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Cleveland morning leader. [volume] (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1854-1865, October 04, 1861, Image 2

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E. C0WLE8 & CO.,
Me. Id? AnnlMi Ruildloe, Saparrtoe fU
torn eovBBwon,
DAVID TOD, of Mahoning.
ubptbkaiit eovtuioa,
nHi or nnui covf,
JOIAB sbPWTT, ef Butler.
cobptboluib or tbiaaubt,
JtwKI-ll II. lIL.EV,of rrwUUo.
sccbbtabv or it its,
MataJ it- COWIiN, of Belmont.
boabb or rviLio j.
JUN E. TORKKNCK, of Hamilton.
rom akkatob,
J. P
r mrtiMirtATivu,
r J nirmi.w,
('. H. tVABCOCK.
roa rmocorTiN attokkex.
roi tuuciii,
ro beobii:b(
roc jcsTicr.
t. J. K.1DKK,
The Removal and Arrest of Gen. Fremont.
Cpon charge inula by Co!. Blair, Major
General Fremont has been ordered to report
himself for trial by court-man lal.
Geo. Wool, of Fortress Monroe, has been
ordered to supercede General Fremont in the
command of tbe Department or tae west,
and General Mansfield left for Fortress Mon
roe this afternoon to supercede General
Wool. Washington Dispo ch.
One month ago, the whole ccun try was re
joicing over the prospect far Missouri under
the Generalship of John C. Fremont, and a
few days later one universal throb of aj mpe
thy and relief was felt when that General
issued his famous proclamation. It was felt
that if he had transcended the powers dele
gated to him, be haa done it with the en
Urged view of the field of labor which the
authorities a thousand miles away could cot
take, and that, whatever the technicalities of
regulation might decide, he had struck a
deadly blow at the root of the rebellion.
The sole question asked by the people tu
regarding his ability to carry out his plan of
action. The press throughout the North but
spoke the voice of the people in jtbeir hearty
and unanimous commendation of the spirit
of his declarations and designs. Had it been
aid tbea that in legs than one month there
after, the brave officer whose sword had so
quietly and skillfully cut the knot of rebel
lion, would be removed from his command
and ordered to Washington nndr arrest, the
tocgoeor pen that made the statement would
have been accounted a slanderous and lyii g
prophet. And yet this has been done.
' The President's modification of Fremont's
proclamation Erst opened the door forjjjm
plaints of that General to be made known,
and since that time not a dy has passed
without some further charges betn- made
against him. Every failure throughout the
length and breadth oi Missouri has been laid
at his door. Gen. Lyon's death is charg
ed home npon Gen Fremont, again and
again, in spite of all showing that be could
not have reinforced that officer, and r -gard-less
of the tact that every man who goes in
to battle, whether that battle result in a vic
tory or defeat, does so at the peril of his life.
The bullet of a sharp-shooter might just as
surely have sped to the heart of Gen. Lyon,
If he had been leading his men in full pur
suit of a flying enemy, as in his fearless at
tempt to rally his men bsfore an overpower
ing foe.
The surrender of Lexington, after the no
ble defence by CoL Mulligan and his men, is
al laid at the door of Gen. Fremont Per
haps he is responsible for that, but if so, it
baa yet to be shown. TJutil that shall be
done, far more clearly than has yet been
given to the world, the weight of testimony
if in favor of Fremont, fie has had an im
mense territory and along line to protect,
wh'ue but few troops have been given bim
to do it with, and these poorly prepared tor
an advance ftr want of necessary equip
mentf or money to bny them. The surpris
ing facts set forth in an article from the St.
Louis Democrat, and piblishtd elsewhere in
this paper, are ns small item in the defence
of Fremont.
What charges are preferred by CeL Blair
ws do not know, and therefore are not qual
ified to judge of their weight. If the good
of the country demands that Fremont should
be sacrificed, then let the axe fall. No man
Is above our country, and it is better that
every one of our leaders be dethroned if the
safety of our country require it. But
we want the indictment, the bill of particu
lar. If Fremont was not a military man,
wby was be appointed a Major General? If
be was extravagant and dishonest, wby was
be put in charge of such vast interests in the
Western department? If removed for per
sonal causes, why was he put there at alL
Be was not unknown, either to the world
at large or to the authorities, when be re
ceived bis commission. Gen. Scott must
have bad a voice in the question of tender
ing him hi Major Generalship, and Gen.
Scott is not in the habit of trusting to men
"of no military capacity " a certain wise
acre now characterize Fremont But, we
repeat, if the remeval of Fremont was
for the good of the country, will cheer
fully acquiesce in it. . We have no censure
for the Administration, for we have unbound
ed faith in it integrity and determination to
do right, and right only. But, knowing, as
we do, that " Fremoht" ha been the war ory
which baa caused thousand and ten of
thousands of the young men of the West to
rally to the defense of our country and ear
flag, we greatly regret the necessity of the
itep. , ' '
But if one good soldier has gone out, an
other has come in. Gen. Wool is the oldest
ioldier in the ervloe except Gen. Scott, and
of hi ability and power there i no question.
Fremont ha so carefully performed the
preliminary work of the campaign, in forti.
lying the base of operations, that Gen. Wool
cat take the work where Fremont leave It
at d take the field at once We only hop
that If with n to twenty tbnuannd mra h
Is eot able tn drive f-om the 'State the rebel
torre of from forty to sixty thnmanr), in one
ui in'.'-, hu vi ill uul be in turn upicJl.
P. S. Our dispatthe rtcciwi i lauc
hour) contain, it will be Hen, an announce
ment by Secretary Seward that the report or
the removal of Gen. Fremont la ertirely with
out foundation. ' This sets thi m.tter at rest
for the present at least.
Secretary Chase.
In the Painosvllle Press ofthij tnek we
find an address delivered by Mr. Job R.
FaixcH, (formerly of that paper and now of
Washington) at the Claxidon Fair, on the
25th ult. We extract a paragraph in relation
to tb President and Cabinet, and which
pay a just tribute to Mr. Secretary CbASi:
It gives me pleasure, fellow citizen, to
congratulate you upon the good fortune ot
the country in possessing at this run 9 res
ident and Cabinet ef whose hocesty, ability
and integrity, there remains In no quarter a
question. The honesty of r resident Lincoln
is to-day a universally acknowledged
throughout the loyal b La tea as the succession
of night and morning, and with hi honesty
keeps pace hi tireless care and labor lor Inc.
public weal, fio harder working men can be
found in Washington than Mr. Lincoln and
the (even gentlemen of hi Cabinet mid
night often finding them busy in their offices
If great ability il a full appreciation ot tbe
magnitude of tbe occasion it the most suir-
acrifiuing patriotism and the mort generous
loyalty if tireless eflort and united counsels,
on the part of the President and h;s Cabinet,
can save the Republic, then is our country
safe. As a citizen of Ohio, I am especially
proud of the ability of assuring you. men ot
Ohio, that your representative in that Cabinet,
though in trie midst ol great men, yet mar, oe
stands among them as did Saul among tbe
Prophets. He found the Treasury empty and
bankiupt, the national securities selling l
twenty cents below par. But half a year has
passed and Secretary Chase s industry , abil
ity and high reputation for unswerving hon
esty enable tbe United State to present to
tbe world the proud example ot agovernmeu
borrowing from its people millions ol money
in a time when almo-it an entire section is in
arms for its overthrow, at an average rate of
interest below the legal standard in ordinary
private business transactions. This is the
crowainz testimoBV yet given to the world
of the strength and stability of Republican
government, challenging the proudest Mon
archies in vain, for a like testimonial to their
innate strength. While the friends of Free
Government everywhere, taking courage,
may thank heaven that at this trial hour n
Republican Government, Salmon P. Cliaee
is in charge of the American Treasury, Ohio
mar well be proud of this eon who has lint
ed ber name with the most triumphant page
of onr national history.
