Newspaper Page Text
THÜRS PIT U0HW1NQ. JANCART li
. CITY ITEMS.
GTStcigticf wu elegant last night.
CSTS all tba pages of Tbe Sentinel to df
KTTk tret soldier is always ths tightst
yp ot a jratieman.
E7"$6,0G0 worth of UdW
ker A Melrer's.
für at cost, at 13
tT RU1 prisoners, captured io Tec&eee,
by TbomM . arrive bere dailj, almost, and are
lougeu m uimp üortOQ.
Ii your time to baj ladies' fun. Ba
ker & Mclver will tell, without doubt, their
large stock; at cost. jao? -dlw
E7Farnitare at auction this dar at No. 460
ao.aa. tables, chairs, bedstead, looking glares,
cokln and other Uotm, kitchen fixtures, kc.
Wu. E. FaATHömo,
, '-assart eBmasm
tT im largest and finest stock of furs in the
SUU oiag at coat at Baker & Mclrer'a.
i , . . . . jan7 llw
miorouTAii J HBATaK.-3Ir. Uarrett 1 te
coming a great favorite at tbe Metropolitan
Everjbody Is delighted with his fiDe acting and
splendid elocution. To-night be appear io the
favorite drama King of the Commons. Oa Fri
day nitht. Rosedale, tbe great sensation plaj
from Wallaek's Theatre, New York, will be
produced, with appropriate pcenerv, costume, ic.
A Rasa Car Aires:. Baker & Mclrer are clos
ing out their i tarnen stock of furs at cost.
tST'ifm Amity; oa the Jefferson railroad,
night before last, freight train met with a col
lision, smashing op eren or eight cars, tod kill
ing the engineer... Ho other persons were seri
ously hurt, so far aa we could ascertain. We
could not learn the name of the unfortunate
man. Travel was interrupted over the road some
hours Inf consequence.
giJUt. John B. Acklej, general business
agent. No. 17, Wells street, Chicago, ia now in
the city, at the Bates House, prepared to furnish,
at reasonable figures, Tolunteers and substitutes
to all who may desire them. dtf
C7We call attention to tbe advertisement of
a dissolution of co-partnership between Ilexekiah
and bit former associate, No. 23 North Illinois
street. ,We would respectfully say that at No.
13 North Illinois street, Ilezekiah, hav
ing the most splendid liquors, magnificent of
cigars and a restaurant in all ita appointments
unapproachable, will be happy daily and nightly
to meet his friends and the public generally.
l33FTbe dramatic and musical entertainment
last night at the Wigwam. Court Houee square,
by the Indianapolis Amateur Theatrical Aseoci
ation, for the benefit of soldier's families, was a
brilliant success. We never saw before in this
city such a crowded and delighten audience.
The amount realixed at the door must have been
t37 Visit the Indiana State Museum to day
an4 to night. The great Jukes, the wonderful
Bohemian glass blower will be there, and the cu
riosities displayed generally will eicite your sur-
y . w , v. m. w. u 1011 iu v ft. . ft 110 tsnu
tiful and accomplished Madame Mary A English
is the proprietress of tbe Indiana State Museum.
Admittance twenty-five cent. Children io arms
K7" Quartermaster General New, night before
last, gave a royal supper to a party of select
friends, at Prince George RhodiuV palace, called
the "Circle," North Meridian street. Of course
there was a feast of reason and a flow of sou!
especially the flow. All fared presumptuously
like the prodigious son. We state understand-1
ingly only, for the infernal nigger boy lost our
superscribed ticket of pressing invitation.
E7Gentlenen in the city, inclined to take an
elegant and refreshing beverage, a fragrant
smoke, or a dish of quails, oysters, lobeteas,
clams, crabs, or any other delicacy, will, if they
.heed our advice, commendation and recotnmen
datioo, call at the "Office," Atheneum Building,
Sooth Meridian street. A. J. Myers, proprietor,
asstd by a full corps of courteous and accora
ftT W have in store
io pairs genta Arbic buckle overshoes;
SO pain genta' rubber sandals and overshoes;
' SO pairs genta' buffaloes.
Gents' slippers ia a dozen different styles. Our
stock, of Peieher's celebrated sewed double sole
boots ia complete, all styles and widths, to fit
anybody, islllng s4 low prices.
Clasjc, Jonneotf A Co.,
Successors to Vinnedge k Jones,
9-64 No. 27 West Waeh'n st.
7The Indians School Journal, organ of the
State Teachers Association and of the Superin
tendent of 1'ubUc Instruction, ia published
monthly in pamphlet form at f I 25 per annum
in advance. Trustees have the riftht. under a
decision of Superintendent Uugg, to subscribe
for The Journal for oQice use, and pay out of
the special fund. About 4W trusters are now
taking The Journal, and the remainder with
every teacher ia th state should take it. Ad
dress School Journal, or the editor, George W.
"W. L. Morehouse, the well known news
stgeot, was fined vesterday, bv the Mayor, on in
twrmatVon of oflicer rowrll.for riding 011 tho
side walk, seated on the ouUtde f a horse.whlle
dellt stWtg, during a furious snow sUrui, newspa
pers to utwerihrrs. The flue and Ht amount
e.1 to 7 00. Defendant paid tlie due twit re
fused to pay the rots. being willing t go to
Jail, take the rep'ibilily, '' it 111
a higher court the lealily. Justice and tight of
thewliols matter, lis was save! lhl alterna
live, a well known citisen becoming his surety
tnd the cae la In statu qu.
tTT.Mf. Mltolti, the prlncnf faahtoa, whose
U'n l place nf bulif ! North Pennsylvania
its-ei, south of the pal inice, la not PiTetlng
U .1, iitagtillcent wlntrr and spilng flii to
the .... h cutler at Mr Mliolti'a ntshlil
me.t 1 i nat'proarhahte aflUt, We have had
frq rn- vk , rtunltisa of w',netng Ids sklllltil
isdiw fu fit s gtnllsmait la unaurpair.
Style, 1 I -u aweary l- rail on Hlmlts, Ilia
goods are ,itaawell aa of dtnrti titan
ufftl'tDf li I"M faf raall IIS lltf) Mioat
Gai.srat PtUhr I , .i wtrd that this city shall
lit most if nut sll lh mm la roiumitisas Sate
le4i spilnll fl4 ""
I would f eHiatsiieiti thi onimillfs fvf the
rlty st tares f Iske shart' ' h whoU ntadrr
of reruitieg spwlotaU t.a mhoh.. j
ens or lw mswtts fin s aM cominiitti
Thts will pfs rtsalry "t il.a ar.la
srtd securt a mHl wndsrst. m d m uy .
f TWs frtmmlllee Milgl ! Mayor's
nfllce oa Halurda? eseulng nsU, lk.
Let no time be lost. Our fUliey. to MMuse
IhtmseUes 4 gif usu.ion to this mat
ter.orth.dr.fiwillb.uu. auprewe Twurt eclstwne.
SOTSMIB1 TU fOSflStlt.
. . u.t..lr Vttmrita t!
(.3015 amifrs vs.
lUhe.rlpg granted. Ssl f oral argument
m t . tf e
S7. Hornesnd suothtr ts. Wilhams.
fi-U-.r. Circuit Court. t'Stllieu iur
retiliOQ for rehearing UTrr.u;:u.ffctop
M-rmn OuassaooIMess. reutiua lor reue.r,
. t 1.. tArtiwar. tl ai ir
it". wuua v..
tho o mew U. U. uesr .
