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The Ashland union. (Ashland, Ashland County, Ohio) 1854-1868, November 15, 1854, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83035173/1854-11-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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ii s.'J : i-.uj
"' 1 j-ic;f i!ih.s
Thus Jos Ljui
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bviii !il i'A-e.'.-.Ci JL -t-r-TI -
i''-Ti90J3 e ;
it Vk t.'- 'm-iC.
'J.SnERID'AK'-j-iCiEM C. a Pleas,
A.LEX.' POSTER---"--'-Pros;' A-rf r.
t "TSA'AC"' GATES'-----'-... iArirroB
JAMES W. BOTD-J-'i.'-'.TiiEAsuHER.
vJ0H5r- D. JONES .iii.-.-SHERirF.
ASA S HEED , Recorder,
. ORLOW : SMITH- - --- - Scrvbtoh
JUhfl .. ,BttU V,jl -re V?
XUKE.'SEtiJT, Ul CoWiissioKEis.
iron " TT T T T1AT1 t m - - -'' 'UuJ
; Infirkajit
? GEOllGE'W. BIILr.-t'.- -Ashland.
ORLQW f SMITfl- ,rr- -V-. ?cV"Yr4
,uWltf. TSALSTON'--,--J-'-'-,-'M:tor
-E. V, WAliLiAUK.-;-!.--Xreasitrer.
. Marsmall.
,'1T.A!A:MES', 'J'J
... Trustees.
' SEW IlOTEIi.. . .
THE aaderaigmd nooce to the public that he
hgu ukti ctiarcs oC the Haul ia tke-vUI-
-OUo( iDiun. AekUad eoaaty. .TUsnkful for pait
feTors, ke hopes all of hi old cnatomera will give
' him eail. fere thing will he done to make U
who may stop with Jtim comroruiBie.
JTTA cont HoeUer will alwaya be on hand.
UOWaBURfr HOTEL, i-,-:
-L.TTriM.IA Slat M EBM A 5. Proprietor; Howe
W hare, Aahlaad ceBBtr', Ohio.
May at. 16o4. . 1
ROt; ioaW ; . aiAYKOI.DS,!PT0ijrletcri :
XV JaBBanr 18-.lSi4. n3rtf, . . . ..:
mii.l.tH HOUSE.
m H 8 aubacrlber beaa leave to unoaice that
1 L- haa opened a' Hotel; to fee caUed the Miller
. floaa.v direelLp, pppoette
. U.iu Ktreet Aahlancl- and
Sampaell House
and reepectfully nolicitaa
aawe ef the puwwpatreuaga. j M1LLKK.
. . : AahtaBd. March Xjtad H4. B4. tf.
- .... : : FBAnKUN,UOCSE
"IT1T1S6 leased the above named Boose for a
XX termor years, the undersigned reieclly
IaoMeita ashore of the pofclie patronage. .Jo piim
wilt he spared to make comtorlabl alllhusc who
Tnar favor him .witB con. - - -
. i.kiuj..u ipsa. , ..... 2tf
JOSEPH DETFASrhaiug again taken the
boots -Howe,, will be prepared u. , accommodate
B 1 1 . " 3 X.V... .IK..
aTT his oisrfrl ends wno may lavorom wun auiii.
L.iiSoBville JSUvS3J.leJ3. S6lf
atirZf mfLni wt Jmsitci -mf rir 'sis,
TTT1I.L promptrJTaTjend-t'J M b oneas intrusted
If - lo bio care
ii'pumcr. eoier of Main and
Ah arcs streets.
' ' Jane 14, 16M. atf
ll.-.r s.:i;J ..''JOHMXOl.
i .',t t
i"J.V.' j Attorney at Late, ;A
'-'r 'OODOSViliK, Ashland" county, Ohio
-J-i ausBiioa givsn to ail busmssa codiku a wun
b Isgsl prulj:sicn. " '" "- June 14. 1654 Stf
i Jtts's t CMHiIlm at .Lew a; Srr ii CuMiry;
AVISO formed a copai'luerhip, win give
preuut atteottoB tu all .business entrusted to
their oere.tu this and surrouiuliug. counties. UI
Bce nearly opposit the Hanlpsell Uuuse. : '
fc- AsblaBdv. Nov. 834. J8a...--: : ..S6tf- :
na-iij..': UUHEHT BEEB, ,v; .
-i.'. -.itJUiorBey obs1 CmuMor at Le, , -
yvyyiCri, ba . slain BUeet, West 91 the Bamp-
sell House. Aslilaud, Ohio.
Ashland, slay 4 tb, 1654. -
: " -fcoLivra w. itLunV j wiiu i itLiwi.
uvi EELLOr A: ALLISOSr ' .
' jt(orTSast iote Bii Solicit art in Chancery i
v-xriLLattauiatQ all V"fesloal business in
t.V trusted to their care,' in thisand adjoining
-WBBtiee.- AshlaBdVMov. eM 1W3. ' atf. .
no -".jl f Tf.mr. smith, ; '
-.ill "--'ii'tmCntdtorTtf:ZAw'i,,lF'--l
TfAyMCBVover Dreg8tre etKampsstl A Co. Best
yJ aess ia this and neighboring coaaties prompt
1 attended to.
-.istaiiArUT.aM;ga3;i u- ;vr f :Sgtf ;
:a.rira-r.': li:iiD iLrn'l uxer.oBTaa.
.tii -'.;i:aBlflT. .aPOBXEH:, ;;. -,o
;, . . ; ,, Jtctf's asd Csuwiltri a Law.
TtrltLatlend promptly to all boslnessentrnsted
- V . w taelr care inaals anil adjoining counties.
ace oAfcoraerof Main and Caurcelreete. .
,J Ashland Kov.83d. 1853. - ' ; SBtf
Joan e-.rni.TOB. . b'cobb.
-1 ':":'TFLTJU"e; BetHBS, -:V
iJJix . JtttrneitmndCmnwtlTuCZav), : r'
rfVeFiCKoti Main street, over the Eton of T.
KJ c 'Busnaeil. Ashland. Ashland County, O. .
I(ovember33d. 1653.
:rnniif i I. irii l.t;. i i.
s TrnBI RT AT LAW:. and! Justice of
JSX. Fsace.LpodoBville, AahlBOdCouBly .Ohio.
jy:ilevembet3o. 1653. ' 1 ' , : stf.
TrTvT'.-. ; Btoss, m. .p.,
. . ; ..'Practitioner of itedicin and Surgery,
WILL five prompt attention to all calls in
' his profession. '
-a- HayoovilUe, Jmly ft, 1854.-- - : 6if . ':
r.;!! i.-,:-. U. CEAitlC., IT. ." ' '
tfiVPfMCK opposite F. 4s 3.:Kiaoert Store, Main
Street, Ashland, Ashland county, OUJO.
- Ashland. Feb. 14. 1854. ' ' - ' '
'I.E. CKilE, M. T."'.-
- tFCE,djoraiBg Millinf ton'a Drag; Store
opposite P.kd. Bieeerftore,v . , ;
-AahiaBd, A pril -19th 18.4or-Ti4Stl ... , ,
, ., JVU. jJO?iES, . i, j :
, ' Of tit Eclectic Scko.l of Meiicini, ' ."'
