor which the Secretary apologized—
only in attempting to give a rebuke to the form of
a compliment, they converted it into a sarcasm.
This is the substance of the resolution. Now,
sir, 1 say again that I do not mean to debate the
policy of the resolution or any matter connected
with it. Nobody except the gentleman from
Maine (Mr. Blaincj has impeached it here upon
historical grounds. With great respect to that
gentlemen, I say that the precedent which he
quotes is frivolously irrelevant, and that, from the
Itcghmlng of the Government until this day, there
is no vote of cither House of Congress, there is no
claim by any President of the United States, there
is no assertion by any Secretary of State, there is
no expression by any respectable man of any par
ty, that it does not belong to the Congress of the
United States to declare and prescribe tho foreign
policy of the United States; and from the time of
the Panama mission, when John Quincy Adams.-
asked and obtained the authority and sup
port of Congress for that great mission which we
must soon repeat, until this day, we have
vote on vote of Congress, under almost
every Administration, affirming, implying, assert
ing or exerting that prerogative without question
from any‘quarter; and under this Administration
more than one act approved by President Lincoln
himself adds to tbe unbroken law of precedents.
The recognition of Hart! and Liberia was not the
spontaneous act of the President, bat he, like his
predecessors, waited dll Congress had authorized
him to open with them international relations.
Sir, there la but one judgment and one coarse of
precedent, from the beginning to the end of Amer
ican history. Monroe concurred in it: the mes
sages of John Quincy Adams are replete with it;
Gen. Jackson, in the cose of Texas, recognized it;
Mr. Clay asserted it; Mr. Webster asserted It.
Wbat other authorities arc worthy of notice, after
we have named these 1 That, sir, is all I have to
say on that subject.
Now, sir, one other word. I have already said
that, in asking to be excused from farther service
on tbe Committee on Foreign affairs, I act from no
feeling of personal plane. I make that request
from my sense of public duty. In view of tbe rela
tions that tbe Chairman of tho Committee neces
sarily bears to the House of Representatives. It
is possible, sir, upon many occasions for tbe House
to differ, not only with the Chairman ofa Commit
tee, bnt with the Committee. Tney are bound to
‘ take the instructions nf the House; they arc hound
by the judgment or the House, and (hey must act
In conformity with it
But tho position of the chairman of a committee
mesne that he stands there as the repreientative
of the political Views of the majority of the Boose
of Representatives. He Is to the House of Repre
sentatives what a member or the Cabinet is to the
President. An absolute conformity on all essential
principles between the chairman of a committee
and the House on a subject respecting which the
con mittee is raised, is essential to a due discharge
ofhls duties, Jnstas a similar relation between a
Cabinet officer and the President is essential to the
doe condsct of executive affairs, lam not the
representative of the Boose upon this question.
The vote of this morning places a great gulf be
tween me and the House of Representatives. I
cheerfully admit that they may be right and I
' may he wrong f but the criterion of my conduct
must be mv own Judgment, and I cannot separate
myself from the history of America to cohfjrm to
the vote of the House of Representatives.
And, sir, Igo a step farther. Not only Is It !m
--pofiflble thfltl should continue to represent tbe
Hoase in that responsible situation without misre
presenting myself hot, insignificant as I may be
personally,. 1 am unwilling, when this matter
crosses the ocean, as it will cross It—l cannot con
seat to seem to submit to, or acquiesce in, or to
have part or lot with this grave surrender of the
power of the people. For, Mr. Speaker, whatever
the Insignificance of the person who moves this
question, his connection with this vote elevates
him to i U importance; and I tell you there Is more
thnn one crowned head in Europe that now looks
anxiously to the conduct of this House upon this
vgry question, and a shout will go up from one
tna of despotic Europe to the other when It is
known that the Bouse of Representatives has con T
fessed that its resolves are vain breath before tbs
dictation of the President, and that tbe President
is the United States, as Louis Napoleon is
Insignificant though I he, 1 am not humble enough
.to allow my name to be associated with that humil
iating abdication.
OUR BALTIMORE LETTER.
Great Horal Change in Kultlmore—
Tbe State Hanks to be Nationalized
—Military Buie—Hebei Sympathize
cr*—The Union Club—A Bemtols"
cence of Gen. Beauregard—Chicago
aus Abroad.
[From Our Own Correspondent]
Baltimore, Dec. 15,186 L
Times have changed in this section of the
country within a year or two past, in many
respects. From a slave State, to the enjoy
ment of every blessing consequent upon free
institutions, was a radical change from the
horrors of secession control, ond the Jeers and
-insolence of rebel sympathizers, to the tri
umphant rule of Union sentiment and the old
fi & ?» was another great change. Rut in no
particular instance is this moral resolution
more closely marked or more fully developed
than with the financiers and capitalists of the
city. It is only a very brief- period- since it
was deemed; actually disreputable for a bonk
or broker to deal in Government securities,
to loan upon them, or in in fact to recognise
!n any way this class of issues, and for many
months the Citizens’ Bank and the banking
house ofMcKein«fc Co., were the only money
ed institutions, with or through whom bonds
or other evidences of debt of'the United
States could be negotiated or purchased.
Npw, however, the case is far different, and
every bankand broker’s ofllcc has its signs
announcing tbe fact that 44 Government secu
rities are bought and sold.” And not only
this, but there is now a movement on loot,
which I am informed is likely to be success
ful, to nationalize tbe entire banking capital;
of the city, reaching somewhere about ten
millions ol dollars. Three banks are already
in operation under the National system, hav
ing an aggregate capital of $1,750,000, and
there is at this moment a real mania among
capitalists for National Bank stock, and the
former despised Government issues are now
the favorite securities. .Well, so let it be. Ail
Ibis however, goes to show, that prejudice
will fearfully warp the judgment of oven the
shrewdest of all shrewd people—the old mon
ey-bags.
THE MILITARY BULB,
You are aware that a strict military sur
veillance is kept up in this State, and narllc
ularly In the city of Baltimore. Military
magnates administer military law in a very
summary manner upon civilians who are do*
tided in any of the little illegal whims to
which many of our traders arc addicted, and
every means arc resorted to that scoudrelly
ingenuity con invent to prevent the accused
fiom falling into the bauds of Provost-Mar
shal Coi. \vooley. The fear of this ofliccr, on
the-part of the Individuals who are engaged
in contraband tiadc, is so great that on more
than cue occasion, when it was known that
his eye was upon certain suspected parties,
they have given themselves up voluntarily to
the civil authority, rather than mn the risk
of detection by the military. Col. Wooley is
an Indianlan, possessing rare executive abili
ty, and withal, so keen and sharp, that tbe
instances arc few where his plans nave failed.
Be holds dully sessions of his 44 Court,” and
generally does a very lively-business. His
good nature and unvarying courtesy to all
with whom he comes in contact, has made
him deservedly popular, while the wholesome
severity which he deals out to Ihj' transgres
sor makes him the terror of thatfdass.
REBEL SYMPATHIZERS.
It is understood that there is a large seces
sion Influence In this city. Many of the old
families have fathers, sons, brothers, or hus
bands In the Confederate service, \£bile oth
ers are pecuniarily interested in the rebel suc
cess, having their entire property within the
rebel lines. That these people do all they
can to aid their friends Is undoubtedly true;
Vut there are few of them at this late day who
are willing:, simply for friendship’s sake, to
risk Fort McHenry. The day of open avowed
scccsslonism in Baltimore has passed, and
what there is of it now is confessed to a par
ticular circle, -who are esumto&ed to be true to
each other. The N. Y. World may say what
it pleases, but, after all, Baltimore is tally os
loyal as New. York City.
the rr.tox club.
This organization has been of great service
in bringing the Union men of the city 10- %
gether, nearly all those of any prominence
being members. They hare a line club-house
on Charles street, famished in excellent taste,
and provided with reading and lounging
rooms, billiard tables, chess and. card tables,
&c.. There is also a fine restaurant connected
with the rooms. Here the latestenews can
always be heard, and nearly all the prominent
military and civic strangers of Union procliv
ities be seen.. Here I met on Saturday even
ing last, Maj. Gen. McCook, who is now wait
ing orders from Gen. Sherman, to whom be
is ordered to report. In the course of con
versation he related the following reminis
cence of ' '
genet.xx- beattheoabd.
Yon will remember that Beauregard was
assigned to the Superintendency of West
Point in February, 1861, Three days after
bis arrival there he was relieved and ordered
to' report at Washington, the Government
having suspicions thus early os to his loyalty.
