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Cleveland morning leader. [volume] (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1854-1865, January 14, 1862, Image 2

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144 Aaaarieaa Balidlaaai ttaawrtar
The Irahi LiUtn
Ue every afurnooa at o'eloek aa Evea
-J W Lender oentAinin? all U lAtexl mwi ip lo
UultisM. Ih Evening Ukl will aontajo all
U. lalcgrar-h'.e arwo received la tha dav tiaa,
ind u aauuaplew paper la Maeli. Babaertbere
aa be lurnwhed witi tha atoroinf or ana lag
xlitiea at th. a finoe, ni., are dollar a
faar.or irtTorau uermouih. iiewt Afeata rar
Bwa at alX) par loooopim
I UAlK AKD 0fiAV I Ali i'aibliai.
'W" I uvn nuu orurvraon ul .rioting of erer
erirtion u one el tbe I'rUliut E.t.Ki.heient of tha
LanBts Orto, on thlaut tmarwredaiid mot ria
KUua lToe.ee, lu the dmi it to, oa .hart twtloa. aiid
at ra-. I'erti-ular tuntlm eald to
Mack "u,k. Kwerr decrllioa ul binding dona,
my . t r hlata i.tcka, L .'rora, Joaruaia, teeiei
tt-ok. BaeaiTtui Hooka. AA. Aa.
Gov. Tod's Inaugural Address.
TbcTaangural of Gav. T3, which w pub
lis, thia noming, ii o abort And so com.
prtbeosiv that all can and iboald wad it
It if straight-forward and btulneM-Uka, Lik
it anih tr. Be alludes to th principle of
lb Union party M his prinoiplat tha coun
try above all party. Ha 1 ready to surren
der vry thing but honor to tubdu tha ra
ballion. He has eonGdanoo in Prasident
Lincoln aa honest, pnro and patriotic, who
labors onlv for tha preservation of tha Union.
Xuch interest has been felt m to tha po
ciuoa which Gov. Tod would tak opoo tha
qoMtton of tha war lo re'erenoa to slavery.
Upoa this topic he bat bat two (light alia-
loot is the Address. In on he speaks
coauBendicgly of the President's determlna
dob to restore) tha government to it former
bar many aad vigor, " Irrespective of tha in
floeae this may har upon the domestle In
stitutions of any of the States." Again, be
atyatnat "wa seek not tha destruction of
acj of their domestic institution." In thi
he U with all Union man at the North.
Wa did not enter the war to wipe out slave
ty, or to destroy any institution, and only
attack those Institutions when they range
themselves span the tide of the rebels.
Then we would march over or through the
obstruction, whatever it be.
Financial matters, and especially a red ac
tion of the State expenses for the sake of
famishing more funds for the carrying on of
the war, are especially treated by Go Tern or
Tod. He recommends a reduction of the
salaries of all State officers, except Auditor
and Treasurer, saving thereby $125,000 per
year. He also strongly recommends the
redaction of the per diem compensation of
legislators, and a redaction of local taxation.
The taxes levied for local purposes, in 1861,
amounted to $7,014,748,61, of which, save
ia the poor tax, he believes that thirty-three
per cent may ba withheld from those pur
poses and applied to the National treasury.
He recommends a new system of taxing
railroads, urges the continuance of the tax
for tie support of the families of volunteers,
and advises that the Banks may be allowed
to suspend specie payments.
Mr. Griswold and the White Feather Resolutions.
The feeling of Indignation among the
Union-' teea and Republicans is Intense
sjalnflt Mr. Griswold, for voting not to table
th infamous scries of white feather pro
alavery resolutions, and afterwards mr voting
ia favor of taking them off from the table
fur tha purpose of being acted opon.
The following is a sample of the resolu
Moked, That slavery is a State institu
tion, guaranteed as such by the Constitution
and laws of the United States, and we cannot
agree that the National government shall
endertake the emancipation ot slaves against
the will of slaveholding States, as a military
necessity, on any ground whatsoever.
According to this the National Govern
sent most not interfere with slavery as a
'mUilary necessity on any ground whaUotrer"
mat even to save the Union, without the
consent of the rebel slaveholder! And air,
Griswold, who wa nominated and elected
a a Republican, voted with the white feath
er democrats airainst laving this infamous
resolution on the table, which is considered
the same as voting in its favor!
No wonder that an indignant Republican
member from the southern part of the State,
in conversation with a gentleman from this
citv. said "he wished the Republicans of
Cuyahoga county would take back this d d
doughface, and send a decent loco-toco in
hia place!"
From Cairo.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.)
CAIRO, Jan. 11—4 P. M.
Another fog prevails since morning.
Firing; was heard here about two hoars
since from the neighborhood of HcCler
nand's column, at Fort Jefferson. I learn
now that it proceeded front two rebel gun
boat! which came in sight of our forces,
bat ware chased down the river by our gun
boats, which fired on them.
Deserters, arrived at Bird's Point this
morning; report that the greatest alarm ex-
is is there in apprebansion ot an atucx trom
ear forces.
Oar movements down the river hire pre
vented the departure of 30,000 rebel rem
sorcements for Bowling Green. Desertions
among; the 30 day's men arenumerons.
Eollins' battering ram lies Just below Is
land No. 1. Tee fog is now riting again.
Li.na 10 P. k. Further advices eon
earning the action between oar gunboats and
those of the rebels down the river, develop
that three rebel gunboats appeared in sight
off Island No. 1, and lorraed in line of battle
and opened fire on our boats, which lay op
posite tha tsland. Tbe Essex and St Louis
immediately opened their guns upon tbem,
when the rebels backed out and retreated
down tbe river, followed by our gunboats.
which chased them under their batteries be
low Belmont, disabling one ot the rebel
Capt Porter, commanding the Eatex. en
closed in a bottle attached to a buoy tbe fol
oaring challenge : Come out, yoa cowardly
rebels, and snow your gunboats."
The engagement Us ted half an hour.
Tha tour pickets) shot near Bird's Point
ibis morning were assassinated by citizens
and not by rebel cavalry as reported in
previous dispatch, in consequence of which,
Gen. Grant has issued an order to Gen. Paine
Instructing him to clear out thi whole coun
try for six miles around Bird's Point bring.
injr into camp ail citizens with their subs int
ernee, and requiring them te remain under
penalty of death ; end that all parties found
within these prescribed limits are liable
Gen. Grant, with the balance of the ex
pedition, will wait reinforcements from
Louis, which have been delayed in consa
qoence of fogs, and tbe channel of the Mis
eitsippi being blockaded by tbe steamer
Arisona being aground, for which reason
St liouis did not leave.
JfijfitM Creek is still occupied by Vc-
Citrnand' brigade. CepL Stewart's cavalry
mad a recocnoiseanoe beyond Klandvilla,
within six miles of Columbus, to-day, with.
pn. discovering the enemy.
CAIRO, Jan. 11—4 P. M. Inaugural Address.
GtntUmtn tkt SenaU i Eotut of rpr-
(eafatfcM ;
In appearing before you, to assume the
duties of the office to which a generous and
confiding people have assigned me, It will be
expected, and It is but proper, that I an
nounce to you my views upon tne leasing
subjects now occupying public attention.
l'he nich duties and rwpontibil.tiea per
taining to the office of Chief Executive of
our State at this time, are duly appreciated;
and, were it not for the fact that I purpose
calling to my assistance men of known high
moral worth, and large experience, I would
shrink from the task ; but, with such aid,
and with the full belief that those, whose
servant I am, will demand only as honest
and vigilant effort, I will undertake the per
formance of these duties.
Upoa the great and all-absorbing question
of the day the war for the maintenance of
our National rxUlenoe my position is, per
haps, sufficiently well understood. I am In
debted to the friends of our Va'..-i, for their
generous selection, mainly, from the well
known fact, that I was willing to rarrender
everything but honor to quell tne unholy re
bellion. The more I reflect upon this important
matter, the more thoroughly am I convinced
that the future welfare of ourselves, our
children, and oar children'schildren, depends
upon preserving, at all bawds, the integrity
of our National Union maintaining it
under the Constitution as our fathers gave it
to us.
