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The daily Gate City. [volume] (Keokuk, Iowa) 1855-1916, October 28, 1862, Image 2

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Geo. W. Jones, the traitor friend of
Jeff. Davis, ia the real leader of the op
position to the Administration in this
State. Dennis Mahony, now in prison
for treaaonable practices, the nominal
head of the party, iras put forward by
Jones, and operated iu his interest, and at
bis bidding. Their object was to em
barrass our Government, and give aid
and comfort to Jeff. Davis, as Jones
promised in bis letter to that chief of
traitors he would do on his return home.
The rebels understand the matter, and
a committee of the rebel Congress ac
knowledge the position and services of
their Aliiea in the Northwest in the fol
lowing extract of a report of a committee
to the rebel Congress. The report says
*'lt is gatifying to discover that high
spirited and intelligent jmblic men in sev
eral of the JVir//nccstern States have of
late become (xc (dingly active in their en
deavor* tu discourage awl strpjjress the fer
ocious war spirit heretofore raging among
their follow citirenp, and that their honest
and patriotic efforts have bicn already
attended with the most marked success.
"Such a proclamation as that recom
mended in the resolutions referred to this
committee, it is confidently believed,would
have a tendency greatly to strengthen the
•Sorts of the advocates of peace in the
Northwestern States, be calculated to
bring those States qnicMy into amir-able
relations with the Suit* of the South,
nthdrair them ultimately altogether from
Iheir prissnt injurious political connection
with the State* of tin Surth and East,
with tchirh they have really to liidr in
common, and thus enable us to dictate
the terms of a just and honorable peace
from the great commercial rm/Mriutn of
that region through xchost inflwnet mainly
hat this tcirked and unnatural tear hern
thus far kept in process.-'
t&- The sympathisers of Indiana are
rejoicing over the success of their party
in the Legislature, because they will now
have it in their power to return Jesse D.
Bright to the United States Senate.—
Bright, our readere will remember, was
expelled from the St liute for a similar
treasonable correspondence with Jeff Da
vis, with that confessed by our Iowa trait-
Ceo. W. Jones.
Such are the men whom the Demo
crats propose to put in power again, the
very men who aided the traitors to organ
ize their rebellion and seize the forts and
arms of the Government. The very men
who would to-day glad!) tell the blood of
our volunteers on southern battle-fields,
and the honor of our country, for place
and power Tor themselves under a alave
oc ratio dynasty of southern traitors.
Uorliif our Ox and nine.
It is now about twenty years ago since
there was employed in the New York Cus
tom House a man named Win. L. Mackeu
sie, endowed with a remarkably iujuirng
turn of mind. W bile rummaging through
some of the old boxes of that establish
ment he discovered an extraordinary col
lection of political letters addressed to Col
lector Hoyt, a protege o( the late ex-Pres­
ident Y an Buren. Never before nor since
were there such piquant revelations made
concerning the inner life and controlling
ideas, and of the heartlessness of a polit
ical junto. The YranBuren's however, or
ai well as the late B. F. Butler, without be
ing foolish enough to offer explanations,
regarded the exposure of their private let
ters as villainous treachery, and as such
was it denounced by their adherents and
themselves. Hoyt appealed to Chancery
for aid. It may be all right now for
Prinde John to betray the confidential re
marks of his friend Wadswortb, and the
contents of a letter of Gen. Scott, treach
erously obtained by some one. But I do
IlOt see exactly how.
Northeastern Kentucky is suffer­
ing greatly its citizens are fleeing to
Portsmouth, Ohio, for protection and
bring news that guerrillas under Witcher,
Field, and others, are burning the houses
and destroying the cornfields of the loyal
inhabitants. Fourteen dwellings, besides
barns, biablee and outhouses, were des
troyed in one week. Gen. Morgan's en
tire Cumberland Gap army in iiuw in that
vicinity, and will soon be clothed and
rested after its long and toilsome march.
The Denver News announces the
elsetion of Hiram P. Bennett as delegate
to Congress from Colorado—beating Col.
..Gilpin, hi* principal opponent, by about
1,0(10 votes.
In view •»...
kutt* XsKJmi lUiW
are »u scarce, it ig suggested that the
contrabands within the Federal lines be
put to work digging out the "black dia
JHT Elections occur on next Tuesday,
the 4th of November—just a week from
to-day—in the Bute* of Illinois, Wis
ioiain, Massachusetts, Michigan, Key
York, New Jersey, and Delaware.