At that time Gen. McCook also held some
position at West Point, and on the morning
of Beauregard’s departure for the Capital, in
vited him and one of the Professors to take a
parting glass. As the glasses were raised tbe
Professor proposed a toast In which he allud
ed to tbe black clouds which were evea-then
threateningly gathering over the country, and
hoped they would ere long be scatteicd, &c>,
&c. Beauregard exclaimed with much vehe
mence, “ I drink that with all my heart, and
(raising his arms) this right arm Is ready to
deal the first blow to scatter them.” Less
than six weeks after he was firing on Sumter.
Gtn. McCook thinks he did not then intend
to enter the rebel service, but being piqued
at tbe suspicions of Government, he was sub
sequently induced to go over.
CHICAGOANS ON THEIR TRAVELS.
There have recently been large numbers of
your Chicago gentlemen stopplnghere, whoso
real business was with the political cauldron
now boiling at Washington. Among them 1
may name lions. L.N. Arnold and S. W. Ful
ler, W, A. Porter, Esq., Mr. Henry Wendt, -
and Hon. £. S. Isham and lady.
FROM TUB 72D1LL. REGIMENT.
Xlic talc Fight at Franlilln, Tenu,—
jrattlc Flags, History of the Contest.
B. F. Jacobs, Esq., Secretary of the United
States Christian Commission, has just return
ed from Nashville, bringing with him news
from the boys, and the battle flags of Brydge’s
.Battery and the Ist Board of Trade (72d) regi
ment. They are literally riddled with bul
lets. They will be preserved here as sacred
histone relics. The new ones will be inscribed,
that of the battery with the names of twelve
engagements, and that of the, regiment with
fpnr. Mr. Jacobs brings also the following
letter, written by an officer of the regiment.
It is a very modest one—scarcely just to the
regiment, whose bravery we have every reason
to -believe was the salvation of the day at
Franklin. . Gen. Huger' stated to Mr. Jacobs
that he owed a letter to Gen. Smith, 10th
corps, to the regiment for Its gallantry. The
boys of the battery are entitled to no less a
meed of praisefor their conduct in the fight:
Caxp 72d Illinois Beoixekt, I
Rear Nashville, Dec. 14, ISGt )
1 have seen in your columns several notices of the
Sort this regiment bore in the late fight at Frank
n, Tens-, which from their incorrectness may
mislead some of Us friends. The object of this
articlels to correct any erroneous impressions that
they may have formed, and not to bring the regi
ment beiore the public In a manner calculated to
reflect on any other of the gallant regiments en
gaged In that fight, for every regiment that came
under ihe-wriier'snotice, although they may not
have been required to jperfohn so conspicuous a
prrt as the 73d, did their duty well as soldiers and
patriots. A synopsis of our movements from
Vicksburg may be of some interest to
our friends. October SOth the regiment
left Vicksburg In compliance with orders
"from ilaj. Gen.Howard, to report for special duty
'to the headquarters Department and Army of the
Tennessee. After considerable delay we reached
Nashville Nov. 12th, where a dispatch awaited ns
from Gen. Sherman, to Die effect that we could not
reach him before his army had moved from Allan-,
ta, and ordering us to report to Colombia, Tenn.,
and there to await Mid. Oen. Smith’s command.
We accordingly started for that place Nov. 13th,
♦reaching it m less than two days—a distance of 43
miles, upon our arrival there all was quiet,
though rumors of Forrest's near approach to the
city were rife. On the afternoon of the 23d bis
advance guard made its appearance near the city,
driving m our advance. That night reinforce
ments were constantly pouring in from Pulaski
and JohnsonvlQc. swelling onr Utile force to quite
a large army. They came Just in the “met of
time, for the rebels made a bold advance
on the morning of the 24th, bnt were easily;
repulsed. Oar troops at once fortified the town
and commenced skirmishing with the enemy,
which continued until the evacuation of the place
by our forces Nov. SSth. The 3d brigade, 2d di
vision, 23d A. C., to which the 72d had been as
signed, remained at the pontoon and railroad
bridges to cover the retirement of onr army. Af
ter the complete destruction of these bridges, at
noon of the SSth nit., the brigade was ordered to
fall back, which it did, crossing to the Franklin
pike, thence taking up its march towards Nash
ville. At Bp. m. when within six miles qfafipring
Hill, the brigade was ordered to “doableqalck 0
and to pass the wagon train, already bolted. On
reaching the header the train the brigade filed to
the right oftberoaa; Cos. B and Q were immedi
ately- deployed as skirmishers, the brigade
moving forward as their support, the
TCd forming; the right of the advance line.
Tbe skirmishing was constant until we arrived
within half a mile of Spring Hill, where wo were
ordered to halt, os it was feared from the move
ments of the enemy, that if wo pressed them too
hard, a general engagement would be brought on.
Onr loss in this skirmish was 4 severely wounded.
Our brigade and the second brigade of our dlvl
elon then march to Nashville;
marching all night with hat a slight Intermission
for rest we reached Franklin at 7 a. m.. Nor. 80th.
The brigade took its position oa the right offee
• road about a mile from town. The 60th Ohio was
on the left ot the brigade, the left of this regi
ment resting on fee-franklin pike, the 72d on the
right of the 60th Ohio in the first lino of works,
the 44th Missouri and 183 d Ohio as their support
In fee second line, occupying the same position
idative to the Franklin piho as the 72d and 50th.
tVilh hardly any intermission the men were busy
fortifying until the appearance of the enemy. ,
and bad not finished when fee first assault
was made. The disposition of fee balance .of tho
forces has been so often published that it la unne
cessary for me to give it. .A division of the 4th
Corps, in poslUon in our immediate front, with
silent or no breastworks, was compelled by the
overwhelming force in their front and flanks to
fall back In great confusion and disorder. The
rebels, having previously massed their forces on
ihe pike, plainly foreseeing feat this was fee Ball
/ect point, pressed closely the retiring division,
and even crossed our works wife our own men;
The 50fe Ohio, being flanked on tho lea by tho
rebels coming in on the road, was compelled to
fall bark to tho second line, where they stubbornly
resisted any further advance of the enemy. The
rebels saw at once the advantage they bad gained,
and took possession of the pita evacuated-by fee
60th Ohio. This exposed our left to a terrible enfi
lading fire, also tout-fire from parties of fee
enemy who bad got under cover offee second line
of works and our rear. As fee four companies on
our left, B, C, G and F were being surrounded,
they were ordered lb Call back to fee inner line.
While executing this movement, Lieut. Jamieson,
of Co B, was severely wounded and with 22 men of
fei? company taken prisoners. Lieut. Oertcll,of
Co F, was severely wounded bul reached the sec
ond line. Lieut. Beegle, of Co G, was either killed,
wounded or taken prisoner, as he has not been
heard of since. The vacancy feu? created was in
stantly fllled-up by the enemy, -they at the same
time crowding into*a ghp_betwcen fee 'Hid and fee :
regiment on its right we were thus exposed to:
an enfilading fire from both flanks, and unable to
hold fee works, the regiment was ordered tore
tire to the second line, about four rods in fee rear.
During this' movement Lieut. Col. Stockton
was severely wounded In fee neck by a
piece of shell, Mai.; James severely wound
ed in fee. head and Lieut Packer, of Co r
wounded, it Is feodght fatally, as he could not be
removed to the rear. Capt E. C. Prior,
was shot through fee right breast before fee regi
ment fell hack, while leaning over fee breast
works firing, his revolver at fee rebels crouching
on fee other side. He, also, conldnothe removed.-
After wc had reached fee inner Hue fee regiment
was reformed and Capt Sexton, D Co., fee senior
oflicerpresent, assumed command.- .Under cover
r of fee oarkness, Capt-Sexton led the regiment in
- & charge to regain our first line. Wc reached the
works and drove fee rebels out but contrary to
what was supposed, fee pits oa our left had not
been reoccupied by our forces, but were still held
by tho enemy. This, coupled wife fee increasing
fire from our men in the second line, who, in fee
darkness, could not distinguish friend or foe,
compelled ns to fall back again. In this
charge Lieut Stokes, G Co., was shot through fee
body; he was left in the town after.its evacuation
by oar troops, under fee -care osa Federal Sur
geon, detailed to take charge offee wounded who
conld not be removed. About 9 p. m. Capt Sex
ton led fee rfimiiant of the regiment in another
charge os unsuccessful as fee first. In this charge
tho eight corporals composing' fee color-guard
were killed or wounded. Coin. Harvey Wilson,
£ Company, was instantly killed white planting
the colors on the first line of works. Immediately
after Corp. Jacob Galley, A Company, was killed
in attempting to perform tbc same deed. In these
two charges we salTered.the majority of our losses.
