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The national Republican. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1860-1862, September 24, 1862, Image 2

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NATIONAL REPUBLICAN.
PUCLIIHCO DA"t.V, SUNDAYS tXCEPTID,
Y W.J. MDUTAOUkCO.
osunoK a. tviciTOR, kditoh.
UW The pub'lcatlon office ol the Ninoim
Btrnuui it at the northeast corner of D tod
Seventh streets, second floor, oyer W. D. Bbep
bord's bookstore. Entrsnoe on Seventh street.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1862.
NO riCK TO ADVEimSEItS.-All transient
ri'voMleeraenUi must be paid for In advance,
and rbrn'J be beniJcd In bo fore 9 o'clock, p. re
to ensure tbdlr appearance on (bo fcllowlng
morning.
XOIIZE. Mr. A. It. Ilenrv li ent (or the
"atonal A'lfvMicnn for .the routes formerly
served by I. Eikln and D. B. Van Vleet. Sob
' v rlbere will please tettlo Ith him for papers
seitciveu ainoe the 1st or August.
I'llKMftK.IT LlrsXCLS TO TJK SCIIE-
FIADlCDi
I. was proposed by soma citizens ye sterdsy
ti serenade President Lincoln last evening,
a.tl a potter was placarded on tie streets an
noucclng the lact. But afterward! It waepoet.
pd.ed till tils evenlrg, at 8 o'clock, at the
While House.
1 bo band will leave tie National Hotel at
c u clock p m , and proceed np the Avenue
t 20 W" '. Ileus. All cltlaens are latUed
i i Jn In ir-is oration to the Chief Magistrate,
"sunt of his noble proclamation.
1 1t K HI LIT HT POf ITIUlf.
A liter ami official report of Gen. Rose
crans's ictory at Iuka, Mississippi, Is mon
ti orabie, so far as relative losses are con
ic-ccd. Two hundred and sixty-one rebel
Tver" Kit dead on the field, while our killed
vure lew than one hundred.
Iu report to the battle of Antietam, or
Sharj'sburg, the loss in General Sumner'i
i.irtii i onhially reported at 960 killed, STTa1;
outdid, end MS missing. The number 'ol
woumLd left behind by the rebels is now sta
t 1 jt between eleven and twelve hundred. It
is Rported that the rebels soy that thtit
.' loss in Maryland waa 15,000. It must
cave been more than that, although wo still
''u'ibl if their loss at Skarpeburg was at
..iat us oure.
'I here it nothing new from the Upper Po
ui.i.ic The icbeis are said to bo pressing
wrybocly into the service in the Valley ol
Vi'Kuia. They are in possession, there, ol
tne territory which was a long time out oi
' hi r 'jiuAi, and which, having thus saSmf
i''t from conscription heretofore, is better ablt
' tirni-h soldiers now.
F.i.13 Kentucky v;e have continued reports
ih-.t Louisville la really threatened by Gene--l
lira?g. Some ol the leading (so called)
t'rion mm of that city, who have devotee
themselves, for ths last two years, to denun
i . ion of J he " abolitionists," may now find
it lipi-lient to ibvots a little attention to
aavia; tin-ir property and their lives from the
iij' tjl.'sof the rebels.
W. have reports telegraphed from Harris
' -rg .1 V rrrival there of a gentleman, ol
"o " ruial U," with accounts of the mov
i rf portions of Gen. McClellan's forces
s il'O Potuaac Xo such eccoc-nts havt
r3L..eil this city down to this present writ-
i A
1-J.l.NCirATIOX AND CoLOKIZAIlOX. Thl
na'i:r will find on the first page of to-day't
i;-u" a will considered paper from the pen ol
r lady, upo'i the subject of emancipation and
loiiMtion.
Wi' cancot eay that we are prepared tr
ci' 'j.t u'l tlie views there stated. We confer
o a pieay strong 'feiling of opposition to
k oration, believing, as we do, that all la-
rira can find work enough in this country,
hitler blaik or white.
If tli' n'gro wl.hcs to found a distinct ra
' niulily, vr.. certainly have no objection, anj
pi 're than we have to the fouadicg cf aj I.ish
'rutn, or Jewish nationality; but we do
' '. rn for either, because there is any insu
IVj'u.'o objection to these people remaining
're.
IV Jew, he Irish, ths German, and the
r i-ro, are all here, and hero let them Btay, till
liny oioae to go elsewhere. We have room
f.iLth for all. We don't believe in the doc-
riue so pertinaciously insisted upon just now
tl.at we can't have emancipation without col.
onisatlcn. Let justice be done to the negro,
f to sill ri:ij the consequences.
Ilov. it Wonus. There has been some
.Yuuiing about town, on the subject of Hit
i'-Ment's proclamation. Particularly have
ST atlemtn with thoulder stram rendered tJ.pri.
!rw ridiculous by their raids of mero words
n jamii that document. We have heard more
t liifi cn of these gentry say, "I will be d d
i. I will fight for the d d mggir.'"
1 he quicker the army is rid of all such fel
lows, tho Klter. Such men arc either traitors
or risti sympathizers, and should be dismissed
' usee.
'lie proclamation gives almost universal
fcti.ft. .ion among Union men, even in Wash
ington. (jus. IUu.eik i.D iuk Pbewj In s:mu re
i . kslncurn'ueotyexrday.upontbedli'po
"itn.1 tf loae millla-y gentlemen to make
i .j-gati or tho ne-vrpapers, we did not In
imd any uference to Gen. Ualleck himself,
iltuoug'i the Immediate occasion of our re
la&r&s was matter contained In a reoent cir
cular frcm him. The matter referred to waj a
-omplslnt of General Foster, commanding at
;.Vwlfrn, N. O., that a publication In the N.
V F.imln'j J'pti betrayed to the enemy the
tifnr.ib if bis force. It was that complaint
o (leu 1'istrr, acd not anything written by
On,. lUlkck, wbicb we Intended lo character
I as tinrHaannable.
ImiiN Ornta We understand that tbeclt
Is rs ol Washington are to be favored with a
vlf-l'. from Mr. Gran's celebrated Italian opera
i.rp., complete In all Its details, choruses,
cL'itia, eecoid parts, Ac. The theatre In
whkh the eperas will be given tat not vet
been (elected.
TUB HETItUPOLITAI FIXES! UPOS
TUB PltKSIDh.;
The Star of last (V jing waa as silent as the
grave upon the proclamation of the Presided,
It is too much of a courtier, and too long hi'
bitnatcd to "kiss the foot that Is on the
thrc c," to be ready to condemn any act done
by a President actually in office. It has been
.) ' icar of Dray too long to do a thing of
'.hat kind; st any rate without great dellbera
tioi. lint while hesitating to condemn the
President's action, the Star equally hesitates
to approve it. That paper enjoys pHvale as
well as public patronage; and the proportion
oftho population of this metropolis which
dislikes the President's proclamation Is too
laia to be rMly offended, upon the Star's
tactics of balancing Iocs and gain, before deter
mining which side of a question to take.