The Grand Charge at Lexington.
From correspondence Chicago Times:
A cloud of smoke enveloped the battle
field which almost hid the combatant, and
our brave little garrison watchtd its dense
folds with intense anxiety, waiting for the
grand charge of thousand which they expes
led, and stood ready to receive. At about
o'clock it cam. A column of about eight
thousand men emerged from tbe forest, aud
charged oa a run at the east barricade, next
tothenver. Their approacn was tne signal
tor breathless anxiety within the breast
work. The gallant band spoke not a word
but knelt, every man of them, with gun
leveled, and fineer on the trierer. The lick
of a watch might have been beard the length
of that indexible line, and silence reigned
unbroken, except by the whispers which
directed each man to aim steadily, and hold
bis fire until the order was given. Tbe
swiftly advancing column, emboldened by
the silence of the foe, Vave form loud hur
rahs, and dashed up almost to the muzzles of
the guns. Scarcely 50 paces intervened, and
they seemed on the point of storming over
the works, when a voice ot command rang
out. and a line of light opened across the
breastwork and ran along the entire line like
a Bash of lightning. It was like an avalanche
of fire sweeping through the tali prairie grass.
The men went down column alter column.
They straggled to rise again, and fell under
the trampling leet ot tneir comraa s, wno,
still impetuous, rushed onward to the tray
Tbe smoke had hardly arisen before every
gun was loaded, and again tbe murderous
storm of bullets went on it deadly errand
sheathed in flame and smoke. It crushed
through the serried ranks, and mowed the
leader down by columns, at ill tuey rained.
and, led on by daring officers, again trod
over the dead bodies ot their comrades with
desperate energy. Again the smoke arose,
and a third time the terrible volley was
poured into their foes. The ground was
piled with dead and dying, and in despair
the whole body broke up in disorder and
retreated. They rushed down the bill with
an impetuosity which betokened dismay and
fear, and were not rallied until they gained
the refuge of the woods.
That spies are still abundant in the federal
camps is proved by the following passage
from a letter in the New Orleans Delia, daUd
at the rebel headquarters in Lees burg, Vir
ginia, September 7 :
" Thank heaven, our commanders areas
fully informed of all northern movements as
it telegraph wire ran into the offices ot tbe
department at Richmond, and despite all
threats ot Fort Lalajet'e, our agent are num
erous and sleepless, braving every danger,
and successfully accomplishing their haz
ardous missions with the stealthiuess ot
Crows or Blackfeet Indians.
"Of our number and preparations in and
around here, I shall not speak; but everything
1 our best frieads could wish. Maryland,
opposite all onr camps, i in a fever of ex
citement, and large bodies of men are nightly
joining us at Aquia Creek, whenever they
can elude the federal craft; but should tbe
enemy ever dream of advancing into Vir
ginia again, none of them will he left, to tell
Affairs at the South.
The latest papers received from the south
em state contain some curious stories.
Thus, the New Orleans Crescent turn np it
chapter of " talk on Change" in this mel
ancholy fashion : ' t
u We hardly know bow to balance accounts
with Carondolet street. No cotton, no ex
change and no shaving the glorious' sus
pension ol coin payment by our banks hav
ing knocked tbe shavers bhylocka into
the middle of next month or next year
almost induce us to write tbe epitaph ot
Tne Charleston paper publish the fol
lowing order from Brigadier General Hip
ley: "Citizens residing on Sullivan's Island
will bold themselves in readiness to proceed
to the city on short notice. Circumstances
only can determine when, or at what
moment, it may be absolutely necessary to
order a removal from the Island."
That is to say, they are expecting a viit
from the Fedeial fleet. . -
Gx. Senna "Nvb Bcebikdirb."
Tbe following order appears in tbe San
Francisco paper :
HiadQUaKTies Dxpabtmint or tbk'i
Pacttio, Sa Ffaicisco, Sept 8, '81
Gbaal GRDtB, No. 20. No Federal
troops in the Department of the Pacific will
Brigadier General Commanding.
Official Ricbako C. Dsdb, Assistant Adj n-
tant General. ' '
Annual Meeting the American Heard of
Commissioners for Foreign Missions.
Board mat at 4 o'rslock.
Prayer was vffered iy Rev. Mr. Ward, of
Peuuavlvania. -
1 ha urat butrnMs in order was the report
of the committee on officer for the enusuing
year. The following list was presented by
the committee, all of whom were elected,
most of ibem unanimously ; the Board vot
ing on esoh office separately :
Psi.MDrrr Mark Hopkins, D. D., LL. D.
Vic Psmioimt Hon. William Jesiup,
LL. D. - ' "
Pbiidimtiai. Cohmittii Charles Htoddard,
Eq , John Tappan, Eq., Nehemiah Adams,
I). D., Augustus C. Thompson, D. D., Hon.
William T. Euatis, Henry Hill, Eq., Asa D.
Smith, V. D., Walter 8. Griffith, Eaq., Al
pheua Hardy, Eiq., Hon. Linus Child, Wil
liam 8. South worin, Esq.
CoistaroNoiNQ BtcatTiaits Rufus An-
dornn. D. D.. Rev. Brian B. Treat.
To retic in A tie 1 ork Ueorge VY. Wood,
RiocBuitra 8kcbitasv Samuel M. Wor
cester, D. D.
Tbeastjbxb James M. Gordon, Asq.
AcoiroBa Moses L. Hale, Esq., Hon
Samuel H. Waller.
The ttomuiitlee alto recommenaea toe
adoption of the following resolution :
Seiolvtd, That the Prudential Committee
be authorized to employ au additional per
son to aid the executive ofoe of the Board,
whose position, salary and duties shall be
fixed by tbe said Committee. Adopted.
The Report of the Committee concluded
by saying, "that in view of the large acces
sion of corporate members made at the last
meeting of the Board, they deem it inexpe
dient to make auy nomination of new mem
bers at this time. Report accepted and act
ed upon as above.
The minute of the morning were then
read and approved.
Rev. Dr. Cox offered up prayer, and the
Board adjourned to meet again at 7 o'clock
in the evening.
The following were the resolutions re
ported at the morning session by William
E. Dodge, Esq., Chairman of the Commit
tee on the Home Department, whioh wore
Jiesolvcd. That the Board would express
their deep and grateful sense of the interest
taken in an important department of their
work by the Turkish Mission Aid Society
in Great Britain. While important aid has
thus been enorded us, at a time ot unusual
solicitude, we are reminded afresh of that
bond of brotherhood which, in tbe great
work of the world's salvation, binds to
gelher, without respect to denominational
or goograpnical distinctions, all tbe follow
ers ot tne liord Jesus unrisl.