‘ Capt. Carter, J Company, volunteered to lead an
other regiment In a charge to regain fee works
from which they had been driven, and U le feared ■
that he was killed or severely wounded, as he was
seen to fall and did not return wife fee regiment
when It was compelled to retire. .Our losses fully
attest the bravery of men and officers. The regi
ment went into fee figght 350 strong; it lost 9 out
of 10 officers, and 148 enlisted men—total, 152. 1
could mention particular instances of bravery, but
by doing so 1 might ho unjust to others whose
equally daring deeds did not come under my no
tice. At midnight the regiment wife fee balance
of fee force evacuated the town. Wo reached
Nashville on the afternoon of Dec. Ist. We ore
now In fee Ist brigade, 3d division, detachment
Army of fee Tennessee, Mai. Gen. A. J. Smith
commanding. This is the mall address of the
regiment. Z.
Casualties Among Western Soldiers
In llie Patties Before Nashville.
The following is a list of Western soldiers
wounded in the battles .before Nashville, in
addition to those heretofore published:
Lient. Col. £. S. Bond, 112 th 111., left heel.
Cant. E. Cross, co. A, 73d 111., right thigh.
2d Lient. Jesse Newman, 11,113 th 111., side.
2d Liont. M. Stunner, 11, 7Stb 111,, leg.
2d Lient. E. D. York, 2d Ind. bat., arm.
Ist Licet. U. G. Bally, D, sth Minn., fracture
occiput. '
2d Lieut. F. A. Vunfleet, D, 29th Mich., died.
Ist Llent. B. G. Humes, B, 33th 111.
Ist Lieut. J. T. Dunlap, £, 10th Ind. eav.
Cant. J. W. Harper, I, 9tli 111. eav.
2d Lieut. James O’Shonghneeey, A, 13th Ind, eav.
2d Lient. Warren Clawson, C, 143 d Ind.
Capt. Harrison Jones. A, Oth Minn.
Ist Lient. W. G. Smolt, D, Bth Ind.
Ist Lient. J. W. Hart, C, 67th Ind.*
CoL Willisßlonch, C7ib Ind.
Col. Sydney Post, 69th 111.
Ist Lient. Isaac Hammond, F, 10th Minn.
2d Lient. T. G. Hunt, B, 10th Mian.
CapL U'm. McCansland, B, 7th Hl.car.
iljQ. J. M. Goham, 7th ill. car.
let licet. Uriah Brant, U, 7lh HI. car.
MaJ. G. R. Swallow, 10th Ind. car.
Cdpt Wra. B. Young, 27th 111.
letLienl. J. M. Bcebce, D, 30th HI.
Ist Llent. C. X. Lyon, L 44th 111.
Cant Wm. Kennedy. G, 24th Wls.
2d laent-E. M. Senuder, C, 42d ID.
Ifoac B. Hannon, 1,515t Ind., hand.
Jl. K. Lloyd. B> 3Qth Ind., hand.
Andrew W. Evans,2d lowa car., foot
Don't Fathers, A, 117 th HI., breast
H. C. Greer, B, 122 d 111., abdomen.
It A. Jones, K, 6tb Minn., side.
Corp. J. W. Umbarger, 1,117tb HI., foot *
M. r. WUly, 11th Ind. eav., foot
T. D. Smith, £. 70th Ind., band.
Geo. H. Reed, B, 61st Ind., band.
Frank Linn. K, 11th Ind. car., finger amputated.
J, W. Conwell, B, Bth lowa eav., foot
Sergt. Jeff Spray. F, Cth HI. eav., hand.
Jas. Sweet C, ICth Ky., band.
Levi Eddy, C, 9th 111 ear., hand.
J. W, Kitcham, I. 33th Ind.,tear., hand.
Henry Hahn, M, 7th lit eav., foot
Uwen Gillespie, £, 9fb HI., iorcarm- ,
Jesse Peterson, F, BCth HI., side and abdomen.
Jno. Anusse, D, 10th Mich-, chest.
G. W. Bright 115 th Bt, thumb.
Wm Brongs, U. 80th HI., forearm.
F. Pcanter, 22d Mich., forearm.
E.M. Clark, B. 140 th UL. lo£t Uhl*.- - .
James Kenyan. H, 2d lowa eav., right Jaw.
Matt Mulverhlli, U, S'Jth 111., right forefinger.
Corn, W. D. Booker, D, 3d lowa eav., cheek.
Cbas. Shapely, M, 9th lit, leg, slight '
James Young, F, 34th HI., band.
A. C. Butler, 50th 111., fingers amputated.
Benjamin Brown, 19th Mich., leg.
Isaac L. Flower, 18th Mich.; shoulders.
Henry Hubbard, C, 2d Ind. eav., chest
i Bryan Caffelty, G, 77th Pa., bead and back.
G. W. Greathouse, S2d Ind., thigh.
Edward Horrell, 22d Ind., car.
Corp. J. P. Johnson,-B, olstlnd., arm.
: Geo. H. Jackton, C; 79th Ind., knee.
John Keefer, D, ICth Mich., forearm and abdomen.
Geo. Ketchnm, G, 10th Mich., arm and chest
S. F. Lcacd, B, 120 th Ind., foot.
John Mathew, K, 52d Wla., cheek.
Thos. McGuires, K, 4th Mich* in£, leg.
John Morrill, A, 75th Hi., contusion of chest
John Osborne, F, 3Clh 111., foot
G. Pointer, C, COlh 111., knee fractured.
Richard Rodman. A, -hid 111., finger, amputated.
Jos. McKinzcr, C, sth lowa eav., tbjgLTond hand.
Geo. Phillips, G, 2d lowa eav., righinates.
Serg. Issac Wilson, H, 7th lowa, lung.
Corp. W. H. Norton, C, 7th HI. eav., forearm.
Wm. Pols. M, sth lowa eav., forearm.
J. A. Davis, M, sth lowa eav., foot
IstLt J. F. Clark, sUtb ID.
Capt J. H. Knight, F, 59th HI.
2dLtD Irvine, B, 59th 111.
Sd Lt J. W. Scearce, K, sXst Ind. *
Ist Lt F. Berger, A, BUi Kansas.
Cant E. P. Walker, A, 89th HI.
Major B. H. Kidder, 89th HI.
Jaeper N, Cooper, E, 61st Ind., abdomen.
Henry A. Dodd, H, 59th 111., leg.
Bobt. P. Drake, K, 57tbIIL, arm.
Corp. L. C. Dougherty, B, 59th HI., thnmb.
Alvin H. Porker, 11, 59th lIL, arm amputated.
Willis PnlUton, C, 59th 111, left arm. /
Wm. Gross, £, BSth HU cheat
Sere. Owen Hngber, B, 36th lIL, chest s
Ben}. Hisestano, P. 51st Ind,, breast -
Jacob Hess, E, B9ta HL, amt
Stephen Alexander, C, 6lst Ind., shoolder.
J. U. Armstrong, D, KUx HI., leg.
Serg. Q. H. Adams, C, 61st Ind , forearm.
J. M. Bally, G, 89th HL, abdomen.
Corp. Wm. W. Brace, H, 61st Ind., abdomen.
R. D. Barber, D, 21st Ind., arm.
Corp. J. B. Brown, B, 53th HI., finger,
Coporal Wm. Breckinridge, K, 6th Kanawa, check:
John Christie, A, 61st ind., arm. ;
Serg’t Wm. B. Camp, A, 99th HL, fracture in ping;
J. F. Cox, E, 59th 111., chest
J S. Cox. H, 51st Ind., arm.
John Campbell, H, 59th 111., hip. '
John Rudy, K, 13th Ind.. fracture left ratello.
Wm. M: Anderson. 1,42 d HI., right arm.
Albert Anderson. G. 24th. Wls_ free and left check.
Wm. Bell, 6,44 th 111, face ana fore arm.-
Jesse Balsor, O, 44th HI., malor-bone.
Joseph Burkhart L 44th Hl.,'left leg.
O. N. W. Butler, B, 122 d 111., foot
Wm. Ctuumens, £, 10th Mich., thnmb amputated.
Chas. Clyde, H, 16th HI., hand.
JohnW. Eddy, C,2d Mich, eav., cheat. .
Geo. Flgber, ICth HI. eav., bruise.
Francis Glnnanan, H, 57th 111., hand.'
Geo. W. Ginans,*ll, 51st 111., knee.
