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The daily dispatch. [volume] (Richmond [Va.]) 1850-1884, October 11, 1864, Image 2

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Uiclimonij Jlifipatdr.
-• - DAY Moli.XiNil IMTOIU'.K M, MM<
.if. Villi;, i lie Illiii, -t 111 ilk. t I 11, <• mil U
-1 , I it .in* 1,1 ii, i far «U kinds «f vie. ~,n,i.-.
vi i i\is Xi„ , In Urge oi mv.ill qmtatiUi i.
lhe tone of the President's speech at
Augusta i- decidedly cheerful, and must
have Uie effect of cheering the country.
There his been some despondency of
lata causeless, we surel) think, and by
i nuns universal. Vet there has been
ii.- Nnw, I'lt'T-i.leiit Davis knows
i than any one else the actual con
•! ' ■■!> • f the country, its resources, iti.
pro |- • t ii,! tin thn,, e> ,| . t„i,.|. ~| :»
- • > ••■! i! strn s 1. with the powerful
I t our ad, ci -ii v li hi* lie i beer
lul with t'.l Ihe farts before him, why
sh uid private persons, "h.» see hut a
I- n linn ft iln- drain ial •« lime, be de
lvi We have ton much - viii
■;, in , in th.- Presidi in ii- ;i ;• nth man
ami a uiaii ol integrity to Itelievc lhat he
i, ..!,; utijMi.se a series ol false state
ui< uts and : .ill' ious hope.- upon the
public imdei any circumstances. But,
le :..'i i.ii inti-'iiti out ol th«- question,
m hat object could he have in withhold*
in the truth v li matters be uot as he
ii - they aie ll lie he iit fid: üb, mm
instead of a |iromising condition o
hi) health, he must know that the
Uuth cannot he hint.*- concealed* that
\\ hen revealed it must act upon him with
I- riuhle a verity from having suppressed
il aud that the consequences must be to
him of too serious a character to be com
pen sated by any patent popularity ob
tained by the sacrifice ol bis veracity.
We believe he speaks the truth; and
thus believing, we call on the croakers to
hold up their heads and shut their
mouths. It is time enough to give up
ih" ship when the pilot ays there is no
longer any hope.
Wt- have resorted to one method of
finding out bow we stand when we are
beset by croakers, v hich has always had
meh a good effect upon our own s pii its
that we recommend it to others. We al
ways ask how General Lee looks. If he
bi serious, we are apt to think there is
li'iiUe, If he he cheerful, we dismiss
all doubts and fears. His face is to us,
and to thousands besides, a weatherglass,
whereon they read the state of the at
mosphere. Now, we learn that General
Lee, naturally of a disposition inclined
to sober cheerfulness, never was tnor
cheerful than he is at this time. Let all
croakers take comfort from this, for it is
given unto them as a ~ign. They have
no occasion to despair as long as General
Lee does not despair. They have no
iipht to despond while he is in good
spirits, lie knows much better what he
can do an 1 what be cannot do than
anybody else knows. Upon his broad
shoulders lies the full weight of this
young Confederacy. As long as he
stands up under it, what right has
anybody who docs not feel the weight
of a pound ai'iilupois on his own
shoulders to give way? For our own
part, we are determined to give up when
General l.i» gives up, and not a moment
belitie that time.
We called attention yesterday to what
we supposed was a lettei from Grant to
Sheridan, recommending the utter deso
l.ttion of the \ all- y We find that it
wa,. not ii letter, but a formal order.-
The Valle) lobe reduced by tire and
sword to the condition of a desert.
It is to be regretted that General Early
• lid not order, or rather permit, while
it was in Ins power, the removal of
everything from the Valley that could
have been of service to the army. But
it is lolly to cry tor spilt milk. As for
lhe order of I i rant, and the policy it in
dicates, we regret it for the sake of those
ii ho are to be the immediate sufferers.—
But it will do no ultimate harm to our
cause. Nay, ire are greatly uuataken in
our views of human nature il it operate
iiut beneficially in our favor. There is
nothing winch makes a man a patriot so
quick, and so decidedly, as the destine,
tion of his property. Burn a man's
bouse and you make him a patriot for
ever. We are well aware that the in
habitants of the Valley require as little
hiimulant iv this direction as most peo
ple. No country is more nearly unaui
mous m opposition to the tyrant Still,
iheie uu there, as there arc here, as
there are everywhere, persons who are
wcik in the knees, wavering in spirit
timid, and of little faith. This order, if
faithfully executed, will be an invaluable
instrument in the conformation of such
persons. It will stimulate them with
tho courage that grows out of despair.-—
We expect to hear that General Early's
lanks have been largely recruited by
»i rant's order.