.too. m u ' 1 llZ ot
a 1 nai auia auu buumj
TiaaT Waed. A cssticg of lbs enrolled men
of the first ward will be hell at tbe school bowse
on Friday night, to raise money to clear the ward
of tbe draft. Let everv man now come up. and
act In this matter before it is too late.
All men. enrolled that are too old, or l&at
should be exempt, 00 account of physical disa
bility, should at once see that their name at
taken ofT the list. If you neglect this, and are
drafted, you will find it will cease you a great
deal of trouble to get off. The drafting is to be
by wards it is 0 decided let the first ward see
that she is cleared It is to be a blind draft no
man will know he fa drafted entil a file of sol
diers come to march Lim to camp. Wake cp!
AiA NOIITÄ OT I'AUAtilt A
Io consideration for h:s not stealing too
much, tbesalary of the Mavor of New York 'n to
be raised to $7,000.
There were 10 failures ia the northern
slates duncg the past year, with liabilities
amounting to $"i,i73,700.
Mrs. Lincoln has dismissed Jimmv, the old
doorkeeper of the White House, who has held
thai peat since Jackson sday.
Cincinnati U a city of beer guzzlers. There
were 5.P$ barrels drank there in November, coet
ingto the drinkers $1UU.(X)U,
Charles O. Rogers, principal cronrietor of
I he isoston Journal, pavs an income tax of
During the past year the enormous auni of
twenty eight millions five hundred arid twentv-
two thousand dollars was lost by tires in the loy
"Let di delight to hark and b!te,
f or (iwl hath made them 0;
Let bear and lions growl a n't CgLt,
For 'tis tbeir natura to."
A new whisky distillery at Dubuque, Iowa,
cost $300,000 to $100,000, and when in fail op-
! -it rui . j -i
erauoii win par taxes un 119 uauy pro
A boy driving a carriage iu a funeral pro
cep&iou iu Albanv, r. 1 , a tew atija aero, waa
found, ou arriving at the irrave, to be frozen to
On hearing the song entitled "The dearest
spot on earth is horoe, "Hen" remarked that
ie found his home so dear that he wa-j going
to break up house keeping and go to boarding.
A writer in Wilkea' Spirit visited Flora
Temple lately, at Philadelphia, and report her
somewhat gray, but looking bright as a three
year old colt. The queen of the turf is now 20
Oen. Lougstreet is slowly recovering from
tbe effect of his last summer's wound, and his
Burgcou is of tho opinion that he will recover the
ue of his right arm in eighteeu months or two
years, after tbe nervous tissue is renewed by a
The importance of the lumber trade in Chi
csgo i not generally realized. Tbe lumber sold
by Chicago merchants, tho greater portion of
which ia brought from Canada and the eastern
and western shores of Lake Michigan, amounts
annually to over $15,000.000.
Edwin Forrest baa in his house a small
theatre, the stage of which. Le aays, ia as large
aa manv ou which be has acted during long ca
reer. This is intended for a school for the edu
cation of poor boys and girls in recitation and de
clamation, and to fit for the stage all such as
have any ambition for that profedaioa.
aerosTsa airaawLtroa vaa an.rsvArassjrrjnL.
Tor jtiwrntnsr Hepert nee First Page.
NEWS FROM ALL QUARTERS.
Messigc of the Governor of New
ABOLITION OF SLAVERY IN MISSOURI.
Yoto of Thanks to Gen. Sherman.
FROM GEiN. GRANTS AMY.
Attack on our Picket Lines.
Dörmte on Hit' lleciprocity Treaty
&c. Ac. Ac., Ac.
fSbrernor Turner's .Tie est if.
Trenton, N. J , January 11. The message
uf Governor Parker was read to day. Tho state
ia out of debt, and claims tor its advances to tbe
United States a balance of $'J40,037.
The governor thinks there would bo a much
better state of feeling if 1 .bUÜ.OUO votes iu the
loyal states expressed their disaent from the )ol
tcy of tho national administration, if it was
generally understood that they could oppose the
policy ui the administration and still be firm
friends to the go? eminent and steadfast defend
era and supporters of the union. He thinks that
the mode ol reconstruction, by a lithe of the
people in very small parts of some of the stales
in rebellion, and elections for president of the
United States In them, an act of great Injustice
to tho loyal Lato, dettrojltig that equality of
reprearntation in electoral college and emigre?,
which is the foundation of republican govern
inrnt. This he argut I at length Tho gOTcru
or says if we continue to believe that the war
III int! eihaust us in tiisn ami iimtiey. we alnll
not be lit ttit If. tue ol mind to coualjff the 411
lion of prair.
He then argued that war waa certainly bring
Ing on a tram of evils and a rruahing weight ol
debt. He thinks the war ought In rea.e when
evtr the rthfla la; do n Ihsir arm simI retuth
to the mioti. Nu!'jU4tUui and t'oitoiieat Ofil
ead to endleas war, We should not only serk to
otstlhrow the trbelliou by (on e, but aUo .mwii.
ctliate and win bak the rebel im.. The
Govermiierl thinks Ilm iiidtllou ol the retel
anny auch as to favor jace on lh basis be an
ue.ta .Muddrii and Ivrdble tnsnflplllon, he
4, will H.ue gi'At iiilasry, II sliould b
gradual ami Ith ls ioitaiit of ttispeopls Iimp
It r lt o be a blraalnif Whatever tlirtetriu'r
of onUiion ratal among us, S ahotild all be
untied In the UtWt lutiialiou .i pieasrte l umIoii
ot the atalra.
- - 1 3 W WBtMBSs) VawaSSV w w-mi
I rwiii I lie A t lit v ot Itiv l'Aloiimt,
HsAiüaMf aaa Aaur or tub I'oTom
I Le ret.els loads ain'tber stlat k on mir I ii let
line ibU Mondiig Jut l-fl ne Ui;lil and rap
luii l a f tu Uiü riüM of U U I division vl 110
(ill .oi I .e inoiuiiig waatvrvdailt and Hi"
aiuckinrf iMitf ailianve! rautiouai i'Sinmj an
atxliia until attuoal In our line of pickets before
Ihe ere aware of Ihrircoining I be ino fue l
Ilieir tiie e autl ran oai a ioaro ine retrrfe, otti
1. ....-..i.- ....
lUe releU eie e.i lus l i them, au I l.ru'
dree. In our uniform could not h diitiuguiahed
hem nur nu mm. an 1 ron.r.juenily nut foel
tij'Oii, tlev ulhrue would haS leru in
ret.aU retrrtK. uklnj U nou with lliam I be
Object of tbe rebels eeined to be to obuiu fin J
ud rloll.ing, a (hey at eocs demanded tbe
soapsark and nlankela wf our suUier, vert f
of which they got.
Our men no out n nicket far tenlr four
hoLrs. and laksittv otted'a ratKia with them.
takiBtf no kuapck nr blankrta The rebels,
therefore, ouly ucceNled in tlut a (vm hav
ka lu-Jav. one ot wbiih a held np by
rebel, to show our bo)s that the; Lad gained
aome of them. Our Iwjs wear vetijjeaucs
ainat the raiders, and asxioualv await an op-
portunilf t pay them back ou otacr parta of the
At eotne rotntl along tho l.ne l.ot a gun has
t.fn firl for orxi dais
The wratter ha again chauji-d from being
erv cold to ra'm. aud the proact ia that we
v.ii k.ia coihuif but uud for a veea to
. r, ... From St. Louis .
Sr. Loci. January 11. The State Conven
tion hw just passed the following ordinance of
emancipation bv a rote of CO to 4:
Beit ordained by the people of the sUteof
Missouri in convention assembled. That hereaf
ter. In this state, there shall be neither slavery
nor invoiintary servitude, except in puuishment
of crime, whereof the party shall have been duly
convicted, and all persons held to service or la
bor as slaves are heretv declared free.