The Intelligencer Is more bold, but It li the
boldnesd of a coward driven to the wall. That
paper lives, moves, and has Its being io"
very, and when that institution goe,WD
the 7nWigenr becomes finally nct.
slavcry by Instinct and -leulatlon, it has
maintained a specie consideration thereby,
in this (lavebM,og region, while it has re
ceived continuous stream of patronage, un
oV the pretence that this consideration could
be made urn of to keep a part of the slave
holders from breaking out into open treason,
The era of "Uorder State" politics was a
glorious and profitable one in the history of
the Intelligencer, and Its managers cannot
look on and sec it abruptly ended by the proc.
lamation of the President, without breaking
out into genuine and hearty rage. Juvenal
says that if yon drive out nature with a club,
it will return. The Jn(rUigenr,npon this oc
casion, drops all its artifices of stilted and ob-
cure language, and denounces the proclama
tion In the following straightforward style:
" With our well known and oft.reneatrd
views respecting the Inutility of suoh procla
mations, It can hardly be necessary for us to
lay that, where we expect no good, we shall
be only too happy to find that no harm has
en done br the urcssnt declaration of the
1UBUUUVO,
This new proclamation with regsrd to the
mtincsnt emancl nation nf staves in the Inru.
?ent Btatrs not being self enforcing anymore
tban the Droclamatlon of Oen. Hunter In reeurd
In the imm.dlate emancipation ol slave In the
4Utee of South Carolina. Georcla. and Florida.
the only difference between the two papers re
iimb iud BiKiiniurea rcepeouvoiy auaooea
tothem. And as, In themselvea considered
thuy ate likely to prove equally void of
practical effact, we sro not without the
lueplcinn that the President has taken
this method to convince the onlr olus of tier
ore likely to be pleased with this proclaim
tlon, nf the utter fallacy cf the hopes tbey hv
lounatu upon ii. idib opinion, we may add,
derive, corftrmatton, from the fact that he
.uspende for tome montai the enforcmant ot
io much of his declaration as denounces the
iraanclpMlon of thves tn punishment for con
UIDHC7 un ens pari ni me insurgent bUte',
while be elves immediate foroe and effact. an
far hs force ai.d effect result from proclama
tion, to the regulations prescribed by the new
itticfe of war and the nrovlslons of the ennfli
oation act In the matter of slaves. On any otLer
'beory than this tio proclamation may be a-lc!
m open issues too tremendous, and tn h
fraught with cnDsequenoes too undeveloped,
j nuiuii i.i uaivuiaiiiin ur lorecui OJ any in
telhgence we cin command."
rue s. v. I'tiKifl upon tub rjto-
1.AJ1AT1UV.
Tbe IPor'J absolutely howls wlih rage. I,
I3ys:
" This new proclamatjon really amcunts to
utile. Tl t Trefldent proclaims, in substance,
-bit on the fl'nt cf i xt Januar tu will Irsui
ulll anothiir prclamitlon, putting tn fore
ibi main provisions ot the ontleca'.ion act li
s unbecoming the dipmty of a great G)vcrn
nmt to make euch menaces as to what It will
jereafter do lu territory of which a powerful
limed loe dletiuu-e tie j lrlidlction. If, on tbe
lrst ot nut January, tbe war I- ntstarl'alh
tailed, Usro woull La eume reason in glvl&g
'he Insurg-nta their e' .ion between eubail
tlon anu civil penalties. But they will Uugl
inch o&Vrs to eoorn so long as they can con
front ui with great armies. That part ot the
prtclsmalUn which relates to slaves coming
nhl- our lines Is pirticularly weak. Toi
taw it uisac; tbat It was several m;n:ha a;o
II a p:i'clamat!in on this point Is ncceeeary
v vj It so bng dtliycd! Its Issue at thb
a h nav locxs lino a concession to the radical
cLmor."
ThKow Yoik lUia'd beats Its misfortune
nore coolly, and contents i'self with asiertlng
md inslnnr.Ici; that divers imaginary evils will
re'ull f.oa 'ie President's action. Tho fero'd
iiys:
" The grivlW of Hi's proclamation will rlrlke
?vei7 one. It be beet, forced npon tin- ,.al!uu
by the abo'.tilonlskS of tbe North and the sices
tiuuLrfs cf the 5 outh. It Inaugurate an over
vbtlml.i; revolution In tbe system of labor Is
i vast and Important agricultural section ot
the couuiry, wbicb will, if tbe rebels perilst In
'.h'lr roarte, -uddenly emancipate thtee or foor
iillHois of Ljuua bqlngi, and throw them, b
tho fuloeae of tbclr helntsuetis aud lirnorLCj.
upon their own rrscurcas nnd the wisdoiu of
.he white race to proper.y regulate and care
lor them In their new condition cf ll'e. But
tns importance of this srtat social revolution
will not be Cleaned to the section when the
black racti now forms tbe chief luborln ele
mint. It will have an Influence on the labor
of tho Noith and West. It will, to a certain
extent, brUg the fclvk labor of tbo Sonth in
competition wun tne wntte labor on the exlen
slve grain farms of the West, nnlesa the exist.
log stringent laws of some of the Western
States, couSoiog the negro to his present geo
graphical ptslticn, ate adopted lu all tbe other
tree mates. '
The limes says that tbe "nlidorn of tbi step
taLoo Is unquestionable, Its neceeelly Indie,
potable," but clcses as follows t
' r'rom now till the 1st of January the day
when this proclamation will take effeot 1
little over three months. What iniy happen
oetween now and tben, In the progress of tbe
war, It Is bard to ray. We earnestly hope,
however, that by that time, tbe rebellion will
be put down by tbe military hand, and that
the terrible element of elave insurrection may
not be invoked. If, by that day, the rebel
army bo overthrown, and their copltul cap
lured ; and If tbe slaveholder rebels still
prove malignant, irrepressible, and, as In the
iSouihweat, disorganizes and marauders, tben
let that which Vice President Stephens called
the corner (tone of the Southern Confederacy
be knocked from under It, and see wbetber tbe
whole fabric of rebellion will not neceetirllv
tumble to the ground."