TTA-flXG locatedia Ktrggles Tewusbip, Ashland
-XX CooBty. Ohio, offers his professional services
Co the public generally. Particular attention paid
to Chronic diseaseo. Kkeumatieni, Liver and Lung
wolinta, eli Soxes, etc.. Cancers, Jjchurone
pMMrgui Tumors ' removed witboot the
i --tic. May 3. 154. n50tf '
Jjantie or
xivlsjlAi Hja-lfE,':-;-:- :
. Practitimr ofiTea.
.mise ew osrgcry
OiVAMiH. AahlaB onm., ..,u
-. onto. Also, Just-
Ayl ieaaJtvsr'ecBO aojary5ni.r
. satf
j.. DB..W..W.BI1I'EJ '
ryctai,iTf'MtaecineMd 8arfri - '' '
rrxTSLL attend to ail :buaiBni eonnected, with hie
V srgXession. Office in the Centre of Troy, Ash
iand'tfouAty.Ohio. ' - ' ' - -ly4C :
l " bks. jr; F.4i cW4 ; ; .
Ty."frT10SERS OF MBDU'ISB AD SUK--.lTftitar..Jexoeville,iAshland
county, Ohio.
17 -' i "- '
"iiT V..s1(t,1Ajnt u AMTenwirTv. '
j-sS01 lVrcH ABU CLOCK M
fice Building - Main i
. Obi. rold aadtiteei Pe
street, Asnisnd.
Pens, aud a choice
vari Jewelry..
kept. eonsauUyon
Stt r
oveoibe .ao.'ifejS. -;
VV . K. iiealex in Welches Jew
eirr. Clocks. Yankee Motions, dee.
r Watches and Clocks repaired and
.it . . i u:-w - . j .
old Croano. Oliver., vjpvsnctn
-,'aotr" ,. Deo i4, 153
liw'.VetireT f Booti and Shoes .
m,rrHBEE doors below the Times Print.
-av. .1'
i sJ wrk done to order on the SBOitaai notice
n OKae, Ashland.' O bio, . Custom
- - bbu am reaaoaahla Ursa.
1 I
..... I.
'TBamssei. Hnuai
The nnrsery shows thy pictured wall, -
.Thy. boat, thy bow, -. u, : . -
The cloak and bonnet, cluo and hall
. Bat where art tbon T I
' :A corner holds thy empty chair,' 1 "' '
- Thy pieyttiags tvHy ecattered there-. v
' Bat speak to na of ear despair.. Vi J
' . - ti ' i S--.IH: .
E'en to the last, t by every word -
Too glad to grieve, . , ' ,
' Was sweet, ss sweetest song of bird
; On summer eve ;-
in outward beauty andecayed, .
Death o'er thy spirit cast A shade, : ,
And like the rainbow thou didst fade.
We moora for thee when cold bleak sight
Thy chamber fills.
We pine for thee when morn s first light
. Ksddens the hills, ... . ,' .,
The sun, the moon, the stars, the sea.
All, to the wall flower and wild pea,'
Are changed, we saw the world through thee.
i And thoogh perchaoce a smile might glean!
, .- Of casual mirth r -.; - ',r. :-t vi
.,'ltdoth not own, waste'er may leem,., : A
An inward birth. J ,
"We miss thy small step on the stair. ; !.: '
: - We miss I hoe at thine evening prayer t
' All day wo miss thee every -where.
Yes, tis sweet balm to onr despair.
Fond, dearest boy, '
'" That heaven is God and toon art there,
' : With him In joy : ' '
. There past are death and all its woes, . i
: There beauty's stream for ever glows,
- And pleasure's day no sunset knows.
Fare wel, then for a while, farewell,
'-" Pride of my heart I "
- It cannot be that long we- dwell ,
' Thus torn apart. '.:
Time's shadows like the shuttle flee, '
And dark howe"er life's night may be, . .
' . Beyond the grave 111 meet with thee. . .
. f From the Detroit Daily Advertiser.
-.. Docsticlcs on t.be Oltio, . .
Steamboat Blue Wjno," . ' .) -. '
October 1st, 1854."-: '
Which said bo.at.. is very much the
shape pf a Michigan couutrj-niade sau
sage, and is built wta: a Iiioge-iu the
middle to go around the sharp beuda in
the river, and is manned by two captains,
four. mates,-, sixteen .darkies, two stew
ards, a. small, boy, a big- dog, au oppo-
6umr.two.pair of grey squirrels, one clack
and p.ream.eoiored. cliauiberniaid ; fog
so thick you; could'nt run :a. lpxsoiuotive
through it without a suowplowj night
so-dark -the clerk lias two. uieu each: side
of liiuu with pitch piuo torches, to eiia
Llehiui to see hia spectacles, ( he wears
spectacles;) pilot so . drunk the boys
have paiuted his face with charcoal and
coke berriesr till ho looks like a rag carr
pet in the last stages: of dilapidation:
and he is fast asleep, with' his legs, (par
don xne, but lersi tied to the canstan.
is whiskers full of coal-dust aud ciuders.
and the black end of the poker in his
mouth ; . boat astao-rpand, with, her
symmetrrcal nose, six feet deep in Ken
tucky inud ; tnere she. complacently lies,
waiting for the mail boat to come alono-
aud pull her put. r, Passengers elegantly
disposed in various stages of doa't-care-
a-cen t-i tiy eness, . and the subscriber, ta
king advantage of -the temporary sobrie
ty ;of the clerk, and his consequent at
tendance in the after-cabin to play poker
with the mates, to drop you a line. . The
silence is of brief duration, for I am in
terrupted by a grand oratorio by the jiig
ger firemen, much to, my delight; and
edification.,-- It runs somewhat as fol
lows . .... ....... ... t .
(Grand opening chorus.) ,",A-hoo
a-hoo hoooog a-hooor a-hoo r-a-hooo
-bootpo!"v. r ....... . f.i '
( The dashes in the followincr renrpso.nt
.11 aTr..
the passages where the superfluity of the
harmony prevented the proper appreci
ation of the poetry. -..-..j; f,
'trwiu4own de ribber a-boo-a-0 .