Wm. B. Huff. C, Blsl HL, arm. :
Corp. E. R. King, C, 122 d 111., arm. i
Ja». B. Morris, R, 123 d 111., thumb. 1
John J. Smith, 1,44 th HI., thigh.
Corp. Fred. Smith, H, 36tn HL, neck.
N. Uanlsherg, D, 89th HL, hand.
Sergt H. A. Taylor, D, 51st HL, knee. - ~
Wm. W. Vanzaut A, 57th Ind, scalp. ~
Henry C. Greer, B, 123 d HL, dead.
Upton Woodruff, 1,142 d Ind., dead.
Corp. H. Sullivan, E, 96th 111.,-buttocks.
Wm* Tlnaman, K, 9th Ind., breast ,
Serg’t Ed. Bower, I,Bkst In<L, leg. \< f >
Corp. W. H. Owens, C, 84 th Ind., arm/.-
Wm. Kimble, K, 06th HL, breast-
Henry Cutler.C, 96th chest, dead. ■ .
Sergt John w. Long, L Bth Kansas, leg.
G. W. Langdon, B, 81th Ind., srm.«
Corp. W. fl. Barrett, I,Blst ind., forehead. .
Chas. Brown, C, SOth Ind., arm amputated.
Sergt A- L. Wilson, K, 84th Inch, thigh ampu
tated. • .
Jas. Wright, E,s)th Ind*, arm amputated. *
Bobt Tetter, C, 9th HI., «av„ knee-joint
Thos. J. Bennett, B, Slst Ind., knee.
Thus. Blank, D, 32d lowa, hand.
M. Hartman, F, 32d lowa, free.
Nath. Ticbeson. K, 32d lowa, abdomen. _
J. W. Turner, B, 81th Ind.. hand. ...■
J. C. Dunn, B, 84th Ind., shoulder.
B. F. Beeson, F, 9th Ind-* side.
A. n. Clift, K, frith Ind., thigh.
H. W. Vinsen, B, 84th IniL, wrist
Samuel Gantz, A, 84th Ind.. thigh.
Corn. 6. W. Phillip, B, SOth Inal, scalp.
Sergt E. K. Potter, A, 9th Ind., thigh*
Henry Leniel, B, 9th Ind., arm.
THaa Halves, H, 84th Ind., thigh.
Sergt J. W. Swanbrongh, 96th HI., hand.
Corp. C.JR. Tarley, D, list Ind., shoulder."
Sergt, U. S. Vonderwalt H, 96th TIL, shoulder.
Corn. Thos. Klogb, D, frith Ind., leg.
Sergt Alex. J. Hays, 1,64 th Ind., scalp.
Arch'd Jeff, K, 63th 2nd., foot
Stephen Price, B, frith Ind., neck.
K, b*Langdon, A, 96th HL, thigh.
Jobn Sullivan, G, frith 2nd., knee.
Sergt J. F. Davenport C, frith Ind., shoulder.
Corn. John McCostor, B, 9Cth 111., ankle.
J. C. Ball, Lfritn Ind M shoulder.
F. S. Bally, F, 9Cth HI., neck.
CL Farrand, B, 96th HI., hand.
Daniel Parsons, A. 44th HI., arm.
John A. Wilson. F, 44th HI., leg.
G. A. Kennett, L 44th 111* thigh;
Sergt A. H. Loring," H. 44th Hi-, forearm.
Cora. Chas. Knowler, H, 44th 111., thigh.
D. D. Henderson, C, 86th TIL, thigh.
R. W. Van Sickle, B, 44th HI., band amputated.
Corn- Arthur Hamilton. H, 41th HI., thigh ampt
Wm. Hauser, 0,24 th Wis., foot
Corn* Wm. Bisbane, F, 44th HI., head.
John Donley, L. Blh lowa eav- foot
Sergt Noah Bnllock, L 44th HI. side.
Capt. A. J. Jones, G, 97th 111.
Union.
Tbeßebolßag.
{[From the Richmond Dec. 111
The hill reported in the Confederate Senate
yesterday,- to amend the national flag by the
displacement of a proportion of luexcessive
white, and the substitution of a bar of red
upon the end of the flag, in width, two-fiftbs the
length of the flag, will, ii is hoped, be adopted.
The present flag, though very pretty wheu
floating, Is. nevertheless, easily soiled, and,
when banging in a calm, looks like a table
cloth,the union being completely obscured by
tbe - white bunting. design of the
amended flag i? by Major A. 9. Reynolds, and
docs great credit to his excellent taste. It is
a vast improvement upon the present flag,
and will commend itself, by Us beauty, to
general admiration.'
AK EITBAi'fcDWARY ACd-
D£.HT.
Death In a Copper mine—Heroism of
tne miners*
{Prom the Sacramento Union, Nov. 17.]
H. T. Holmes arrived In this city by last
evening’s train from Newcastle, bringing the
body of Edward A. Miles, whose life was lost
in the shaft of the Home copper mine, in El
Dorado county. We learn ft om Holmes the
following particulars of this extraordinary
and melancholy disaster. The shall of the
mine is about two hundred and sevcn'y-flve
feet deep. It rims a 'amoll portion of the dis
tance perpendicularly, but further down in
clines with the angle of the ledge. It Is sap
filed with ladders which run the entire depth,
t has been worked day and night. The last
sang of workmen left it at 4 o'clock on Sun
day morning.
At half-post eleven o’clock on Sunday fore
noon, MBes and one ol the workmen named
Davidson, went Into the shaft, going down,:
tbc ladder. Over the mouth of the shaft'
stood a iramc building, erected for the con
venience oi the workmen. Some time after
Miles and Davidson bad gone dpwn the shaft,
this building .was discovered by those who re
sided in the vicinity to be on fire. It was
supposed that one of them, in lighting can
. dies to take down.had thrown down a lighted
match, from which the fire originated. Great
alarm wos'at once experienced for the. safety
of the two men. No means were available
for extinguishing the fire, and nothing could
be done until the timbers were consumed.
Not until nearly midnight on Sunday night
conld an effort be made to enter the shaft.
At that time tbe foreman, Henry Alby, and
a workman named Stein, started down. Alby
bad & rope tied around bis waist, by which,
in case ot necessity, he could be drawn up.
He went ahead ana Stein followed. ’When
he had attained the depth of about fifty feet
he told Stein to go back—that he could not
breathe where he was, and gave the necessary
signal to be drawn up. Alby was found to be
greatly exhausted, but soon revived. In a
short time Stein resolved to make another
attempt to go down,* saying that Miles and
Davldscn were probably suffering for want of
assistance, and that he believed he could help
them. His friends urged him to' tie a. rope
around his waist, by means of which he could
be drawn up, if necessary, bfft he refused to
comply. Starting down without taking that
precaution, be was followed by a fellow-work
man named Smith.
"When sixty feet deep Stein told.Smith to
go back, and added tbat be most have some
assistance to get up. Smith hastened down
to him, but before getting within arm’s
length ofhim' Stein dropped from the ladder
ana fell down the shaft. The sound of his
body striking on the sides of the shaft could
be heard until it reached the bottom. After
the occuirence of this terrible accident, all
efforts to descend was suspended until Mon*
day morning. At that time a Corniahman,
named McGrnger, resolved to enter the shaft.
Having fastened a rope around his body, he *
descended by the ladders about two hundred
feet. At that point the men above discover
ed that his weight rested on the rope, and
the rope was drawn up as rapidly as possible.
McGrnger was found to be entirely nncon
scions and nearly dead. He bad almost suf
focated for wont of breath, and had been to
some extent injured In being drawn rapidly
up the shaft. No farther effort to descend
was made that day. On Tuesday morning,
Smith and Alby again determined to de
scend. At a depth of 165 feet from the sur
face, a tunnel had been started from the
shaft running some thirty feet in distance. In
this tunnel Alby found the dead bodies of-
Miles and Davidson. They had evidently at
tempted to escape on discovering the build
ing overhead to he on Are, and alter ascend
ing a portion of the distance, had sought
refuge in the tunnel. Both men were lying
on the floor of the tunnel, with their faces
down.
As early as possible on Sunday evening:, a
large canvass Lose was Introduced Into the
shaft, extending to the bottom, and . by
means of several larffe bellows, fresh air was
forced down. The work was kept up steadily
day and night, by the volunteer labor of fifty
or sixty men who had assembled from the
vicinity. Smith and Alby were nearly ex
hausted when they came np.but they managed
to introduce the hose into the tunnel beyond
the location of the two bodies. After pump-,
ing down u large quantity of fresh air, one of
thim descended again, and the bodies were
brought up.- The remains of Stein have not
yet been recovered. The precise cause of
death In this Instance is, ot coarse, a matter
of scientific investigation. Thode who have
descended the shaft represent that th jre was
bnt Utile smoke discernible in the air, so that
that alone could not have produced the fatal
result.