This talk abont the "terrible element of
slave insurrection" Is Ill-advised, and without
any good foundation. Every slave Invited
Into cur lines, dlmlalcbes just so much the
probability of slave Insurrection," aud to free
ait the slaves In a regular and orderly man
ner, renders "slave Inaarrectlon" Imposllble,
r-Geo. Francis Train made a speech, the
other evening, In Philadelphia. II says he
came hems from Eogland on purposo to defeat
Charles Sumner's election to tbe United States
Senate. Georgo is something of a humbvj,
possessing a good deal of conceit and a very
large share ol vanity.
Gov. Cnrtin, of Pennsylvania, Is sending
borne tbe State mllltla raised to repel the threat
ened rebel Invasion. Some of them are said to
be greatly disappointed at going back without
having a chanoa to meet the enemy.
MB. nCCnAr!ANSl V1RWS,
A Mr. Jewctt, of Oolorada Territory, who
has had a recent Interview with tbe lata Pfes
ident Buchanan, favors tho public with an
account of the sayings of that not particularly
popular ex-publio functionary.
Mr. Buchanan maintains that all our trou
bles have arisen (rem not extending the Mis
souri compromise line to tbe Pacific, from ad
mitting Kansas Into the Union as a free State.
and finally from not adopting, In the: winter ol
1801, tbe famous proposition of Mr., Critten
den, to establish slavery forever and by an it-
repcalabla constitutional edict In all territory
acquired and to be acquired, sonth of tbe par
allel of 36 degrees 30 minutes.
These an Mr. Buchanan's, views of tho acts
of omission and commbsisn, by which the
Union was Astroyed. (
1J method of restoring it Is so nmarka-
m that wc give It In the words of Mr. Jew,
ett'S account :
" That the policy of the Government should
b with a powerful fore to restore the Union,
holding saored ever" constitutional viaht nf th
entire people and futci.ln a victor proclaim
Ing, we have secured tn you your Institution of
lavery; oo-opersie wun us to restore peace
ana uarmonr. lurouaa aimer firaauai amane
patlon or restoration of tbe compromise mea,
ures of 1820 and 1SS0. under a new renreaanta
tlon of the forefather stamp, from the ranks of
tuo people.
It aecms to be a matter of perfect indiffer
ence to Mr. Buchanan whether " peace and
harmony " are restored by a re-establishment
of the Missouri Compromise, or by " gradual
emancipation." He knows very well that
either thing means the indefinite perpetuation
or slavery. "Gradual emancipation" Is, In
the cose of nine tenths of those who propose
it as a nostrum, a paltry dodge to escape do
ing anything now, by magnificent promises of
something to be done hereaflCT. "Gradual
emancipation" is. from tbe nature of it, a
thing which can only be done by the South
itself, nnd for people in the free States to talk
about it, is a mere waste of breath. If the
national Government, representing tbe free
States, emancipates slaves at all, it cannot be
done gradually, but must be summary and
complete, under the war powers of the Con
stitution. The Southern States may abolish
slavery by successive degrees, but everybody
knows that there is not the slightest prospect
of their doing anything of the kind.
Quite indifferent, therefore, whether the old
" harmony" be brought back by tho Missouri
compromise, or by tho assent of the North to
being lullabled with rose-colored visions ol
gradual emancipation," Mr. Buchanan wants
us to win some incomprehensible victory,
which shall have the effect of proclaiming to
the South: "let have Hatred to youyour mid
tvtion oftlatery." That being done, end u
new Congress v'n:led,"of the forefather stamp,"
that is, of the old Bourbon stripo, Mr. Bu
chanan thinks the country may get on as it
did formerly the slave oligarchy dictating
the policy of the Government, and Northern
doughfaces fattening at the public crib. These
were the old "forefather times," in which Mr.
Buchanan spent the better part of his long
life, rotating from one office into another, faith
ful always to the slave power which upheld
him, and sacrificing to it, in his old age, the
last hope of going down to posterity with a
decent reputation.
Tie President's proclamation of Monday,
will restore the Union by a very different and
ore efficient process.
All ATTACK UPON OEN. HALLECK-WHAT
DOESIIJUAKI
The Intelligencer of yesterday has an elabo
rate review of the Virginia campaign, nearly
a qolumn and a half long, endeavoring to es
tablish tbe following points :
That if Gen. McCIcllan had been reinforced
at llarrison's Landing, with twenty or thirty
thousand men, he could have taken Rich.
mond ;
That he was overruled by Gen. Ualleck;
That Gen. Ilalleck is responsible for the
plan of campaign actually adopted, and which,
according to the Intelligencer, crowded into
oshington, a few days ago, two dispirited
armies that of Gen. Pope, dispirited by do
feat, and that of Gen. McCIellan, dispirited
by tho humiliation of a foiled and abandoned
expedition;
That tho plan of campaign actually adopted
was contrary to principles laid down as fun
damental by Gen. Ilalleck, In his published
book upon military tajtlcs;
That after our armies ere thus disorgan
ized and demoralized by the results of Gen.
Ualleck s policy, it was Gen. McCIellan who
restored its confidence and led it to a succcis-
ful battle at Sharpsburg.
Politicians will be at no loss to understand
what all this disparagement of Gen. Ilalleck,
and laudation of Gen. McCIellan, are intended
lo efixt. The game will not succeed.
Literary notice.
Tux Misteb. Bv Mrs. M. A. Denieon. Pub
nsnea ny walker, wise a; uompany, Boston,
Mass For sate by Franck Taylor, Pennsyl
vania avenue.
Mrs. Denlson Is the wife of Rev. 0. W. Deri-
son, chaplain of Grace Church Uoepital, in this
city, and Is now engaged with her husband In
works of benevoleoce, In caring for the tick
and wounded eotdiera under bis religious
bulge!
This little volume Is a gem in Itself, and like
all of lira. Denlson'a works, tbrlllingly Inter
esting In detail and In plot The subject nut
ter of the book Is unqlue.
Mrs. Denlson has chueen In this volume to
draw her characters from that profession which
has hitherto been, so far as wi know, entirely
overlocked by the novelists. In delineating the
internal, social and moral life of tbs musician,
the has found, as we judge, a most fruitful
theme for romance, and she bna certainly
brought to every reader's comprehension and
undents tdlog the hitherto unconsidered fact,
that there are ever within the domain of the
musical world, persona of as noble lives, of as
pure morals, and of as heavenly mould, as can
be found In any depr.ttnent of this mundane
sphere.
We bespeak for th's book a Urge and liberal
eale, and unhesitatingly commend It as a volume
that should be found upon tbe table la all onr
households.
All tha nrlvlteaantl nnn Mmmlnlnnbl M.