To ba a free, prosperous and happy people,
we most have domestic quiet, and ear com
merce most be protected throughout the
world. To secure these blessings, the Union
of the States was formed, and to maintain
them, the Union of the 8tates must be pre
served. In no other way can we hope to
demonstrate to the world that man is 5t for
Ii this Union cannot be preserved, we will
be compelled to resort to some other form of
government, and thereby confess that our
L there were mistaken in claiming for their
children ability to govern themselves. 1 an
proud to know that our constituents thus
view the issue now made for as: and
highly do they prize the rich blastings of
self-government, that they are moat cheer
fully willing to bear every exaction that may
be required for that purpose.
AJ their agents, then, for the time being,
we should exert our best energies to the gal'
lant and liberal support of the officers of the
National Government in their erorta to re
st jre that Government to its former grandeur,
and to protect and maintain a meat beneu
cent Union and Constitution against all fees,
whether domestic or foreign.
1 am most happy to be able to express the
opinion, that the helm of State of our Na
tional Government is la honest, pure ana
patriotic hands: that President Lincoln seeks
and is determined to conduct the war with
an eye single to the speedy restoration of
the Government to its former harmony and1
vigor, irrespective of the in finance tr is may
have upon the domestic institutions of an)
of tbe Statea.
In .this glorious work tha people of Chid
have most nobly done their duty thus far
laving aside all party prejudicseand partial'
ities, they nave more than met the ca.Ii made
upon them for man and money; and, net cen.
tent with this, they are still willing end eager.
ts meet any farther demands upon their
means and patriotism. Let us look to it,
I then, that in oar action we do not disappoint
the expectations they entertained, wnec, lay-
ing aside all considerations, save a deter
mined, vigorous, and Uberal support of the
National Government, they committed to oar
hands tha vast responsibilities new resting
upon us.
itiio uiast, in ail time to come, oe aoie to
claim for herself her just share of the burden
and glory of putting down this rebellion. In
my opinion, this object can be accomplished
only by bringing to condign punishment the
leaders ot the rebellion, and satisfying ineir
misguided followers, by a firm ace generous
policy, that we seek, not the destruction of
any of their domestic institutions, but only
the maintenance and enforcement of the Con
stitution and Laws of the Nation a Consti
tution which their fathers, with ours, handed
down to us, with tbe solemn injunction, that
we, together, should forever maintain and
defend tbe same.
These mercenary and wicked leaders, gov
erned by unhallowed ambition for place and
power, being securely disposed c!, ttietr de
luded followers msy be expected to return
again to their loyalty. Surely, with such a
purpose only in view, with unstinted means
in men and money, managed oy crave, gal
lant and accomplished officers, liks those at
the head of our armies, the struggle can
neither be long nor doubtful.
To insure an early triumph o: onr arms,
wa shonld not, either in word or manner,
withhold oar confidence from those in whose
bands the command of our forces is placed.
It is cruel to impugn the motives and asts of
those who are laboring with seal and integ
rity to preserve and protect our best interests;
tbe man who will do this, without cause,
should be avoided by all good cen,
Fortunately, we have nothing to distract
or divide our attention and energies trom
vigorous prosecution of tbe war ; at peace
with all foreign powers, without questions of
moment to settle with any, we may hope to
maintain kind and amicable relations with
The magnanimity, coolness and ciplonatlc
skill of the President and his advisers, evinc
ed in the settlement of the delicate questions
growing oat of the seizure of Mason and olt
dell, afford a sufficient guaranty that our
honor and interests, so far as they are involv
ed in our intercourse with foreign nations,
are in safe hands.
In view of the importance to the welfare
and happinees of tbe people of both govern'
menta, that friendly feelings should oxist be'
tween tbem, it is lo be regretted that Great
Britain shiuld have demanded the surrender
of these men ; but the demand having been
made, oar government could not nave
maintained its proud character for consisten
cy, without yielding to the demand; for, in
the language of Mr, Secretary Seward, "we
are asked to do to the B-itish cation just
what we have always insigtod all nations
ought to do to us."
Fortunately for as, as a people and nation,
the occasion gives us an opportunity of
dnmonstrating to the world our ztsess for
self government The arrest and imprison
ment of these arch -traitors filled the hearts
of ail loyal men with unbounded joy and
tisfacuon, and all Hoped that they would
receive tbe punishment they so justly de
served; bat no sooner was it known that
their detention was in violation of the
forms of international law a law that our
fathers aided in establishing than, with
one accord, and without murmur, the people
acquiesce ia their release : higher evidences
of tha fitness of oar popular government
for permanency could not be given.
Tha young men or umo will cave tha
boner of furnishing from their number the
soldiers necessary to protect the fair fame
1 of oar Sta'e.
From the alacrity with which
they have already volunteered thoir services,
it would seem that tnis Draucn or oar daty
is in sale hands.
To the older portion of our citizens most
we look, mainly, for the "sinews of war;"
and, if assessments shall be jos'.'y appor
tioned among them, all should delight in
contributing their quota. Look well to it,
then, that onr system ot taxation should be
just and equal, so that each citizen shall piy
no more nor any less tnan bis Just propor
tion. Tbe burthens of government, as well
as its blessings, should be shared by all alike.
The Rational Goverpment has been obliged
to call npon the loyal States for pecuniary
aid. This call should be responded to prompt
ly and cheerfully. The extent ot the call
cannot, with any degree of certainty, be
stated at this time; it is believed, however,
that the sum of three millions per annum
for a few years will folly meet all requisi
tions likely to be mad opon Ohio. If this
amount should be added to tbe large
amounts ordinarily assessed against the pevt
ple, it could not fail to prove extremely
burtbensome; heaee, they will expect yoa,
while making prevision fat tfce wants of the
National Government, to relieve, if possible,
jra'nt tbe bartbans sow resting upon them.
This relief is to be obtained mainly by a re
daction of salaries and per diem compensa
tion now paid, and by the reduction of lo
cal taxation. Both of thai measures I urge
upon yon.
Tbe salaries now paid to tne several atate,
county and township officers vary but llt'le
from $500,000, and, with tbe single excep
tions of State Auditor and Treasurer, they
will bear a reduction of twenty-flve per
cent thus savins; the sum of $123,000,
The amounts levied for local purposes, for
the year 18C1, were
H.sis ito
.H2.225 10
4I,M Itl
SU1.4W) 1
21 (M7 SO
I 7).wi M
l.vu.m; an
Kab-LiUt'tcl Sthno) .nil Hrbool Uiiw..
rltf . Town an i gh -
Other pcll yuraona
kUkloi a total r. . S7.uH.7U 1
Of those several Items, save only the poor
tax: it is believed that at least thirty-three
per cent may, without serious and with but
temporary detriment to tbe people of the
State, be withheld from the several special
purposes, and made applicable to toe gene
ral treasury; thus constituting a principal
means of providing for tbe wants of tbe Gen
eral Government without any increase of
the present gross amount of burthens up
on the public In this crisis of onr beloveJ
country's great tribulation and needs, it be
hooves our pubba authorities, as well as pri
vate individuals, to forego many of the com
forts and luxuries ot times of peace and pros
perity, and exercise rigid economy and
prudent self-denial.
I have, therefore, to recommend to your
earnest consideration the adoption ot suit
able means to effect this purpose.
The system of taxation now in force, it
faithfully executed, is, perhaps, in th main,
as perfect and equitable as can well be de
vised. Tbe object or the law is to bring up
on the duplirate all the property in the State
at its true value in money. So far as pro
perty, vitibU to the several assessors is con
cerned, this object is, generally, well a t-
talned; bat there is reason to fear that mvm
bU property, particularly moneys and credits
to a large amount, escape taxation. I there
fore recommend that more severe penalties,
certain of enforcement, be provided for fail
ures to give into the assessors this species
of property. The citizen who willfully at
tempts to evade his just proportion of taxa
tion for the support of the government that
protects his person and his property, shonld
be deemed a criminal, and punished as such.