Captain interferes ..and orders the
orchestra to wood up and so interrupts
the concert. . ,
Have got over on the Indiana side.
principal, difference to, be noticed in the
inhabitants is in the hogs; on the Ken
tucky -side they are big, fat, and as broad
as they arc long ; on this sido they are
shaped iike . a North; river steamboat,
long 'and lean.; r I just saw two of . 'em
sharpen theirnoses on the pavement, and
engage in mortal combat ; one rushed at
his neighbor, . struck him between, the
eyes, and split him from . end ; to end :
cart came along, run over, the two halves,
cut tbern into Jbams and shoulders in a
jiffy -reqiescat in many jieces. This is
decidedly a rich country ;. the staple pro
dictions are big .bogs, ragged niggers,
and the best horses iu the United States,
The people live principally on bread
made of corn; 'whisky jiitto;. and .bog
p,""ared;in- various .barbarous ways.r
They g awaJ whisky and pell fold wa
i;ejr. ,TThe Mt'iic, are mostly: slaves
they, nail horse-shoes o? their doors to
keep away the witches, indulge jn parti
colored hats in the most superlative de-
free of .dilapidation ;: go bare-footed, and
aye large -apertures; .'.'.iu puppes panta
looni. It is a perfect : treat to .watch
their entertaining performances. ; At the
hotel; the allowance is fourteen niggers
to" each guest,, and as each one seems to
bo possessed of, the peculiar idea that his
province is to do nothing at all, with . as
many flourishes as possible, the oouf ajiion
that follows is far frm being devoid of
epterainment. ; ; ;.r..-:.
They never bring,-you anything .you
call for ; ; if , jou . ask , , for oh icken, jovt
will probably get corned beef, and-, cab
bage;: if you want roast beef,-they will
assuredly briug you-apple dumplings;
ask for swe it potatoes, . and you'll . get
fried eggs; send for corn bread, and
you're safe to. obtain boiled pork i rirur
iuc ucii iur a, uoot-jaca, ana you II get a
hnndrsled. And when you want to re'
tire at night, instead of providing you
wuu a pair oi suppers ana a candle, tlie
chances ore ten to; one the attendant
sable"a'ngel will " gTve yoti a red flannel
shirt, a shot-gtin, a flask of whiskey, three j
boiled eggs and a "pair of suiootliing
irons., lae slaves are, as may be imagin
ed, for; Various colors, ranging from the
, Ik! .1 . a . .
nue oi"tue peautitui yellow envelope of
the Post'. Office Department, to that
the blackest ink.tha ever indites a su
perscription thereon. ;: -:The theory ' of
woman's righti " is in practical bpera-
tion among them ; .the men cook; Bet the
suie,"ciesu up-ine aisnes, and do the
washing, while -their blacker halves hoe
corn; chop wood, go to market, and' " run
wid de masheen
Have great fruit In "thi's country z-s
pies big as pumpkins not very large pump-
Kins, small-sized pumpkins, dtniintive
pumpkins, infautile pumpkins, just emers
ed from' blossomhood, and ere they have
assumed that golden overcoat which
marketh their ma turcr friends so glorious
to the view. And pumpkin pies, man
ufactured by the sable god of the kitch
en ;Tpies enormous to behold; wherein
after they are ready to be devoured, you
might wade up to your knees in that no
ble compound which hlleth the interior
thereof, -and makcth the- pie savory aud
nectarean ; in fact pies celestial, whereof
writers in all ages have discoursed elo
quently; -and - sweet' potatoes,' - such
s-w-e-e-t p-o-o-t-a-t-o-e-s I f Jiminettv!
big enough to fill a six foot grave, yellow
as rubard, and luscious as 'lasses candy,
To return to the principal topie the
darkies- they are all built after the same
model ; hand like a shoulder of mutton,
teeth white as milk, foot of suitable di
mensions for -a - railroad bridge, and
mouth big enough for a depot; have all
got six toes on each foot.- skull like an
oak plank; yellow eyes, and nose like a
split pear ; the black extends inwardly
iour incues ana .a nun; mey live ou
yams, whiskey, coru-bread, swme-beef,
hog-lnutton; and pork ; they are not sick
ly, principal ailments are spine in the
back, the diaphragm in the region of the
stomach, and cranium of the head ; be
sides which they are apt to be troubled
with retina of the eye, tibia of the leg,
mUmps, whiskeyblossoius, and the six-
iooi mcasies. onouiu 1 near or i any
r . 1 f-. 1 -. r t
more distinguishing characteristics, I
will let y-u know sooa. Meanwhile I am,
Uesultorily, yours, " '
Q. K. Philanper Doe ticks, p.-b,
Jo3esticks Scea the Spirit tappers.
New Yosk; Oct. 2"s 1854;
Seventy lic.xbiiEi; a.vd one. ' narrow st.
Beting satiated with tae ordinary com-
mou-place things of every day life, aud
tavuig heard a great deal about the mys
terious communications -telegraphed to
this, our ig'upraut sphere, by .wisa and
benignant spirits of bliss'i throuurh the
diguiiied medium of old chairs, wash'
stands and card tables, we three ( who
ad met again.) determined to put our
selves lu communication with the next
world, to find out, if possible, our chan
ces of - a favorable rccep.tiou when busi
ness or pleasure calls us in that direc
tion. " . Up Broad way till we came to an
illuminated three cornered transparency,
(which made Bull Dogge smack his lips
and say J oysters," which iuformed us
that vtltlun a large assortment of spirits
of every description were constantly, in
attendance, ready to 'answer iuquiries,
or to 'run on errands in tho spirit, world,
an1 Ki.!n tKA ..T . .-f I . .1 . . ' -lA
funct relations or friends to that classic
spot, for conversational purposes,, all for
the moderato charge of twenty-five cents.
(Damphool. who had been there before.
saia mat tnese " delicate Aricls " were
the spirits of departed newsboys, who are
thrown but of their legitimate business.
arid strive to get an hones6 liyirjg by do
ing incse eiguteen-penny jobsj-f Jiutered
the room with becoming gravity, and
owrcoming awe. , Xwo. old . foozles in
white 'neck-cloths, and ixo collars, a re
turned (Jalifprman in an Iudian blanket,
two peaked nosed old maids a good look
ing widow, with a little boy, our own sa
cred trio, and the" " medium," composed
the whole of the assembled multitude.
The " medium ". aforesaid, was a vineear
comple'xioned women,' very ruby nose,
mouth the exact shape of the sound hole
to a violin, who wore green spectacles,
and petticoats of equivocal purity. .
Tie furniture consisted of several
chairs, a mirror, no carpet, a small stand,
a large "dining table, and in one' corner
of the room a bedstead, washstand, and
bookcase, with writing desk on top.
After some remarks by the medium, we
formed the magic circle, by sitting close
together, and putting our hands on the
table. Bull Dogge took a big drink be
fore he laid his ponderous fists ' by the
side of the others.7 After a short length
of time the table began to shake its
ricketty legs, to flap its leaves after the
mauner of wings, and to utter ominons
'squeaks from its crazy bid joints. Pret
ty soon -: " knock ", uuder Damphool's
hand; he trembled and turned pale,-but
on the ' whole, stood bis ground . like a
man.- ' Knock, Tcnoclc in any immediate
vicinity looked under the ' table, but
couldn't 'see - any - body- knock, knock,
.knock, KNOCK, directly under Bull
Dogge's elbow, He, frightened, jumped
from his seat, 'and prepared to run, but,
sensible to. the last, he took a drink,
folt better, reverently took off his hat,
and- said,'"" d n It '"and resumed his
seat. . Knocking becahje general pinedi
uiu said the spirits were reaiy to answer
questionsmasked if a,'?I spirio would
would talkto.me ryesJ - Come along, I
remarked noisy , spirit announced its
advent , by "a jjeries of knocks, 'which
would have done honor to Ja'.doian pen
ny' postmen "rolled 5uto one." ' Asked
who it was ghost of my uncle (never
had an uncle)- inquired ' if he was hap.
py tolerable. , What areyou abijut ?
principal occupations ' aref hunting
wild bees, catchiug oat. fish, chopping
pine lumber, and making hickory .whip
stocks. How's your wife f sober,' just
at present. ' Do you have good- liqilo
up--there i yes I very emphatically.