Rcmlvtd, That we approve of the proposal
of the Committee to discontinue tne publi
cation of the Journal of Missions at the
close of the current year, belietring that an
arrangement can.be made by which the
same amount of missionary intelligence
can reach a large cirole of readers through
the dailv and weekly newspapers.
Haolvtd, That we deem it indispensible
to the success of an enterprise wnicn o,
Bends on voluntary contributions, and to
which Providence is constantly giving such
enlargement, that the young be trained up
to understand it, ana u respona vo its claims.
We therefore heartily approve ot tne sue
gestion in the report, "that the Committee
will endeavor to eommunicate wun aaDoam
Schools from time to time." And we trust
that thev will avail themselves of whatever
seems to them a judicious and practicable
instrumentality for intei eating tne young in
the wants of the heathen and the work of
christian benevolence amonc them.
Resolved, That the publication of the Me
morial volume, announced in the report, is
a judicious act on the part of the Prudential
Committee. We think it eminently fitting
that the cast ft7 Tears cf the Board s ex
isteuce should have it history thus set
forth, and the remimsences of its founders
aud early members embodied in tnis perma
nent form, rrom the nature of it contents,
and from the fact that it has been written
ky one who baa been so long connected with
with the Board, we cannot doubt that the
bonk will be found worthy of it tneme, and
will be highly prised by all the iriends of
tne .Board and ol .ne cause oi mission.
Meeting opened with prayer by Professor
Bartlett of Chicago.
A series of resolutions were read and
adopted, expressive of an intention on the
part of the Board to prosecute its work vig
orously. Rev. Mr. Selah B. Treat, from Boston, of
fered the following resolution which was
drawn np by the Prudential Committee:
Resolved, Tbat the Vice President and
persona be a Committee to revise tbe ex
penses of the Board and report at the next
annual meeting.
The resolution being put to vote was
Dr. 8 rosg, of the Committee appointed
to consider the subject of finances and re
trenchment, reported that they had given
the subject a careful consideration and that
they considered it unsafe and inexpedient
to retrench. They could not regard as true
economy any retrenchment which would
curtail their missions. The r ch blessings
bestowed during the past is a voice which
calls upon us to go on and do the work ot
the Lord.
Dr. Strong said The report speaks for
itself. There is nothing that calls for dis
cot ragement or retreat from the field which
w hive heretofore occupied. The situation
in which the country now lies forcibly re
minds us of the difficulties which surround
us, and it is very natural to enquire how is
this enterprise which demands so much pe
cuniary means to exist when we see men of
wealtn stricken down all around us. I see
in the report of the Prudential Com mil tee a
fulfillment of the gracious promise, "I am
with you to the end of the world." We
shall be sustained in going onward, not in
going backward. If we look at the sources
I rom wbence come our aid, we shall see
that none of them are dried up. It is not
from those who are blest with an abundance
of this world's goods that we receive our
help. -
1 apprehend. Sir, that if God should see fit
to sffl-ct us still more than He has afflicted
us, we should be more ready to push on this
great work. I believe that the Christian
men of this treat country are ready to do
all that they nave done, and more than they
nave done. Hut, bir, while 1 feel confidence
in the future, it is incumbent npon u all to
put our shoulders to the wheel. We have
been told of the importance of being system
atic in our efforts, and, Sir, I believe that we
have not suoceeded in reaching a great por
tion of the country. I would appeal to tbe
Deacons. Elders, and Pastors that applica
tion should not be made alone to the bead
ot the family. No appeal is made to the
wife, the son, the daughter. Thus the eon
sequence is that we are doing nothing to
awaken the sympathy of the wife, the son,
and i he daughter. 1 believe there are many
wno date tneir conversion from tne opportu
nity first presented of contributing to those
poor heathen. What think yon of those pa
rents who sent here to-day that touching
contribution f Do you think that they re
gret their early allowing that child an oppor
tunity of rympatbizing and giving her heart
to the great cause? 1 believe. Sir, that if
we were called on to make sacrifices, we
should take far greater interest in the work,
and should love it tar more. Our missiona
ries have come back earnest to devote their
lives for the cause of mission. I shall go
from thi meeting cheered with tbe faith
and the hope that there are brighter days
immediately before us. Although we have
heard of so many iruit ot our labor dur
ing the fast year, I believe that still lar
ger blessings await us.
Vice President Judge Jeesup, of Penn.,
said i
I cannot look at this work with feeling of
despondence. I have, thank to what I have
heard at this meeting, taken a review of our
pros pacta, and I know that there is nothing
before us that call for retrenchment. I it
so that our church in America ha become
so poor that they cannot send to these schools
the poor pittance necessary for their main
tenance ? I came to this meeting, and I felt
In oommon with all what a greet affiiotlon
ba come upon this country, what wealth
has bean swept away as by tbe breath of a
niriwisd. but I looked at tns great farms.
this grant treasure, scattered all over this
Great West and thought shall this small
sum which we desire lor Christ's sake be
denied us? I have to con fees that in looking
around among the churche for examples of
golf-denial for Christ's sake, I am able to
find none, I have yot to find him who bas
npoverished himoelf in the least that he
might give for Christ's sake. U ere in the
Great Went is the wealth of the nation, and
we come, looking to tbe farmers of the
Great West to give of their abundance.
What 1 tear most is, that men who are suit
able lor this work will be wanting. i'our
Board do not aooept men until thev are
drilled and are refined and fitted for the
trials and for the du'iea which they will be
called upon to discbarge.
It nas seemed to me that we aro traveling
to this point, when we should say, is $10u,0UU
wanted lor tne Board ; whoa tbe churches
should say, make an appropriation in such
a sum as you need and look to us for the
means. I trust greatly in christian impulse,
and that impulse should send to the Board
four nundred thousand dollars for the com
ing year. -
Rev. M. Treat road a letter from the Presi
dent, Dr. Mark Hopkins, sympathizing with
the labors of the Board, and exerting tbem
to a zealous prosecution of them in the fu
ture. Dr. Anderson called upon Rev. Dr. Keep,
now 80 years ef age, to speak a few words.
Mr. Keep said: Tbe best speeeh I can
make in this assembly is to stand before you.
1 stand ueiore you without Having known a
single day of sickness, or a day when I could
not walk out to attend to business. I stand
before you a monument of the blessing of
God. I can say to my brethern that I have
never known the time when my heart was
not in sympatny witn any work of reform,
or when I could not work with those with
whom I might differ somewhat in opinion.
This Board may not bo aware that so long
as it has the hearts ot the people, it has an
elemont of success. The Board now are
more in sympathy with the people than
over before, and I feel assured that the terri
ble war i already working, aud rubbing off
excrescences, and bringingus togethtr at tbe
foot of the cross.
I will say that I congratulate this Board,
the churches, and the Government, on the
position of this Board. This great cause is
aided by the great heart of this community.
God is in it and with us. ,
To use the wordB of another, "prayer with
justice is tbe mightiest power on earth."
May trad in nis infinite mercy guide all
influences in a way to promote His
glory, and secure a righteous common
wealth righteously administered.