The mods of listing railroads for taxation
also requires attention. Great inequality
must necessarily eil9t under the present sys
tem. To secure uniformity, equality, and
full valuation in the assessment of this large
interest, I would recommend the creation of
a Board of Assessors for that special purpose;
but, to avoid the creation of new officers,
and consequent expense to tbe State, I re
commend that this Board consist of the sev
eral County Auditors of the counties through
which the road passes. This Board thus
constituted, should be required to meet at
the principal office of the company, and
there, after inspection of the books of the
company, assess the total value of its pro
perty, and distribute the same to the several
dibtricts. From this assessment an appeal
should be allowed to the Auditor of State, or
other suitable State Board, by every compa
ny feeling itself aggrieved; and such Board
might also supervise the assessments of the
various Boards of County Auditors for the
purpose of equalization. By this means de
fects now existing may be remedied with
trifling expense to tbe State; and it is cenfi
dently expected that a large additional
amount will thereby ba added to the dupli
cate. It ia hoped that all new causes of expen
diture may be avoided and that every ef
fort to promote economy will be made. I
am, however, constrained, from a sense of
striot daty, to recommend the oontinuanoe of
the recent law,anthorizing County Commis
sioners to assess a tax for the support of
tha famines or our troops daring the war.
The provisions of this law were wise and
benenoient, and have prevented mnch dis
trees and suffering.
The charters of the several banks of the
State oreated by the Act of February 24,
1846 will expire on the 1st of May 1866.
In view of th very extensive interests in'
involved in any sadden change of the
monetary system of onr State, it would be
wise that the future policy of the Stat on
the subjeot of banking be early made
known; nnder ordinary circumstances.
therefore, I would invite your attention to
this su eject, at this time, xou are, howeV'
er, aware that the Secretary of the United
States Treasury has recommended a meas
ure whioh, if adopted, will have a most im
portant bearing npon the subjeot ; hence I
deem it advisable, for the present at least,
to abstain from interfering with tbe matter,
Should Conrreaa disrjose of the aubiaat at an
early day, I may deem it my duty to send
yon a special communication daring your
present sesBion.
It may be advisable at thia time, howev
er, to consider the propriety of promptly
relieving the banks from their disability
ot paying oat the paper of institutions
that do not redeem their issues, on de
mand, in specie. It is known that the de
mand notes of the General Government
as also the notes of nearly all the banking
institutions of onr sister States, are not
now redeemed in ooln on demand ; henoe,
our banks are unable to receive, in pay
ment of debts due them, or on deposit, any
or wis vast aeecripuon of currency : for.
not being permitted to pay it out, of coarse
they cannot receive it safely. This condition
of things mast neoesaarily affect the credit
and circulation of the issues of the Fede
ral Treasury, and greatly cripple it in
ootaining means to prosecute the war.
Great aa the evil, of tolerating by law I
suspension of speoie payments, to any ex
tent, is known to be, it U better to endure
It, than to embarrass the Fedoral Govern
ment in obtaining means to vigorously
crush oat the rebellion. I have, there
fore, to recommend that yoa at onoe aa
thorite the several banklrg Institutions
of the State to offer in payment of their
issues, when presented for payment, the
notes oi me jreaerat vovernmont, payable
on demand.
The broker or Shy look, who may wish to
noara nis money, in times.like the present.
should not complain if he is offered the
notes of the Government from whioh he
demands protection for his person and
It is, I believe, conceded by all, that tbe
hanking Institutions of our State, now io ex
istence, have been managed with skill and
integrity, and with a degree of liberality to
oar Government, highly commendable; it
would, thereto', be ungenerous to presume
that their managers will attempt to make
improper use of the relief now recommend
ed; bnt be the risk of this great or little, we
must risk tverytking necessary to put down
the unholy rebellion.
The banks availing themselves of the pro
visions of the law recommended, should be
required to furnish the State, in proportion
to their capital respectively, with par funds
necessary to meet the iot-jrest on our bonded
Long years of quiet prosperity, and seem
ing freedom from danger, bare led us practi
cally to disregard the safe maxim, "In peace,
prepare for war."
Let the experience of the past year induce
us to be ready, at all times, to "nip in the
bud" any rebellion within, and promptly re
pel any invasion from abroad. Such prepar
ation will be an ever present guaranty against
temptation to commit any breach of the pub
lic peace. A thorough organization of the
militia of the State should at once be com
menced and continued. This force, number
ing about 350,000 men, should be divided in.
to companies, regiments, brigades and divis
ions; and each should be well officered. The
companies should be mustered at least twice
la each year, as companies; and at least once
in each year in regimenal.
All this can be done at small expense, and
If well done, va win at ail times h ready,
at a moment's warning, to call Into actual
service, ia any portion of the State, a force
sufficient to prevent invasion f:om any quar
ter. Tha duties, and also tha compensation,
pertaining to the Staff of tbe Commander-in-
Chief, should oe cieariy aennea Dy law.
It is expected that the military feeling sow
extant will lead to efforts, on tbe part of In
dividual enterprise, to establisb military
schools in different parts of the State. Tbe
propriety of granting aid, from tbe estate, io
such of tbem as may seem worthy of it, is
respectfully submitted to your consideration.
8mall appropriations, Judiciously expended,
ould tend rreatl v to encourug such school;;
and if well conducted, they coula not fail to
conduce largely to the welfare and safety of
the public
A few months' military instruction will
qualify the young men of the State to take
command of our militia, even in time of war,
with credit to all. The time now devoted
exclusively to recreation and pleasure by the
gallant boys of Ohio, during their long sum
mer vacations, could thus be profitably spent
and, doubtless, hundreds of them would thus
prater to make themselves useful to the State.
Arms and other munitions uf war should
be kept in perfect order at the Stale Arsenal,
ia quantity sufficient to meet any sudden
Referring yoa to the recent message of my
predecessor, I congratulate you that you are
thus placed in possession ot full Information
as to tbe condition and affairs of our State.
Governor Dennison has devoted himself to
tbe duties of the Executive office, with a zeal
and energy few men are capable of, and with
an integrity of purpose worthy of the high
est commendation. In his efforts to dis
cbarge the onerous, delicate, and responsible
duties of bis ofhos, during the most critical
period in the history of our State, he has
never, for a moment, consultei his ease, nor
even Ilia health; but has been constantly
found at his post of duty. He has richly won
for himself, what all public men snould sees:
alone to win, the pleasing commendation of
his constituents, ol "Well done, good and
faithful servant"
And now, gentlemen, mav ws all, by un
tiring industry, striot economy, unflinching
integrity, and devoted patriotism, win for
ourselves a just title to the same high praise;
to the sweet consolations ot an approving
conscience; and to the rich blessings of our
Divine Father.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9, 1862.
"Everything is quiet along the Potomac,"
at which announcement your readers will
no doubt be delighted. Gen. M cClellan has
proven himself competent to "preserve the
peace" in tbe neighborhood of Washington,
if he has proven nothing else ; whether he
will ever prove himself competent to lead
our armies successfully agr inst the enemy is
a question not yet decided. Be is still the
subject of the devout attentions of the
flunkeys who infest Washington, from N. P.
Willis down to the most inconsiderable of tbe
iw ; they have harped npon the General's
piety, his vote, his horse and his "figger,"
until they are almott "played ont, and to
.... . .
crown the wnole, tne poem nave got uier
him ! Maudlin verses addressed to "Our no
ble young General," with the inevitable allu
sion to the "Eagle," greet as in almost every
issue of the Republican and the Star; and
worse than all, the latter paper assumes to
be the General's "organ," and devotes a col
umn last evening to the defence of his "pol
icy I" If Gen. McClellan had ever given
any evidence of having a fotiey we might for
give the Star man ; bat alas! b has not.