Cera Innl rfitaai1 frnm tha nrlanna,,! Dl.kmAnJ
tare beeu exchanged. The commissioned ci
eeri will await an -r,-hn t -n - -T
, .,. ,. .,...,, (
aT-We give rlaoe lo the following com'
munlcatlon, knowing It to be from a reliable
source. Ererythbg should be done la the
power of the Government lo protect union
men everywhere In thrlr rights ol property,
and we I rust this complaint will be looked
Into: V i
Vault lam-7s ru Pawr.or ' '
Iktal
Two weeks since, General Btahl, with his
brigade, pltobed tents upa two or three small
farms owned and pccnp1t4 by poor tut loyal
families In Vlrflala, eppostu (OeOrgstown. A
single week passed, when the brigade moved,
having first used and destroyed, as fuel, nearly
all the fences, all of the hay and oalf, and not
mm than a dozen tores or growing corn, as wen
aa fruit, potatoes, tomatos, oabbageSv and other
vegetables, leavlig absolutely nothing, not even
their poultry, fot the sustenanoe of these faml
lies the coming (Inter. They are thus forced
to dispose of the cows and other stock they have
left, because they have now no forage, and to
get what may be necessary to sustain life.
On appeals to General Btahl for certificates
to show tne facts cf the case, lookirg lo com
pensation, that teneral ref.rs to hla quarter
master. Bis quartermaster puts off from day
to day , and flnall' refuses any adequate allow
acoe for anytlli'g taken; and the only a'low.
auoe made at al , wa tu one man, from whom
these troops toot some Ire tons of bay, all his
corn, and fsneel, poultry, c, whn received
acoounts fortarxty curds of wood at nve dol
lars per coid vaking one hundred dollars
chargeable to tse quarter ending the 30lb Inat.
This acoount aaa certified In the name of "A.
Ittobel, First I'eutenant, First Brigade, First
Division Quartermaster."
Feeling an Interest personally In the result ol
this case; yuur correspondent went with this
acoount to Cot B'icker, who stated unequivo
cally and dtttlictly that he "don't pay lane oo
cour.lt at all." Col. Rucker doublleas acts un
der Instructions Irrm higher authority; hut
who Is particularly responsible does not appear.
Now, It would be ao Interesting question,
wbetber there It acy F) stem of slight of bander
forgery, by which thi (100 Is to be carried In
be credit of Ibis A. uViobel, or other quarter
master; and whether tl it possible there can t
urmpilvlir between quarturmaatersln the Held
and tbn Department, by which spoilt taken
from the mouths of the poor mon, women and
ohlldren of the courtrr, flnJ their way to the
pookeltof cfflclals without aneqolvaleot. Peo
ple are robt ed premlrcuouslr. and It Is believed
tbe avails of tuoh robberies are tue bases of
large faaaes to troops and chirgsd to Govern
enant, though unpaid for.
Your correspondent has himself suffered not
less than $2,000 during the Lust and preseDt
year, and his farm Is now a vrsste; but he has
been utterlr unable to aet a roratch ( f the nen
from anv proner official auarter. to show that
sucn is tne case, now oan unoie nam expect
to collect taxes irora property tnus rendered
worthless ?
A Bcrriaia.
Ctraxuaioatid,
Missrj. Editosb: The following tetter, from
an old citizen of Washington, now and for
tome time past In cur army In Mississippi, las
struck mo as being so appropriate at this Um,
fiom a son of the 'Green Isle," now b.ltling
for the rights of hit adtpted country, that I take
t.e liberty to ask Its baertlon In your columns.
A Constant Rriosa.
JaciSfo, Miss., Sept. 3, 1862.
DimJr.us : I received vour box coatainlni
tbs likeness, spectactos, Ac, whlob I was very
rind to gst the glaties particularly wore it
tbe greatest sorvioe to me. Mv health is ex
cellent at present, thank (Jnd, and has been
neiier su on i jmnea tre army. 1 nope mat an
.if mv bors wiM set am and en rla-lit into, the
held. Whit is a mar's lite worth when hla
country needs him. One dead hero la worth
three live onwards. At Clarxsville tbey dis
graced the Union and tbe State they belonged
to.
The greatest exoltenrnt prevails all over our
camp -, the newt tt hers, that Pope la out-gen
erabd aid Btonewall Jackson roaroblng on
Washington, five hours ahead of Pope.
Weiiave attached to our army about seventy
ol the residents In the rlclnlty of Jacinto ; they
are of the greatest service to us, being well ac
quainted with the sum undlng oouotry, and
tiave proved themselves true aa st:ol.
The laat few days hare been very exciting to
ua all, hut especially to me, as His feared that
P.pe has beou f "o.iteJ, and that the lufernnl
rebels will force their way over tbe fortloca
tlons and capture our capital your hnme aud
mine. Do you go and see Edmnnd ant William,
and you three go together and offsr your eer
vices right away, and tell them I wish tbey bad
the Iowa Fifth, with me along In It, to help
thsm; In fict, tbe whole of Buford'a brigade,
to as-lst In driving back l!: t-ecesh horde.
Tha whole Southern People have been made
to belle vo that our men are worse than savages,
but our regiment, and, I believe, most of the
troops II our army during their marches out
aere, have tried to let them tee differently ;
and It seems to have had. In manv instances.
good elfjot. The cpuntry penp'e tell ut milk
iiir nveosniiaquart. anaagooa many oitnem
havo ccme. eometlmes.. to see our dress
parades.
That king you again for the bcx and oontents,
and with love to ail, I remain your affectionate
f itber, IloBtuT Lvhou.
vumpany u, i inn lows vcis.
Eomimic Aovsn'tuoc A Kinii.it Zocivc
Eirly yesterday morning, a ymog bay (I) tp
parnntly about 17 years nf age, carpet-bag In
baud, aud atdred In full Ziuave costume, pre
s'nted himself at a shipping t dice In tbe Third
preelnct, and stated nts desire to embark on a
whaling voyage. After conversing with the
lad fcr somn time, Ihe person In charge of the
cfljje had his suspicions aroused, by the reem
Ing effeminacy of tbe applicant, that all was
not as tt appeared. lie accordingly sect fcr
Capt. Miuot, of the Third precinct, who, Im
medlatuly on seeing tbe youthful would be
seaman, pronounced her a frmale beyond all
quee'lon, despite her very artful disguise. Af
tor a great deal of protctln'.lon, the young gill
confessed that her namo was Bridget Silk, tbe
was seventeen veers oia, ana was a nauve cr
Eastchester. M. i , where she had been living
with her slater.
Her parents were dead some time. She bad
become Imbued wlib a desire far romaot'o ad
ventnro. and for the pnroove of carrvmir nnt
her plans, had lutended shipping for a whaliog
voyage, oae una r jieotea loo .?uave cosiumt
aa a ueiier uirguiso ioau au orainarr mate at
tire, and she m vie unite a creditable Z i-Za.