A Hebei Agent Sold*
The Davenport Gazette, of the 31st, gives the
following details of the sale of a rebel fcgent
in that city, effected by two Federal soldiers
irom Rock Island:
The visitors were clad in genuine butternut
uniform. They reachtd Mr, Prettyman’s
house between the boors of 10 and 11 o’clock
p. m., and alter making a peculiar noise at
the door, and rapping, were answered by Mr.
Frcttyman, in person, at the window. He
Inquired who was there. Was told, “a friend
from Rock Island.” Mr. P. soon appeared
at the open door, sans coat, sons vest, sans
nether garments—in a word, in his night ,
shirt. “Who are you,** lie luquwi. ‘*Eg.
coped prisoners from Rock Island.” A short
colloquy was followed by an Invitation into
the house. Mr. P. made a rousing fire, and
subjected his visitors to a rigorous examina
tion, and talked of the prison and its inmates
with great familiarity. He inquired after nu
merous rebel prisoners by name; said be had
sent several packages to prisoners, some by
the underground mad ; had lost one, sent by a
man named McCone, who had taken It from
P.’s house. An hour or more of this conver
sation tonvinced Mr. P. of the reliability of
his visitors, and ho retired to bed about mid
night; saying he was satisfied they were rebel
prisoners. _The ladies, sister ana daughter,
who had previously entered the roam, then
brought in cakes, pies. Ac., and conversed
freely. They offered their visitors a bed, but
this was declined, one of them declaring he
would never close an eye in Davenport—
wouldn’t be safe. Tnc ladies concurred in
the prudential reasons assigned, so all agreed
to sit up, and conversation was continued.
The ladies were solicitous about the treat
ment of rebels on the Island, and asked who
treated them best. Col. Johnson or Col. Car
raher. Then arrangements for effecting es
cape were discussed; route, &c. having been
talked ever, and Canada advised as the goal
to be sought, by Mr. P. Pants were pro
duced, but Miss A. did not deem them suita
ble to expose to Taukcc gaze. '."Others were
found and put. on, tbe ladies'retiring a few
moments. When their toilettes were nearly
completed, one of the ladies thought that a
name plight be left on the inner waistband of
the pants, and thus lead to defection; exami
nation satisfied her that all was right. Objec
tions were made to Confederate buttons on a'
coat worn by one of the visitors. These were
cut off. Other clothing was given—neck
ties, &c.; then a comb *, then crackers. &c.,
just before starting, the elder of the ladies
suggesting these would stay their stomachs'
until bteakfast could be bad. - The servant’
girl was out—had stayed away all night—and'
a departure before her return home was
deemed advisable. Destructions were given
os to journey to and course to be pursued at
Chicago. They were to be careful not to
make themselves known at Chicago, but were
directed bow and where to find friends and
assistance* After their arrival iujhe home of
the poor, God-forsaken, man-despised land of
refugees, they were to inform their newfound
friends and sympathizers of tht-ir welfare by
directing letters to. say Mr. John Brown, care
of K. MI Prettymah. Miss Anna gave each
S2O in cash before theyflcft, obtained, os the
visitors understood, from her own purse, and
not from Mr. P. Mr. P. gave .directions how
to purchase tickets at the depot for Chicago,
which be said wonid be $7.50 each. In
ing the way towards the back of the bouse,
Miss A. went first with one visitor; the other,
more lucky and much-to-be-envicdrcb., fol
lowed with Miss E. When In the hall, this
lady said to her protege: “Dear friend, take
care of yourself; don’t let tbe Tanks get hold
of you again.” And this friendly counsel was
accompanied by a hearty good-bye—and a
kiss / Oar Informant vows that this was the
best part of the whole joke I They went out
at the back door at about 6>£ o’clock a. m.,
Mr. Prettyman following a short distance to
be sure they did not lose the road to the de
lot. Theie they bought tickets for Rock
sland, and not for Chicago.
Prof. Goldwin Smith’s American Li
brary.
The following Is a list of the books which
comprise the American library presented to
Prof. Goldwin Smith on the eve of his depar
ture for England:
Harper & Brothers, of New York, contrib
uted the Historical Writings of Hildreth,
Draper, Brodhead, Gtorge T. Curtis, Lossing,
and Baird) the Cyclopaedia of Commerce)
with many smaller volumes of local or bio
girphlcalinterest; D. Appleton & Co., the
valuable new American Cyclopaedia; Little,
Brown & Co., of Boston, the Histories of
Winthrop, Bancroft, Palfry, and Parkman,
the series of American Biographies edited by
Sparks, with Lis Writings of Washington,
&c M the Works of Fisher Ames, Chief Justice
Story, Daniel Webster,'Bartlett's Dictionary
of Americanisms, and several Important Law
Treatises; from Charles Scribner were re
ceived the two masterly .volumes on the Eng
lish Language by the Hon. George P. Marsh,
and his recent treatise entitled '* Nature and
Man,” Woolsey’s International Law, Smith's
Chronological Tables, America and her Com
mentators, &c.; from George P. Putnam,
Irving's Life of Washington, the Life and
Letters of Washington Irving, American
Facts, Lyrics of the War, the Rebellion Re
cord, &c., Portraits of Washington. «fec.;
from Widdleton, an elegant edition or Poe’s
Writings, Chapman's American Drawing
Book, &c.; from Derby & Miller the Portrait
Gallery of the War, &c.; from Edward Walk
er, the American Statesman's Manual, in
fonrtcen elegant oclavo volumes; from Miller
& Williams, “Old New York,” by Dr. Fran
cis ; from George W. Childs. of Philadelphia,
Allibone’s Dictionary of Authors, the Nation
al Almanac,. Kane's Arctic Expedition, &c.;
from J. B. Llppincott & Co., of Philadelphia,
Rush's Writings, the Federalist, Blodgett’s
Climatology of the United Slates, the Uni
versal Gazetteer, Rhce’s Manual of the Libra
ries and Institutions of the United States,
and a series of Scientific and Economical
Works, with several In the department of
Belles-Lettres - Webster’s Dictionary, from
the publishers; from the Smithsonian Insti
tute, a valuable series ol works, relating to
the Patent Office, the Resources of the United
States, the History of Legislation, &c.; from
Ticknor& Fields, of Boston, copies of their
choice publications, including Emerson, Haw
thorne, Holmes, Longfellow, Ticknor, Tho
rean. Gail Hamilton, Dana, Mrs. Howe, <&c.,
in many instances the gift of the authors;
from Hon. Edwafd Everett, Hon. John P.
Kennedy, F. 0. C. Darley, Hon. S. B. Bug
gles, Gen. Dlx, Prof, and Mrs. Bolta, Dr. Lie
her. C. W. Bovee, H. T. Tuckerman, Bayard
Taylor, G. W. Curtis, W; T. Blodgett, John
. Jay J- Lbrimer Graham,. Jr., W. u. Bryant,
D. Valentine, and many others, valuable
and Interesting works. When completed,
this collection of American books will form
an.adequate library for reference, and prove,
when the catalogue Is made out, a most cred
itable and Interesting illustration of the liter
ary doTtSopment of the cofutry.
ministers to Central America*
During a recent debate in the House of
Representatives, on the Consular and Diplo
matic Appropriation bill, the following droll
colloquy took place:
J tr. fifrwns—Now, as to fixing one particu
lar place for a Minister to Central America,
where the interests of Slates are diverse, and
where war constantly exists between tbem, it
would seem to me very unwise and Impracti
cable. I do not know but that It was the gen
tleman from Ohio (Mr. Schehck), the Chair
man of the Committee on Military Affairs;
who was engaged in a two years’ hunt to find
the seat of government of the Argentinean
federation, and I believe be did not find it
then, though he came upon some fresh symp
toms of where It bad recently been.
Mr. Scfunck —The gentleman’s illustration
is not a good one. The Government of the Ar
gentine Confederation was found and recog
nized, and treaties were made with.lt. -
Mr. Steum> —"Well, there was somebody. *1
remember, though it could not have been the
gentleman from Ohio, who was, for three
years, engaged In hunting for some Central
American Government.
A Member—Mr. Smith.
Mr. StarM—Ah, yes—Mr. Smith. That is
the man I mean. It is said that he never re
tun, ed. but Is In search of the Government
yet. [Laughter.] Ido not know how It is.