There is a feeling of strong impatience de
veloping Itself here, at tbe continued pro
crastination which distinguishes army ope
rations; doubt and perplexity as to what to
expect and believe. Presidential aspirations
trouble some of oar Generals ; it blinds
them to everything bat the means by which
they are to attain that splendid eminence;
and the " Conservative" line is that into
which most of them have fallen. And this
"Conservatism" is what affects Generals, two
or three Cabinet Ministers, and several Sen
ators ; to be prominent in a prosecution ot
the war ia to deprive themselves of the
"Southern interest" when it shall be needed;
to treat the rebels with tenderness, so as to
shirk an unpleasant responsibility, and
stand contervatkt on tbe record, is a profound
study among politicians just now. Thank
heaven that Ohio has a Cabinet Minister
and one Senator and a number of Represen
tatives who believe in the preservation of
the Union as the paramount object to be at
tained; that no temporary interests are to
stand in the way of that grand consumma
It has transpired that the rebels recently
had a large quantity of winter clothing stor
ed at Fairfax Court Hons for the uae of
their troops. One of our foraging parties
coming into sight, the enemy believed it to
be but an advance guard of the Federal ar
my, and Betting fire to their clothing, re
treated in precipitate haste! Thair loss is
estimated at $250,000.
A scouting party of ours day before yes
terday captured two hundred and filty
wagon loads of rebel forage.
Tbe following extract from a Baltimore
paper will be interesting to your readers
"turning rrom scenes ot strife, it is
pleasing to note the progress of any peace
ful enterprise. Mr. P. McD. Collins, who is
now here, makes a very favorable report
concerning the progress of the trans-mnn-dane
electric telegraphic project, which be
has done so much to promote. By advices
from the Russian government he learns that
tbe Kazone-Amoor telegraphic line is in
progress of rapid completion. It wil be
completed to Omsk, 2,600 miles east of St.
Petersburg, early next spring. The next
section will be completed to Inkaatsh, 1,500
further, in the course of the year. Next
spring Col. Romanoff will commence, under
the direction of the Governor of Saat
Liberia, a line of telegraph from the mouth
of the Amoor to Inkhowth, by way of the
river bank. Thus from both extremes of
the line the work is to be prosecuted.
On the American continent the line of
telegraph now in operation between the At
lantic and the Pacific will ba extended to
Portland, in Oregon, by the next summer.
Thence it will be prosecuted along the coast
to Sitka, and, by way of Behring's 8tralts, to
the mouth of the Amoor. Upon the whole
route there are but forty miles of submarine
telegraph. Upon its completion all the tele
graph lines in the world will be united.
Branches of the Eazon-Amoor line will be
extended to Japan, India and China.
The tenth annual meeting of the U. S. Ag
ricultural Society met in the Smithsonian
Institute yesterday. Hubbard, of Ohio, pre
X. Y. Z.
From Washington.
[Special Dispatch to Chicago Tribune.)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11—4 P .M.
Count Richburgh has written instructions
to the Austrian Minister here similar to
those of Thonrenel, on the seizure of Mason
and Slidell.
Without going into argument he pro
nounces the argument not in consonance
With international lav. Similar views are
expected from Russia and Prussia.
Tbe Committee on the conduct of the war
examined Fremont yesterday. He read an
elaborate defence of his Missouri campaign.
Jeff Davis has ordered Gen. McGruder to
burn ' Yorktown upon the approach of th
federal fleet Th rebels persist ih believ.
ing Norfolk or Torktown to be Burnslde's
point of attack.
Banker Smith's son, under arrest, will be
treated as a spy.
It is said that Rowland Aspinwall were
employed by tbe War Department to pur
chase Burnside's vessels, spending one mil
lion dollars, and receiving twenty-five thou
sand dollars profit.
An officer who was in a recent skirmish at
Little Bethel is ready to make an affidavit
that the enemy s force wa rumpored of fifty
negroes, flanked by white rebels, and while
the whites who tell were left on tbe field, tne
negroes were carried away.
We learn from Alexandria that tbe report
ed attempt to blow up tbe hospital was all a
mistake. The barrel of safety fuse found,
and numbers f boxes ot matches, wore It It
in the building by former occupants. Pieces
of (Use were found lighted, but by whom, or
for what punv is unknown.
HHAil x ASSUUIAlitJiN.rfC"v
The Third Lecture of the Course
Will U sln ou
Fbipat Evening. Jan. 17ro, 18G2,
EDWiy P. WHIPPLE, of Boston,
TMr Whirnla Ii wall known
on it lb
mo i nriiuani &i
iMiarutd aDd Popular Lecturer! lu
tha country
-TickeU for sa'e at Pralnard'i.
Tan 14:370
f The nan of Jonathan O kM. of Bare, left
bin brm on Friday uumuon lat, with a tix quat
tin pail fa hl hand. wat after milk, mistook
lit tictiAn aTttl (t lot. wheu last -en. na wm
piMiPg th-tlant gntmiu Brockl?n towards CWeUnd.
Ilia rluthiuaT wata a brcwu raDDr button d np to
the coin, and a brrwn TWet enp; hl ra' wr a
Doiternut color witu wnita it rip aui patina ou
nee) Ad pt-riou who will rjttin hlto, and writ
nis at Barea. ruTtvhcara count v. uhlo. will b taaud-
ftomelr n wrd4. JoNAIUAK OAHiri.
member waute eaplormHnt to tupport hlm-
llf JjHN K'.AMiltt,
J.D 11:370 Vo. im Waler It.
At 237 8tjpibiob St.
Invite boreri to taet tbem on
Prints At 01 Snntivo Pr Y'o,
the beet In Town tr the monrr. Alio
ertraeirellent. atON PH1LLISO per 7rd-the
beet In Town lor tne aioner.
Fully inpolied in Try Department of
and thankful rrr f ncre.iou friend, and meant, will
continue to U at tbtlr nanal low rat
Ther hare thia dar recelTed a large EXPBE99I0K
Of CtlOiOrt
with a very fine and (nil lopplf of
Lapijr' & Childress' Bax.vors.lb.
which, with tTe'Tthiaff elm, the? will eell
BrjpmifiR Strut
5V pattern V'en"iiwf
230 do (tfotch Pi'Me.
Csh vric. iS caute credit value 31 nn'l 37 cent.
jaaU K 1 BALDWlM Apt).
V iV patterns French talctz GtrRhami cost
an unfoitunnt importer, closing credit bosii,ei, 30
ceotf . Cttab price one abiillnv.
J 3tt07arU Cninis I'eLa'nea. One hilling
r. I. BAL0W 'IN A 'U.
4T0 eier vn t Purij Palmorai. 6 breadtbs, Terr
handVmn. 93,40 Credit boui-a ask t. r intrior
gooJi U 00. K. 1. BAl'LWIN
The bit one ihlllinr B'-ich.ii and B'owa
rottom la the Citr. if i. BUpwiN A t)a
janU K. I. BsLDWIN OO.
that 1 bar-th
L'lHBe. in Clevtl.
BrtAO wHkN J yAK
he hc-i3eet Syrcr end: 'h bet
ana oku. ii. n&un..
kj Vermicelli, Mrooi. Xice. Bice Flonr ud
Arrowroot, at
270 KCPilllOB 8TKKKT.
npfl"; BlfiT BLACK and GRKEN
i. 1
TEAS in the Citr.
AUo, nil grid' rf narf,
ttKU, l. Bi;a a.
270 8apnrior It.
rationed it harborinti or trustintr mf
wif J am a I wi.i p iy no debr oi nor rootraci'
inKafr-hiailite. JOIIM HiWliiNa.