Her first i was to enter the army as a vol
unieer, but tne aiincuity or psss'og tbe doc or
had restrained her frcs I'jIs course, as th
knew no way of avoiding tbe, to her, awkwstd
but necessary ceremony &na expressed h
Intention quite freely to run away again, if she
was tent borne, as she had determined to se
the world ou's ds tha narrow limits of the vil
lage where she was reared. Captain Moutt
presented ber to Superintendent Kennedy, who
directed umcer uice io eaae ner to ner irienas.
Ur. Rice, when we last saw blm, was carrvloe
a huie carnet bag In one band, and leading the
girl boy oy tne otaer, tne uuowea oy a crowd
of curiout ma'culiottles.
C3MU0T10 AMOKO ClrXllNS AMI SUIITIltS
Quite a commotion was created yesterday morn
log among tbe captains of vessels and shipping
merchants by a refusal at tbe oustcm house to
clear any vessels, or lo permit any to leave tbe
r 't. Various reasons for tbe temporary block
ad were tuggested, but none could tatlifto-
tcrliy solve the perpirxing question, ino order
was Issued bv tbe collector ot Ihe port In
obedience tn a letter received from Washing
ton, and which was not perttciiy understood
by that offlnltl. Collector Hoffman visited
Washington for Inttruotlons in regard to tbe
matter, and on his return yesterday afternoon
expressed the opinion that the restriction will
probably be removed to day, and the vessels
cleared at usual. .BuHlmwe tun of juteiday.
The Governors of several of the New Eng
land Statei were In town yesterday, on their
way to Altoona, Pa. It, Is understood that a
conference of all the Governors'cf tbe loyal
Sta'ea is about to be held at that place, at the
suggestion of Governor Pelrpolnt of Yirglola,
Governor Curtln of Peunsyrraols, and one
other Governor wboss name we have mthesrd,
the object of tbe meetlog being to censutt npon
tbe present condition of affairs, TwrTespeclallv
to concert measures whereby prompt assistance
can be rendered to lb Governmeut In case ol
any possible emetgenoy. 'The Governors were
all summoned by telegraph, and all, we learn,
Immediately responded to the call. Tbe move
ment Is timely, and can hardly fall to have
importtilsfT57.TH6utI-aW. r
BY TELEGRAPH.
Latest
from the
Axay.
Rebel
Ihelr loss In the late Battles
Immense.
Hit of frMlint (fflten IUM it.
WMIdH.
UaUDQCASTUS AtUT Or TBI FOTOaUO,
Tuesday Evening.
Information reeelved to day from a servsnt
who deserted from tha rebels yesterday,
shows that their lots la general offloert In the
lata battle were greater than at first supposed.
General Wright, or Georgia, was wounded 'In
two places; Oeneral Branch ef North Carolina,
waa killed; Oeneral Long ttroot was wouhded;
Major General Anderson, commanding a dlvl
tlon, was wounded; Oeneral Colquitt, of Geor
gia, was killed.
The rebels admit thslr loss to be twenty
lhossand at tbe bal'le of Antlttam, and thirty
thousand since they entered Maryland.
The Alabama brigade, oommanded by Col,
Corning, aollng brigadier general, has not been
able to muster fifty men since the battle. The
residents of this ssotlon of Maryland have suf,
fered terribly stnoe Its occupation by the two
armies. In many eases, families, who were a
few days sgo In oomfortable elroumitanoes,
are now wanting the necessaries ot lift. All
forage and fuel, and also subsistence used by
tho army, whether taken In the regular way,
by a respontible offloer, or taken Indiscrimi
nately by those In want of It, It promptly paid
for by Oen. Ingatls, chief quartermaster of
the army, and Colonel Clark, ohlef of tubsli.
tsnoe, when the proper affidavit la made.
The olalm of those whose barns have been laid
waste snd buildings destroyed during battle
are referred to the authorities at Washington
tr settlement. A people so loyal, and who
have saorlaced so much for tbe Union aa those
In this section, are not only deserving of tbe
sympathy of every lover of the Union, but the
Government should take the matter In band
acd Instantly relieve their wants.
The movements of tbe rebels are mysterious.
Tbe military authorities here feel satisfied
that the whole rebel army la still on the oppo
site side of the river, Information to that effect
having been received to-day. Oeneral Lie la
also there.
Their Intentions are not yet developed.
Without tents, and, In many oases, without
blankets or shoes, the present oondltlon of the
rebel army would be very unoomfortable If a
cold rain should occur. With the present
weather, overcoats and blankets are almost
Indlspensab'e at night.
Important from the Army.
McCIellan Crossing to Virginia.
PaiLiDtu-BiA, Sept. 2S. A sprolal dispatch
to an afternoon paper save:
HaKiusBcso. Sent 23. We have some ttlr-
rlog news from the army In Maryland and Vir
gUli, received through a gentleman who
reacted here last night
This gentleman was With the Union army on
last Saturday and Sur day. He states that Mo
Clollao Is rapidly mujblng into Virginia by
way of Wllllamrport.
Gao.Kenlev's brigade. In advance, went over
on Sunday night
uun.ucuco'saivieiou airo orossea tne roto
tnHO at Wllllamsport on Houday.
0 en. Franklin's corps waa to follow Immedl-
at-ly.
uen. Helvetian ana ttan were at wiiiiams
port. actively engaged in superintending Ihe
crossing ol troops.
Ad impression prevailed in ua army that
Helnts'lmaa and Slgel were now In Virginia,
in! their miis'on was to stop the rebel re
treat -
Partial Report of Late Oaswaltle.
HtHDO.'st Armt or toi Potomac,
Moxdat EtkkdaO, September 22. The fol
lowing Is the oOclal report of our Iota In Sum
ner'a Corps at the battle of Antietam ;
Killed. Wounded. Mlflrg.
itlcbard'00'tdlv'n....212 899 24
Sedgwick's division.. SM 1577 321
French's division.... 393 1321 203
98 3797 "ol8
Total loss In Sumner's Corps 8,505.
The losses in missing may be somewhat re
duced by tbe stragglers returning.
A train of car crossed the Monocacy this
ontrnlng. Tbe road Is now open to Harper's
Ferry, where there Is a sufficient Federal force
rcr an purposes.
The rebels, In Ihelr hasty retreat from Uary
land, left between eleven and twelve hundred
wounded between Sbarpsborg and the river.
They are being paroled. Twecty-slz stand ol
"olors, taken at the battle of the Antietam,
bave neeo received at neaaquarters, beven
more, known to have been captured, are lu the
hands ot different regiments.
The Guerilla Warfare in Mis
souri.