Madam Anna Bishop, the celebrated
singer, larely died at St, Paul, Minnesota,
from the effects of her clothes taking fire
a few days before.
"Our Own," a book by W. H.Russell,
the correspondent of the London Times,
sold lately at the New York trade sales
at the price of two cents per copy I
Six members from one family were late
ly drafted in Pennsylvania.
Egypt and Turkey are each producing
considerable cotton—the ctop of the for
mer for this year being estimated at near
Gen. Tom Thumb has joined the Free
Masons at Bridgeport, Conn.
They have a Cherokee Indian io the
Rebel Congress as a delegate.
George Bancroft, the historian, receiv
ed the Union nomination for Congress in
the 8th New York district, but declined.
The Charleston Mercury of the
6th publishes with sincere commendation,
and under its editorial head, the speeches
of Hon. James Brooks, of New York, and
Mr. Schnabels, of Pennsylvania, made at
the late Seymour ratification meeting. It
also announces with pleasure that
Republican State Ticket,
next Seymour meeting Richard O'Gor
man will speak."
MW General McClernand's new com*
mand is called the Department of the
Mississippi, and comprises all the terri
tory between General Grant's department
and that of General Butler's. General
McClernand is instructed with the impor
tant duty of opening the way from Yicks
burg to Montgomery. Geu. Wallace will
be at.»igod to a division under him.
9&T In Illinois, the new regiments, to
the round number of sixty, have now
been completely organised, bg means of
transfers and consolidations. Good for
the gallant Sucker State.
From a letter of T. Cowley, jr., to a
friend in this city, we have received the
vote of the Third Battalion and Compa
nies asd K of the Third Iowa Cav
The Rioht Brian.—Daniel Webster
said, at the anti-nullification meeting at
Faneuil Hall, thirtyjyears ago:
I shall support the President in main
taining this Uniou and this Constitution
and the causc shall not fail for want of
any aid, any effort, any co-opeeation of
mine. When the glorious standard of the
Union is raised, and waves over my luat!,
God forbid that 1 should inquire who is
commissioned to uni'uil it and bear it up.
1 only ask in what manner I, as an hum
ble individual, can best discbarge my duty
in defending it."
That is now the language of every true
Hew York, October 1862.
J. B. Ho well, Esq.—My last to you
was from Harper's Ferry. I wish the
farmers of Iowa had such markets for the
sale of their produce as the rebel farmers
of Y irginia have had for more than a
year, contiguous to our great army. At
Harper's Ferry potatoes were soiling at
two dollars' per bushel, cheese 26 cents
per pound, butter fiO cents, eggs at any
prices asked.
The great army is still there, and soon
the roads will be in a condition to make it
difficult to move—an excuse, valid per
haps, to go into winter quarters. The
rebel officers I mentioned in my last have
been paroled, and were on their way to
Washington and thence to Richmond, to
get exchanged. They commented severe
ly upon Mr. Lincoln's Emancipation proc*
lamation, said it would not be justified by
any civilized Nation, because the whole
world know that such a step did not grow
out of a military necessity, but that
it was the emanation of a vicious and
barbarous spirit—just such a spirit as was
manifested by the Pilgriqi Fathers and
their descendants. One of tbem thought
it would have been a merciful providence
to the world if the Mayflower had been
lost and all on board perished in the broad
ocean. My friend suggested as an off
set to this, that it might have been a
greater blessing if the ships loaded with
convicts from England had never reached
the shores of Virginia from whom in part
sprang such a bullii?tr*nt and tyrannical
I saw many rebel 'prifwnera. All of
them were violent in their denunciation of
the President's emancipation proclama
tion, and in the same breath will tell you
that it will have no more force than a
sheet of blank paper. Not an officer in
the Union ariny has yet resigued iu con
sequence of the proclamation, notwith
was prop be* i«id that large
numbers would do so. All the officers
and men with whom 1 conversed highly
approved of it. The fact is the experi
ence of our army with the South has
made many of tho officers and soldirs Ab
olitionists. Many who before approv
ed of slavery now hate it, and openly de
nounce the institution.
I repeat what has been said a thousand
times, that slavery is the sole cause of this
war, and the war is now continued to save
slavery. It is evident that the South
would sooner sacrifice the lives of her
sons, and every white man there, if by
that means they can save the lives of their
negroes and perpetuate slavery.