January U-37U
J. B. COBB & CO S.,
241 Suparius street.
A Boon of Gold an Poiu,
With nawardd of Hlxtv Oriaflital 1 1'iutratlcma.
in lte In dtMltrn and exeention. KtVbirailee l
the original Autograph Uopteaof Ftftwen Fanioni
retij, by Hood, fine Pong oi tne anuiy'iteii
tit ton. Bryant. Le'eb Hnnt Lonrfl!iw. Ba-ry
Corn wall. Kiiiffaiiey. fame- (.'Horn, Sweet
Bomfy ) hittier. Browning, Lowell, Sm-r
on, WiUiBaaa finck ey txpreeiy oontribntad
io tna w ra, Dy the roeta or meir iriwnaa
In 1 o , Boy til (M-t-.TO. printed on the Uneit tin
ted paper, at tbe Uiveraiae Prese, Oan? bridge-
epblCJL.....- .o,UU,-
In All ISrTLid of Bindino.
Titconib's Works, as Follows,
1 vol., 12 mo, cloth. $1,00.
Cloth. $1,00.
Ill; GOLD FOIL. Cloth. $1,00.
IT. BITTER SWEET. Cloth. $0 75.
Y. MISS GILBERT. Cloth. $1,25.
ill the New Books of tbe Season
J. B. COBB & CO.
PR I C E 81
I hall, after thie date. t-U ihe celebrated BLT7S1
MilNTlN CiMl t I(,7 per top.; MA LINK.
V ILLS) and 8TK1P ValN trom S2.ua to Si 75 ear
ton. ooo-me alocg with four Oaih and get te
worth of your nior-e?. I
a Kwrnb-r th i u tn emir viace where roa
can get the a-eonlne Blue nonatein roei.
v. nut a- uj.,onu a r. K. H Pier.
ST Orders thrown the Poet Offloe
teBaetto. - aeoi7J6
M. p. v o a o.
Garner of atuperlor and rJotiooa Biroela,
vaouaaui aao aifeii. bia iw
lObUf ittu aits thlttoer aal Wit,
With beat atoi Doner, Oblmnef a Wick,
Bob BaVNTT-riv Cjsth.
For Charcot tul Balur,
Wits 2, 3 akc 4 Liaais.
Of the Beit Qaalitv,
Bt Tbi Babeil ox Gallop.
Altered to born Ooal UU.
A large aaaortnant of OOAL OIL LAMPS and
0Ha.NUCT.IBa8, with 1, 2. t or i Burners can So
foood, at tha lowect arlcae, at
W, P. rOQQ'S.
Corner of Baaerlor and Beaaca eta.
aarir4 Oil, fluid end Oamaheoa i.amvs altered
to born Ooal OU at a email expenae.
Oornar of Seneca and goeerior (treed,
tST Country Merchant are JnviUd it CeWdt
Patent Knife end Scissor Sharpener,
ia an nneanaUed in it ru meet fur iharventnff all kinds
of honM knivfs, shears nd acitoO'e. and can be
found at roup's Houso rurnwuirji EHoxe.
k3 I HINli new and eftpeciMr adapted to Seating
id rwoe e new i ara. i it biw uj
lent W.P.FO(3..
" FORK3, c,Aa,
All of IlieoholceM rufckee and t''-.
Son Snaerior Ntrnnt.
' --. '-4 Vi
1 ,
R. KNAPP, Oculist, or
yean emrienoe. exaJBari-reiy ueaie
L'lrfl'M.V ' ' 1J
uta eye. and lxtaineea,
At No. 157 Prospect itrest, mwelana, V.
m9Hf Abnndsnt fMtlmoiiliUH of auraoae restored
91 K tit or Hearing in x6 fork, tu Western Statd
Mill N cri. harn 1 ihln m9M
Art. total eyes lnaurted tha voti, and tne bf
duality. lr. K. has taken i)isluaa in o.niButiQi
an in an otner uoQiiats, at tne iaetr iotk bii su
tor his superb Artificial Eyes.
iwVSv jf.
sr. VTi
1 ' '
JIqi tand anti accomj by tb tii of toe Kools ds
hamiarU rlaa P-al atrui Sleal I tnurta rVilia a raf
ttntsjCtXaS, Vienna
Ho. 1 is hira luhle tor 6TLaJiloa. krmiankm
na nil aQfsimi mtaotiinoa.
mo. a. 4XmretMy eradioaM kit mom ot uiose an
es inac uare imrsu'iorft oeen trbaUMi oy &ne uan
iocs and yarnMona we of oopaira and ontabpt
bo, us entirely asantta oe injanoas ssv
Mexronrr. ttisrwiiv lnsnrl to laiescfferrtr 9ea6r re
It!, ll.aerstnff ai lmaanhes. aitd root 'Of oil U
T bi E8E A it, No. !, 9 and ft, an MMrasion tbt
form of a loieue( devoid ot Uateaaa 401 all, and oaa
Im OearriaMi in tue raitat sooaei. bold in tin oaaei
andaffldod Into geparate a, an administered by
ValeeM lAlitiBiand fttoax, K.oo!d, Ao. Price $4 eaab,
or oases tor $V, whion sav(- "jtl and ta 7 cavs,
WBJjrebT there is a sating of lV. To be bad whole-tai
and reull. of It. BAttKOW, Mo. lH fiteerker street
isrw rora. imBeiuui on rcoiTinc a renittafKat
Lr. barrow will forward tbe i ntjicar to air mtxr
of tne work, sKrlr pecrrpxt, ai1 add estw 1 atxiord
nf to tbe tutfostou . (j.c ynr
sssyticld f) uy X. W. eAYbOBD as 4
) ' !.!lH'-:7iV.:
'jf viSJfa-ff:-'-.
(Dr. II L. SOUI.E & Col l I
'fi J fl
a a i I" J "a ; , :
PI LLS are a som oat ltr
0iok beaasaebe,
foci Stomaoa,
3 antral aitl Werroaa Debmty,
Billions aLd Liver Oomviaktnta,
OcstiTeneM, bcrotnl oos ldai
mors. Forers, ttto,, k
nd ere a safe and reliable Fan ily alwiiiite. aloft
of them need than ay otbc aliad.
tV-Tee Ulrcuiara.' For sale or X. T. Gaylcr-J,
W. Palmer Heoica Brothers, and Strotif l Artn
Strong?, laeTeiaad, OUk. and fay ail DrncKtsts tn ut
rocntry. AV et wl '4bA at 161 On Ho ivwt,
tleelad, nto. bf 6.0.MuBBIiS.
(mMtti aVgaal fcr ObioKiahl4An and Ind aASb
faba:sJhU -
51 aMr4-4f
H li A T
R El
Mr. O. w rH , , Lmmm and Manatsr,
Hr i. BIlNTi KY...Actln( and Mag Msuanir.
Mr. m. -" i
Mr. A. AUDUU4LOW IHnctor ol crcuaaua.
Misaifl Emma a ho Ada,
Tuesday Evzwisa, Jaw. 14, 62,
til be erf-rm heO-Ba rirr aitrB
aUa-'e Tri ki. x.titUd tbe
. Mix Ada tVe'h.
Mine 1 mna t b.
aire. CI. Jf Webb.
.Jlr. O.J.tlearteall.
aVPrerione te tbe itrmasanxa
btm Babbit. -..Mr. Butt er.
hflI,(v puniru. bme C'rele end Peraortt
15'Ml,; i ppr ("Ircle 05 oenn; Priru U x: Si.on
end 15 ui each: Oilier f. u casta, keeervee) eetle M
wl ounosn at 7 o clora to oommenoe at eif (
;luck. ttox'lficOden froai 10 to li A. at., and
rrom 1 toi P. M.
D. A. e'f'l
1 Thi Tiir id.
A LioiTBi Fob Thi Tiiru.