Kakms Citt, Mo , September 22. The
following emciai report nas just oeen received
from the expedition of Colonel Burns, which
bjs been In pursuit of QianireU's guerrilla
band since their raid. For lourteen days onr
forces have been In hot pursuit of Qaanlrell,
through Jackson, Cass, Johnson, and Lafayette
counties, but were unable to bring on ao en
gagement other than an occasional picket
ikltmltb, until the 9 b, when about fifty of onr
cavalry came up with the enemy five milts
north of Pleasant 11 ill.
A brhk Ore was kept up for about ten min
ute, when thi enemv broke and Hid In emis
sion, leaving two of their dead on tbe Held,
We puteued tnem two nines iurtner, wnen tee
enemy entered the woods, scattering In every
direction.
The enemy's lost Is unknown. Our loss vest
one killed aud three wounded. We captured
from tbe enemy all tbe transportation and sub
eletcnoe for the expedition, one hundred stand
of arms, ten thousand rounds of ammunition.
ono hundred borses, fire wagons, a number cf
tents and other camp equipage.
Also, a considerable quantity of dry-goods,
groceries, io., previously stolen from tbe citi
zens of Alatho. The houses, outbnildlngs.
grain, to , btloiglog to some 'twelve noted
marauders, whose premises had been favorite
banats of guerillas, was burned.
...
Indian Depredations In Utah.
Salt Laxi, Sept 22. Charles McBrlJe.frcm
Virginia city, arrived here yesterday. Bessys
he was one of a party bound for the States.
TDoy were attacaeu py me on... .uuiauo a.
tha Cltv of Rocks, on the Humboldt route, one
hundred and fifty miles north. Tbey fought
inn Indians tor twentv mute. IVBIUK luunsca
killed and two woouded, and all their outfit.
John Conner, John Sharpe, Benjamin White,
James Shaw, Wm. Davis and Mr. Goodman
ware killed, and Samuel Kelley and John Fos
ter bad their arms brokn.
Reports of Indian depredations northward
are oomlog In dally, and much trouble Is ex
pected to emigration.
Triittwoatbv advices from Cave Citv sav. that
a portion ot Gen. Buell's forces attacked and
repulsed Gen. Bragg's rear gnsrd from Horse
Cava on Thursday evening. .
FBOH EUBOPX.
Arrital f the Nora 8eoliaHs
Cars Bacs. Seatember 22. The steamehtD
Nova Sootlan. from Liverpool on tha 11th. via
Londonderry on tbs 11th Instant, arrived off
wis point ai nve ociook yesterday (suoaej)
evening. f
QStUT SSITAtS.
In the absence) of later advices, the English
papers continued to speculate jn the position
of affairs In America at the time of the depar
ture 'of tbe Anglo-Saxon. It was generally
argued that matters u then rtpresrn'ed showed
a draws battle betweaa- la Federal aad Con
federate armies, and that a decisive action bad
yet to come. Later Intelligence was most
anxiously looked for. J
Smallpox among the sheep, In Wiltshire, was
making farther progress.'1 An tffl;lit order
from the Councils prohlblU'the removal of any
sheep or lambs from tha Infected districts, and
makes other provisions to check Ihe disease.' '
It Is stated that tha great reductions which
have commenced In the Woolwloh arsenal will
ansount to six thousand persona
Ths Iron cased frigate Boyal Oik, carryltg
thirty four guns, bad been launched at Chat
ham.
nitres).
Ths Prices Jerome, with French troops on
board, had been destroyed by fire off Gibraltar,
No lives were lost
nA'.T.
Tbe statements In regard to Garibaldi's health
continue to be oocOlctlng.
A Turin dispatch of the 10th Inst says thst
ths health of Garibaldi has Improved, bat other
accounts eey thst bis wounds are of a serious
character.
General Blxlo writes from Oonoa in regard
to the statement that G-rlbtldl has been taksn
to an apart nent specially prepared for him at
Varlgcans. He shows that no proper prepjra
tlons were made for the sufferer, and he de
nounces the Italian Ministers therefor. Hn tavs
tbtt RiUrtl may aspire to secure lo: himself
ine renown ot oetng the delendsr or order and
of repression, but he can have bo claim to a
reputation for humanity, and It won'd be
bitter lor him to oocflne his official news to
tails.
This communication osused some excitement
In Italy.
A late Turin dispatch says that It was con
sidered possible that an amnesty woald be pro
claimed to all political prisoners.
srAi.
The correspondence of the A'ltogrvfa denies
tbe assertions that the Spanish Government Is
about to a'same a more conciliatory policy to
wards Franc, In order to conciliate a durable
Government In Mexico.
THE LATEST FROM EUROPE.
AirlTal ef the gleaner Scotia.
THB PRE13 ON AMERICAN AFFAIRS.
Niw You, Sept. 23 The steamer Scotia
from Qiieenstown on tbe lttb, bu arrived.
It waa asserted that .a general amnesty lo
Gatlbaldl and his followers was about being
determined npon.
The Earopa'a news from America retched
London end Liverpool via Qieenstown cu
Stturdty at noon and caused a great sensation,
being generally regarded as disastrous aid
most discouraging for the cause of Ihe United
State. North American securities In Lindon
became dull.
The Tana of Sa'nrday has an editorial on
the iustlfioatlons which just now are being put
forth In tha North for the war. The editor
thinks the symptom a hopeful one, for If rea
son Is to be the arbiter, It Is certain the war
policy can never be sustained.
Tbe DalljfUtut hu an article In the defence
of Amerloan heroism and patriotism, and cor
dsmss the sophistry or those who find fanlt thi t
Americans are not suffloleotly despoadeot
The Liverpool Poel advoostesmttjlitlon.and
argues that E-gland la tha power to mediate,
and Palmeratcn ihe man.
Tbe I.da, the London organ nf the rebels,
tiys that George N.Sanaders brought no com
munications whatever fro-n the "Confederate
Government" to tho European Commissioners.
Tbe Paris correspondent of the London i i
gives a revision of Gen. Holler's difficulty with
tba French consul at New Orleans, tery unfa
vorable to Gen. Boiler.
Important discoveries are said to have been
made which will enable jito to be used, to a
treat extent, as a substitute for cotton. The
irtlclo has, In consequence, adranoed nearly
30 per cent tines tbe beginning of the month,
sad the market It greatly excited. Hemp Is
ilso considerably hlrrber.
Thai Bepvbllcaai Cn'oat State Conven
tion. Sraiccsa. Sept 22. Special dispatch to tbe
New York Triouas! hough the Republican
Union State Convention does not organise till
day after tomoirow, the loter-st attached to
Irs conclusions has already collected here a
considerable number of delegatea and promi
nent politicians. There la certainly to be a
large and rapid Inoreaee to morrow.