Mr. Holbrook, Iowa: I propose to say a
word about the West, whose missionary la
bors I fear that you are in danger ofmis-
judging. We are all missionaries in the
West. We are home missionaries. We are
planting churches all over tbe West,
churches which shall grow up and con ri
bute to the work of this society. We come
into a new country and we have everything
to do, and generally by a poor few. This is
a great tax on the resources of the people,
acd, moreover, the churches are poor is
compared with Eastern churches. You
must not thiuk of a Western church as of
those which have been established in the
East for many years. You tell us that the
corn waves in our fields, and that we are
rich. Sir, we may have large corn-fields
and large wheat fields, but perhaps we can
not sell. How long would it take our
farmers to accumulate wealth with corn at
six cents a bushel and whoat at forty cents.
You must not estimate the missionary spirit
of the West by its contributi ns to the
Board. I know that there is an interest in
foreign missions all over the West. There
has been a feeling all over the country that
the Board was not up to the times on the
question ot slavery, and 1 am happy to say
that to-day you have taken decided ground
which I am satisfied will cause a greater
sympatny with you.
Dr. Anderson said : The time has come
when we must say farewell. I propose, sir.
that we put the question on the adoption
of the resolutions and proceed to our fare
well exercises.
The questions being put, the resolutions
read by Dr. Wood, were adopted.
The President announced the following
committee to fill the blank in the resolution
of the Prudential Committee:
Gov. Buckinnham, Hon. Homer Bartlett,
Dr. Bacon, Judge Strong, Fred. 8tarr, Esq.,
w. t. Vodge, iq., Dr. . 1. steams, Kev,
Jno. Kingsbury.
Dr. Treat said that he hoped that all pres
ent would heed the impression which had
been loft on their minds, and communicate
it to others.
After singing the 72d Psalm, commen
cing: " Hasten Lord this glorious time,"
Dr. Linsley spoke as a representative of tbe
missionaries who were abroad in foreign
lands. He thanked bis ministerial breth
ern and others for the kindness with which
they had received bim, and the encourage
ment that they had extended to him. Some,
be said, go to far off lands, but they will go
with a love for tb.3 cause which they never
felt before:
The President said that he was charged
by the Board to return their thanks fur ibis
reception, lor the hospitalities, for that
broad kindness that has extended itself to
all who have come up here, and he only hop
ed that these impressions might be deepened
upon all.
We go to our work with new energy and
zeal, and I have lal t that we are in the midst
of praying churches and a praying people.
While we have been bore we tniok that we
have felt new stieugih in our souls. I may
be permitted to speak once again to what is
just before us. Re double your efforts.
Dear mothers bring your sous and your
daughters to the Lord. There is nobody that
can do this like a mother.
Dr. Aiken said : In response to the reso
lutions and to your kind and just remarks,
let me say a few words. I wish on behalf of
the citizens of Cleveland, to express their
gratification that they have been allowed to
entertain this Board. When I came to
this city, now twenty-six years ago, I did
not think we should ever enjoy this privi
lege. I thank Goi, sir, that I have lived to
see this day. Owing to the peculiar state of
the country, I did not look for a great gath
ering on this occasion, but my expectations
have been disappointed. As to tbe interest
of the meeting, why, sir, how could it have
been greater. We have seen the map ot tbe
world spread out, and its bright and its dark
pot pointed out, and we hear the Mace
donian cry, come, and help us.
We aometime feel that the lack of
friends will compel ns to retrench, but
I am inclined to think it is from wast
of faith. For more than fifty year we have
heard, now and then, that the Board is on
the verge of bankruptcy; that there is a dark
cloud that rest before it. But, sir, again
and again, haa this cloud been rolled away.
This is enough to convince me that the
Lord is with us and will sustain us.
Dr Aiken referred to the late Elisha Tay
lor, wbo had been the first to suggest to the
Board the propriety of meeting in this city.
Oh, sir, if he were present this evening how
bis big heart would overflow with gratitude
to God for what you and I enjoy.
Mr. President1 Members of this Board,
brethren and friends of missions ; we thank
you tor your attendance here; we thank you
for your precepts and for your examples.
We now bid you farewell, and wish you a
safe journey to your several homes.
Tbe Hym 591 and 341 were then lung,
tbe latter commencing, "Blest be the tie
that binds," which it haa been customary
for tb Board to ling at the close of its
Rav. Dr. Wood moved that the Board
stand adjourned to meet at Springfield on
the 1st Tuesday in October, 1S82.
Benediotion was pronounced by Father
Keep. And thus closed tbe extremely in
teresting and beneficial Session of 1861.
Th Latest Tht Knickerboch tells ot the
last dodge for "raising the wind." Some fel
low in Boston advertise that he will send
"a finely engraved portrait ot George Wash
ington, and another of Benjamin Franklin,
to any address, for one dollar." The pur
chaser receive in due time a three cent and
a one cent postage stamp!
All Quiet on the Potomac.
ST. LOUIS, Oct, 3.
The following dispatch will set tbe matter
of rremont removal at rest :
To Brigadier General CurtUt. St Louis :
len reinont is not ordered to Washington
nor from tbe field, nor is any court-martial
oroerea concerning bim.
(Signed), WM. H. SEWARD,
Secretary of State.
NEW YORK, Oct, 3.
The steamship Fulton brought 115 bales
of cotton from Havre, and 2000 stand of mus
The steamship Vanderbilt fitted for berths
for 2,000 mem the Ocean Queen for 2,300:
the Illinois for 1,500; the Empire Ci'y for
1,500; the Coatzacoales for 1,500; tbe Dan
iel V ebster for 1,000, and tbe steamers Bal
tic, Uatanzas and Atlantic, are coaling; also
tbe ship Great Republic, chartered by tbe
Government, is fitted out with stalls for
Special dispatches states that it is believed
in well informed circles that Gen. rremon
haa been summoned to Washington, but tbe
Agent ol the Associated Press denies it, and
consequently it must be untrue
The troops across the Potomac are very ac
tive to-day, moving in all directions.
It is conjectured that Gen. McClellan in
tends to drive in tbe rebels, but not to give
battle yet.
When the rebels left Falls Church the oth
er day, they poisoned their meat with strych
nine, but our troop were not caught in
tbat trap.
It is stated here that tbe rebels intend an
immediate advance on Paducah, Ey.
A new gun boat was launched at Balti
more to-day.
(It is stated that Capt. McN'ab tried te se
duce his command from duty before leaving
Fort Laramie for V ashington.
The schooner Commerce has arrived here
from Philadelphia with coal. She reports
ull quiet on the river and not a man visible
at Free Stone rint or its vicinity.
There is a larger number ot vessel in the
Potomac than was ever before known at this
season of the year.
At Potomac Creek, eleven merchant ves
sels were fired upon by the rebel battery in
that vicinity, bnt all tbe shot fell short The
firing was evidently intended by the rebels to
try the range ot their guns. .
A party of rebel cavalry made their a?
pearance over Barrett's Hill, one mile up the
Lersburg turnpike beyond Falls Church yes
terday, but fled on the appearance ot our
Gen. Shields ha declined the appointment
of Brig. General, he havirjg removed from
California to Cinalona in Mexico, to recruit
his tailing health. '
Special to St. Louis Democrat:
Dr. White, of Mulligan's brigade, arrived
here in the Sedalia train at an trly hour
this morning, and brings information from
Lexington up to Monday night
Price had left Lexington with tbe main
body of bis force, and is moving forward for
tbe purpose of effecting a junc-ion with Mc
Cuiloch, after which he will give Fremont
battle. Dr. White reoresent tbat Price is
decided cpon this point, having been elated
and intoxicated by his victory at Lexington.