The raid of Stuart into Pennsylvania
and Maryland—making a circuit of the
great Army of the Potbmac, and crossing
into Virginia unharmed, while the whole
country from Harper's Ferry to Point of
Rocks, and from thence to Sharpsburgh,
is literally swarming with Union soldiers
is another of the unacQountable things
in the management of the Union Gen
It does seem to me that instead of cap
turing the rebel army, when opportunity
offers as at Antietam, and Stuart's late
performance the efforts of the command,
ing Generals has been how not to do it-
I often heard the opinion expressed
that if Gen. Hooker had commanded the
Union army at Antietam, the rebel army,
never would have made their escape from
I heard sn officer say that the cause of
so many mistakes by the Union army is
that the President had made too many
Generals out of what God made the
And now I have a word to say about
the continued blockade of the Mississippi
river which is working ruin to the inter
ests of this great valley, and especially to
the citizens of Iowa. The west is bled
to depletion, while the North and East
are profiting by our misfortune. The
river has been blockaded eighteen months
and millions of people have thereby been
cutoff from an outlet to market.
The railroads leading to the East take
an undue advantage of this, and advance
the price of freight to a point that forbids
I have been surprised that the people
of the West have exsreieed such patience
and remained so long quiet under such a
burdensome state of affairs.
I think the time has come for the
South West to speak—let public meet
ings be held in Keokuk, and in all the
principal placos in Iowa, or what per
haps would be better, a State meeting, and
pass resolutions asking the President,
nay demanding of him to send at once a
military force sufficient to clear the river
of rebels, and a naval force to protect the
commerce thereof, and summarily punish
any rebels who may interfere.
Iowa has a right to demand all this.—
She has stood by the Union, has promptly
responded to every call of the President
for men, and at the late election has given
new pledges of her loyalty. Let her
speak then, and speak boldly, and my
word lor it, she will be beard.
Truly Yours.
Pr«al4«nt'a Proclamation la the
A correspondent, writing to the Cin
cinnati Gazette from Helena, Arkansas,
In regard to the President's proclama
tion of emancipation, let me say a word as
to how it was received in the army, be
fore I close this letter. It was approved
of everywhere. The semi-treasonable
journals may croak, but it is a fact indis
putable, that the soldiers everywhere—I
mean the great masses of the army—will
sustain the President in jjis views, as ex
pressed in bis proclamation, in senti
ments, in word, and iu action. Since it
came forth 1 have passed through many
regiments—1 have heard hundreds ex
press their opinion of it—many officers of
high rank, and 1 never have yet heard
one denounce it—not one.
The President's proclamation was re
ceived with hearty cheers by our prison
ers at Richmond.
m- The defeat of D. A. Mahony,
Butternut candidate for Congress in the
Third Iowa Congressional district, should
be as much a matter of rejoicing as the
shelving of Pettit in Indiana and ValJan
digham in Ohio.
These three men have
made themselves peculiarly obnoxous to principle
all loyal men by their unstinted abuse of' It is unfortunate, to «ajjrrthc least, that
th« ^dmini*t^non
the war, and their sympathy with rebels
Mahony is the editor of the Dubuque
Herald—a paper quite as dirty aa the
Dayton Empire, and only more respectable
because conducted with some ability.
The majority against Mahony is over
three thousand. He is beaten by Wm.
B. Allison, who believes in a vigorous
prosecution of the war.—[Cincinnati
tZT The Minnesota & Pacific Railroad
has been completed from 8u Paul to St.
Anthony, and the first train of cars reach
ed the suspension bridge at St. Anthony,
on Friday. The work of extending tho
road towards St. Cloud progresses.
#ar The estate of the late Daniel P.
Broderiek haB been sold at auction, in San
I rancisco. The total aftiouut realized
u|«jn the landed property was upwards
ut iau,uou.
From South-west 1W la«ourl--Th*
Wlifrtnbouii of the KrbclvTbc
.Army of (be frontier--I be Election
In th«i lat Iowa Cavalry-NoChaur*
for nnhourylUi among the Sol
dier*, Ac.
Camp at Cassville, Mo., Oct. 17.
EnlTOR Gate City—Bear Sir: The
army of south-west Missouri marched its
long columns, with tedious transportation
trains, frqm Springfield, more than two
weeks ago, and after various marchings,
counter-marchings, reconuoiasances and
scouts, it has settled down seemingly for
the meeting of the clans at Cassville,
Barry county, Mo., on the head waters of
White River.