Dispatches from the writ say the Indian at
last accounts were on Republican run, retreating
southward 1 roops.were concentrating for pur
Advices from Fort Kearney asy the overland
mad line is infetedby Indians.
TL Indian, so largely outnumber our troops
that offensive operation cinnot at present be
prosecuted witu any chance of scces..
roaTLASp, ill, January 11. 1 he steamer
Moravian, from Liverpool on the 29th and Lon
donderry on the 30 lh, arrived bere at coon to
1 be commercial news is unimportant owing
to the bolioaye. .
Oen. Diz's orders to pursue the rebel raiders
into Canada attract much attention, and the
leading journals hope that it will cot be acted on
as it might cause trouble. -
r ratu aatalnstasa.
WAgHiKUTOx, January. 11. The supreme
court has before it the cae of F M. Coleman,
appellant, vs. Hudson River Bridge company, at
The preideut has approved of the joint resolu
tion, tendering the thanks of the people and Con
gress to Msjor General W. T. Sherman, and the
officers and soldiers of bis command, for gallant
conduct in the late march through Georgia
Nashville, January 11 Tbe remains of two
bodies were discovered to-day among tbe debris
of the Galt houe. The origin of the fire h ts not
At Frankfort, to-day, James Guth rie wu
elected United State" senator, receiving, on the
first ballot, eixtj-five votes agaiost fifty-six.
I' rat in A 11 1711 tri.
Aiglsta. Ma . Januarv 11. -Hon. W. P. Fes-
senden was elected United States senator to dav.
for six years from the 4th of March next.
In the senate Mr. Fessenden bad 37 votes.
and in the houe 11C. to 23 for lion. W. P.
Cairo, January 11. The remnant of Hood's
army are reported fortifying Corinth with a view
of going into winter quarters at that place. They
are alo said to be repairiug the Mobile and
JJostox,, January 11. The Masaachiiäettd
state senate has postponed the election of United
States senator in place of Wilson, until the J
Tuesday in February.
Mox'TECAL, January 11 Tbe St. Albans
raiders to-day got another postponement for 30
days, to get further evidence from Richmond.
XXXVIII C0XGRESS-2d SESSION.
WÄMUNOTOX, January II.
" Vice President Hamlin iu tbe chair.
. Petitions to increase the pay of army officers
were presented by Messrs. Wilson, Trumbull
and Harris, and referred to the military commit
tee. Mr. Doolittle presented a memorial from the
chamber of commerce of Milwaukee on the sub
ject of canal navigation around the falls of Niag
ara, which was referred to tho committee on nival
Mr. Clark presented a petition from the citi
zens of Virginia asking th.it tribunal government
be substituted for the prteeut form of govern
Mr. Crimes called up the Uou?ebill on the ad
vauce 6f line officers of the navy 50 numbrB iu
rank for special merit Passed.
Mr. Van Winkle called up the bill to reim
burse the Adams' Express company for losses
sustained by tbe sinking of a bteamer at New
Orleans having on board a safe containing gov
eminent treasurv notes. After tome discussion
it was referred to the committee on claim.
The resolution to repeal the reciprocity treaty
was then taken up.
Mr. Hale was sorry tbe Senate contemplated
the repeal of tbe treaty. He regarded it as a tep
. rr a a
tu tne wron direction, t ne treat? nau osen
productive of good to both parties, and to repeal
It could effect no good If the object ia repeal
ing it was to bencut our commercial interests he
wouid not object; but it had come from the com
mittee on foreign relations and no renort had
C ! - ,
been made as to why action should bo taken. It
had been said that the treaty operated all one
way. 1 be reasons assigned by those who urged
the abrogation were vague and unsatisfactory.
He bad au interest in the commercial prosperity
of tbe country and he had taken the trouble to
00k at the operations of the treaty.
Mr. Hale read a atatement from a letter of the
Secretary of the Treasury to show that since the
operations of the treaty, exports to Canada had
been increased In a few years from $b,U0U,tAHJ to
$'M)l, 11)0,1)00 both free goods and duty payirg
iad incrcaaed. He bad been told that Canada
ad altered the tariff, so that it had become bur-
dcnsoiu to our commerce The rates had not
risen more than "2 per cent , and in tho last year
they had decreased. Iu lbGl they were 10 per
cent , only one half per cent larger than In lr0.
The statement that there had been an unfair ad
vantage taken in tbe wav of duties was there
fore a mistake Iu 185.1 the exports to Canada
were $7,000,000, in !Ki4 i 1 5.000,000, in 1K6
iltt.UUU.OOOO, and in IbbJ 12?,00O,000. The im
porta had increased from $41)0.000 to $'JJ,000,-
i0O. Mr. Hale was worry the Senate was about
to act so soou uiHiii this matter. The Chamber
of Commerce of New Vork hud taken the mat
ter under consideration, and would rcjit,Le uti
Irratood. advrrae to Iii repeal of the trmiv
He lUouk'U thst we should not strike a blow
at coniiiieicr wlnti we nerdcl the sinews of war
Jti coudufbn, Mr. It. K lid th abrogation of tho
(rrty would bs rearda In lunula and l.ng
land aa a retaliation lor ronga which the peotile
of the Hnltcd Hfafra rigidly imsinc l they had
suitained; but be waa sute tl people of t'aui la
wne w Illing now to d r v rr t h I ti they rou, to
repair tbe winnas th tl have bseu done, and pre
vent their tepetitioii, J le lnMietrd that it would
sliei'tben (he rebellion and weaken tbe union
pause to repeal the treaty, rwpoae It true that
the repeal nr the trealr would lniMiili t;atia
la, II dl I teil bilievtf It would b wis Io do
ft.- ft.. .. ! .1 I ... .......
ao, n e iniuni to win o'ir neigioior t'fop? r'"ia
and nlsipiaii'?, and able to buy ftom ua and
help oilf roniuirroa I It I l n a Itietn to ov
fir t v we would Injure nur!, luit h bad do
ie v i f v rtitln al tbS paasatieof Ide Mo(loii,
lIuMifih Ibis was the Ums when uhmi took fmm
awl fioni pa.aion i attter lltsu lt" well lie of (be
lialion I he treaty bad bren w de an I silnlary,
and under it roimnerod ha t grown up an I hu
lroVed I nlll autne ce nllriiMii uuld notu out
some li jurv It hid done, hu hope I tits snale
would p4Ua, lie lt.o. (MV Hie nuri liaiil or
tip oik wo'd I bsie an 01 puiunli to be I f I
on the aiil je. t,
,Mr, hiicrmau ai,: I ne 1 ri l fo.Mt irr at y I a
S braulllul hama su.'ijeiia at ob e r-juablf,
eii liani-: and ae.Mtiiy , and It wa h aue of this
Hi a t the treaty waa ptijfd to bate tSi niul
nallf a'epiel by li e people of the IT tf. If,
buaerrr.it ' aH appear thtt wbile r.'aniai.g
emhange it lortta s pialH v k I emiy In any
re. (Til, iberw mutbe molltu t!,m In conf-nnli
wilhju.l primiplea I inetn, tti be t.riel, bull
b'pe, ibotiK'h lrr f, l make proper conclu oia It
ia appairnl th it lbs I r f t y lo be reu under
dlTerenl bta Is It romerM fUl.'eiiea, the l.avi
cat. -Mi ot tbe St I. awier.re, commerce btlwsen
us and (he Uritlah protliova and the revenue of
the I nited Htatta Iba h.l.erir bate bten a
aonrca uf amiety tbrougti our biitrv eveu from
thd bo 'lunii.t!. and for several vears nretlosa to
the reci( rif,iy ireaty tl.T had bee 11 tbe occasion
f much irouMe, verini at tunas into positive
The treaty was fv'.lowod by entire tranquility,
which haa not for a niJinent beeu diaturbel.