He says that Price cn'icipates an easy vic
tory over Fremont e.t th's point, and will then
move on St Louis. There are no less than
24,000 secessionists ready to rise and wel
come him with arms in their bands.
Dr. White thinks that the rebels will en
deavor to get between us and the forces at
Georgetown and surround and cut off Davis
and Sigel, and then meet Fremont near this
piace. The rebel force has nineteen field
pieces, and are expecting rifled cannon from
the South.
Price told the Doctor that the Southern
Confederacy had loaned the State of Missouri
one million dollars for the purpose of carry
ing on the war against the Federal Govern
The rebel troops are confident cf victory,
and are clamoring to be led against Fre
mont Dr. White gives a sorry statement in re
gard to the conduct of tbe rebels towards the
wounded at Lexington. Tbey took away
from him all his hospital .''ores, not leaving
him even a sponge.
A portion of Price' force bad moved to
wards Independence.
There were but about 300 men in War
rensburg when tbe Doctor passed through
there. He thinks Price's force numbers fully
Dr. White says be heard on bis way here
that 18,000 rebels bad parted from the main
body and marched toward Georgetown with
the intention ot taking that place before re
inforcement could arrive from Jefferson
A miller who left Georgetown yesterday
morning, says he was turned back by the
rebels twelve miles from tbat town.
T.ie Doctor believes tbat tbe rebels have
no idea of quitting the State, but intend to
make a demonstration in vast numbers npon
Georgetown, Jefferson City, and St Louis,
and tbat they are perfectly confident of their
ability to take them.
No immediate attack is feared on George
town, and our force there i prepared to meet
the foe.
An officer here, formerly of Mulligan'
Brigade, who left the vicinity of Lexington
Monday evening, places no confidence in the
truth of the above. This officer say at the
time he left not more that 10,000 rebel had
quitted Lexington, and that nothing reliable
was known of their intentions or course, or
what policy Price bad concluded to pursue.
Boonville and Glasgow were quiet at the
latest advices, but our force were on the
alert for a fight
If any person think there will be no gen
eral engagement since the reputed evacuation
of Lexington, but others believe he will very
soon strike a blow on some quarter where
he is least expected, and the prospect of a
battle is now increased rather than diminish,
ed. .
Passengers by the boat which arrived this
A. U. from Old Point report that Gen. rt ool
addressed the prisoner at Rip Raps, who
bad been sent there by Gen. McClellan en
route for Tortuga. He told them that bad
Gen. McClellan shot them on the Spot tor re
bellion in the face of tbe enemy he would
have been perfectly justified. He bad, bow
ever, a proposition to make to tbem. All
wbo were willing to place themselves in his
band should step forward three ptcea.
Those who refused would proceed to Torte
gas. Tbe entire 150 (tepped forward with
cheer and many were so affected that they
abed tear of joy.
Tbo attack upon our encamnment at the
Great Falls on Monday morning, was by six
regments of infantry, a body of cavalry, and
battery of artillery, all in transitu for th
Upper Potomac. They fired about forty
round of (hot and (hell, doing considerable
damage to tbe horses, and slightly hurting
two persons. The guns used by tbe rebel
Were seven in number six and twelve
pounders, the latter being rifled, and throw
ing projectile of the Sawyer pattern.
At tbe beginning of tbe cannonade, Lieut
CoL Suiter and tbe Adjutant of the 34th
New York rode uo to the Falls, ten miles
distant, and found the Regiment on guard
there widely acattered, thej having no artil
lery to respond with.
While CoL Suitor was conversing with the
Adjutant a 6-pound ball Irom tbe enemy'
battery passed between them Into a sand
bank. The ball was of fine finish, showing
that the rebel a' not deficient In their man
ufacture of projectiles.
About b o ciock tbe same force encamped
about two miles from tbe river, opposite the
mouth ot Muddy Branca, where a Massachu
setts regiment is stationed. Here they re
mained all night, but made no demonstra
Early thi morning they again moved
toward. They were probably destined for
Leesburg or Point of Kocks.
Tbe river is too high at present to admit
of tbe crossing of any of tbe tords.
Tbe New York 34tb still continue to
guard nine miles of the river line.
To-day Gen. Banks reviewed and inspect
ed three brigades of his division near this
place. This is supposed by gome to be in
dicative of the commencement of the fall
campaign. Tbs troops are to be well disci p
lined, well clothed and well equipped.
Tbe Bulletin says a gentleman recently
from Bowling Ureen states that the mill-
tary authorities there notified the Sheriff of
Aarren county to pay no money into tbe
btate treasury.
Buckner hud cone with a portion of bis
troops through Hopkinsville, Greenville, and
other places, taking arms wherever they
could find thum.
Tbe troops at Bowling Green believe that
30,000 additional troops are daily waiting
an hour s notice to come Into Kentucky,
A Mississippi regiment recently came to
Bowling Green expecting to come directly
through and occupy Louisville and remain
Some mercenary Unionist finding army
employment for themselves and servants,
and a market for their produce, give unmis
takable evidence of yielding to secession.
A special dispatch to the Bulletin of tbe
2d says tbat eight or ten thousand Confede
rate troops took possession of Hopkinsville
on Monday afternoon, and four hundred
Union troops under Capt. Jackson, were tall-
ing back to Henderson. Report also are in
circulation tbat Buckner, with five thousand
Confederates, would attack SpoUrille on
Thursday. It is also rumored that Zollicof-
feris retreating towards Barboursville.
Nashville paper of the 29th, and Rich
mond of tbe 24th, are received. Two bun
dred and fifty .risouers were sent to New
Orleans on the 24th, including Capt Mclver
of the New York 69th, Lieut J. B Hutch
inson of tbe 1 5th Pennsylvania, and Lieut
Welsh of the 1st Minnesota.
One hundred prisoners arrived at Rich'
mond on the 20th, composing 68 taken by
Lee command, 20 near Munson Hill, and
tbe remainder by Floyd. Lient Merrill
the U. S. Engineers, was among tbem.
1350,000 worth of tobacco belonging to
Augustus Belmont was confiscated at itich
mond. i
fjgPrivate N. C. Buck, of the Jf. Y. 79th
r?giraent was shot by the guard for looking
outot the prison window.
Ex-Street Superintendent Smith, of TSew
York is appointed Confederate Mai or Gen,
Yandorn ot Texas, appointed Confederate
Major General and summoned to Kiehmond.
Over 12,000 Confederate soldiers are in
the hospitals at Richmond.
Ex-Minister Daniel haa been appointed
an Aid to Floyd.
Benjamin is stiil acting Secretary of War.
David B. Turner, of the firm of Wads
worth, Turner A Co., and John Gaynor, of
Mew York, was arrested at Kiehmond and
brought before the Secretary of War. Tur
ner was subsequently released.
The abandonment of Ship Island by the
Confederates and occupation by the Federals,
is confirmed.
Wm. Mure, British Consul at New Orleans,
arrived here (Louisville, tie has gone
Legislative unimportant
Special to the St Louis Democrat
Gentlemen who have arrived this evening
from Sedalia, comfirm the report of the evac
uation of Lexingten by the rebels and r too
bringing intelligence of tbe probable occupa
tion ot tbat place by Gen otnrgis command
Major Baker, of tbe Home Guards, who
was among the prisoners taken at Lexing
ton, and who relused to give his parole, es
caped from tbe rebels Monday night and ar
rived at Sedalia this morning.