I should be entirely satisfied if he never found
it, and never retained.
Shooting Slecpln^lTlan—A^Cnrlous
Pleasure 'Party.
The Albany Argus of a late date has the fol*
lowing odd story; •
“A shooting affair occurred in Troy on
Tnesday evening. A sleigh load of young
men went up there from this city, and went
into a saloon near the depot. One of them,
named Elwbod, feeling tired; went uB stairs
and laid down on a sofa. .A companion, by
the name of Sale, went to arouse him. El*
wood reihsed to get up.' Dale said he would
shoot him if he didn’t. True to his word, he
drew a Smith & Wesson revolver and fired.
The ballet struck Elwoodln the hip, and in*
dieted quite a painful wound. Thus urged,
the sleeper did get up, and went to Dr. Bur
ton’s office, where the bullet was extracted.
The party then came home. They all took it
good natnredly. The victim said: ‘I told
you that you’d hurt me if you fooled with
that pistol.* The other replied: * I told you,
you fool, you’d get hurt if you didn’t wake
im. 1 ”
pgr - 'lt Is rumoted here that JeSse K. Du
bois has advised Gov. Yates to pay no atten
tion to the caucus nomination, in case the
caucus be against him, but to muster as
many friends as possible and Jrnsl to the
democracy for help enough to insure success.
There is no doubt that democrats prefer
Gov. Tates to any of the persons above
named, and if “ wus cums to wuSj” as Arbe
nins Ward would say, they might make'a
choice of evils and unite with Yates’ bolting
friends, and elect him senator. —Springjiield
Cor. Chicago Times.
TU£ BLESSED BABV.
What Punch Says About it,
The London Panel has the following
PnntCß Baby’s Court Circular.— The
great satisfaction which was given to the
mothers of England by the faithful narrations
which were supplied during the recent tour
of Prince Baby’s royal parents, and t e de
light which was felt in reading, in a subse
quent court circular, that he had been out for
an airing, has induced his friend and god
father, 3fr. Punch, to make arrangements for
the regular preparation of a court circular
shr“ dc v
that Umll be devoted only to Prince Baby.
The following is the chronicle of the past
week; _
Sunday—H. R. H. very good indeed.
Slightly incensed after church, at being In
terrupted in sucking the velvet on mamma’s
prayer-book; but instantly pacified. Grabbed
at a urine glass and threw it down, bat only
laughed at the pieces, and wanted another.
Monday—H. R. H. did not cry daring the
whole day. Observing from the window his
royal parents going out for a ride, distinctly
remarked “ Ta-tar,” innocently unconscious
that they were out of hearing..
Tuesday—H. R. H.*s usual amiability was
distfirbtd by a special petition, on the part of
his head nurse, that he would put the coral
into his month instead of Shem, Ham and Ja
phet, whomhc endeavored to introduce there
all at once. He.was graciously pleased,-how
ever, to substitute the elphants for the fami
ly of Koah. _ . .
Wednesday—H. R. H. evinced a great de
sire to cat his toes. During a ride in the af
ternoon he distinctly pointed ont a horse, and
made a remark which the head nnrse Is in
clined to believe was “see,” but which the
second nurse considers to nave been “gee.”
Thursday—H. R. H. very sleepy; but the'
medical attendants did not think that the
symptoms were in the least alarming, though
his remonstrances on being moved certainly
were. He was pleased to Break a stvres cup
in the forenoon, and to laugh very much at
the crash.
Friday—H. R. H. much displeased at a bib
being inserted under his doable chin, and he
sprs out his nutriment with much vigor. Af
terwards a sudden clutch at his royal moth
er’s Dagmar brooch slightly hart bis hand,
but he was delightea when the nanghty
brooch was well whipped.
Saturday—H. R. H. in the -highest spirits,
and kicking vehemently. An attempt to
swallow bis red sock was happily frustrated,
and his royal father’s watch went to his
month instead. He enjoyed his evenihg bath
exceedingly, and utterly refused to-allow
himself to be removedfrom. the., water. At
length an Angola kitten effected a diversion,
and H. R. H. concluded the week by going to
sleep with the affectionate kitten’s tail in his
hand.
Wit and Wisdom*
Fontenelle was ninety-eight years of aga
when a young lady asked him at what time
of life men lose all taste for gallantry, “in
deed,” replied the old gentleman, “ you
must ask that question of some one older
than myself.”
Wanted, a thin man, who Is used to the
business of to crawl through key
holes and fine debtors who arc “never at
home.” Salary, nothing the first year, to be
doubled each year after. .
Mr. Hunt, ia Ills lecture on common law
remarked, “that a lady, when married, lost
her personal Identity—her distinctive charac
ter : and was like a dew-drop swallowed by a
sunbeam.”
Miss Blank, it Is known, Is accustomed to say
Many queer things In a very queer-way;
But of all mistakes, the absuroest and oddest
Occurred when sbejcalledFrench modtsU modesL
A sleepy chnrchwarden, who often played
at cards, hearing: the minister use the words
4 shuffle od this mortal coil,” started up,
rubbed bis eves, and exclaimed, 44 Hold on!
11*8 my deal.
“■Will yon have it rare, or well done!” said
an Englishman to an Irishman, as he was cat
ting a slice of roast beef.' 14 1 love it well
done iver since I am in this country,” replied
Pat; “for it was rare enough we used to ate
it in. Ireland.” ‘
The following amusing bull was lately per
petrated : A magistrate asked a prisoner if he
were married. 14 No,” replied the man.
44 Then,” rejoined his worship, amid peals of
laughter, “It’s a good thing lor you wife.”
Arithmetic of Consumption.—Two thin
shoes make one cold; two colds, one attack
of bronchitis; two attacks of bronchitis, one
coffln.
A Reflection op a Schoolboy.—The man
who plants a birch tree near a schoolhoose,
little knows what he is conferring on poster-
DiFFiCuLTf.—A young man
who had recently taken a wife, says he did
not find it so hard to get married os he did to
get furniture.
A celebrated physician, boasting at dinner
that he cured his own boms, one of his guests
observed, 44 Doctor, I would sooner be yonr
ham than your patient.” •
A Weather Item.—The court was called.
There was a doud upon the brow of the judge.
Silence rained. William Mulligan was hailed
but William was misf. The judge thundered.
The prosecuting .attorney stormed. The
jury’s labors lightened ; for the prisoner had
mizzled.
Truly Sweet. —“When lam in pecuniary
difficulties,” said a pensive , bankrupt, 44 my
'garden, my flowers, all fresh and sparkling
to the morning, console my . heart.” 44 In
deed,” asked ms sympathising friend. 44 1
should have thought they would remind yon
of your trouble; for like your bills, they are
all over dew.” (Punch.)
Indomitable. —A woman will never ac
knowledge to a defeat. Yon may conquer
her, you may wave over her head the very
flag of victory; but still she will not acknow
ledge she is beaten.
Madagascar Rat Exterminator.—A ped
lar distributed a large quantity in a neighbor
hood, and yet the vermin were os alive and
active as ever. On being told that it had no
effect, 44 Perhaps,” said the imperturbable
pedler, 44 yours may not be the Madagascar
rats.”
TT 1 ERST NATIONAL BANK,
1‘ Chicago, Dec 21,15G1.
The recnlar annual meetlnc ol tbe stockholders of
this ißank, for the election of Directors, will beheld
at Ibclr office, on Tuesday, January 10.1865.
de22-b9(M-10t K. E. BLtAld fKD. Cashier.
T3 LIVERPOOL'SHIPPERS.
Tbe Grmd Trans Railway and Montreal Ocea
Steamship Companies Line to Liverpool,
VIA PORTLAND,
Are prepare*to give Through Bibs of Lidlnc at sails
factor)-rates on application to JACOB FORSYTH.
Agent, *3 riarfc street. tleij-bSOC 15t
■RATTAN STREET AND
XX STABLE BROOMS,
ALL SIZES
Made at the Brush Factory, 201 Bandolph-Bt,
We nre a!&o tanking Bass or Klor Brooms torsweep*
tog Packlnglioaiea. Distilleries, Breweries, Ware
houses. Ac., where they are required to be used wet or
dry. Try them, they are the best ever made for the
purpose. GEO. S. GERT3 & CO.
oo2T-al6-lm -
UNITED PIANO MAKER’S
\J STOCK COMPANY.
Chattered ISCO.