It is reported that we are within twen
ty miles of the enemy in superior force,
but we soldiers believe what we see, nothing
Nothing has transpired since my last
writing, worthy of mention, except what
occurred in that heavy engagement of
two hours, &c., spoken of in the St. Louis
Your correspondent happened to be in
that engagement, and a word may not be
amiss as to that memorable affair. In
formation received at headquarters about
the 1st inst., indicated that the enemy
were in heavyforce at Newtonia, as they
had repulsed a detachment of Kansas
troops, and taken over 10O prisoners-a
few days before, and it was determined to
give them an opportunity of again display
ing their valor upon the same ground.
Due preparations being made, we march
ed from camp early on the night of the
3d inst., and after tiaveling all night we
arrived at the designated spot about 7
o'clock a. m., next day, to find the dis
position of our troops most admirable*
had the enemy been there.
They had fled in haste during the night,
placing their baggage train in their ad
vance. Gen. Blunt, with his command,
came in on the north-west, Col. Solomon
came in on the west and Gen. Totten on
the east, but Geu. Brown failing to come
in with his forces upon the south Bide in
time, left the south end of the bag open
and the enemy took the hint and accept
ed the invitation to take an early mora
ing ride towards Dixie. It wai a grand
sight to witness the moving lines aud
columns of our army across the prairie
through skirts of timber, feeling their
way by skirmishers, while the artillery
sent a few shot and shell after the retreat
ing forces of the rebels through the ad
joining timber.
The result of casualties as far as vour
correspondent could learn, is summed up
in one killed (rebel indian) and two or
three wounded.
that time our forces have been
active making reconnoissances and send
ing scouts to scour the country in all di
rections lor rebels. From Newtonia, we
made our memorable day's march on the
9th inst., through deep mud and heavy
rain, encamping near Gad Fly lute in the
eveuing. Many of the regiments were
compelled to bivouac and wait for their
transportation two days to make the trip
through almost impassible roads. Having
cut our transportation down to "regula
tions" at Springfield, our train moved
readily along in rear of our column—
much to the comfort of tired men after a
tedious day's march.
We reached here Saturday the 11 inst.,
and sinco that time we hare had daily
accessions to the army of south west
Missouri til! to-day a new order of things
e are no mote to be styled "Hie
Army S. W. Mo." Why this change
was made is not generally known, nor
can your correspondent enlighten the
public upon that question, but may be al
lowed a guess thai it wa9 made to over
some certain obstacles in the way of per.
feet harmony between State Militia and
Volunteer officers of tho "Army 8. YV.
Mo."' That there is some friction the
most casual observer can see, but how
this will reducc it is not for us to say.—
The institution is running decidedly on
the "M. S. Mo." principle now, but
when we travel into Arkansas it may
change and run more on Ui« U. S. Volua-
denunciation of there is so many different grades of ser-
vice composing one army. We have reg
ulars, U. S. Yrolunteers, Missouri State
Militia and Missouri Enrolled Militia, and
in some grades a Major General, while in
some grades the man is only Majw with
out the General.
By present arrnng^ment, the senior
Colonel commands brigades, while Brig.
Generals command divisions.
We now are in the 2d brigade, Col.
Phelps commanding, and 3d division,
Brig. Gen. Herron commanding. The
1st and 2d divisions, I believe, are com
manded by Generals Blunt and Totten
Last Tuesday we played the citi&m and
opened the poll* of our rvgiaient to pass
upon sundry candidates, asking position
iu the State ol Iowa. The result will as
tonish some of our conservative friends
who claimed that the large majority of
soldiers, and especially the 1st Iowa cav
alry were Democrats.
The general average on various candi
dates was about as follows:
Republican, 8§f
Republican majority, 298.
Rather radical for life long Democrats
to become in, one year. It was a very
quiet election, little being ssid by either
party. As far bb heard from the other
Iowa regiments were more onesided than
Mahosey, poor fellow, got aot a single
vote in our regiment and none in other
regiments as far as heard from.
are as yet developed.
Hoping that the "Army of the Fron
tier" may meet the expectations of its
friends, I remain Yours, dte.,
P. 8.1 forgot to mention that the 19th
Iowa, Col. Crnbb is here and in our di
vision. Capt. Bruce reports his company
all ready to move forward when ordered.