He says ail tbe Confederates left Lexing
ton on Monday P. M., and that their rear
guard, a? it left were fired upon with shells
by Sturges who just then appeared on the
opposite side of the river. Several were
wounded bj the shells. When they first left
Lexington, Major Bakers thinks it was the
intention of Price to march direct on
Georgetown, but information having been
brought to bim that Gen. Segel was advan
cing on him with 40,000 men he moved
westward to independence. ' -
Whether the main body of the rebels pur
sued tnis route any distance Major Baker is
unaware, as during the confusion among the
rebels upon the reception of the news of the
large force of Sigel, and the reported pursuit
of Sturgis in tbe rear, he escaped. Baker
thinks Price's effective force number about
25,000, to which he ha some 15,000 irregu
lar troops, whose principal occupation is for
aging, but this portion of the army had pret
ty much left tbe main oody before Major
Baker escaped.
Gen. Segel, who il in command of our ad
vance guard, bad all bis preparation made
lor an attack last night, and had not the
enemy made bis appearance, he would have
met wun a warm reception.
Our forces west of here axe stationed at
Ollerville, Sedalia, and Georgetown. The
distance Irom Ollerville to Sedalia is twelve
miles, and from Sedalia to Georgetown forty
miles. We have also something of a force
nnder Gen. Pope at Boonville, only twenty
five miles northeast of Sedalia. ,
Rumors being prevalent involving mili
tary "hanges, It is ascertained, on inquiry at
the War Department, tbat no order bad been
issued to Maj. Gen. Fremont to report for
trial by court marital It U true that Gen.
Mansfield ha been appointed to the com
mand at Fortress Monroe, 'out Gen. Wool,
whom he supersedes, ha bean aligned to no
other duty.
It is probable that a new department will
be created in the West, and its command de
volve on Gen. Sherman in order to relieve
Gen. Anderson in psxt of the physical labor
of bia position.
General Wool bas not yet left Fortress
Honroe, and passenger by the Old Point
steamer this morning have no kpowledge of
any contemplated change in that department
ELMYRA, N. Y., Oct, 1.
The damage sustained by the New York k
Erie Railroad during the recent heavy storm
in that part ot the Stite, having been fully
repaired, passengers and freight train are
now running through with their usual regularity.
ST. LOUIS, Oct 2.
report dispatch of
the removal of Freni-jat created intense In
dignation ameng the mas of Union luen,
and great rejoicaf among secessionist.
ine recruiting rendezvous lor tbe Irlsn
jgiment was closed, .and. ft. meeting la
the 2d Ward thi evening for th formation
of a company of Home Guard adjourned
without action.
A gentleman wbo visited Benton Barracks
thi afternoon resort- the greatest excite
ment among the troop there, envomtiog
almost to mutiny. , ' j, . ' '. i
a mass meeting will be called for Satur
day for expression - of opinion relative
to tbe removal. General McKlnstrv bas
been ordered to the department ot Cumber
land, Ky.
A gentleman from Earcoxle say Judge
Chenautb hung niu mrn for loyalty to th
Special dispatch to the Journal say
large number of taoop are now being eta
barked for an important expedition. No
one know its destination.
CAIRO, Oct, 3.
Th expedition sent yesterday to Charles
ton returned this morning with a large
amount of corn, several horse and nine
prisoners; they are being tried to-day before a
military commission appointed by Geo. Mo
Clernand. .
30 Abli-8odii Youno Men
41st REGIMENT O. V, U. S. A.,
Col. W. B. HAZIN, U. 8. A., Commaadtnf.
Pat 1 13 P MonthI
Inrv Young- Hah shonid (o. This will ba na of
the bast Offlwad.and d'tllsd a gim-au la the ser
vice . (ice Bcontj at taa aid of tha aarrlra and ISO
Acres of Land. Go to taa Wars com back aad
settle down It, DAP I ND 1ST.
to Anr one briniDg an accepted Recra.it.
non commission id offlcbbs to bi
OUBBdT fbom thi banks.
error fortbr InformittloD apply at 1X7 Superior
street, (under WedUei House.) I. Uvelanu, O.
Lient. O. D (MY LORD,
0t3:JST ' HeoralHngttffl-er-
A N C E 81"
Active, Tnt:llIgfQt. AbI-bodil mvo wanted fbr
lb ,mDt ot "LA-XNCJfii CAVALBT," 6U)
ttroug, ow 1-aJj2 rmited in to Wrtra stats. aUk
der Col- lUnkia. UttadtiatfteiYlLrolt, Mich.
ftPar f.om 914 to Ii8 pur month and f!Oi boun
ty lACMfc.
VlMoi who ftarsiab their owm Bon will be
allowed 40 cents a day for thalr um, aad 4 per
month for forage.
Thfi tt th only nginwavt of La cart avthoriied
by tbe beor?iary of War. Th Xaoipmenta aau
I nifonn will be cf a norel character aad entlrbly
ditfornt from any otkHT itogimeat In th Army. .
v x ptf i- oed and competent ottoara omij will
haw tii command
ftaBxriut.nf OAoa fbr th 8 uu of Ohio
No. 130 Bans Strut,
an der th HralJ Offlee, Ckreland, O. p26V
iT recent arrivals onr stock ef OROCt BIN 1
lere-eU inord. To taa W koJeaaJe Trad w eB
oiler many a.vactata, as our stock waa parcaaaed
previous to tbe larit advaooe in price that has oc
currea in nearly every arttale kept by fclroosra. Vi
ove now on suutg:
200 cheat cboioa Black "Teaa,
1'jO chcata choice tireen Tea
luo Citil.a Gren aad Blauk Teas,
Sohhds island 6aafa,
- HO bbie CoHm -llo linMra,
. bbls Lodes White ttuxera
O" bols cufar Bouse brrui,
tt boxs Mrenne Camilla,
lou - "rTla'a" SaJeratna,
lml M La .and''' &ltrtns,
Jus--" "Wood'a" et.rch,
9) " Corn fetarrh,
2o Herman Soeae,
' JU Yellow Boapa,
(O " 0etil-eoap4,
60 " Fancy Bo. pa,
lot) bb'.s 'Urone jb' fob.-ce,
M1 boaea choice Tobacooa,
Sou gross ''Miole's" Grape Tobacco,
' suo 'uoodwlnV m Cut Tobacco,
- ajodosao PMie n Tuba.
100 - Wah Boards,
3i a ' bend Boxes,
lou bai Hie Cooee,
7fi packete Java Coffee.
Freeh I. round iloA- . recelTMl aware dev.
Pepper, gpioe, Clovee, Otnaaeaon, Maoe, etinfer
Citron, Kaieeoa, Curranta, Ac., Ao. Alee
JUS "In baa, .. . "
We delivrr rimr ia any part of the city Fr ol
merge lor urarage. a 'Kuan a s't i.
O. 1 AlACtiriRJtL, tiALilUlS
and all kltida of 8lt Fiib at
TJU HnpeHor atretic Hoffmen's k
No. 272 Sdpibiok Stbt,
. (Oppoal-a taa foil Offle,)
W ta thi opportunity of ialormUaff par frUodj
ana ci client, mat our ktocs oi
ha been ttfected with car. ranMaiiMr all who
aeatr mn ciaa focus ia uua um wia etui ua jX
aiuin tb umm ttocfcjtut race'ted.