What ia your comparative situation ?t-
am m the second, sphere'; hope soon -to
gel promoted into "the third, where they
only work six hours a day, and have ap
pie dumplings .every day for dibhec-
good bye .wife wants me to- come and
spank the baby. One of the 9M foozles
now wanted, to talk spirit wasgratiGe.
by the remains of his. maternal grand
i., .. . . ...
mother, who hammered out tn a series
oflof forcible raps, the gratlfyinrr. intell
- geucp, that she was very well coutented
j and spent the most of her time drinking
I gVeeh tea and singing' lfankee Doodla '
green tea and singing
, ' Damphool now took courage, and sung
out for his father to come and talk to
him (when the old gentleman was alive.
he was; " one of ;'em ," ) on demand, the
father came; interesting convereation-r-old
man in trouble lost all' bis mocy
betting oh 'a horse-race, and had just
pawned his coat and a spare shirt to get
money tot-set himself up in business
again, as a pop-corn merchant (Damp
hool sunk down exhausted, and borrow
ed the brandy ' bottle.) ' Disconsolate
widow frets a communication from" her
husband that he is a great deal happier
dow than formerly--doft't want to come
back to her -do thank you-'-wouId
rather not. Old maid enquires if bus
Dan as are plenty to ner great joy is
informed that the prospect is good. Lit
tle boy asks" if when he frets into, the
other world he can have a long-tail coat
mother tells him' .id fchut-up--small
boy whimpers, and says that he always
iuis worn a snort jacuct, ana ne expects
when he gets to Heaven, 'lie 11 be "a bob
t : - ' , m. . i j t .
tail Angel.".". ..;"'.'
Damphool's attention to the bottle
has re-assured his spirits, (he is easily
affected by brandy one glass makes
him want to treat all his friends, when
he has two bumpers in him he owns' a
great deal of real estate, and glass No.
6 makes him rich enough to buy the us
torn House,) and he now ventures anoth
er inquiry of his relative, who shuts him
up, by telling him as soon as he gets so
ber enough to tell Maiden Lane from a
1-gu.t-house, to go home and go to bed.
Went at it myself; inquired. all sorts
of things from all kinds of spirits, "black
spirits aud white, red spirits and grey
Result as follows :. By means of thumps,
knocks, raps and spiritual kicks, L learn
ed thai, bampsou.' and Hercules have
gone into . partnership iu the millinery
business, ejulius Caesar is pedduns ap
pies and molasses car.d v.- Tom Paiue
aiui Jack Shcppard keep a billiard tabic.
Tsoah is running a cai;:il boat. .Xerxes
a-ud Othello are driving opposition stages!
Uforge oil has sot up a caravan, aud, is
waiting impatiently for . Kossuth . and
Baruum to come and go na'.ves. Dow,
Junior, is boss oi. a Methodist camp
meeting. Napoleon fipjiids most of his
time playing penny " aate ". with the
three . graces. . Benedict Arnold has
opened a larger bier saloon, and. left
vacancy. for S.- A. Douglas (whito man.)
John Bunyan is clown iu a circus. Johii
Calvin, Dr. Johnson, syksey, Plutarch,
lion lioy, JJavy Jones, Uen,. Jacxson,
and Dampboolls grandfather, are about
establishing a traveling theatre, having
borrowed the. capital, (two per. cent, a
mouth) they open with, How to pay
the Reut..'.'.. Dr. Johnson, iu. a fancy
dance ; to conclude with ;". Widow's Vic
tim,'; the principal part by Mr. .. Pick:
wick. . Jo Smith, has. bought out . the
Devil, and is going to convert Tophet
into a. IMormou Paradise. - fehakspeare
has progressed in his new play as far as
the tourth, act. where ba has got the hero
seven miles and a half up in a balloon,
while the disconsolate heroine is. bang
ing by her hair to a limb over a pre
cipice: question is .how the heroic lover
shall get down and rescue his lady-love
before her hair breaks, or her head pulls
Oil. ... , . .-.
Spirits now began to conre without in
vitation liko Paddies to a wake. . Soul
of an Alderman , called .for clam' soup
and. bread and butter. -, Ghost of a news
boy sung out for the JE vening Post. All
that was left of a Bowery fireman want
ed to, know if Forty; had got - her butt
hxed, and a new inch, and a half nozzle;
Ghost ot Marmiqu wanted a dish of soft
cra"bs, and called out after the old fash
ion, to charge it to Stanley... Medium
had by this time lost all control over
her ghostly company, Spirits of wait
ers, soldiers, tailors, ( Damphool trem
bled,) babies, saloon,-- keepers, dancers,
actors, widows, circus-riders, in fact all
varieties of obstreperous spirites, began
to play the devil with . things generally ;
the dining table jumped up, turned two
somersets, and landed with one leg in
the widow's lap, one in Damphool's
mputh, and the other two ou. the toes of
the sanctimonious looking individuals
opposite ; the washstand exhibited strong
symptoms of a desire to .dauce the Jen-
uv.hiiid polka on Bull Dogge s head :
the book-case beat time with . extraordi
nary vigor, and made faces at the com
pany generally; -our walking canes and
umbrellas promenaded . round, the room
in couples, without the slightest regard
to corns, or other ' . peddai vegetables ;
while the bedstead iu the corner was ex
temporizing a comic song,' with a vigor
ous accompaniment ou the spap'disli' the
wash bowl, and other, bed room crock-
ery;'..".- l! : " '..-,' t' !.'
Hall Dogge here made a rush at the
door, and dashed wildly down. Broad way,
pursued, as he avers, to. this, day, by the
spirit of an Irishman,' with a pickaxe, a
handsaw, aud a ghostly wheelbarrow.
Concluding J had seen enough,' I took
Damphool, and B "D.'s bottle, (empty, or
ho would never have left it,) and went
home,.-satisfied ' that "there are more
things iu heaven and earth than 'are
dreamed of,"' except by 'lyiug ' "me
diums, so-called ; who, too lazy to work;
and, too cowardly, to get an honorable
iiyiiig by stealing, adopt this method to
spbnge their., bread' and butter ..'out' of
those, whom God,' in his mysterious wis
dom, has seeu ' fit to. send pu earth weak
enough, to believe their idiotic ravings.