CuAwi OF Iowa I. O. O. F.—
The Grand Lodge of the order of Odd
Fellows has closed its session here. The
following officers were elected for the en
suing year
The health of our regiment is not so
good as it has been, but no fatal diseases frsrr^80n fortifications and important towns
at the request, of Gen. Wads worth.
Officers of the R. W. Grand Lodge.
Coolcy, Farmington, W M.
W K Burton, Richland, W M.
YV Kerns, Davenport, K W W.
W Garrett, Burlington, WT Sec'y.
Glenn, Bloomfield, It W Treas.
YV Allen, Dubuque, W Rep.
J. Norwood Ciark, iowa City, W
Kadeliff, Fairfield, YV Marshal
Coles, Ft Madibou, W Con.
YV Coleman, Decorah, W Guar.
W A Burobard, Boonesboro, W
Officers of W Grand Encampment
W E Woodward, Burlington, W
Benj Rupert, Dubuque. P.
A Bovvers, Dejtiloincs. II YV 8 W.
Wm Garrett, Burlii ^ton, W
Glenn, K...-mlield R. W. Treas.
A Pick us, Oskoloosa, 11 W YV.
Frick, Mt Pleasant, W .Sent
The following resolution was aopted:
Resolved, That the thank* of this
Grand Lodge are due and are hereby ten
dered to the several steamboat, railroad
and Western stage companies, for their
liberality in making a reduction of fare
to the officers and representatives of the
Grand Lodge.
i The above resolution waa this day pass
ed by the Grand Lodge I. 0. O. F. of
Iowa. Wm. Gabeett.
Dubcqux, Oct. 23.
Jtftcrnoon Keport.
Indianapolis, Oct. 25
It is believed that the N. Y. Herald's
special's statement that the Governors of
loyal States are to assemble at Washing
ton next week to dictate a policy in ref
erence to the movements of the army of
the Potomac and Ohio, is a canard man
ufactured out of wholoolotb. Gov. Mor
ton certainly knows no such arrange
ment. A day or two since Gov. Yates
visited this city, and accompanied Gov.
Morton to Loniaville, on business con
nected with troops belonging to their re
spective States. Gov. Yates returned to
Springfield to-day.
Cairo, Oct. 26.
Negroes of Helena are unwilling to be
Bent North, neither do they want to go
back to slavery. They readily consent to
work for wages, arrangemonts have been
made by which they are to be paid fifty
cents per day except in cotton picking,
when they are to have 75 cents.
From several sources we learn there is
great activity among the rebels in the vi
cinity of Y'leksburg and Holly Springs.
They evidently contemplate an attack
soon but just at what point is not known.
Joo Johnson is said to have 2(J,t)00
troops at Little Rock, and the number at
Holly Springs is known to be about 10,
000. The rebels are crossing their force
from Arkansas to Mississippi at Y'icks
burg, and are making every preparation
for an attack at Holly Springs. The
lace is being strongly fortified. A rumor
to-night that they are moving north,
is probably incorrect.
The people east of Memphis near Ger
mantown are said to be suffering for the
necessaries of life. Cotton is their "15niy
support and that is all destroyed by guer
The federals have possession of Galves
ton Bay. This is admitted by the Gren
ada Appeal.
Flauergan is re-elected Governor of Ar
kansas over Rector.
An aocident occurred on tho Mississip
pi Central at Dock Hill last Sunday. Two
trains collided, causing the death of 800
men aud wounding 50, mostly soldiers
from various Southern Regiments
The Conscription act is vigorously on
forced on the Soutli, so much so that
every mau, says an ofiiccr just from
Vicksburg, under 25 years of age ia in
the army.
Lieut. Geo. $. Melock of the 20th (.,
just in from Bolivar and Jackson, says it
was reported at Jackson on what seemed
good authority that Price had crossed the
llatchic with 60,000 men was inarohiug
in the direction of ttolim Gen. Pillow
is also reported in the name neighborhood
men. The rumor ia consid
ered probable by high military authorities.
[Special to Times.]
Washington, Oct. 26.
wTe have no reports to-night sustaining
rumors current here of fighting on the
Upper Potomac.
The enemy is reported in Frederick ja
having evacuated Winchester, aud mov
ing towards Gordonsville.
A heavy rain storm is prevailing which
bids fair to raise the Potomac.