This la a plain advantage which cannot be de
nied Hut ao tar aa 1 have beeu Me to e. amine,
1 dj uwt fiud any further svideuce showing tbe
value of the treaty iu ihia collection. While
opinioua, sen among the moit interested in the
fi.l.erUa. ars dlrlded, there are part'.aans for it io
Glouceater, Maas., aod partiaax.a tor it in MaiuS.
II tbe treatv related exeluiivtly to Csbsriea I
ihonld cotbe wHIIcg to touch it. Bat the prac
tical question is whether the seeming advacuge
in this respect It syQciect to cootterbalarce the
disadvantage in other respects.
Next comes tbe tavigatlon of the St. Law
exc. But this plausible concession b as proved
to be but little more than a name It appears
that darirg the Crst six yesrs of the treaty onlv
j American vesse.s. containing VJ,Lj) tons
paaed through the St. Iawrtnce. and durioe tbe
. aar a
same time oniy 1 j vessels, containing 5.44C tons.
returce-a oy tte same opn highway.
These are very petty amounts, when we had
on tue lake a commerce of fifty. eight millions,
or when we consider tbe carrying trade between
tbe United btates and Brltiah province. Take
the years of lt57 and liC2, inclusive, sod we
(ball find that during this period, the shipping of
the United States which cleared for the British
provinces was ten millions tons, and the foreign
shipping which cleared during the same period
waa eeveo luiuiona tons, while tbe hippieg of
tbe United sutea whicn entered at our custom
bouses from the British provinces was ten mil-
T- . . e - t- - ... .
iiou wdi, ana .ureigu auiuuiug wqicq enter eu was
I mention these things by way of contrast in
comparison with these grand movements. Tbe
business which we have been able to do on the
St. Lawrence seems to be trivial. It need not
be considered as an element in the present dis
The treaty may be seen next in its bearings on
commerce between the two countries. This has
increased immensely, but it is difficult to see how
much this increase is due to the treaty, and how
much to the national growth, population and fa
cilities for transportation in both countries.
There are railroads which furnish prompt and
constant communication, which have gone into
operation simre the treity. fn the three years
immediately preceding the treaty the total ex
ports to Canada were $43,216,570. and the total
imports were $'W 588,577. being of' export and
imports in proportion of 100 to 46. In tea years
of the treaty the total exports to Canada and
tbe Hritiah provinces were $250,350,131, and the
total imports $2,003,997,bC2. According to
these accounts tho exports were in proportion of
100 to 78 The total exports to Canada in three
years were $31, &G6,835, and the total imports
$G.587.679. being in proportion of 100 to 52:
while the exports to Canada in ten years of the
treaty were $176.371,911, and the total imports
ware $lel, 474,347. being in proportion of 100 to
1 present these tables to lay before you the
extent and entire change of commerce between
the two countries. In the view which I take on
the preseut occasion it is not necessary to con-
eider the much debated inquiry aa to tbe fleet of
the difference between exports aud imports, in
volving, aa it does, the whole question of the
balance of trade. The treaty can't be main
tained or overturned on any contested principle
of political economy. I come, in tbe last place,
to the influence of the treaty ou the revenue of
th9 country, and how the counting house is the
principal witness. The means of determining
this question will be found iu the authentic ta
ble which hiive been published from time to
in the reports of tbe treisury, at,d especially in
the report made to congress at this session, which
I bold in my hand.
Looking at these tables, we find certain un
answerable do' nts from an estimate founded ou
trade before the treaty. It appears that no
treatv had been made that hid increased it in the
Biine ratio K4 before tbe treaty. Cauada would
hare paid the United States in 10 years of trade
at least $10.373.00. which she has been relieved
of. This sum has actually been lost to us. In
return Canada has given up $2,650,90, being
the amount it would have collected bad no treaty
After further remarks on the subject Mr. Sum
ner then quoted from the report of the secretary
of the treasury, showing that the treaty bad re
leased from duty a total sum of $4,233,257 in
value of goods.
From these considerations it was clear that the
revenue of the United States had suffered by this
treaty, and that in this particular its advantages
had Lot been equally shared by the two coun
tries. Ramsey and Howe spoke against the repeal of
Shcrmau and Collatner followed in favor of it.
Tending consideration of the resolution the
In the House to day a bill was passed to amend
the civil appropriation act by adding a provision
that in any action by or against any executors,
administrators, or guardians, in which judgment
may have been rendered for or against them,
neither psrty shall be allowed to testify against
the othsr, in auv transaction, unless called to tes
tify by the opposite party or by tbe court
. Mr. Colfax offered a resolution providing for
the relief of the people of Charnbersburg. Re
ferred to the committee on wars and means.
Tho Houio renamed the consideration of the
proposition for the constitutional amendment to
abolish slavery throughout the United States.
Mr. White, of Ohio, opposed it on the ground
that Congress had no power to make euch an
Mr. Smith era, of Delaware, advocated the
amendment as both constitutional and beneficial.
Mr TownaenJ.of New York, and Hdlman.of
Indiana, severally gave their reasons why they
would vote against it.
Mr. Townsend, of New York, opposed the
amendment, and argued that it was wrong to
conclude that those who were opposed to the
amendment were enemies to the Union. His
constituents favor the basis of the Crittenden
Mr. Jioluian, of Indiana, aaid the amendment
could not be adopled without being followed by
more radical measures. If, iu the judgment of
our fathers, slavery was inconsistent with repub
lican form of government, they would havo abol
ished it. The democratic party was opposed to
the amendment because they want the country
as it is. He denied that because of slavery our
country had become a hissing and reproach. On
the contrary, it had grown in population and
wealth and'eommanded the admiration of the
Mr. Cravens, of Indiana, believed that if noth
ing had been said about slavery the rebellion
would have been over now.
Mr. ltrowtiflt, of Virginia, ssl I the question
waa paaed ujx.n by the people last election.
Mr. i'cu lleton, of Ohio, maititainol that light,
If srtned, was limited In two way-, flrt by the
letter of the constitution, and second by the
spirit, Intent ind scope nf tint lntruttinit and
the idesa upon which it was Mim-le-l. It was ni
an ilalract question, but a qurll"ti of compact,
Change Could bot bfl 1111 aubu'ltlllg Ihecotl
stiiMtiwii slid encouraging monarchy, beane n .
puMii B'm U the baas ol our sjslrm, and to
oveilhtow 11 la iiol to amend but to snhfrtt the
If three t.'titO'i of the atitst should snv'i
an amendment, sn I t' S'ale ol Itho.le laland
alone ahouM l the dlaentltH stale, she would
have lhe right, sud it would t-e her duly to f
..... - 'I I . te.ftM.I
ail ny lone, aini iur vau wm i o pi-i
lbs tmnidmeiit would b binding Iu imtal
aw. and therefore void on tb llt nf latea
whh li cannot drunnlne the alTatia f.r ollta
The e Mti!luthiit must be our only find.
Afitr Borne dlaeuaalon bet went Meaaia, 1 en
dlrdoii and Jenkll, of llh"d lUn I, the home
adj. HUM' I,
ivw.'ii.ii a roiii,
QfMioml Intolllgenco ami Employ-
ris. .'Inry lnal. Indlmm is, Ind.