Disgusted, but still yours, : . :
Beestleki Kdub with the ITIuebeoa
. New York, October 30. 1854. '
Sevinty hundred and one Narrow '
-" J y "''"- "-street. - - ' ;' ' 1
l am bot known by the cognomen of
" MofSi")tr;do I answer to the name of
-V Syksey-' neither a general thing do I
promenade the middle of Broadwaywith
my pantaloons tucKed into my boots, still
by way ot a new excitement I lately join
ed tUeFire Department, and connected
mYSeBwito tqe company of Engine 97.
Bought my. unifprm, treated the com'
pany, tookiip my quarters in the bunk-
room, "where- I slept by night in a bed
occupied in the day time by a big yellow
dog., jjirst night. .went to. bed with my
boots on, ready for an alarm .At last it
Came-r-seized the rope with the rest of the
boys; started on a run; tugged and toil
ed till. we got her into the 11th district
four' miles and a half frani home; found
the alarm' had baen caused by a barrel
of shavings, aud the conflagration had
extinguished itself; had to drag her clear
back; tired most to death! lrwasn tfun
ny at ill : turned in ; half au hour, new
alarm: started again hose 80 laid. in
the same ;alley, got our apparatus vuu
med oa the corner ; fight : 97 victorious;
got our machine out, and carried off the
forewheel of 80 s carriage on pur tongue;
reached the fire ; big nigger standing on
the hydrant;, elected myself appraiser
and auctioneer ; knocked him down with.
out any Didder; took water; got '.our
stream' on the fire ; fun; worked till my
arms, ached : let go to rest, foreman hit
me over the head with, a trumphet: and
told ma to go ahead; thought d u, but
kept at it ; children' in the garret ; hor
rible situation ; gallant fireman made i
rusu up the ladder ; : Dattied. his way
through the smoke re-appeared with a
child in each arm, and his pocket full of
teaspoons.. . .. , : : . ". .-. ; ....
Uld .; gentleman from the country
much excited ; wanted to help, but didn't
exactly . know how ; he rushed into
fourth story bed-room ; threw the mirror
out of the window ; tranticly endeavored
to hurl the dressing table alter it; seized
coal scuttle ; hurriedly put in the poker,
bootjack, aud a pair of worn out slippers,
carried them down stairs aud deposited
thciu iu a place of; safety four' blocks
away ; came bacx on a run into the par
lor ; took up the door-mat, wrapped up
an empty decanter iu it, and transported
it safely- into the . barn of the nearest
neighbor.; he .kept at work;. .by dint of
heroic exertions, he at various times de
posited, by piece, the entire kitchen cook
ing stove iu the next street, uninjured J
aud at isLj after knowing the pUoo to
pieces with the axe, in order to save the
ock; and filling bis pockets with the sofa
castors, he was seen to make ui3 final exit
from t lio back-vard. : with a lencht of
stovepipe in each hand, the toasting fork
tucked- behind Ins oar, and two doaen
muffla. rings in his hat,, which was sur
mounted by a large sized trying pan, ,
During the next week there were sev
eral alarms fire in a big block" full .of
p . , :
paupers nrst iuan iu tue puuuing; car-
ried down stairs in my arms two-helpless.
undressed childreu, thereby saving their
valuable lives : ou giving them to their
mother, she" amid a w.hirlwind of thanks,
imparted the gratifying intelligence that
one was afflicted with the measles, and
the other had the Michigan itch -Fire
in aborading school dashed .up a ladder;
tumbled through; a window entered a
bed-room ; smoke sq thick I couldn't see ;
caught up in my arms a feminine' in a
long night-gown ; got back to the window ;
tried to go down ; ladder broke under me;
stuck, adhesively to the young lady;; and
after unexampled exertions, deposited
her safely in the next house, where I dis
covered that I had rescued from "the de
vouring element, the only child of the
black cook. Eire - iu a storehouse
wont ou tlie roof ; explosion ; found my
self in somebody's cellor,. with one-leg in
a soap barrel, and my hair full, of frac
tured hen's eggs; discovered that I had
been blown oversa. Church, and had the
weathercock still j remaining in the rear
of my demolished pantaloons. ,Fire in
liquor. store -hose burst ; brandy ly-f
ug round loose ; ' gin convaynient, '
and old Monongahela absolutely begging
to .be protected rrom turtber dilution;
Croton water too much for -my delicate
constitution ; carried home on a shutter.
Fire in ' a Church Cathhlie little
marble images all ' round the room in
niches :- wall began to totter ; r statues
began to-fall.:., St. Andrew knocked my
fire hat over my eyes : Saint Peter threw
his whole weight on my big toe; Saint Je
rome hit me a clip over the head which
aid me sprwhng, when a picture of the
Holy Family fell and : covered me up
like a bed quilt.. Fire iu a big clothing
store next day our foreman supported
new silk velvet vest, seven of the men
exhibited twelve dollars doeskin pants,
and the black boy who sweeps out bunk
roomy' and scours the Engine had a new
hat, and a flaming new cravat, presented,
as I heard, by the proprietor of the stocks
of goods, as an evidence of his apprecia
tion of their endeavors to save; his prop-
rty. 1 didn't get any new breeches ; ou
the contrary; lost , my new overcoat, and
got damaged myself. Telf you how
fare out, order- came " take up 97 ;'. took
eff the . hosa ; turned her round, got. the
boys together, and started for home ;
corner of the street hook and ladder 100
(Dutch ;) engine, 1, (Irish;), hose 88,
(Yankee ;) and our own company came
in can tact ; machines got jammed poly
got sweariug. by ,the strength of the com
panies"; got all mixed up; fight; one of
89' 8 men hit foreman of hook and ladder
00 over the head with a sparmer ; 97's
engineer clipped one of 73's men with a
trumphet ; 73's retaliated with a paving
stoue ;- men of all the companies went in ;
resolved: to'" go in ' myself ;:: went in;
went out again as fast as I could, with a
black eye, three teeth (indigestible, I
ave every, .reason to believe), in my
stomach,' intermingled' with 'my supper,
my red shirt in carpet rags, and my knuc
kles skinned,' as if they had been, pawned
to a Chatham street Jew; got on a hy
drant and watched the fun; 88's boys
whipped everything; 73's best man was
doubled up like a jack-knife, by a dig iu
the place where Jonah was 4 of 97s fellows
were lying under (the machine with their
eyes in mourning ;.hook and ladder look
home two-thirds of their company on the
irucx; and the last 1 saw of their fore
uian he was' flying, in the middle, of the
street, with his trumphet smashed flat
L. : i " V ,. , ,' ....
um uoots unuer ins neady and his pock
ets inside ou.'"" Four poliecemen oa the
opposite Corner, saw the whole row On
the first indication of a fisrlrt.: thev rmtlnrl
their hats down over their! eyes.- covered
up their Btr3, and slunk down tlie -near-
... i, - . -. .. . -- . J .;-.
est auey. uot home, resigned my com
mission,- made mywill,. left the company
my rea snirt ana nre cap. Been enough
of fire service ; don't rfegret my experi
ence, but do grieve for my lost teeth and
my new overcoat. Sorrowing, sorrow-
Aunjr juura.