84 Walker Street, New York.
Our orjnnbatlon enables xu toftirnlsb better Plano
than any other house- These Pianos »re only torsale
at Smith & Kixon’s new and splendldwareroonw. and
there is no other agency In Chicago- Dor*-wjn.lm!»
SCAVENGER
(HABIB KtHVZ
win .(tend to (Le CLEANSING OF PEIVIHS, and re
moving ol offecs.Tß matter of nil descriptions, orders
chected to Pest Office Box 4119. Chicago,
c • 22-bDIOImU
<gOA AAA TO LOAN ON IM
f\f PROVED FARMS OR WILD
LAUDS in mmols for three
dcSO-bTOS-lt 113 Randolph street. Chlesgo.
■VIEW INVENTION. -H. Von
J. v' F-'raer’i Arcmatlc PoltMj, for ptanoaand farnl
tors—a highly recommended new Invention, will n«t
only dtftn.hotclve* a darable new p-dlit to every
obleci to be pol'ahed- 11AKN 6, !>rC£l£. corner cf
lUnde.paan2S>earb-:rn streets, sole for Chi
caa>- doS-tSU-lm
iHrtfcfnal.
EASTERLY’S
IODINE AND SARSAPARILLA.
This Is the onlymedlctnolhat win cure diseases arising
jh)Bi an Impure state of the blood, vis:
Scrotal** or Kins’* Evil* Cancer*, T«-
mors* Eruption* of the Skin, Erjmlp*
Sore o*
Tetter, Scald Head, Old Sores* Fever
Sore*, Swellings oft&e Glands, Depro
ey, WMle Swellings* Files* Blotches*
Bolls* Flxnplc* on the Face, Goitre*
Rheumatism, Proper or Gravel,Uver
Complaint* pjspepala, Nervous Aflee
tlons* General Debility, aU Chronic
Diseases and ’oil 'Diseases arising
from the use of Mercnry.
TtU medicine combines la s highly concentrated
State the Fluid extract of (tho Hon
dnrn* Root) FELLOW DOCK, STILUNOIA, and the
IODIDE OF POTASSIUM, together with other valua
ble vegetable notifying Extracts, prepared by • new
Chemical process, a* as to render the preparation the
most efficacious remedy ever ooeiVd ft thepobdc tor
all diseases arising from an impure state of the BLOOD
or a depraved condition of the srstem-
DB. EASTERLY’:* IODINE AND aARs-APABILLA
Is a constitutional remedy, and baa a slmulUneotu ac
tion on the various organsofthe system, exciting them
to a healthy action, and enabling them to perform the
functions that nature designed- This PL lU
FIESTHE BLOOILCORBECTS the SECRETIONS ol
the LIVES, and EXPELS all-morbid. Impure and dis
eased matter from the system, and by thus removing
the CAUSE of disease, the CUBS Is rendered CEB
•T£g and sarsaparilla
thoroughly renovates the whole system, frees it from
all Impurities, and possessing those peculiar purifying
and Blood Cleansing powers, U the reason why it la
equally efficacious In so many different complaints.
IMPOBTAJiT TO THE SICK.
To persons who arc sick and afflicted and desire to
use a Blood Purify Ins Medicine, we pledge this secur
ity that
DB. EASTERLY’S IODINE AND SARSAPARILLA
la six times STRONGER, CHEAPER and BETTER than
Boll’s, Townsend’s, Ayres' or any other Sarsaparilla or
Blood Purifying Medicine nowotfered to the public, or
NO MONEY WILL BE TAKEN FOR IT.
Physicians recommend this medicine to their patients
In all cases where It Is indicate, because they Know the
Ingredients are the BEST that are known to the Medi
cal Faculty.
tr-Price, fIAO per bottle. _ ,
Prepared and sold bv DR. E. EASTERLY A
ro., corner of Third and Chestnut streets, St. Louis,
MI-sourL *
fir Sold at DR. EASTERLY’S Funlly Medicine
?tore,C9MadUoU street, near the rosvumce, CUlcaso,
Illinois.
UII. EASTCRIiT’S
AMERICAN LINIMENT
Xhti valuable lanimexxt will cure
Rhemnallsnit Sprain*) Brolaes) Cut*,
Wound*, Ulcers, Contracted Tendons,
Swelled and SUIT Joints, Lumbago,
and all Diseases where an external
remedy is indicated*
DB. EASTERLY'S AMERICAS’ LIND HINT will also
cures-nratos, Urfflses,cuts. Galls, chafes. Kin? Bone,
Scratches, or Wound* which are constantly occurring
to HORSES. Families should keop U.CONSTAN FLY
ON HAND to use In time oTneeil, as it is the BEST and
MOST EFFICACIOUS LINIMENT now in use.
■ST For sale at DR. EASTERLY A CO.’S Family
Medicine Store. 99 Madison street, near the Post Dolce,
Chicago, Illinois.
CURE TOIKSELF.
EH.*BAKEE’S SPECIFIC.
XlifH Medicine Ls a speedy and radical
cure'for Gonorrhea, Gleet, Strictures,
Seminal l¥eallness) Chordee,* Dis
eases of the Kidneys and Bladder,
and all Diseases of the Sexual Organs
caused by Contagion or Weakness of
either sex, males or Females*
This elegant, popular and iDialllhlc preparation, so
celebrated In all onr LARGE cITILS for the CURE of
PRIVATE DISEASES, la now offered to the afflicted
and "WARRANTED TO CURE all diseases ot the Geni
tal Organa ot cither sex (male or lemale) In a few days.
DR. BAKER'S FPI-CIVIC la the ONLY SAFE and
RFLIABLE REMEDY for the CURE OF SPERMA
•TOIUUKEA, generally termed SEMINAL WEAK
NESS, CAUSED BY SELF-ABUSE OR EXCESSIVE
INDULGENCE, which is now so FEARFULLY PRE
VALENT in all part* of the country.
Reader,have yon a PRIVATE DISEASE, or any
Disease of the KIDNEYS, BLADDER OK SEXUAL
ORGANS. Do not neglect It. DELAY 15 DANGER
OUS. Procure at once that Celebrated Remedy. DR.
BAKER'S SPECIFIC, which has CURED thousands
noon thousands and saved them from the bands ot
MERCILESS QUACKS, If not from PREMATURE
«6£&n» SPECIFIC Is a GREAT HEALING,
PUBIFTIFO and SELF-CURING REMEDY, requiring
NO MEDICAL ATP OR ADVICE, as plain directions
for use accompany each bottle ot the Medicine. Dr.
Baker’s Toeclficu very agreeable to the taste. Is per
fectly SAFE AND HARMLESS TO THE CONSTITU
TION'. and will effectually CURB THE WORST AND
MOST OBSTINATE CASES OF PRIVATE DIS
EASES, and restore tbe system to a perfect state of
HEALTH"AND PURITY.
"With DB. BAKER’S SPECIFIC yon ca»*€URR
YOURSELF FOR ONE-TENTH THE MONET that
a physician will charge, without change of diet or hin
drance from business, and thus prevent all chance of
EXPOSURE.
N B.—ln long-standing and obstinate cases ol Gon
orrtuse. Gleet and Seminal Weakness. DR. BAKER’S
INJECTION will be found a valuable assistant to bis
SPECIFIC in subduing (he disease, and should be osod
In conjunction with it nntll a perfect core Is effected.
A Treatise on Sexual Diseases, called the “Self In
structor,” accompanies each bottle of the medicine,
rar Price-Dr.Baker’s Specific, tUO per bottle,
rer Price—Dr. Baker’s Injection, if per bottle,
pr Price-Male Injecting Syringe, 30 cents, /emale
Express to all parts ol the country on receipt
“orftjpSed find sold byDB. E. EASTERLY, JOntb.
west comer of Third and Cbeamot streets, St. Louis,
at DR. E. EASTERLY & CO.'S Family
Medicine Store, 90 Madison street, near the.Poet Office,
Chicago, 111.
DE. CAE TEE’S COUGH BALSAM.
Will cure Cough*) Colds, Asthma,
Consumption* Bronchitis, Spitting
Blood, Fain in the Side and Breast,
Wlioopln" Cough, Croup, and all dis
eases of the Throat andXnngs.
Reader have von a Conzb, Could or any disease ol
the Longs or Throat? Do not neglect It. MILLIONS
DIE annually by neglecting a COMMON COLD.
Coaebs and Colds, If not cured, lead to CONSUMP
TION, and then tb PREMATURE DEATH.