We have intelligence from the South,
through a source entitled to credit, tbat
the rebels have itally ventured upon the
dangerous pohcy of arming theirnegroes
in Atlanta, Ga., Montgomery, Ala and
oilier cities, It
nef,ro regime|jU,
lisve already been orgunu.d and supplied
with weapous, and a recent North Caroli*
na newspaper states that about 8 000
black soldiers, officered by whites, have
been sent from camps of instruction to
I he New Ork regiments, captured at
Harper's Ferry and paroled, and who were
sent west with a view of operating against
the Indians, have beeu ordered back to
^?ew y"rk to do a frontier duty. They
were -600 in all, and were greatly dissat
isfied in being ordered west.
The Gilmore House, ilt Baltimore, has
been taken by the Government for Hospi
tal purposes.
[Herald Correspondence.3
Fairfax Court House, Oct. 2G.
A detachment of about HO men, from
this division, who w^reat Manassas use
tion, were attacked by l/ift rebels on Fri
day and retreated with the loss of two
Lieutenants and lf» prisoners. Capt.
%»nger, of the :5r} Y'irginia cavalry, wUh
3j nil i), who had been on a scouting ex
pedition and was on his return, met the
same party of rebels between Catlett's
Station and Warrenton. Capt. Conger
attacked and difperM'd this bodv, killiog
several members of the Kith Virginia
cavalry and taking two prisoners. In the
engagement apt. Congers was serioualy
wounded and remained on the field over
ni.'bt, when he was takm in cl.aigt bv a
rcbident of the neighbor!.t„..i ami carried
to his house and his eared for. The
whole loss of Capt. Congers in the fight,
was one wounded and three prisoners.
Capt. Dahlgreen, with hi* force to-day,
drove in the rebel pickets between Cat
lett's and Warrenton. Capt. Dahlgreen
who went out to look after Capt. Conger,
reports him dangerously wounded. He
Was paroled on the Cetd by tho r- bcls who
pr-j. .sol to send him to our lines, but
he was to badly hurt to be moved aud a
surgeon was sent to his assistance^
Washington, Oct. 27.
All statements to the rfftct that General
Wsdsworth docs not cordially co-operate,
and has not from l!,« first cordinllv co
operate wish Maj. Gen. McCieli i'u the
conduct of the war, or that La has ever
raised a question as to the fidelity to the
Government of Gen. McClelUn, are on
tir«-!y unfounded. Gen. Wadsworth lias
only asked v he co.:!d most effectually
aid him in his vigorous prosecution of bia
campaign. There is authority for this
San Francisco, Oct. 26.
Uneasiness is felt on acoount of the
non-arrival of the steamer Golden Age*
from Panama, now 20 days over due.
A boiler exploded yesterday in the
National Flouring Mills, on Market street,
killing four and wounditg others, and
damaging the mill to the extent of one
thousand dollars.
A quicksilver lode has been discovered
within two miles of San Francisco, with
prospects rich and appears to be extensive.
Its discovery was accidental while ex«a-s
vat ing drills preparing to lay down jttpet
for the Spring Valley Watch Co.
Headquarters Army of Potomac,!
October 2f, 1862.
The rccent order of the Secretary of
War, permitting volunteers to enlist li
the regular service has occasioned so much
excitement that the recruits are to be or
dered back to their respective regiments.
Noth ii- than this cau preseve the
discipline and esprit du corps of the
Harper's Ferry, Oct. 20.
It has been raining here all day and
the river is rising rapidly.
le* O. Off G. T.
KunV'Oim Lodge, No. I, meets on Monday evenitlM
of fnch at 7 o'clock, on ilia corner Main tftd
Sevj'jul1 utre^ (vntranc* from ttoveuUi *tre*t.
A.tlie n oo u m'.
for two
Wednesday and Thursday Evenings,
Oct. £Otli «nd 30tb, 1SQ2.
From St. Mla#ourl, contltllngof
Sixteen Star Performers,
from tfc* Tcsrr. r.-ulsiiiuu, »u.i
»iic-e«t bh a Mtnfttret organization fur thn paal «ix
yeartt hu b«on unparalleled In the aniiil* of Kthtopl.
au Mmalrrliy, and an- |ruiiuiiQCtil liv ail 10 tie tho
Door* oiiftn at cninmi-nrc ut TJ
The Bra**
pi| hy \V« hl\KN fcU{, y|]| »|To
Fr#e Baicoujr Cyii-crL Uailt to
lu-rfuriiianci', -r
qoi-TKE ...
ttck* Prim#
KIT tttd
wwuuaui MtYTa,

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