Q. K. Philander Doesticks. p::b1
P. S. . : Have just met ihe foreman of
?o-"-he .had on- my late lamented over
coat; ain't big enough to lick him mag
nanimously concluded to let him alone.
Q. K. P. D. P. B.
". .... i.-. ?' i
- -- - --- . ' T I - ' 4 -JL
. To thosd who are complaining of : the
severity pf'the times,' we address this
inquiry Why don't -you advertise'?
It is just the thing to help you out of
your difficulties to relieve you from
existing embarrassments t-to, save you.
JLhero is no mistake about it, aud the
demonstrations which have been made
within your own observations," within the
last seven years, by those who have, ad
vertised extensively, yrove the. fact that
advertising is the sure road to fortune,
Do you say you have not the' means to
meet the expense, and cannot afford to
do it?-- You cannot afford not1 to do it:
inere is a umcuity. . it. you have, not
the means, makehaste.to get them send
a lot of musty goods to ouction or try
- - V - i ... ' .a : , " ' ,
juur creuii, Aour uicreasea saies and
additional prohts 'Will ensure you not
only to . pay your advertising -bills,- but
save you from destruction, and inspire
connuence in your creditors and the pub
lic. But should this expectation not bo
fully realized, you can hardly be worse
off than you uow are. " Nothihsr risk:
nothing wun?'.' .', Yoa know that largefor
tunes have been '"made bv1 advertisincr-r-
and you also know that no man ever ad
vertised extensively and thoroughly that
did not succeed Those who are doinc
buisiness must advertise or fail !' ' ' 1
It is true that advertising may not
save all who- are enibarressedy for thete
are some whom even advertising, how
ever potent" cannot now save ; but.it will
save many all who 'are not hopelessly
msolvent-it ivill B-.vef hundreds who
aro doomed to certain failure without it.
There is no sense iu standing- Jdte-'-no'
sense in brooding over existing ills the
true way'is to commence a war . upon
them and do" it through the "means and
agency of the prese, wich is traly'a-ad
emphatically v the , mighty lever . i)f : the
business world," and yoti ; know; it. Ad
vertising is the grand- remedy. " Cast
your bread upon the waters " and' in,' a
short time it shall return to you again.
We ask no man to advertise for-the sake
of the presB, but , fbra his own- sake to
save himself ffom, bankruptcy, . and . his
family from penury aod'want. '' '
many of our business' insa appenr to'
be paralyzed ; iher are panic strnck'and
trembling ; in :-theii:, shoes,-;. .Thoy -s are
wondering .what ia to become of them in
stead of laying hold of.the lever which
alone caii save them ruin : stares ' them
in the face !" To all such we say; adver
tise advertise at once: let it be the
first thing you do, . If you ! are Atoa lfar.
gone it may not save you,. j.It .ia in, fact,
the only thing you can do and hope to
weather the storm. ' Then' be about it
at once: the:; engine "can"' be 'set' in
motion. The experiment is worth try
ing, is it not l jit is the laift-chance of
the buisiness -men who , are. iu .distress
for more and! better customers. "-' TT"Ay
should any one hesitate to resort td it ?
Tribune. '-- ' ':-' J. j
i i..1:.;k.7r.''T --ff '- ' .
Dr. Mackensie tells with . great good
humor an . anecdote ;in , the New York
Union, which' we before heard verbally
related. ' It is all about a certain Lady
Middleton, who 'contrary to her -most
anxious wish,, was .unblessed with iany
children. After art absence of : several
sears with her liege , lord, in England,
she returned with him to reside for a
time on one of their Irish estates.1
As the carriage drove up to the 'man-,'
sion, she, -noticed : several- hne . looking
children about the gate, , and having
learned that their mother was the . wife
of the gate porter, '-she 'determined to
interrogate her relative to the cause of
her fecundity -1 she i therefore made her
way, next day, down to the porter's lodgei
and commenced her inquiries :
"Whose children are .these good wo
man i"
;''-:"AIV my own, my good lady." ' :' -: '
'JiWhat Ittree infants of the same age!"
'Yes, my lady, I. had,, three ; the ilast
time."- i .- .1,
"How long are you maried?" , '
.' "Three years, your la"dyshpv'T;''','
' 1 "And how many children; -have you?"
' &", -my lady,'! ! -i5:-f ;ii
.,:At last came the. question of question
how she came to have, the, children ?
The poor, woman,' not welt knowing what
the catechism' meant and not well know
ing how to wrapi;up - in ' delicate ""words
her: idea of cause and effect, blushed aud
grew, confused, aud at last, for want .of
something better to say, replied :
" I think it 'must be the potatoes, my
iadyV' -"" t---"' '- ii t c.'52 i v. .
This unfolded a -theory of population
quite, new te Lady Middleton, who eager
ly demanded---, .. j , .
" 1 he potatoes. r Did you. eat much
of them." . ' -' i i
" Oh, yes lady; Tory seldom' ive -have
bread and so we take potatoes all the
year round.".,! .: . . , -.-,.,;.., ,,,. ,
,. Greatly agitated, with her new infor
mation, the lady further astced- " " '
" And where do you' get the potates."
"; WTS grows them- in 'our little garden
my lady;: sure PatA'ills it.l'i ;-.". ,rt
. . ." rWelJ,'?, saidLady. Middleton. " send
me a cart load of these potatoes, and the
steward shall pay you for them. ' '
;: Short) after, her4 Ladyshiprose to
leave the bouse, and indeed had left it
when. the. matron . rau after 'her.; And
blushing as ehe put the enesfion,4i8ked
.ti. liikii. iiiv i : , i , v- in i r. rt nooa
j children that 'you want the" load it po
tatoes?": .6 : bra.,l:x-t fill ot ax-ine t.
It was the, lady's turn, to blush; as she
confessed that it was. ' . , '
" . " Because I'm thinkuig, my tady in
tnac case, j-ac acta metier tane tne pma-
.' J1"..: i . r ', '. .ill; ir-'iity
; 3uA3?l3 SPIULriTOIlSIrOaXOirT !
t . " I , . r t
' ' 'We hat j frequcii tly noticed ' tlie factof
metf having entered heavy tracts of la nd
in one body, monopolizing whole se'etrong
ana townships, thus thwarting "ha design
ana .penencienceoi tne lar.e "Liana Urad
uation Bin'''for,the benefit of actual set
tlers. The Washington Star how states,
oy authority: that under- the 'construe
tion which the" Seoretary of tho'ilnterlor
aud Oommissioner-orwe (ieneral Land
Office put on the land questiou, no, such
swindling entries will be patented. '"The
'rnrt.r,lr,tir,Tv rf iVa'ant ' nrkitk.tl.ABA
. .wu wuw J ,' U bUUO nil
thorities announce, isr that the reduc
tion of prices is to operate pnly :in! ftavor
or turee cia.sses ot perBonsj. ,v
. jFtrs-HrTo persons who are .settlers
and occupauts at the time, of "the enact
ment "of the law? or s-ch as may hereaf
ter becoine-such settlers, -and wbdmay
oe enuuea to a pre-emtiojQ.nt i..i,;;-:
- JkcQiid'Eo persona whor Jesiro..the
same for his or her own se. and for the
purpose ot actual settlement and culti
ration, That ts, where the land is de
sii-ed for7 immediate rise of.'tha't particu
lar person as a farm for himself or - faaii-
ly, and for no other, use and. purpose
aud 1 1 ; ' "
-' ; Third To persons who already occu
py or own land previously acquired, "who
may be desirous of securing public land
adjoining, .that- so , occupied or, owned.