Ur. B'lBEhT A. flHHKK, of Tale Cull. will
delirer nutd Lecinre oa "4.:4neB. ttnnvw
drar.d Prniectllee," with Orlliar,lirliTi.Bte
to eonolnd wita "the bornina of th. Robnl
Pl.g (wtb rbofipbornii) and tbe di'dnelnc of
tne bwi eno Hnefe imm toe eaiaa iim-bhwi
vnagmg auickiy to cbeere,'
Thubsd ir Evevino, Jam. 16th,
TICK tTB- cents, to ba had at Brainard a and
the Rtok 9 toce . ianU:J7
t I loTelend. wlli cel.hrt the Biithlef of their
NATioaeL lotr. Kuti.il rB''K"3. witt satamte,
aiu'icg eid llenng, et (jnapia Hall, on
Friday Krealna, Jaanary 34th,TS6'J,
OuttmeociDg at M aaet To'clook An omtkn will
oealtred on Uorn D7 Juge 11 tfi w. cerermi
gnakere and aeU nr Hlngcre (f.nrlM of tbie
rt 1 h.TA fnrilv olajitred tbelr eerTicee tor tbe
ooruloa. Thn llancloa will nnder tha gnldauce
and eapTlntendence of 1. V. Ballon.
mm Tfk.t. ai no ,ln.ltHn nn flentlemes and
Lex) lee ran bt baa at tbe cleil and from all aaiba
ol tbe rub.
STAll are Invited. A good liata la latl'lna e-L
or TBI
CleTeland Practicing Assembly
ThA Cleveland Practlrtag aaMaihrr will bokttbeir
Bnt l".ri J ol tbii seaeon, at tnapm umu, on
arihtir frUnde are respaetrallr invited to attend
T. D. BiCBiarsoir, H. Uaiu.owat, O. M. Stcddjrt
aTTlctete adnlttisg OenUtmaa and Ladr, fl.00.
axarCarrlftgne will be In attendance. Janl!:370
The Lecture Commltta have tha pleaanre of aa-
nonncinglbe following llit of Lectnren, all of whom
have defliltelr aeeeated tha inriutioni extended to
tneat :
Jan. 17 K. P. WHIPPLX, Iaa.,of Bob ton.
Jen. Hon. TMNICL 8. DtCKlNUOX, of Sew
Tort Bnciect ina union. '
feb. Doct, I. L HATI8, the Arctio Kxalonr.
March U Bar. X. B. CHAPIS. DD , of Pew Tork.
arin additloa to tlieabnee,tnTftatlo&ff have bees
lent to Hon. U, J. uarntona, ot new iora, uev.
Doct. Bllowi, Pree't ot the Bextttarr t'-ommieeion,
Horn. Idward ETerett, & W. Curtlt, Beq., aod .Ah
ar riiKtinituinhud i.eotorra. tbe Molt of wbicb.
tofftlir witb the time and place of each Lecture
will aereattor oe annoanceq.
w. p. roon.
) n 1 nn lectnrt mmuf.
Thts Park, which will be opened to vialton on
MuMiu V J nnarf th. 16 hitji at area cf a bo
tenry a ree i locate on Ontrai Tract, near ths
loot -t Ohio Ut. Ih app-oach thereto li be
via th 9-"res street acd Pontoon Brldr, an1 the
trtnae ra'e is at u januttou uainu way
anl aeon s LeTt-e.
1. The ctmtrol of the Park will be In tbe hands
the Proprietor and 6npar,ntind?ntT and twaire
Sfntlemen of the city, moetly heads of famfllea and
holders of mm iy tlrKe:i. wno Will enforce ooerii
. nr to regulations and preserve itri:l or.ar and
. Ud,e-of ell kind will be pTohlb'tavj. except
wtten prx per provisions are made tor them. No
luighs, ropajs or plv-s will be allowed rn the ice.
eir Dt snch an are farnfihed by tbe supcrlntendiit.
3. AcypeTOOwbo willfully creates dinorbatjee
in tne 1'ar-c, or in any way cononcis ntmsti id
manner aneooming a ft: ntlemsn, will expeil
furtnwith. the Proprietor reeervinir tbe rigat (o r
tuq j to alt snch rs-toTie tbelr subscripts, mony,
mm rsats end e-n-,l tb-lr tirkets.
4. O iutions oi divection) from the finpfrlntend-
ent and Purlt-ae' p-rs shonld in ail cvats be Unm
fliavfaeiT m m rvl ivl with.
a. Tickets not trans'srable. AM persons will be
rein 'red to show th ir tickets In order to est a d
mittnnret tbe Perk. If tickets are tracslbrred
itnv w II he rancMfed.
FrrcH ot ilcke'i v ill le as foI'OwDi: Ksimi'T
Ticket wl 1 e s- nd to (?enl- en ai f arli for
tU- wintir: cc txuHvyn-m 'n iicsri wm
k tr e i h i :d itat m -u-bt-r ul ;1 e atii'v ii-
b r - faiui'T, ivtt ),1s) aft,, who wi 1 teal
re tti'd tt't. all iimeak w tli i'airs i oe- n Uoull
ui,.h hi.l.i i ii ? m ( ilikets will al h vo tbe
P1ti'i aft ol iiiir In? tt the fur, t wot' h'lgo.
any r nuu-r- -rnit uftnt-i i ; t i iit h
p f i lly ld "tt M ili-teuy einn i it-f.li r
victim v -tl t- ic.'p-- lisle le Ija Lis , ht.r OriuitN
in ina P.irk.
7 Ma n tickets w'tl be ai tolloa :
Tickets adnntiicgt en'tcmaa aaxt IaatlyMeMM.w5 CQ
4 " Ovd ties: i 3 00
Lv)y 3
M boys under 12 years of age I IX)
Ulrts 44 44 3 wj
Bptatrrs will ba admitteed hot not allowed to
akkV.ri ;it oaynts.
OLtiEicn holdins 8?ai Tiikels win be al
lofd to intTod-:ce non-retdents oi tha city upoa
paying 25 cents for eerh sdniis. tt of tbe prrsun so
introouotMi; ine party meaius; tne lutroaoction
bini rt-sponsible for te deportment of the party
9 No fkat nf on Sbblit.
when tbe ic is la ooa con anion hflthf will iw
ra'i?d at the Tars.
AU tickets are soid mbject totte aiove regnU-
t obs auJ uctt utnor tn aa tne rropriecor a
! om time to time, fee at to aaopt.
Tickets can be aro :urwt ot l. florton Stinerln
' drnt- a'. S. 5. Mm 's oftVe, over afercha t
B nk, ait 'I 3 o click ha ura eveniug n-at ; after
tu.ttitueai tne ao trance oat ony.
H h. tJTOiNCi Propriet .r
f Uau-oi. Bos. r'n'end- nt.
ClfTttlaini, Jsad. . If':;;
Table Ontlerr In srreat variety.
V vus, r utiru , aiimbui, uerrDstLui vttr, so.t
Btftel. li ass and Iron firs sets, with stands.
Coal Hods.
Kitchen scales with WbilUs and spring baiaicee.
wHioe anu r ptv mmiii,
Sau aire Out tors and Staffers,
I-ore.-In in and 1 in Llued kettles and riww Pane
llrass Kettles nnd Kiy Pan
Mif Gint hnivea. Vvok's pc
UanolrJ A' and Urtb;hte,
Lauteros ar Lil or Candle,
Prccltua Lintdroop kaettks,
M-at sswsand haw hotvea,
Plrear, MvA mud Coat Sievta,
.i9tem Pumps sdJ 'hiln Pumps t
Patent W'atr Lr rawer,
Oiak H ell Uucits,
wVuffle I rocs.
W Of Hi tSawa. rnadv tbr nia. And Htv Rnrli. hi .
kc, which are odered tor sale at prloes soitd to the
times Dy WLW tLb tU ,
dec 8 143 Ontario at . Him of Padiock.
To Purchase Toar Cutlery.
Knlree and forka.
K lateu Xorke ana opoooa,
Carrere an - et-ela, Ac, ao.