(1 1 r UK it, UtfUalit 4 UUfMfi4M.Lk4 wtltt sin.
i t.i.,i,.-at waaia "l wagaa ulla i.i.l.
Vi.ii t t,mt.rewl, e'aiU.. at rtauia
wiUBu.tplaftswiiai.uti! ' tli t-y i'i'iyiai si
tmUin(, Slaraa, lUve.a.OßVa u4 t!pli f Hciat
ftn.il.4 aixl wi.fwr Mtakea l raai
C.l t'fVa hai l.'U aplU ilf
Largo Storo Room on Moridian Street
lO It HALl
r I .im rrTZ4iisox sTona kooM 0.1 the comsu
I ufUertJiaa ac1 Loaltlaaa itrveti Ii fr als. TU
aior I M 7 IJÜ rt- w'lB ihr luft tr Cu,
breite Hb lli etura. Ali nina ( a4 cOoH a.-r.i'l
by tuir (aa in frwut. Ts Li u )ie f-i in ittk wUs
rai!ra4 traa a tba aids tu !.: la-th. A vary !
klrabla aa4 tfSuctia -rotrt tu lit la ta.t mtra
c.ia. rtita,ewe. aaiitioiAS a inciter,
jaa-4 al latats Apu'l
XXlt? V AJctttJO le.
THREE O'CLOCK A. M.
Nit Yoek, Januarv II.
lrtiC0LsfQueLteof the arrHcatron of the mer
chants of this city for permission to resume trade
with Savannah, the secretary of the treasury has
instructed the custom houc ajtborities to give
no clearance for that port at preiett on private
accvunt without special authority in each cae
from the treasury department. This has been
granted in a few cases.
The Tribute's Iirazos Saotiago letter sys that
the steamer Ike Davis, captured tome time ago
on the way from Matamora. tj New OrlcauM, and
run into (ialveton, ran ti c blockade at (ialv es
ton loaded with cotton. When off Braios she
waa lost in a gale. Mot of her crew eecapd on
cotton bale sod were picked up by sn EnglUh
shin.: ' 1
The Herald's Washington special baa the fol
lowing: Orders have been telegraphed to Denver for
tie arret of Col. Irvington for the slaughter of
Indi ins ntar Fort Lyon.
Orders have been sent to teize all the property
of the Indians, together with those who escaped
the slaughter, and have them taken care of at
government expense until provision for them be
The Richmond Whig, in its account of Bur
bridge's raid, says: -
It is impossible for HreckenriJge to defend his
lines with bis present coauamd and demands bis
reinforcement. It says when Gen. Gillem com
menced his preparations for the movement from
Knoxville Burbridge appeared at Bean's Station.
ilr. lireckinridge thought we designed evacu
ating East Tennessee, and wished to cover the
movement of our stores into Kentucky.
Kebel scouts and citizen ooa.iii through our
lines confirmed this imprc&ien, and it was fully
believed by both Vaughan aud Breckinridge.
Tbe movements of our troopj completely de
ceived the rebels till it was tffo late for them to
correct tbs mistake. .
The whole country was taken by surprise.
When he came to Bristol, he captured the
telegraph operator, and forced him to give calls
fur the different 0 flic es along the liue. He tele
g raphe! to Breckinridge and obtained tbe ii.for
mation be ds.-ired
The damage done to the railroad was serious.
and will require 6ome time to repair. All the
bridges of imoortonce were destroyed, with the
exception of those at Carters. The enemy de
stroyed the machinery and buildings at tbe salt
work, and dropped the railroad iron into a well.
lit a d4V asters Aa.vr Potomac,
At tbe time of the attack on our pickets thia
morning it was very dark, and the party ap
proached cautiously behind the abattis before
our pickets were aware of their coming. Our
men bred their pieces and ran towards the camp.
but the rebels were so close upon them, and be
ing dressed in our uniform, they could not be
aisungutnei iroro our men; they were conse
quently not fired on, as they otherwise weuld
1 . 1 r
Nlw York, January 11. The eteamer Co
lumbia from Havana on the 7th arrived.
The confederate steamer Ccouetts had left for
Nassau flving the confederate tiag.
I ho blockade runners Lena and Maria bad ar
rived at Galveston with cotton.
The loss of the rebel steamer K. E. Lee at the
mouth of the Rio Grande is confirmed.
Part of the crew of the blockade runnine
schooner have been arrested at Galveston, and
are charged with a design of surrendering.
Delegates Irom Indian tribes, Inendlv with the
rebels, bad arrived at bhreveport to request em
barkation of cotton sufficient to provide for the
pressing necessities of their families and to fur
nish arms to regiments. now ia tbe confederate
The Movarian brings the following additional
The London Times savs: If the IT. S. gor-
crnment is so ill advised as to t-end its troops to
the Canada border, a very serious misunder
standing between the countries may be the con
sequence. fhe Daily ews says the order of Gen. Dix
will be disapproved by the Washington govern
ment. It says the nie, which alone warrants
such a course, of the refusal of the Canadian
authorities to administer justice and Dreserve the
duties of the allies, has no foundation.
The London Star condemns the hastv action
of Gen. Dix, and the uncalled for resolution
which passed congress in referet.ee to Canada, as
tending to complicate a position already serious
1 he London l ost thinks that tbe promptitude
of the Canadian government in the order for tbe
arrest of the raiders is a substantial testimony of
its good faith, aud will have a reassuring appeal
iu Washington and New. York..
The New York correspondent of Tbe London
Times points out that the federal government
gave notice in October of its intention to increase
the armament on the lak.es, aud will therefore be
able before opening the St. Lawrence to have as
manv warships on the lakes as we can buy or
construct in the meantime, aud that tbe British
Government will find itself, about the 10th of
April, with only one vessel to oppose the federal
Franc Bourse firm.
Ai fiTRia Reductions of the armies are to be
eflected on a grand scale in Austria and Italy.
It is said the Italian reduction will amount to
The London D.iily News publishes a letter
from Gold win Smith, aferting the conviction
that tho sinking of the Florida was accidental,
and defining the language of the American press.
He pays a high compliment to the loyalty end
determination of our people.
lhe limes publishes a letter from Lord
WhainclilT iu rcpoue to Mr. Seward's refusal
concerning the Liverpool fund. WharnclifT
quotes from northern papers to disprove Mr.
Seward's statctneut that the prisoners were t;ot
suffering unusual privations. He denies that the
funds weir mainly contributed by those trading
witti the south, and says it waa almot entirelv
carried out by southern ladies in Kurland, and
that the trfuial will not prnctlrally effect the dis
tributicMi of tho fiinda
A letter of Mr. Adams, communicating brief
ly Mr. Seward's refusal, Is published. In it Mr.
Adatna rarrca-c rrciet that be baa to float the
I ho I inte rontratts the Irauk and (rntperale
lanRiiacw rf t'reMeot Iilnrfdn In lit a tneSK
with t'l-ot-lamatiot' of Grnrral lit, and rennlu.