With a view to the extension of their pres
ent '"farm'' or "plantation."' ' No other
person cart rightfully-' avail himself of
the proyistona. of the graduation. iaw tin
this, reepect. . ALL eu tries, made, tinder
other circumstances' will be regarded by
tue ureuerai juana vjmce as illegal, ana
therefore YdicL' i-13 tli '-' j - i ;
This will te Tt'?sonon: back-Bet"i. to
these cormorant' apettuator. who hate
already secured all of the West- and
part of Michigan,, by their Land Office
entries'.1 Ik has alwkys beeriknowJJby
the speculators that tne abover construe
tion of the law was the just ahd designed
one and their purchases JaMeirbeeo.'j iri
open, violation of . what they . .were jcojh
cious was ngui ; tuereiore, taej merii
: . - 1. i . i ' f . l . ' ' .
no pity it they are shorn of their thou
"Bands i'tif acres. Cin. Gazette.
This Adnrin istration ' ' is deserrfng
muoh credit tor;its vigilance in ptieteo
ring.the hardy pieaeers of the West
from' the repacity of land sharks. A " lib
eral " coristructioli ef the lawby'an Ad
miniBtratioTi'of Galphin'ir tendencies,1
would; have - given i toA monopblistsi the
whole benifit of this favorite measure )pf
Great Britad.-Arei 69,000 equate
miles, .jfopulatioa, &J:,VUU,QOQii Equate
miles in polonies, 1,950,000.-Population
of colonies, 1 Q6,000,000. Yearly reve
nue $Z70fiOQ$OU.;- Yearly expenses
?a55,W)l OUO: JNationaf debt ; 5,660,
O00,00a ii Yearly exports; $435)00,000,
Tonnage of yesaal. . 4,000,000. Ir StKnd
ing army 112,97.7, ofwtom.9,000.areof
the cavalry and lb,UU(J 01 the artillery.
Navy, 1 07 ships of the line"' 105 frigates.
sad 2 6G '.smaller Teasels ? in all- 560,990.
tons, and including J60 steam vessels j; of
whigh a are. shipa jjf the Une aid IZ.firj-
a.. :f'r; ,',i l "-! ",'.--."1f:fl '. -Z. rt
France. Area, 21 1,730 square miles.
Populitioh', t36;00O,00ai'''Yearryr reve
nue, ' $250,7300,000: ' I National ' I debt,'
$125,000,000. .Foreign t trade,, imports
and exports together.eOOOOO.OOO.Sfan-
ding army, 502j000i Navyv'334 vessels;
r.which '24 arf ships 6f tne line, 08 fri-)
feates-, anoV 1 60 steam vessels.1 'J-:
' Aust-ridSKteas 257.000 srruaremHea.
Populationkj?6,000,P00, qwhoiri: 8,000,-
-000, are liermaug, and the remainder are
Italians' Jaud ' ' Slavonians. ' Revenue
' $125,000'b00i ' Expenditure; $160,000
000. National "debfi! fSSOiOGO.OOOjii
Foreign trade-imports, S90,OOQ,000 ex
ports, ..jQOjOQp.OOp. -SUndingarmy,
600,000 men. with 1,000 pieces, of heavy:
artilleryl' Navy, ' Sif . 'yessels, with '24
guns . Eight of the vessels' are steamers.
Prussia.-Area, 106,000 squaremiles.
Population, 17,000,000.,. Revenue, $7Q,
000,0001,; Expenditure, $730'POO,000,-
National debtlSO.OOOjOOO. . Standime
army, 253,000," with a reserve of 350,0(30
disciplined men, that may be called but
on-a month's notice. Ci si'jil .i-jiL'sg j
. A Russia in,JZu-rope.7TrAret 1.500,000
square miles. .. Russia in, Asia,
000. i Populatiob, 65,000,000 ; Russia in
Asia, 6,000,000 ; revenue,"' $80,000,000,
Yearly- exports $78,000,000 ; importB,
$75,000,000 'National-debt; '$325 J300,
000 Army 600000-, Nayf,,.45,b,ipa.;of
the line and. 30 frigates. ,v (Y . 4 . I
. 'urkcy in Eu. ope.-Area, 990,000!
square miles ; Turkey i3,Asia:Y 2,'OOO,OO0.'
Revenu,"ii $33,000,000. - Expenditure,
$33,0P0,00O; 5 Exports; J $44,000,0004
Imports, $4SQ0P,000, f, Armj, 4P,PP.0j
Navy .30 vessjela. .with ,3,236. gupa, j
JDenhiark. Area, 2,000 square miles.
Population, -2,500,000.' "; Revenue,1 $r,i
700,000. " National debt, $l30,t)00,'000j
Exports, $19,000,000.. Imports,: $30,
00,0,000 ..tending army, 0,000 men.
Navy, 23 vesselsj ofSuns. , ,S) ;
Si'i.- Sq'uare 'mlies, 180,000 ; pop.
ulation, 12;000,000 iH " '"
Sardinia.Son l iuileB, 28,689 ;
population, ' 4 50Q.000,' ;r&
, ,.Bdgium. Square-. ..xuilesy 11,500 j
population, 4,00000, ,. . ' f '
j9aar.-SquaVe"niiles,' 30,00 ; ppp
nIatipn'4,O0O,000.i3 S r.'w ij "--i: '
We may safely, leave "John BuhV id
Jacquea.BouhommeT for a- while, to-?
tiieif rejoicings at th glorious Victory '
of the Arpa apd ,their: arrticipationSi: f
the fall.pf Sebastopol, ,Tiet.rar pu the
Danube and in 'the 'tjrimea,' ""whatever
importance it may hare id 1 -the' ; eyes' : of
the allies, and' of the united middle class
liberalism- jof; ihirope. hasjjrery t little
weighty aj faxj as JKussia Js, eoucemed.
The Center of gravity oT'jfh at country is
in no wise affected by its posible reWulte ;
while a "defeat in "te" Crimea .and forced
retreat f the allies would cripple" their
laird operations for -ar eonsiderSble time,
and give, them a moral check ie ireoover .
from which would .iequire their, utmost
exertion's.' . r , -. . ,"- ,. .
-" S6nie-authentt6'i,'eplorts of 'thedistri
btition. and late movements of the5 Itu's-
iiau foroefc have lately; come to- hand,
1 . . . .
auu rinay oet wen - to sum tnem. .Tip - in
pected toerform-T; As.js well known,
the Russran"afinyionsist8, as nearly as
cap be stated, of the.'followiag bodies :
. .- 1 , .Xaivt, Cm. ab t -Jl Jtit b . A jury ' r ' fln r;- T
' Scorns nf lit fii.rla iftt'A Ami,..