It Is nnderetood that Gov. Morgan will de
oline to be p-rtented lor a third ttrro. If thi
oonvention should unanimously Insist on his
standing, ho probably would not refuse, but
after having been unanimously nominated, and
reelected by 60,000 majority, he naturally ob
jects to competing for a renomlnttlon.
An earnest elort will be made, nnder pow
rrlul auspices, to carry over the delegates
elected as friends to Gov. Morgan to tbe sop
port of Gen. Dix. There Is no doubt that
tbcee of Gens. Wadtwerth and Dix will be tbe,
leading names before the convention, though
the friends of Mr. Fenton hrpe that he will be
tbe .second choice of .whichever party may
prove the weaker, and be nominated as Mr.
tlarrla v. as for United States Senator. The
best leellng universally prevails. The Iriendt
of Gen. Wadswortb will, In case of hla nomina
tion, ask tbe Union Democrats In tbs conven
tion to present a oandldate for Lieutenant
Governor. ii. a
The Battle of laka.
Caibo, Sept. 22. Tbe latest Information In
regard to the battle ot Iuka states thst, on Set;
utday, Price was attacksd at three pclots it
the tame time, belog nearly surrounded. Hi
cut bit way through at tbo point where the
7ih Illinois regiment were stationed. This re
"Intent suffered more severely than any otber
1 1 the fight.
An attempt was made on Friday by a band
of rebels to burn the hospital, but tbey were
repnlsed by our sharpshooters with severe loss.
During the light on Saturday, a body of Texan
angers made a dash on our batteries, and, not
withstanding a determined relstance, sneoeed
ed In rplkiog two guns Our troepa acted
throughout with tbe most unflinching bravery,
i i
Oen. Gearjr ttetumes Command.
HiRRisBOHO. Sent 22. Gen. Gearv htvlog
satisfactorily recovered Irom hla late wounds,
will leave here to-day and proceed to Uagerr
t iwn, for the purpose of rejoining his division.
now iu sue ueiu.
BILITAnY ITtwSir.
Col. Calvin K. Pratt, of the 3lit New York
regiment, who was reported killed lo tbe battle
ol Antietam, was unhurt In that battle. He
was wounded through tie cheek al uaioes'
Mills, and bad just recovered sufficiently to re
j )lu his regiment previous to the battle of Sonth
Mountain, but has passed tbe Maryland cam
paign without fnjory.
Quits a number cf rebel wounded were con
veyed yesterday to the Capitol, and acoommc
dated with cots la tbe Rotunda and Senate
chamber. Tbey say they were Impressed and
will not serve again In the rebel ranks.
It Is supposed that tba wound reeelved by
Gen. Richardson, through Ihe shoulder and
breast, will prove fatal.
Tbe wound of Gen Dana Is below the ke.ee,
and as It Is rrom a mueset Dan, ue win prooa
bly be fit for duly lu one month,
A dispatch received in this city announced
ths death of Surgeon' Revere, of the Maesaoha
MUsTwMUeiBTOgimsQt '"
- ' ' H J 1 I JI'U
NEW KKOLArlD ITstBS.
Kasetchusstl will have sent, In all, under
the different calls of the President, 80,C0 men,
as follows
34 regiments of three years' men 39,800
It " nine months' mm 19,000
Number raited to fill up tha eld regi
ments 1-m
Other miscellaneous contributions 2,700
One cavalry regiment 1,100
Eleven batteries T 1.W0
Enlisted In tbe navy 11,000
Total MiM
Hon. George H. Browne, member of Congreas
from the western district of Rhode Island, ha
been appointed oi'onol of the Twelfth Rhode
Island regiment, how being raised In that State.
It.lt a popular appointment.
Fleree Parkhurtt, an elderly eltlssn of Plalu
flsld, OoaneeUcut, was thrown from a wsgon
on Tuesday last, fracturing bit skull, and suffer
ing almost Instant death.
Charles W. Cahoon, Esq., of Portland, Maine,
has recently been granted a patent fof Improve
ments on lamps.
Llcuttuant John U. Ooddard, of the Maine
oavalry, In a letter from Brookvllle, Maryland,
to a friend tn Maine, lays t Jackson, with 03,
000 men, whipped MoDowell, with 100,000 of
our belt troops, at Bail Run, In two hours. I
It not time that that inch men were laid aside ?
E. 8. Heals, assessor of the national tax, In
the Second Massachusetts Dlstrlot, refuses to
appoint an assistant who Is able to do military
duty.
The Rockland Democrat says that " every
other word In the Boston Courier and Eastern
Jrout Is ' negro ' snd the remainder is ' aboli
tion.' A Hivr to Hoi-ssxttms. Every house
Wife, who uses k'resene or coal or caibcn oil,
knows that It affords tbe best and cheapest
lljbt of all fllnmlnatlog oils. Bat she also
knows that Ihe oonstant expense and anney
anoa from the breakage, of lamp cblm'ieje.
almost, If nbt quite, counterbalance tho advan
tages of Its use. Ooe who thoroughly tried
the experiment of preventing chimney from
cracking with the beat of the dime, says : Pat
the glass cblmney In lukewarm water, heat to
the boiling point, and boll on hrur; after
which leave It In the water till It cods. Tbe
suggestion Is worth a trial.
A letter to the Mayor of Lynn elate that
Colonel Hioks, cf the Nineteenth Marsscbuseltt
regiment, wss badly wonoded la tbe battle ot
Widnrtday. His right aim will have to bu
amputated.
ltieralts
For the Fourteenth hw York regiment of vol
unteers continue lo arrive In this city, en route
for th regiment. Twenty six new recruits
arriv, d yesterday. These are the famous
"red legged devils" of Bull Run. I-o rogl
ment balls from Brooklyn.
SPECIAL NOT1UKS.
a?- KatgtiSe T.mplar, Washington
Comeaanetry, Hi ltWlllnest at the A.vlum.eor
cer -t Xia'h aad D street-. TdI3 (Wtdu.J.y)
KVUNI.N j, at S o'clock. 8 Journlng Knijhls are
reepte tally lavlUd to attena.
stpti RaNIfcL EUCK,Ke;ordir
SCaT Union Soldiers' lcller Association.
An aoi urn tneeuogallt ne netd no WCONlb
DAY JiViNISU, hep'.tltth, at rtltl'liBANce
USLL.ooK street, at 7 o'otcek,to hiar toe re
part ef tbe OoamittaesOB Hop,lal Abuses ard Or
ga-Jsttloot alao,so tran-aet aar ether burets that
may pa hrcugbl befcre tba imrttrg
JOIUJ AT FOWLS,
sett .t i H.c eiary.