Ilona ulTcted in the Heinle by Mr. Chandler. It
ay In Congrcaa we ai charged with romplielly
in aaaaitiati.Mi and pillage, while the military
commander thrralrh our Irtrlloty with Witnl- n,
bu th t hief of the reiuMij doe Justice Io both
Canada and I'nHand. We gladly trx wive Ida
vinaa a ihnaewtiirh lltiif and traaon will tout
inend to arm lbs people, S ar between AtustUa
and I'ngUn would da aimplv ih mo.( fotml ta
hie Ihlrneiilioii In behalf of lhe aiotlh whkli
Mr. Dsvia t'oiM daaiis.
lie Timra mit Iallv leooiiimend title (mint
tothaatmlti, (l a id., tl haa long hem auf:
luUrd lhal the nmfedriaiea hare bam rather at
luit d thill doletrst by piopt. ta oliutttMl nu.
broilmri.t aiifll tf tt l their ashehiSS, If, be
. . ..... .ft.. I ...A .1. .....
ailra r" siintf wmi ina eriiier bimi 1iun,niiM
Ihn baitksthsy txoild biing a powetliil enstilfli
Dm ba k of Ineir lou it would p an riiormua
aiii to iHsmi. lil a some tf ihsiit 110 look
bit; lo lbs HI Al'Hiia raid have hope t.f (hit
kind It la ll.a wlarr plan to dlasppulut ihsiu
thin to pU,y thru gmi)
I h liulriaU may anie il.em.eUs that 1 I
utt 11 th eapturs ol Naihvtlls t.ftr Ihs drfnal ol
Ml. rn.au an d t aalit'y lhe outl half aa omih
aa a Miptum with Ihia l onl.trv, whli h t.drtbem
pi.litii Una are ti.crwsai.il v alviami,
I he l.oiididi l'ol diM-'avs siiuilar liows,
The Unat 1 aats; We rntnl lake tare aud
gie them no reaa.iiiabla ground for proiocatlun,
0 that if tha war aln.nl. I ronilnsiiro it Wvlitdnot
b our fault
Tha Htar hr-hsvra the fvsling in the Culled
Mates in rreard to the release of the M Albans
r Vi. Irr wonld doubtlrM sub.ide ss soon aa the
r .1. I... l;
r'-ur.e 01 ins v.aiia.usn go v ri n n.eiil was
I ha World's Waahinten special asaerts that
Y V. Ulair U gone to tLe rebel capital with tbe
full kuowleJge and foment of lbs prt-aident, and
i clothed with all lbs wtr reulrcl far 0en
t. iiwgotiations wun jut tuvis with a view to
reatore fears His instructions as to ter ma are
enmrarea in inrto inrre projoaiiioiis Icil are
1st AmStty to all . ,
Jd. The cosatitution as it is and the union aa
m tan t.. .
j;. 1 ue totai auviiiiou 01 slavery witum a re
Another apodal of the same data aivee the
!A?TicM -1Irect r0B Ricbmocd reprc-et
j Davis stropgly fodaeed to peace measures atd
willing to aceeT -ch mere liberal tenna than
at first snppoed be would. -ThU isdeeznedi moat
, anspjejoas from the result or BUiri tnlfsioo.
Mr. Liocob.on the other "hand, is Lpoied to
be as ieniect as possible, bat InsitU that what
ever terms tray be agreed 00 privately, the first
mot le lay dwa their arret and acksewledge
the supremacy of the Union. It is reported that
Blair is authorired tötender A. U. Stephers a
free conduct to Washington, to consult with the
authorities on terms of peace.
A report arrived to night that ei Governor
Rivers, of Va., and ex Governor Orr, S. C. are
op tbair way to Washington as representatives
of the so-called aoathern confederacy, to consult
on measores of pece acd re union. "
Wauiqtox, Januarv 11.
Richmond papers of vesierday chronicle a
great fire at Charlotte. i . C. The govern ment
warecou:-e, quartermaster and commisarv offi
ces ar.d a portion of the North Carolina. Char
lotte ana youth Carolina depots were burned
Loss estimated at $20,000,X.
A dispatch from Charleston dated the 8th says:
A gentleman from Savannah reports that Sber
man is seuding the 17th corps around to Beau-
lort to co-operate with tester s troops.
A dispatch from Macon reports the eaemv 1.-
OOO or 2.ÜÜU strong, with negroes and artillery,
00 the Oconee river, moving toward southwest
A dispatch received at the war department
froia Iteauxegard, dated at Macon, says Hood
reports Thomas moviBg up the Tenuesee river
nntil 9 a. m. on tbe 4th.
Scouts report Sherman moving gunboats and
transports passed Savannah going towards East
port loaded with troops aud supplies.
Hood's report of the battle near Franklin says:
We lost SO pieces of artillery and several ord
nance wagons. The loss in killed and wounded
is small; prisoners not counted.
Wheat firmer and better ; red 12 03 05
Corn firmer, at $1 UG(l 07 for ear, and $1 12
($1 lö for shelled.
live dull, $1 45.
Barley $1 55 1 GU.
Whisky held at i2 2U: 100 bbls. sold at i'2 25
Provisions quiet, but a little demand ; no sales
of importance ; holders sre firm at previous quo
Hogs dull and prices nominal; about 3.000 in
the cars for which holders ask $15 5016 00 for
200 lbs. average; packers not baying. Market
closed pull, owinjt to the interruption of travel
Gold declined to 2J0, and dull.
Exchange at premium.
Money market tight.
new YerK stärket.
Naw Yoaa, January 11.
Cotton irregular, unsettled and lower: 1 II
Flour state aud western quiet and duil, and 5c
lower ; W logiü 25 for eitn state ; $11 20
11 25 for common to good shipping brands
extrra round hoop Ohio, and $11 30(312 for
trade brands. Market closing quiet.
Whisk? firmcj ; $2 25 for 6tate, aud $2 21
2 25 for western ; closing very firm at tbe latter
Wheat dull and drooping ; No. 2 Chicago
spring at $2 30 ; winter red western $2 50.
Hye quiet and lower; $1 70 for western,
Corn firmer ; limited supplj ; mixed western
at $ I "JO in store.
Oats opened heavy and closed firmer, with
more doing ; $1 0yl 0b for western.
Fctruleum firm; M52t for crude ; 73
forrctii.ed bond ; 94 do. free.
Coffee very quiet ; 42V2'47 for Ilio ; 50(352
Sugar firm but quiet f Cuba ltf. -
Molasses dull. ' V;
Fork firmer and in fair demand; $42 67t(3
4325 for new mess; $42(42 25 for C3-4 mess;
cash and regular way closing at $12 V2X cash;
irime mess; also 1,500 bbls. '63-4 mess for J sn
uarv, buyers option, JJn(34. A j
Beef quiet and unchanged; xG(7i27 for hams.
Cut meats steady but not very active; WQ
S for shoulders; 10(221 for hams
Hacon sides in moderate request and firmer;
2IJ2 for Cumberland cut: and 21 for short
Dressed hogs firm and In good demand st 173
1J4 for western.
Lard heavy, 2024J8'.
Butter quiet aud steadv ; 3G 4b for western,
and 4G(260 for state.
Cheese quiet, 15Q24.
Money firm at 7 per cent.
Sterling quiet. 109'.
W VOaa MOKKT MlttKT.
Nsw Yoaa, January 11.
Gold stagnant and the price weak. Some op
erators profess to have information of move
rocnts that by to morrow will put it op end down
0 per cent. The price opened st 22.1' j, de
clining to 222j,', and afterwards rose to 223.
Later. At Uallagher s hxchanre gold clored
UED1C1L k SL'RGIC.11 INSTITUTE.
7H lOiiMt MurUut Ht..
(Nearly Oju'Ha ta Tet Offlea,)
irwt. :.!. A lioi n, rriitrii
Srsiiai. AiiMttiu.i 101 iu i'isR-a.-or 11m
Krs and Kar, a writ ss all rVrma f di..a, Suth
acute and ikrutilc. Caoaullallun CublM'tiHal ant ajeaiul
ton.. JaitS'Sd'SIf .