'.' containidg 78 tllios, 9M squadrons.
9J ... ..."
iS feftrps ofthe'VioeS.SOO baU.ilioris, 19i
, .-: ssqrpna, ou gins. - .-;.. . -
. S Cavalry corps, , 176 squadrons,
i - '31 gone, 1 -' ' -'" - - -
: Total. . 376 batalionsj, 4S0 squadrons, 898
'. . gnns, . f , . ,
It.'SciAi. Conrvv -:.' ! u.zr y. .:-:.-(
Finland corps, J2 battalions. . , .r. r'j .
" Orenburg corps,; 10 battalions." ' ' ' '"" "' "
v Siberian corps, -1 battalions..' .
, Laucssian corps, 63 batuions, Jo iqaad
i 'roue, 180 gimff. -'-' "-' '
... Reserve CaacaaiaajBorBav 38 battalions,
' 3 squadrons, guns.. " . r.
.-. -J Caocadaa iiae. 47 battalions: sqnaj
rone, gun. .. . -
, Total, 175 tMUeJioaa, Li aqoadrona, 180
gUDS. "
..III Cossacks ai othkb JnaEoctAas--'
' About 700 squadrons, 32 battalions, and
9iTP:;f '. gaoa.u-T; .'?- r,,-j c ? j.fji .,o j;:.;?
IV. Riuirn f, . , A.
Uv1. About SO battalions oPinterior Guard's,
e-j'! loi.'Ue.iByalirlhj.j)eal companies, 77.
2, Reperre of the grand army, be 4th,
1 1 J M'jtlijand 6tb bsluUons or guards and
-., 8'"dier, Ctb and 6th battalion of
;" "" the line, vis: three battaliona for 24
. ; (,' vrogaseats. and-, two battaliona each tor '
7 regiments, or in. all 216 battalions.
Aa kll the reaervea are rs.1td in nnrl
fully organizeS, se far thai the forrnation.
ff the 7 th- vnnd . 8th ''battalions of eacli
regiment Jias been cosimenced pat of the
Utely decred.levyj)fi;3)p,000"meBF the
above, 16. .battaliona. may be comprised
in" the grand" total,' which would give 726
battalions, 472 . squadrons of' regular,
700 squadr6nsr'ofTrl', Sgular cavalry, and
considerably ' abQiel a' thousand guns.
Th4..oTgaai-atioa p 4hef 'reserves;' for
cavalry , and artillery. ,p.ot being , wall
known out of Russia, they are not includ
ed in the1 above. '"' ' '- ' "' "
This ay,a fdrtirnately,' 1ooks!,nlor'e
formidable than it really is.- From it we
must deduct,: to arrite at the number of
troops actually available, for a European
war,, the Siberian corps, the internal
rd' and at least ' one-half of the. C'os-
sacks j'thuS leaving5 available about 650
battaldonsr:48 wjuadrous of irregular
eavaby wjtlt about i,2Q0.guna..' , These;
troops may be estimated, at. a very low
figure, at 52P..000 Infantry, 62,000 cavalry-;
and- 30,000 1 Cossacks!, ' or rather
more;thahi600r000ifogetber -Bpreadon
theJonjr;Aine;from tbe-ijiiepian along the
Black"S.ea and : Baltic; o the- Wite Sea.
a Since' the beginning bf0the war with
Turkey the following troops hate' been,
successively ?eogft'geff against-' the allies
on D .soathcru frontier of the: empires .
Dil Zlheiard, 4th. and 5tu corps cf the
line, vritih someof their reserves, . which
are, however", mostly still on the march. "
2;' U he whole of the' threeUaucasiars
orps;'"ii ixi oiiJ on: 7.-?ii Vim -w.rii.j
; 3.y.lue two divisions Ttwovtbirds). cf
thest icflrpsfjOho line,, without jre-
- jx portiLrti oi toe iniru cavalry corps
(draobnsj-in1 thV'CniVvek.(,t
:b 'I'hiB makes -a-totat dlT about 240,000
men, ibe fore, .entering eu-the eampBigi),
bu npw.reuce tOjlSpopmeo, at tei
outside ot whom p4,UUU may be taken
& the strength of the' army in Bessara-
6iai,-54,UUO auItBe'WiDeaor-Jiiriirchiijg
toward it,. and 46,600 ia:! the Caucasus,
Oa the ;B"t? there wero,;up to, the eud
In Finland, the reearvo of the SCorps... 16,800
The. Finnish Corps . . .. . ... ., .12.000
The Gusrds and their reserves. .-66,800
ft ; the Grenadier Corpses I Revet .10,000
Total, L I. ii A :J.:. ftJ;: .ia-. 106 J300
; ,: There. were in Poland-. or' marching
for it: (, .- . ri ,.t i, . ...
The ieinaiader aJj the jGrenociera ando,
tb ew reserves 55 .000
The 1st and 2d Corps and. trreir reserves. 120 ,000
L'oessosjMdcvsyp!:d tier en tjcfrp,i 30,000
Various reserves.... , -....lio ,000
J.i i i;J-t-'.1' SlI ItM )" B ... I.I '
v Slaking all , together, about 570,000
men, which, with., , the Orenburg corps, '
(at" Astraeea'ni)'' the Reserve' Cavalry.
corps; the 'detachments of the White
Sea, nod bthersv comes up to .the, number
stated before f, the grand, totaL ,- - Of the
troops AUr Poland, 30,1)00 were on the
march," about 20,000 garrisond Warsavf, -about
100,000 'oooupied the1right: banlc
of.the-Yistula, in-the i late kiBgdons of
Poland, and Vbeul 60,000-remained as a
reserve, iu Yplhynia and Podoliar, on the
Bug and pnUterrThus th main bulk
of 'the Russjab.arhiy'i lahij 'among ihern
tie1' cracks-regiments -of Guards J and
(jsrenadicrtu was, coaoeut rated ou. a' line
trom'j?t,cPeewburg; tp; Onotyn, or; along
the eastern trontier of the empire. , But
these positions did not appear cignifioaut
enough. JU The ' Grenadiers' left" Revel to
be replacw,by-.a diviBion of guards, and . ;
trith' the other twot divisiona , guards
marched off to PpJaud, .the., latter f pur
battalions or regiments -strong, , leaving
only the 5ihnd 6th battalions in Peters
burg. 'Thns 'the Wmjr'of theWcsklwa8.
luvnauea wiooTe -zv,wu-jnea; suu ua
greater; .portion of thei.jthreQ. ,Reserte
Oavalrj , Cotpbh whicf, h&ve iraa vet not -been
Engaged. at all, are . inarched off,, to
oin them ; this mli priug the army of
tfi'e'Westtd' 6dme-40(r,000 men.-a-iV, JT. ;
Tribune. '. i, -; t-A iiut
Order to.Thow how little, comparatively
'speaking,' "of the Itussian force" is as yet
engasd: and what 'the1' T'dmaihder' is ex
' -1
i !
t i
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