Graat barfa'nj in
SupjtaB RajSpbsbat Jam,
Thechoiceat FBESB BTJTT4B the country asTurds
at lowaet oaaa rates
SALT FISH of the teat brands.
and a fall supply of other
Q K O 0 B R I E 8,
Goods Dxliyihsd F&ei of Charge
w"Plaimembr Vo. m Soo:lor trt. and
oppna od navinc your ort3rs proa puy n.
Fanllies can obtaia the beat ktanda of Floar,
via: Kny 4tu:e. a re?encDr. i peer r.n, car
vt Mil la, at tha lowest cash prlcee delivered irea
witau ut city UaalM. For eaie ov
al. a. jy" as, wocer,
ept! ldtiofr. at s Block
VBalllmore deter. In cans.
How.' celebrated Cii-t Hciln TlnrBBT.
t how Fall fiairy Bmi'r. ia crocks. For tale by
a. w. jus , wooer.
ff't lus U.iUniai'a Bloc.
will find a good stock oi
CUCf'SH, PMKIP HiLIBtJT, Bo. 1 B 40K1-
X A I. an Atauaiiite bvU salt astd dried.
A to a larsa slock of 8DGABa.botji Brown and
Onr TA3, loth Qreen and Black, ase ef the heat
we nave a splendid stock or
of all kinds, which we offer at the lowest oaaa prises
BaLT'ecM give as a oalU
J. at. HOWBB.
"OARERS' BROMA. Cbocolati,
I I ifccua. Oraeked Oocoa. and aB arada ef freak
und w-uoea aad dp, ' , .
oprrur t.
v . a
R. K N A P P, Octoist, o 14
,L J xwTucm, Ecnumii treat DUim
. At Na. i,7 i r jct ftree, Cvnd, O.
Abao"aut 9i:muiiMM of f&rin rwtofxi to
fllsht or ii.nrjf ln N iar U W tara Btau, .
eVIld ftortliWD Oiiio.TM
ArtificiH. 7tf lntArtAd That mov q.4 tfc K4t
qnniitf. Or. K. hi UAm Dilomln w-rrtiM.
WUA il othwr 0: 't. t tu &ew Fori. ofci fiurt .
ot on luiwi m o'Ti i.rtm.
risxAir. .... . . -j ; j.
DR. HCXTER still continue at th eld es
tablished plaee. No. 17 ilaihewi' Block, soma
side of Uia I-nolia Square, Cleveland, O., CTritr
all that oomes in tact he Is r he only rriutL.e
phrtlciaJr la Cleveland, treating tli folliwiiig .
disease, namely : Scrofula. Cancers, I'km,
Tumora, Vistula, Asthma, ttroncmai 4 bui'
matlsm. Ague and Fever, Seminal Weakness, aud
all d-araaea peculiar to kVnale-. Leccorroooa
or Whites, Supprenlms of the Mennes, i'aialol "
Menstruation. Indammslion and tleer&tion ot
the L terns or Womb, Prolapnus or Failin? of tha
W omb. AU diseases of the biuod and skin. ate. .
entirely removed from the system. AU oiaeaaos
of the organs of generation of male or female,
of wtatever name or sinn, tree. ted in a careful,
a thorough and judicicua manner, pointed oat by
long expeneniw and iovestitratioii.
44r Low pneaand quick cures. Recent ease
Cored im fruaa three Weight days. Allsyphiiitie
and mercurial tainta vsiirely removed tiooa the
Dr. HCXTER la constantly earing eaaes In
from foar to eight weeks that have been treated
by other pliy-icijtns from one to three years.
Voting anena ttk1ed with seminal weakanat
should apply to Dr. Hunter immediately, either
in person or by letter as he nevertfalie to car.
Hu cnnmi. i are perlocily rate, and unknown to
a iv other pbytician in m United State. .
Patients of either ai x. Irving at a distance, bj
staling their disease in writing, giving all the
symptoma, can i-ra n medicine, with directions,
for use. by adirawnj Or. HI TtM, ot Clave--lnod,
Ohio. t .i '. and enclosing a tee.
AVe'All tha above dlarae Ct UKu, or a pay.
- Il cofniniint' all - a confidential.
From hie experience aad extensive practice, ba
makes no cr m 1 s m aueruug that whatever ha
nndertakea tn bia siieeiality, he will noer
tainlt rxaroKM No matter bow hopeless may
be the eaie whether from extreme debility or
prostration ot the system, or trow ansuccesMtul
treatment of empirics or selftyled - M. D.'e"
wham many have unfortunately been Bcder, or
from the false delicacy that many of my pat- -bents
tell me kept them from an early applica
tion to me, or the no les fatal ideas of overcom
ing the disease by the advancement ot age, and
a strictly moral mind ; fur they, on aad all,
make the case worse, and if it is an early on
from tbe cause ot being entirely loeal, it adecta
the entire aHimal economy, and then requires
etaxBAL as well as local treatment, which ir.
Hunter is happy to be able to say that thorna;!)
investigation, and great 'improvement ia tli
treatment of privaic and delicate dueaees ot
both sexes, of however long duration, yield to
his mode of treatment.
If the nnfortunate value life and health, they
shoald be sore and call on a physician ol age and
experience. Afar-No charge tor advice. c
1 be Doctor s office is centantly thronged with
patient from all arts of the country.
Dr. Hunter is the only agent in the United
LY PILLS, th only genains female fills na.
the United States.
No article of medicine, Intended for the use
of Females, tbat has ever made its appearance,
has met with such anivereai saoceas aa thee oel- .
eb rated Pills. Ko disease is so little understood,
and consequently badly treated as female die -eases.
These Pills are the result of much stady
and carelul experience ; in all varieties of fe
male complaints, and in all case of h-regularr-tiea,
tiuppreefeion, Leucorrhoea or Whites, In
flammation of the Bladder, Kidneya and Womb. '
and lose of Servoas Energy, their use is ibove
ail praise. Among the many thousands that have
nsed them ia all parts ef the Lnion. none speak:
ill of them, for ail like them. They contain no
mercury, bo iron, no steel, so deadly oils. Their
use can do no burnt, and when used accord
ing to directions, always do good.
N. B. Married ladies wbo have reason to be
lieve themselves in the family way, shonid not
ns them, as by thev action in tbe womb, miecap- -riage
would be the ooneo,uenc.
Pnce 1 per box. Persons sending for Pills
will eneioae one dollar and two eoatage etampe.
Several persons kDorirg the efficacy of these
Pi)) have advertised aa being agents for LT.
Vichols' Pills, and selling a worthless article.
The genuine Vicaou' Femals Italia Pills, '
cannot be found at any other place in the U. 8.
except at Dr. Hunter s Infirmary, Cleveland, O.
Dr. Hunter has in his pceaessioa numerous cerw
tiheates aud testimonials, which relieved and)
happy patients have tendered him, and have
kindly permitted him to exhibit ta those deairaa
ot his services.