Iwl, a Satiinlay alnt, a Una aal4 ring. Tl. aal
I eesrstait ea aa at.d f..a.lH of twaeaa
Uavaa, ati4 Iwaa.uina Ui a lw1s-tliS l..aa
anlh a tn tlw, Ahwvatl. vaa la mnll,
1 tl ! " Plwlaa . .(,. I, (. alr"U "
(laraian tail. htlt ll rief I ity hau. n4 li s
tlaia. aacravad ealba fl-t.Um "J. vf, ii..r.U.. a -I
ha .lata amtar (l.a tiaa, lliaSwUr will M lm l.nteat y
(aiSp.t, Mfait taatieg Hal a , It flaw 4 Tsl'
wwlt'a Iuil4.es, Syalli af Ida r.'t tim.fi ?, al I ha
Jhia tma Mh 4. th Ufa. rr... rl
4ail If i W, liOKIHl.
Iisw..l. .V V. TIIOMNO IN,
irHoW IHK r aaf.
A V R MMMVli TI1MH UF.
f-H H laa a all I
lata Avaaa, a raw .... SitiW
af w a.biKgliot Maa, i..h)..iU,
i.., fuf ttuw alllllh sf lim
anfi.,ly aS'ili'i la toifattuiiaia
it4 oh S-i.rti, ?
1. tr I tlla I )., .tia
ai4 taalt.u.1 f.f rufa, tii.4r4
S4 t fll4 la.ia af rh i.t
41.4 rUila."! M
a,rii.iMi' a a4 .aili.f r. O.tatSials ra af
a.n ! Ca''0Ula,t S t.1. 1 II ir Una ataMiaa,
tw.tf ! a mr4 Sy sny btkar f hr .riait a lUla i),
f ui. i I'Oir. 11 an.! iin..iiii7 , rr hi
Aau hmS ISIS.
jat'S4 4ly Ta. TltOMSON.
P,G. C, HUNT,
ID 33 XT T I R X
öffici aud agiiuiaci,
KANT ItlAHKKT VTftKKt
65 North New Jersey Street.
A lvlO.Vril-1 wast Afaats sv.r;.ais
m ill altTO a BBia. tipaaaaa faiJ.UMll KfUm
JrHt U. Uaa MlUaa
VTtS T. OtUT,
rirfMrlr!Lr0?. -Umhin- arken
KflectV! "T"s, ante, ana
hfl? "l'"U" U "7 reellrt ef 4ry.
ia tla bom. aatt a fr-ot lacl.citq u
Sw a cUar. watery, a1l t?!ckar(r aaak lu a
paranc.iconattcK tka tri;, aod e4t;t ortta J;p.
wtich toDK rd ar.4 aoiceaLat swolu. After a f.w
öar tos d.M. barg becote. ttkk, allow,. txtr'j
ffe;iiTt, and comion. te l narked rV.tar f tka
ciaaw, and a aoarva cf Bach Capjtr an4 tlsa f(snaf
aatKyanc. A.tr m.r t Um Coa It twomn para
lnt,L!h!j cr-m.(Tr, u.4 iiiopi aa nuradr M.J
oloT. ltUa:!j m prefa a. ta rqcir,bo coo
Ceed te tke noa. tbt fr;ast applkatiön af tk. taod.
krrk!r. or. If it drop Into Iba trot,watck u mora
partlcolarlj ta ra wkl! tka bxiy w In a hortaacta p.
UWn. a 4urii aJerp, canMa&texrctaratieo and .
8Wp la fr;nt!j4i.t.rbd .y a Daatloo af ckcklar.
fw. 7 V rer f Otacfcarfw in tba Ur.tvi.
Owing ta tb b4t ia tbe ke a4, tba wat.rj portion of U.
afcmioa r.eü eapr.:, ni a.amiEf a cooS.tioa !
aoIiJ.ty 1 Äepoted cpon tl. mtabriw of tba aeaa aaS
ppr part tba tbroat in tba t4apa r rrarta ar fcard
nd Urnpa.- Tb axcwaalaüan f tke iacnutaUaua
prucea a feila,: af diacoalort, and narra tba u.ual
pat.ae m aa to embarrana renpiratioa. Tberefor. fra
qneni e-rt bav to b ma4e to remoT tkvia, r itber bv
rorcibfyHowlnirthenoa, or lj priiUot taaklnt a
practica aa diaarrteabla ta tb ena a3ct4 aa it U t
Lbo.a tvruuBd him. Aflr tba reaca2, tbat aid cf tba
incra-.at;cn wLJb aükfrrJ to tka nueoua mcmbraaa
will otnft tnea b fund bloody, a fact wbick eiplataa
tba faea raird for lu di.iodfrixi.nt. Dariax aWp
tke iocrnstatwna accuiaulaia taera rapidly, ao4 tba
frelu. la tberelör tsat aaccsiTortalla ia tbe mora.
Ing. Hotnrtitura all etTorta to clar tb tbreet ara tauia
tl:1 after brakfat cr aoraettlcs; warm ta rwa:eed.
osie patif ata täte tkit tber are sot aucceaafal nat.l
tbey kave awailowed pod wbiaky or braady. Tba di
ebarge, bieb la Cm wltaout aaaeU. vnmt la the pro
fr cf tb corapIaStt aa rireskively ftt!J mlor.tke
breath partlHpatea In tb!, and beconra oratücaJly ao
reTolUngly oreaaiTe aa to reader tb patient aa oHect of
diogn.t to biiniif If aa well as to otbera. tTceraUea f tke
mucous membrane tf tte note takes place frecne&tly,
aotnet'mei Tn attacking tbe boaea, bta ma.il parti
cl.aof tfcat enbstaoce will aocai4orny taj fouttd called
With the d.w-hsrjre. The arccmula'don cf tbe discharge.
tORriber milk tba akleoad conditioD cf tk aincu
mrmbran. rcn.trrs respiration tkrough tke ttaaal paaa
ae very difficult, and oftent.mes lmpoes'.b!e, seceaaita
ting respiration principally tkronck tbo noatb, a method
very deleterioua to tke genera) bahh.bnt (nore panic
nlarly o to tbe lung. a iU b thowa brre after. The
unpleasaxt noie produced duricg sleep, knewn as
snorlDa-, erlifinatea from tbe .a tne canae. The vujre
low it mnMcalqnallty.and aarntnea a d-.wardajit, bara
cd naaal character: the ene of aiwll bmmM murb
pairei or entirely loa. aid the aame firt tl
ir.s irriurn. 1 prooacec n i&e aenre c-r taje. (Vca-
aionally, while ble
trig the ooe. a CTackllnB-orbubhliB
aoand will bo heard In tb ear, and bearing will be fonnd
Hiuioiuiva ana ioppeu up, doi return ud4enly with
something like a mapping ouud. ThUphrnoneaon Is
nraally r peated until, at one time, bearirg dos not re
tnrn, and remains permanently tnjnred. Not. in the
bead, of every conceivable description, taakea tbeir ap
pearance and adds to the dMress of the sufferer, and
hearing may be lostue gradually that a conaiderable de
gree f deafwn may exist before tbe person Is really
aware cf the fact. 1 he eye are apt to become weak. Ir
ritable, and dlpoied to water on eaponrvtetbecold and
wind, or after tbe al gbie.t eertin. A pain, more or
leas acute, or a distrrjiiig feelii.g i.f preure, is esperi
enced over the eyes, and oraetlnje n the top or back
of the bead, and also pain In tbe face, cloety reeniMir.g
neuralgia, for which It ia very often mbtakeu. Tbe di
treaa in the head weakens ihn memory and rr4ace lrrt
tability and morotene of diKitiun. The stoma h
autTers frrnerally more or Ieia, and is weak ard irritable;
the appetite i capricious, and 1 nearly always bad In the
niomiujr. In tertre cases tie srtem become feeble
aud proarate. and there it an aversion or inabllit t t
either phykical or mental esertioo. hot unfreqnently
catarrh prv'cs fatal, either by debilitating the system
and wearing out the patient, er by traveltag downward
and prodociag throat aflectioua, broneSfciua. and f Dalle
conoumption. It may beaafely a -verted that arter her '
itary preditpoMtlon, catarrh I tbe moot frequent anL
port ant cauMof this fatal complaint.