11 F.arl itrepl, Vp"t S.ae.
thoee aeaall alied
Jnt tha thing tor SMillea, at
oec ia w a b uo m w. d.
ii. fksrrag?. Sp MR 114 f Sfil.laJI
p L O VV b,
fcrM H. K- RAVW'LliH
aaaa inet raanteed and air wt k.
.1 V BtTni.M
rilOiN ANl U .LfJ W
I "IV, hYe. i, a. (&, and ? Him atreet, aaf
ftV at, rr and S oa tue Dock, Ue'!and, Uhlo,
w. s. oaaas. awaaiaoa rgeraa.
w. r. cap!?? co.,
WB0LE8ALI; AOa"jnl TUB gAU 0
8m iBAlW i a
Camrn anaat Charetml Ekttt Iron
jiiniata bilh platc,
faVJFaFUJw ill) BLli.ra sl STBAl
U) .Srt, BAR lasA, t iO?OS
eASC'8 OeWbrated lu
irarnufbArSi, Aa.,ato
Cthcr Chrorile Diseases.
noc?op. avkh:
tram tha t'raetnnntl l,c lakV.r:,
now at thi
Whcrs e n ay be confoltei til7 thnAigh tbe A a-
tnm sn.4 Winter. 4hnvur grut fing and aston
lehl&a tuscesj wi st.udui h:s prwt:ce fa
om city, V3U fn caves of themoHt orTt;ito fbartw
', Laa lie 1 tei from many ot oar rt citiscn th
hlirhest testim.auiI), e p-xf-itl? for th'j care of
OhTABUH. TFIH'f.'.T nfo-j: B f-05it TT i?.
SjAKLK MTfttiif H (ju.-''MPfJU, Oft - fit
llMt :j,Ar, i'H MA. 1-1 V KH'' i! PliAlbi ,
lelrtiii'iM TUtf Vleou,
fc'-ii-.'r L i- A, w - v Urt A - -
thSwaWdS of tha Ki 'iivyg, -u i ulfa.-s ;t ijn:f
and ether CvmiillEti wbfcll liid U CXKat7sfP-
fits tfrst saoeese ia dl?i o! tea has mX
sited poyilatr a'teu'lcn, anUtaae tya eswjeisi'f aio
tkable 3"dAr the n-sw w. a of trt-;roent.
fJr.ATCIlh.3J ti-.Jir. Mt ct.;LrlPts lalrun.iA s
with which to iL tccnrij t xafiii iilns aua op
srai tons w-a n-rxvs au y, Hj ltloIm of irea-tiiwart,
ta not practiced by asyot.ier ptiricinn, aadtbepnc
Uo ahonid stake note of thiUrt. fie has not wnii
r sttaa katao success in the cure of Brochoceia, or
which su ptttvalon. en Lake siaOie.
Pdrsoch F"j3jriu? frcui oosajtis, niai:. e ?ca;,
btecdicx iit tha tuas. parl Jdilityk puiij
desuheed, lxcpor!Vr:t srht. lai o? v o, yrsn mtttt.
loss ot flesh at. J strentb, r-f aj,?it-, Ucjtior.
despondency, paiplalion cf ih3 h.ar; oppression of
the ehost, diftcoft breatfcia. r-a:leWQf.5s 4$ eJjfE,
tit, sbocid ooasuit ihoDuntrr jrip.. tb.
T ae cold season hi ipproachki. and y cr di'icrri
tT wtll aoreiy be srori ax.d perlias rr-lored ai
otjs. isxa.
i-iere Is no fness wock m the a&i3ilnrioa v
tiir administering of thti mIi-iu:, ior by tha 1s
ftrnmects tuted tiibr can be mirtake, ad tha
roi-tornsrar heeituos to ir.fira tie pilciii cr iJa
frinds of the tbui statft rf thj
Tha Doctc-r's prlcrt z tfco tfetitil o a;?i
wltrJDged d:lr Rtu&j pj-o;is coniina; from dlst-iat
states, and cthfa who Wore Jishsartensd by tbrm.'
r experto nee asd lar?3 soms paid to qti acka, bvr
fad hflsuUt, and that too bj avrr aodr;a
and rtcjo liable charge,
Toare is no ciaaxge oo&nuitl-ias.
Doctor aIKH da.- xo.ziXc by merc&rf. jaadr
ini line, blbtei-ictr, !kiing cr any cf ia pracfctci s
asTjitiy resort to in t)i tnaUnent of chroaiio dis
saaLa. The treaJiiitut is ainiribl? vl-pttd to ptr
souj who ca ti rot t-jre itrjrg m :icci ; the 3ec;
re prompt acd pfrsiMisr-t, sxd bet a few dv,, trui
will ooCTtnoe tbe mutt ako:kah Tha Dec tor will
wHhpleasoro itarae yjtr'.uro who can ceseeasritd.
eoi versed with in tuis cl;j, who have aeea onrc
by .lis moda of treatxetit. 'lucoa who are now
wauiptring with ti)elr lives ua uu- tie li!li.d;nifiAiAce
of ''travelliiig-docWrs," cr ttJzo are vyiaj by inch
es nnder the buZs of physi-.b.u bi Cv net tud jr
stand tke nature cf tnr ii ia- cr trt m-oe cf
cure, delay no ioner. bi a -i yvj cave ihe tow
er seek In a raiioutl v..y rt- -i-c i Di health.
Phjse, too, wfcr. ar"j ii-.l,ir r ;fvii;.4Kjt,i Ve.-"
Ott,' tJIDt "-Ctie li iS I, :), Oi 0.-1 WO J, lkf Oj
wa-ted but In v-iu au mi-, cr-r.ir La-Or yoCu ft nr
th aaanda ot ta-jve who t.v ? ir. 4j jq u uj
frnve vrira c-ujumi-ii-m k-:v1t utm rz-d
mti they taken f-ror-ar prtjcsuiioa an i checked tii.
Ii-rjif?- wbeu it cr-win or mt mLmuou ol '.tu
ttl-4.t i'lL-Si t ICKZiCfi IljKtt Irie-.ir jn.j-
spajs- The cbiri,e sfcu'i In no ms b al:ve rcj
-"- u- Tt;ir
Oiru ty tn?ir pov: tnl iudrir-noa on !. in.
into heaittiy acticn. Thy r-cpT the o'.-sirnriicris.
Ol tbe stuniACii, fmis i.vi, ajQfi - ; r.rin vf
oi th? tiHiy.iuiJe by rtstoru'tr lair irr.i:iir ac
tion tOhUefclth, tO-rwci, Wb4iwvtr thr,y riml, auch
df i'tnguiaw-iit as ar j :L n cutUM- i iiatLio. ah
eiu)iiaiv6 trial o! t'-ir Virdif t-y lvu-ui Phy
sicLans. and Pat-nut, lie nown curee of aantf-rona-di-4iss)
alnioet beuod tvliu! wre tutv not ot jtaa
tibted by pafeons ol ucn tiu.t'.-i post-ion as.d thnr
atr ario tot bi i t'i s-siiciuu of bntruih. 'ihMi
caMtihu es re puoM-hfi in my Arasriijia Alaiantvc,
jv -lch the Aei.iit v.-vil-'T ame J arptcdt4 u tufi.i-afi
fre toaU uivtitinng.
Annextm ae ii Pireciiu.jj nr their nse in tii
Oo'npuiiuts whi. tht-v b -.v- Ikva Iumi ocure.