Sl-Wtsloa's aroerreaear Blnvery. fJopnu
of this weik are for saw at the offloe ol the AaMunoe
Sanrtfeaa. -Pamphlet odltloii, St Mats IwoaS
edition, tl ceasj.
a-llattonl Attention I Attention lit
Vast-d-a few UGN to o tnpteta eem ,an oftbe
Sixteenth lexlsaeat Vlrgtala fFInt K-s cr Vs.).
This I the onlr rrgtaeut now rwrt"S kw y, and do
tal ed lee - SfEulAL bKIlVltE ' by tne Secre
tary of War, for duty tathjWctatr of AUxandrta
rivl the forte abbots Washington, V. O.
Ueomittag ofltoe, Third street ia lor below Ta.
avtnae A. C. WIDDICOMBE.
Captain.
GEO. A. ABHK3,
se4 id Lieut.
3 air Grant Pann.rlvanla ttoata. nw
ai.ae-t aad safest route to tha Notthwatt sad
oatfcwsst Iwo through trains daily, and cms or
Uuooay Soldiers' tickets at GovrrLment rates io
all the prtDOtpal potats lu tba zforlh and West. or
ttoktts ai.d m-ther Information apilj al the thee ot
the -?reet Feanryrrattl Route.'' facrtheast corner
rti-nsylvaBil avtfiue aad Buuh street, oodar Aa
tlonal llot.l. Offloe opea fr-m s a. m. to S p. ta -.
oo eaudavs t to t p. m.
E. 0. MOBTON,
asg 8 ly Agent
- Bateh.lnr's llnlr Drt-TU Baal 1st
th World WUUara A. Hotebelot't oelahrated
Kali Dye iro4eoe a color net to bo distlngutneo,
fro o nana; warranted aot to Injare the Heir tn tbe
least) remedies tho Ul erects of tad dies, and lovlf
o-atta the Hair tor life. OBEY KKD.or UUBTl
UAItt instantly tares a splendid alack or Brown,
baring th hair soft and beautiful. Sold by all
Druggists, ao. ,
AT-The (leonine Is signed WILLIAM A.
BATCIiELOB, suifMr M a tack hs.
factory, If o. al Bart lay street, (Lata 3SS Brcau
way and It Bond j Haw York toy 3 ly
SOrBpeelnl Xvtacor On and after l"etey.
April 1, 1MJ. th trains on the Baltimore add Ohio
atafjaoad will oommeaee rnunlng daily, (rJuudayt
axoeptedj leaving lots fltatlon at T a. ra., ana
eoantctiag al Wastiuurtod Jnnortoo with Mail
ITalt lor all Pans of Ut West rti Wheeling a
Parsartberg. Through tickets sold ui te.tism
Obccicd. W. V. SMITH,
i M. of TraaauorutleB D. a 0. B. K.
api-dtf (Star h Global
LOBT -On tha street, Sunday. September Slst, a
8 CM or MOrttY, contbtlrg ol foar t.O
treasury nai.s, threat! dittojvu ts note, NewYosk
Oil v one sis oorr.ltrl.lt note, ko , io A liberal
reward will be paid to the under, on epplieitloa to
this cjfflo ,e j.- Jt
WANTS..
CABl'ENTFES "WAh'Tr.Dl-r.v. or six Car
ptutera wanted, io work on the City ltailroad
Apply ca tha work. South nVrenta street
WILLIAM WHAftTOX, Ja ,
sep as It Sopt oi Conxtiuction.
iirANTHO-A OOOU WAITER, at the Ooe
VV ' ling Beataarant, T ftuLsylvanla avenue.
Oca who undaritaud. tue bu-taeee, and can oome
well rieommended'toan have giod wages acd steanr
emtloymant the year round. Also, a a roogovl ru
Qlit, tj wash aad iron. i.p ,t i
VJITAfiraCD -A MIDDLE AGED Mitt, OF
v V ' poilte add ass and seady p.uto.ni hip, as an
ou'door Canvae r aad Ataot. A liberal salary
guarantied Call on th subscriber bstaeea 4 ana
S o'clock ! M , till lltb I iai. -
KUWABD II. HALL,
No. SIT H.seateeoth street,
Four doors north ol i'.nnsjlrsnta avenue
sep gt SI
WANTED B.fnr. the lr ofNovembsr, a FCB
, NlMIE) DWELLIKU In Ihiwest end of
tbe city, ewtslali g six to eight rooms, gas and
water. A noderata rent will ba onmcu. paid by a
pcrmaneaf blunt. All aprlloarlona mast h.addrtasod
to EUWABD II. HALL,
ssplt-St . 51T Seventeenth strtet.
FuitmautcD iimusk wamtscu-neau
ihe Uepitof tbe Ballunire a OhV) Railroad
Ccmpany, hi a Good 'I enant, who will take good
eare bf th furaltuie, ao. Addres
I'll W. EDMOojDS,
sep SO i'jsserger Agent B AO tt K.Co."
IHrilllSIATIO)i WASSTttD of tha whtrc
sbostaof Capt J011N I' IlUCliLaYiCompaay
K.Twsitylourh icflmest H Y. V. When last
t.e,wssatCentrcvlue ncspltal. A Jy fnlorisatioa
eoucarnleg htm will b thtnklully reoelved and ie
watdadbf SxL BUCKLEY, at the Avenue Uou-e,
corner Seventh street and t'ecnsytnala tiecce.
sep IS-si.
w
'ahTSCD-A oompctcut WOMAN wants a
nlaoad aa hoaaekHcar or nnraa In a var.taal
Froteatant lamilr. Addieaa onovukaanar . at Lhta
onVc. aug i tl
IXTARTICD At the New- Yoik Employment
VV Agency utnee.No til Ninth street, near fa.
avSMUeTTWENlY-TIVEtli) WU1TE aud COL
OlltD GIHLS, with good teferenftu, ts Cooks,
CUamtfcrtaatds, LaandraMeee, Waltrcases, Nnrees,
and Se.mslrrsees. Also young Colored Men to wait
M tables In Private yamUibs . lloteis. Also want
ed houses Inuuadtateli' ,wlth or vnrhont Farnttais
Employers In want of good help, will Had It to their
adranuge to call.
my as If H. H. M1LLF.B.
yy .aiiiiaairoiirfiKii
AsllIiaairOllrflKItlV sTAOTOHT.
TTAWTUven fomalea to laam to make aktrta.
a person oant la a short lime, make, per week. Cross
KloSL lc;ulr,sxirpsrtlnars,ttt01Stvathst,
iwsasjqied ui swvtSaM
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