Catarrh has bee cn dered an inrnrabta rfiaeae, ar
on the htrergth of that uppoiiKa baitaen ue elect
by both the profeioa and the public. As it Is the rs-
citing cause in full half the rae of deafne. Dr.. IJcht
hlll have for yeara pat made its proper treatment tbeir
special study, and have by their hucce fully ets luhed
the curability of tke oSrusive complaint, That this is no
mere exertion, can be rea.l.ly proved by tbe numeroas
testimonials from highly re.pected panies who have
been tinder their treatment for this cum plaint.
Fre.M Ker. JTel-ou tCaaound, 'ator of the I'ust Baptia
cnurcn or iexir, men.
IlTBOfT. Kot. 11, 1S64.
Pa. I-ica-rmi 1 IVsr Wr: I would respectfully Inform
yoa ao to the progreas of my cae since 1 went ander your
treatment aunng your la.t itt.
When I then consulted vou 1 bad been sertuualv aBlct
ed about fourteen Tears with Catanb In lu wnt form.
accompanied with deafnes.. 1 am now so much Improv
ed, and my general health very ranch better o remark
ably 0 that 1 caeerlully lender yoa teams of my nam
as a re Terence, ahould yon nave occanloj to need It. I
can heartily recommend yotl to tbe public generally, as 1
have already done ao to my more Intimate friends.
Please accept this as a siittht testimonial of your skill,
and my grate'ul thanks fur the benefit I have received at
jvurbai.d,. Truly your, SELMS K AST WOQD.
From Rev. P. K. Kna.seli, I.ynn.Mane.
I have been much troubled with Catarrh of tie worst
type for some twenty yesrs. It gradually grew worse.
producing rough ami boarseneaa, destroying tbe eet. of
emell, and breaking down my general health to suck a
degree a-i to compel me to resign my pastorate and sus
pend public apeäking.
1 made diligent ue of the eful remedies, ruck aa
anufls of diiTereut klnd, rltrate of silver, tar water, olive
tar, and Inhalation, bnt without any salutary effect.
Last auramer I beard of Ir. Lighthill'a suocsful mod
of treating catarrh, visited him, and put tsysalf und r hi.
treatreetit. 1 began immediately to. Improve, ar.d thia
improvemeat has gone on till the present time, kfy
catarrh haa gradually melted away, my cough haa dis
appeared, my voice haa teceme natural, and I am once
more alle to preach tba LWeed goapal. lt me advise
all troubled with catarrhal diCVculnes to arnlr t- Di.
Llfhthill. V. B. Kl'wMLL.
Davaorv. Not ember S, 144.
I)su Limtmi(.l: listing been under lour treatment
since your last visit to iMroit, and being cured, 1 de. Ire
to f irres my deep felt gratlimle fr the attention and
benefit I have r-cetved at your band. 1 waa very aert
ousty affected ilh catarrh In Its worst stsc.es for many
Jeara, aud also deaf, sometimes totally so. My general
ealth waa so debilitated that 1 wa compelled te aban
don business entirely. One month's treatment haa made
tue feel like a new taaa, and 1 have now resumed my oc-
cupaliona, the disease having left me almost entirely. 1
asve recommended you te several who are similarly
afflicted, and shall continue to da so. Please accept my
warmest thanks, and befleve me, yours truly,
Ik u ILTtFX,
Mempltla, St. Clair county, kiKbigsa.
Frt ru the Home Journal, June 4ih.
In every bSKtnes ar professes. Iinleed lr everv det.att.
mentof science er skill, there ts alwara m acknowl
edged head, maen why stand out la bold relief aruarg
k. i . .... . . . . .
bis iiiwl a m sort ot ifajer. iu tue 'uiy 11 treat
ment t.f deafne.a and ralarth, as speelsl dleaes, 1. R.
11. LlahlMII, ef this rlty, ere r lea igst tb tawltnn above
den ril-ed. (le baa devoted taars et laltor tetkJs sre. al.
ty, atel la aaw leaping tke reaar-l of his ladaitrt . The
e.litorial o lumiiscf the Tribao, of a rsrent dste. Wear
Itt.e.ki te tLe Dwtar'e surre. in til dfpatte.erl or
medltlae. We nnole the 1 er arrsek
"ftaa or a le kii 1 U.ta Leewen.lsla. a lad li
yeara t ese, born la Uermsi , tame telkiteitr when ka
1 abnut two jar old. S n anr hl ettlval .a ,a
Wis taken at.-fe sni nM Ma betriff. I'f deartes ka l.a.
ratne Best deaf Sh.l then dumb. t.eatlr ten tear te
was a mate, unable te heat Iba j4est eas, er m af
tlrtitsie a word. AIm.hI a year aga ke waa 4a .4 by Ma
patent In the bands 1 ( f. lUf tlklll. who hsi ta far sue.
ie te4 In rMfttng In hlwi his !! powers of ksaring and
ett.raaea, mat ne ran eon terse with tkaoe ske speak le
mw uit'itiv ei..t ueiit.sraieiy, Hiig lb eit foar ot
0a Miittt be has teert i...lt lk InHUm 4 atrlu,
ne Ve, ar4 baa made riMe lt rgs in ra-Ui a
h4 sriti. (!'.'
Ilasii.g bsaa aift4led Hb Ue ir.a taan'a a.ldrs.s.
wa fMth tiietiaied Ike .allst, 1.4 4lsrt4 tkal,
ptsri.M (. 1 ailing oil I't, 1.1 Wi tti'.L, tka yettk'a rasa oss
..t.i(.Utd hapels, and k n I "Msm. yaata ta lamale
ef tka dear and 4an.li altiMt The fc.e le. H-tl, Ii 1
ri.r.. ta tiMien l oiitaa, a, k.i. ts.l; , Im a pblll.e4
Isiin, Ui. tets ku iisumi a Ik. Ust.tkill hr iraaiiKg
sum .riill I.Ui aa f .1.sf... tt, tied, S, jswsll
r,t..iet la Ike Slate Ntteal k-s t All aev , al.i las'
ir la kavlt.fl ! sated tealsrtk If. Ukktl .s.
se.weeikef titiitt t.llrst.sl4 and lri.aa la Via 1st
kt fl'.'H Mis i f om wsahkle! at 4 msl t-.i..i.i.l sh I
is. 1 enal niiiahs w,i. a i. t a stent) t pit. aii ll
al4 be itifTlMill ta ti ask In aav bat Istma .f iaiw t
htttreelat'M.ts) the fees ef lsaa mass .. s4 fs.t
lenfH g la bis sumacs,
Wit L MAKS IIIS
.. JANUARY 31st,
AhD WILL ISM AIM AT TQI
Till Fhriiury 4ttht
rsZ tsVCSftSW a tea 11 a at tU oiker teat!aaal.
CJ. . . 4a13-aJ-dlyt4B
fuxthsr step to briflf spjw -