Foa 1avtivi. ms3 i a- e one cr two lVU, or snrn
QQutity as to y- ni'y tim tx-7fi. (,:ivfnej
i trt-jueni.y th ;irr.iTutiHi i:hum cf Pilkb, ana
tttetcureof utr cooitiUrQi u th.carevf both -.
ptrrKn C;.U ftl Wr-1 whuC a ((.I'lrp htbit ei
iv dy. Hftc it hIiohju act it cji bs prjutpuy ro
lirvei "ot LTfipRpeJii, wlri.-h i Btcmt'lm. the caaae oi
GtiV(n4i, aaj aiwuyrt uua-iuiv-r atle. rake mild
di.staj from o?ie toluu- to eumu'te ti:r--t.jnim,hi
ai d liver iuto hoalihy arti-u. li.ey wnl do u, ar.e,
tl a h-rthirn, t .ymra soai- urn of 'ifiprpu!.
w ll rnp tily uis -pix j-. V ben it hs gone aon'
lu ifft a . ei rujv - ,-i
Vom a fol'L .-T-JMA. h, vt Jnorl-.J ImmHion oi tVtat
B"Wif whica prc-jin-ee ajwurai -leprtrsion of the
sii.riis and bmi bi:a, Lav- livm t, ur u eurht Pttia
ai brst. and vmHiir do-'.- BUMwart, until acUTity
ai d sjcra-Etftu is remorfri io yfirra
Foa IS k itvocssi at ck UtxiiACHnv, Nafiisa, Pais
Il tbe !uuiawnt It v-fc ur ttk Irom our to
e'ht piiU on g.inc To tv-d. If ty do uJt cprajw
si lticinl!y. taat more tL-j ot n dnf nntil (b.-y do
1 lesectunpltiais iH be Aiffi-i-t cnt friu the Ajauaik.
V n t wear iii-m sud ib.cn kmurtrd dtavordera be
sanaeyour ittcavch is fi.-!l,
Fp l aotXLA, KiT.-iip.LAA,a;:d ell DlAeasFs of to.
Skin, take tbe Pi:U tnvi, iiu if t-.tuntiy, io kn
tl.e boweU open. 'ih.-tefuptiu:.ii wil. Rfceritiiy it
b- in to diiniiiL-'h iaU-i diHaprv.ir. iinny urea.lnui
ulc-rs an t rcs bv ovei; t-riitJ up ty tbe purarism
a. id porit'tiL' tii toi ni.- PilLi, aad ;ni Ui-ta-a!-U
K JiwCsasjiis wniCAi sretu t- StAtunt. th whie sj-s-h
u have c.Uje e:;y yt-1. ! to the.r itfiw c, itv
li st the subwrer in pairect bt-aiib. Pra4irntn! yonr
d"ity to sx,i-ty k u..i Eiifct ou-aooicl paraoeuux.
s Uarouud the vorM t'TtftU it:i pimrl, t.titchari
ulcers, B-.rm, srei mi ur du of tue uu.iia n iTOuua
ol the ektu, beme nr -yrit-m rn:.ti rliiai-sirjg.
To PesiFT thk li.i"D. L:u are ne nitnK-saej
ever discuvered. I ner should be ten trtiy r,d
fi -Ninontly, an ; tbe nt.purtits wbu-ti tee-js
oi incur''l disHu,Hi i.I t-.' a pi jut th, vwia
li-aecbaUt oetofetbd sripd. Uy thj pr.jp.i;y ih-.ia
a mucb good in p ev?ntiB sit-knio m uythere
n.arkabl rnw snub twi mm mkii.g myTjsar
Litbs Complaint, JaunT'U k, Hu.i tH li!l':oi:s Af
ft lioa4, avriau trooi u rans miit istcaer tor
p iity, cung stiut, or oiMCriu:t.ius t.f the LiTor,
T .rpidity und ctiiT-rJiion r:ua: tbe 1'ileand rentier
tl mint tW diKMstion. This it oMtrouj to tui
haltu, and trw const tirbu.n i tnurotly and:,
lined by no otiier CHUae. In iaTnun i- ibosvn p-
t 01. OOSlrUCtioB Ol i'arD;'t-.ijCfifHiIir!l ttH0a
ii to the iu ruach ca jiott the bil UoTertijr into i.t
b. ooU. Tuit p C!itra9 Jiauital ce, Wiin a ic.ut an 4
d.uireroUai txaiinol evil-i. Cciirt;nra,ora tH.-oatei
costiv&esie atid dirrtm'at P -7aj Fo-vorub yiap
fc-ovs Unraor, r- tp nn, wt-i iotas, rr ta;4Hn BM.4
a. id nnb4i:oisi, with )muiini in bi ! t y icailp,
a d aunitiiintw R-tat utvw.tats; o: :tt.airs tJurr
le severe pem in tho intv; ni? K;r. ,, nite c i
t'ieyes Usruuie a .meatia t.:..v; the stufavarh
a-Id ; the b--w! st-r tu :'je uu.a ; tbt wu,l y-.
t ss irritbi", w:rh a t..ndccy ti lr Tor, whu n thaj
turn to bi.ioiis iever. fcn-ous evue. biiit us nitrrh.sv.
dsentury, Ac A T.Hliiiui - o-soi m ; i-eor l.ur Piia
v kea at ninnt, folIyw- i y two or tiir in the ra r
nmt, and rtp-atl k iaje, wtii r-mv tie oauaan
ot" kll tb ae trcuGlrs. It : w:.k-J torfrkr sulA
pruns wheo y-o can enrv thvia u-r :J ff-rt-.
tasrMiTiSM.viorT.sit,li iuiammatr
sre raeidiy cuti by the purif-mi? MUaaeVf t.m
ri'ls upon tb- titv-l act ine au.'iu.i nhi. h t- .
taiTord to tini vKtti pviccR)eof L't. Wt t.asei.i
1 kinireti cjnitisaiuut try i&r.uij be likft iu naui
daes, to mov ti:e ixiwli x-:.tiy, bnt f-- ly.
As a liNsa P..., i!ii, is tji!i ut:'V'ibin nnd ce-
flli. NO Pill CV:i If IUt e DUTv o. bv-laallt Ul lata, ani
Cfwrtainly pone h.-i n u. ! mur f -Kt:l ;o U.s
p rpie iur which a uiniter pall h fiupiotai.
r kJLPAatSi BT L'Jl. J. V, Al a ii A Co .
Practical and A'lt i Chomn:, Lovvll, jdtvts.
And soid by tj. v t'LAHK, : cl br ail Drui'sKfa
and L-eHlrra In MsliciSjevtowAtarti.
;VV MEiiCAL i'iiouv t.iit
For the p-V r.c Ivttm uwet rnre t
Gonorrhea, Ouet, I 'retaal Ihxhzrg's, Snuxni
Weairnea, b :?h:y fmumia, I iw-.j-icr,
Htniil JrriiiiiiLy
and Jfuili'y.
(aBATKL, S'l-B'C: I SE.t j u FfeTloSj of tha
Kiiyv-i'i ELM)ait,
which hae been ned Ij u,war.H c l
Osb UCM'HD raraiciAKa
hi th-ir ertTi ertct c-, with . , tirw iont n r.
Col.. Ccaoia, Cape'i'.e-, or aj eoa'wi.i
hune'to not e.
av iiedy In tvtKQ. ciuu :rrtni;..f .
drs, end whe a coie e5rv:1 ii t tsr-r ji t
bey are prepared irtua vb.abii irai thtt xs
armWsoD .b-s't m. a d n rt hciuah. tn
u mach, or iairwtca'- tie hrie: ar.i i
r coat4, 'i u ic.- n ii.e r a.sAAMi. c'Jus',
JUt is neon sa-y "u-i-t t:i-g tbut; nor d'is i"tj
:t-os i.ine.n. with tuUi- n j nint. Pjeh b.i
nun as tix rfusen i'.iia. k r-c- ON K IhL!-a M, ar d
will he sen) by suU oa rv& It at i. ten m:.i tw.. i r.
X av BalVIiS. A r,n aem.rtTe-ot of IVmlrloi
Paiolr.anch u ( Vli I rew mod--.. I Kr--r,n-,, L',!er'.
Silea A Wemoea'e, fbrr'. M,,ia a
Urreeod o;i, wub t.-Tor, ochar kiaoa.
lual received an i kr eal:
B, UATTiSat.ll's
Sua 8ton. lis .w lixi. Uerrlea-

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