43OBioe noun from 8 A M to P. M. dwiy
R. H. A. BAKliOW.
raoFRDrroa a
TME8EMAB. Nos 1, 2 aitd 3,
In tends to pay a short Tiit to nvTh,nrJ .
rwideat of that rjty a&d neighborhood areanxroia
t nave a peraoual lutemew With him fur tb por"
pocf rfo-iTimj bis rtitxliral aid. Tlv Doctor axy
accoraiDiT i coBaiiea at id
On the 29th and 30th of October, 18GV 1
and poattlvvly so longer, a hi wtDtrofi proJea- t
tonal etigjac-uvent will niutor i luiiior XMt uu
poM'bia, '
tjtaoora of ootuultaUoa btwn 10 and ft. i
Prot-td hy Royat Lot ten Patent of Enjr'and, and -SecnrtHl
bf Lh Hetti of the Ecot tie Fbarmatcte "
d Pari, and th iaaporial I oilef ot Maiaciae
TRIE.SE MAR No. 1, - . -lethetfTtjctoal
moody for fielaxttont Speraatar
riiCBaand uhanaticii uf the 3ytin. 1
TKiivSfitfAR No, 2,
Completely and ntirriy erad'cate all trve of
.boa irof lidvra. for which Coaavia and Co tea ha-va .j
gDmlly le?n thought an aatidota, to the rata ut
Ua Mltb of a vat portion ot t he popiiiauoai. - 7
It th great and tare remedy of -the eivlliied world
for ail id pan ue ot th yteai, a well a Beaonoary : I
symptom; obfiating th otttmcti tut ot Ale re a .
rr, aa wall aa other deieerioQ inrredtt-nte, n4
Whiihalt the Sar9rtpriUa in th wor.ii cannot r
ot. THIXtiliM. ho. 1, Sand S ar a hate da-
Toid of tato or tmell, and of all naaaaating quvii
tie. They are in tb term of a loaeone. and may li
on tb toilet table without cbir na tenp iui3Cti
Hold in tin caeee at 13 aaca, or four $3 tj ia on
for f ai-d in $:7 can-, thii say n if v, a atimiBia
tend by Valpeaa ) ailamand, boas,, w lv4va
ana lieu 1 1 bj Dr. D UaliW, Nt)Wlrit.
(nr Wr troto Mrourai street) lew York. Inw
media: ely on reoctp. oi rumituace, Dr Barrow wui
forward Trtaarmar to any part of the wotmI, aecoTo
ly pacKed and cdred acwraing to to in:rua
tiODS ef tb3 writer. 1
eTrieiwttiftr can alvo be obtained by authority a
of fr. fiarrxw from G. W. Clark, I ie t Land,
aeptl7:3Sa - t
JL MtDiOlftlvS art rr-a.re Qiidtr thatnmedl
at i upffrrtiKB a skilllul i'hjKin. aiMi taaf 1
mar be relied naon in ail c .an.
Tb inteiUrtce ot tueoodt vanity tt not fiisattatl
by tb otter ot a single mfdictue whch clumj to
car all dir aa . but the iaratfoabei g It nttM can '
Ut ot lt-n didervut Mdiciav, ail voto,'! ia
thcvrof th direa tor abioK ttev a- recoia-
ma dad among which may be lectt-d oiapprcri- ,
au to any ot tha dis?aea tccident to tn count1
vad clint ax.
Tha Gratlnbrv Vegetal Pilli a better than
any ether H n-i ol Pili m in world price caatw-
The Qrwfenberg Uterine Oathotion i aa fnlaiU-
bia rtxtyiy tor all mi dis) ano
AJTh Vtmt in Ca.Aiolraoa will byi.i cut. rwBr
di ot tb kiiinvy, urtuary ditncnlty uinuura.
Th Qrwfobrc fear-aparill t by far tbo waft
powerful and anicacioua compound in uao prjco Ju
Tht Oranbrg Draentsry Syrae is a crtin an J
qnicfc rawiy tor all diaaaaaa of ih bow pnoaMO
Tb drnfanberr Pi) tUrnedy ajrer fell teawma.
neatly reiwre tnu dutn u dijcaa arK $i.
Th 6rfoabrg Children's Poamv is kn fr-Tala-nbUcompottail
in all aiMMrt inoadv-ut to eaiidran.
Tbe 8 raafen berg Paver and A gire Beoxdy fa a b&t- .
roian ipua.c Jot tnia panwular diaraioprioa Vjc
The Grisfenberg On en MoaDtMn (rinitmmt exoOa
all other .iYva u t cui-ati tacta price cn.
Tb .ramrvri iaanmptiv &mlm ad or tin ta
motit astoniahiiig raiw-i tu aii pulmoAary co.AiptuuLa
price a com. ., la t-aiaent Pbyj nan ot
new lora, stat that a aa iuwi uttrKitkr
Conjamptive a itaiia ustd with .ct twuce 11
im Py , onr own eip-trienc Butetanuaie km
lae w-M'enberff Bna.tn Bitter are iMt imt
eixi cligbtnii tooiceTer prepared pto lb cd .t
i a wia)ieaorg ay uduq ia a3praict3 in all
inaaannation or aitam oi tbe pne 6 ceuii
Kb. H. B. Kmoar.iT Drr Sir: W f 1 ft a dntr
waowe to tbe public, t stale tht Marbiir Cv
iboiico is a medic in ualal Or cnilaiD
eiaasei nnder tb hed f Kemiai iiMaa v oa
need j onr aa-abrg Jdtuici-xr aad bare braa
fsatiT hDffl'led tlAitlbv. tl inch aui. it.. r-ra
tne pike jonbli w wootd b tbfia, Toib tbotr
sabos of our ea abo ar kn3tiQg Iroa wzotta
w woeid r Co v m e u o t Caiho! icr-n m a sue na
il T1T ttrMirT h ti tha ST9tm acd mubaM
web of til oTarao oi .b body to paut'orin tbett
prooriat t uac( oiia. trt. .C4TEH,
are iv.
M wlln a, Xarch t m.
nvnuXna above namwd Ladies w are peraoaaTtT e
iuiiik wi:h, acd know that tor asevwai year
While w livrd m Medra, they wi great 9nar':r,
Bits o. naa bn io oadiy ami; red that it waa n
ditticalty so abt to stand cpje br ;. A !
botLlAof atholicoB witircly cuied her ot her cum-
piii lit. JAv wife r-tTd great cfic ttm tBtp
aaadicine. W recommend it to th lMia of tbva.
eonoty aa aat aad tUcpst remedy tor tb mauf
oonpUinto tbay are aolaet to.
eli'tlZI S.A!,
Id? tor Canflaid Ueraiil. "
WL at. KISf,SLXT CtmUni?, - -
a?. HOWJCii,
WPanfTnaie - -
To. 103 Pah. Square, (under Ch&pin
of Pmmbara aad t Fucr' m atari a i, t-za ap
Hydrant, Bath-Tab, Watar-tloaeta, ik-4i:.. -a.
baia-leer. Lead, eaiYaniwd and iroo r-v
6oa jjatf . Brata-aod Iron Lin and Homern ton,
firaaa and Plated lracta, and erTthiue avx,
tele op JSooaaa, wrt, o., w.tn wxer and gj, o
tb Tioml a p aro red prmcr4a.
f"Ait rit warraafapd tH4 Vne prjuctaaV'T
Pnrirtocjtf atsaattoa gjvaa t low M im eoc -p

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