Procure at once that celebrated remedy, DR. CAR
TER'S COFGII BALSAM, which never fails to STOP
THE COUGH IMMEDIATELY, ana to effect a PER
FECT CURE In a few dnvs. It Is hevond all doubt
the most PERFECT REMEDY for all disease* of the
THROAT AND LUNGS known to the clvlilze-i world.
Pr Price—Trial bottles, 5C cents per bottlo; large
bottles, tlncr bottle. »
{S'-for sale at DR. E. EASTERLY & CO.'S Family
Medicine Store, 99 Madison street, Chicago, 111.
- de2i-bBB9-Jot-» war U
JHisscellaneous.
TARR FARM PETRO
JL LEUM TO., of the City of New York-
CAPITAL 83.000,000,
30,000 Shaiff Par Value <IOO each.
THBce, 61 Cedar street. New SorS.
GEO. P. BRADFORD, Esq New York.
Hon. ROGER AVERILL .Danbury, Conn.
WILLARD PARKER, M. D New York.
ALANSON A. Albany, N Y.
E. B.BELDEN. M.D..; New York.
J. T. SANGER. New-York.
JAMES WADSWORTH New York.
To all acquainted with the Oil Region of Western
Pennsylvania, the name of this Company, ns lndlc..t-
Inglts localltv. Is significant ol theereat value of Its
properties. There Is no better Oil Terri to it.
It embraces Interests In fee and to more than Twen
ty productive wells and In Twelve others now rapidly
approachln? completion; while the further develop
ment of Ualarzc unimproved ares will at an early
day greatly Increase Its prodact. #
We offer It as a permanent dividend-paying invest
ment.
A limited amount of this stock can be obtained sole
ly of the nndentened at <SO per Share, BEING ONE
HALF OF 11S PAR VALUE.
Tbe declared dividend for the month Is one percent.
onltsentlieC-pltal. to which purchasers within the
month will be entitled. _ „
i. JAMES WADSWORTH * C 0.,,
dcl6-b477 Imls 61 Cedar street. New York.
F. FOSTER,
VJT 217 South Water street, Chicago, HL
Ship Chandler and Sail Maker
and Wholesale and Retail Dealer In
Manilla,Tarrcd and Hemp Hope,
CANVAS, ANCHORS, CHAINS, BLOCKS,.
Twines. Bell and Sash Cords. Tents, Awnlnzs, Wagon
Covers, Oakum, Tar, Pltcn, Feting, Paints, Olls.&c.
Old Canvas and Hoisting Machines for Stores,
FLAGS
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. je9l-kSßMT«x«w*r-ls
QEOEGE PAYSOE,
Patent Lawyer and Solicitor,
56 DEABBOBN STREET.
• decl9-baC-!m-M-w4vis
T) THE LADIES- OF CHI
CIAGO.- MRS. M. M. 0 RO' S. M. D„ Physl l*n to
the Female Department cf toe Green Mount Care.
Richmond,lnd., dcilrca tomtom her filenda th&ttha
will again open an office In Chicago cl the
Second Bay of January,
For the apecial treatment of Chronic Diseases o(
Women and Children. Mrs. GROSS has made this
class of disease a specialty, having naa const .ntly an*
der her c*re daring the nut eleven yean, from SO to
40 ladies trora all parts of the Union.
Ibe remar table incceoa which has attended her
mode of treatment Is well known tlirouuhoutthe West.
Mrs. GROSS, although a recnlar erainateormedt*
due, la nevertheless ontrammeled by any particular
school of medicine, making use of those remedies
which along and successful practice hasprovan to he
B Mn. Bltoss may be ftmnd at the STEWART HOUSR
corner of Washington and State streets. OJBc* hours
Hon 11 A. M. to 5 P.M. delT-bSTMtn
QTORAGE. —Good Storage Boom
O Is oOercd for
FLOrB, POBK, PBOVISIOSS OB SKTDMES,
By the
Western Transportation Company
FOOT OF STATE STREET.
TERMS MODERATE.
de2l*bS2M6t JOHN W. TUTTLE. Agent.
HP HE ANNUAL MEETING OF
X tbc
Stockholders of the Chicago and
~ Great Eastern Railway Co.,
Fot the election of Directors and the transaction of
other business i»a may com© before It, will be
held at the Company's office, corner of Randolph and
Dearborn itreets. In the city Of fhlcago, on
Wednesday, January iSib, IbftJ, at Ten
o'clock, a. m.
L. H. WALKLEY, Secretary.
Chicago. m., Dec. 20. IgQI. dea*b7Ds-lSt
rpo SHIPPERS OF “DRESSED
I HOG'.”-The Grand Trunk Railway, la coanec*
llco with the “Vermont Central’.’ are tally prepared
to ilve quick despatch to all pcrUhaWc property to
Boston and the principal Sew England citlea
The Grand Trunk
Sas also perfected arrangements to forward the same
de.-crtottoa of to New York with unusual
care and speed. JACOB FOEaTTfT. Asent,
dels-MO* 15t tiCiuksfreeL
Abase imitation of my
PATENT PARCHMENT COPYING PAPER U
now being oCered to the public.
BEWARE OF IT!
It Ism rotten that when dampened tor copying tt
will hardly boUUogcthoe by iu own weight. be wrt
to ask stationers for the zcnetce.
WILLIAM MANS.
not-vKT-2mi3 .« Jouth Fourth sc.. Thiua-Mphu.
HrlmtiolDi's 35ittart.'
ig-EUMBOLD’S
FLQID EITfiICT BOCH
FOR
Non -Retention or Inconvenience ot
Urine, Irritation, Inflammation, or
Ulceration of the Bladder or Kid-
neya, Disease of the Prostrate
Glands, Stone in the Bladder,
Calculus, Gravel or Brick
Dost Depositgand all Dis-
eases of the Bladderdfid-
neys and Dropsical
Swellings.
HELMBOLD’S
FLUID HTBICIBOCHQ,
Weaknesses arising fromEs
cesses or Indiscretion.
The constltnllon once effected by Organic Weak*
Dcsses.reqotrrs the aid ol medicine to strengthen and
Invigorate the system, which Helmbold's Extract
Bnchu invsrlaMy does. If no treatment be submitted
to, Consumption or Insanity may ensue.
HELMBOLD’S
FLUID EITBICT BQGII.
In affections peculiar to females, >• unequalled by any
other preparation, as In Chlorosis or Retention, Irrefc
ularities, psioiulnesa or suppression ol customary
evacuations. Ulceration or Scirrhous state ol the
Uterus, Leoeorrhea, and all complaints Incident ta
tbe sex, whether arising from habits ot dissipation, ta
prudeneles, or In tbe Decline ot Change of Lift*
HELMBOLD’S
FLUID EITRICT BDEHO.
-A.ro>
IMPROVED ROSE WASH
Will radically exterminate ttomjhasystemDisease*
ol the Urinary Organs arising from habits ot
tlon, st little expense, little or no change of diet, no
inconvenience, and no exposure, completely super
ceding those unpleasant and dangerous remedies
Copafba and Mercury, In curing these unpleasant ad
dangerous diseases.
USE HELMBOLD’S
FLUID HMI BUCHQ,
In all diseases ol the Urinary Organs, whether existing
inmate or female, from whatever cause originating
and no matter olhow long standing, it lapleaaam
In Its taste and odor. Immediate Inlts action, and zoon
strengthening than any of the .preparations of Bark*
Iron.
Those suffering from Broken-Down or Delicate C»
stltnUons, procure the remedy at once.
The reader mnst be aware that however slight nsy
be the attack ol the above diseases. It la sure to effect
his bodily health, mental powers, happiness, and that
of his posterity. Oar flesh and blood are supported
from these sources.
Physicians, Please Notice.
We makr no secret ol Ingredients. HELHBOLD'S
FLUID EXTRACT BUCHU la composed ol Boehm
Cubeba and Juniper Berries, selected with pelt ears
and prepared In vacuo by H.T. Hxucbolp, Druggist
and Chemist oi sixteen yean* experience, in the dig
of Philadelphia, and now, prescribed by the most emi
nent Phislclaas, has been admitted to use la the UhL
ted States army, and. la also In very general use la
State Hospitals and Public Sanitary instltotlOM
throughout the land.
PRICE : ~
One Dollar por Dottle, or Six Bottles ftr
Fire DoUan.
Delivered to any 'address, accompanied by explicit
directions.
Direct letters to
HELIHBOLD’S
Drag and Chemical Warehouse,
v 591 EBOADVIT, SEW YOU,
-oa
HELMBOLD’S medical depot,
104 South Tntk street.
Below Chestnut, Philadelphia.
SOLD BT DRUGGISTS EVERY WHERE

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