We make room to day lor the Utter of
Mi. Vice I'remdent Stephens, whose la-
Imh s lor the last two years have heen
pretty much confined to caviling w ilh
lite measures of the Uovernuient an)l
discourse! about "peace, peace, when
there is no peace." There is little in
llus letter to entitle it to a plai-e in
the pupci s, but that it comes from a man
vt ho occupies ho high v position in the
i onfederate Ciovernuieut. Wo cannot
>vc that Mr. Stephens, or any one
agreeing with him, has really effected !
anything more than any and almost
i-verybody of the Confederacy have
dmm by simply declaring that they
are willing to «top lighting when
ever the enemy stops kit invasion.—
I'ieMi.Jeiit Davis has steadily kept thi.,
idea before (lie world since lii* first speech
a* rrobideiit, iv which, in eilect, hede.j
(Ja/ed that the moment our enemies
would |nt om aliiu*. the sword would drop
MOM our hand and we would cease to
fight It is true, those win) set up to
advocate peace have talk* I a irreat deal,
an.l much to our injury, inspiring hopes
lof early peace, which were destined to
be rudely dissipated alter occasioning a
relapse into apathy and repo>e, which
was more dangerous tn us than all the
hordes ot robbers ami plunderers the
enemy could send against us. Mr. Ste
phens is reputed a man of good judgment
and wisdom ; but we question both his
judgment ami bis wisdom in lhe propo
aitions In- bus put forth concerning peace
conventions, and which he explains iii j
this),i (letter. His convention ofState*
which he /acknowledges cannot lie held
u'iihout aui Imi ity from the Confederate
(Government—he proposes merely as a
palavering convention, having only the
powei to t,dk ?ibniit pt :i.'c Hi would
not ciiipoivt tit to *t i i•'. .11 foi the States
it may represent. Such a convention, in
lhe midst ol a war who4c thunders aie
dull reverberating through almost every
poi lion ol our country, would be su
premely ridiculous. Its idle talk, sur
rounded by such sights and sounds, such
horrors of genuine and bloody war, would
I resemble the senseless gibberish ol a
congress of demented old women.
Mr. Stephens is, we consider, greatly
betrayed in bis idia that the Northern
peace parly is born and grown of the
peace propositions of the South, t-i which
he alludes Ile is, moreover, mistaken
as to the strength of that party. The
peace party of the North is the bantling
of our brave armies, and his growth is
impeded by our partial reverses. A vic
tory here and in Georgia will make him
grow like the green gourd after a re
freshing shower; hut without triumphs
in the South, Mr. Stephens's song of (>eace
is like the feeble strains of the lute
amidst the northeast?gale at sea
President U.ivis, in his speech af
Montgomery, without having Mr. Ste
pinna's letter iv view, (lor it had not been
published,) made the following pertinent
remark, whiih is about all that rued he
said on the subject
" Mr Havi-. -poke of the horrors i.l v.mi net tie
-nit. vie s~| Ui" i . utile. 11.- Ji hired ■~• t , ,■ ll |. . |
tii. -1 t.. ~|,tain it an,l 1.a.1 1,.-, n rudely leplll.-q i. 11.
sl.oiill still strive ;an I, l.y tie |,i,-..,ii._ .1 God .i.l
tie- sti.ui • ii in i.l tie sol hi i,, vi h ,|e 1 io ibtaiii it
" It th. if lietli't-e who hoped to outwit tie Yan
kee*!, mil liy smooth woils uud fair .-•„.. li.s, l.y the
appearance ul a willingneiu tv treat or to listen t,,
r> -inn.ni, hope 10 ele't till" I. Tt.illl lall'll 111. 11l tin
.Voltll, till y ,le. elVe th.'lliT.elv.s. Vl.'ti.l \ 111 tl.o lie',l
is tiie .siite-i i '.in- nt,,! strength t..,- pea- c party
I„ tvs tviii I,,ittle ■ mid tv, hill li iv, on ltuits so,in
The New York Herald of the Tib,
from which WO published some extracts
yesterday, contains some additional items
which are readable.
In Philadelphia, the other night, there
was a grand celebration anions the nig
per worshippers. Wounded soldiers in
s yen four horse omnibuses, "old vete
rans " carrying banners—such trum
pery, topped oil by transparencies, lent
interest to the turn out. Among tl,-.?
transparencies to tickle the fancy of the
sidewalk-spectators were the following
One representing two pictures ol Tie
sideiit Lincoln the first places the IV
sitleiit in the attitude ol raising a large
mini ; at his feet writhes a broken head
ed Copperhead, with the face ol Jeff.
Mavis The reptile is apparently w 11- ;
--u'line: with agony and endeavoring t<
strike his venomous fangs into the <,
to! ; at the same time, it would seem I at
he is afraid of the ponderous uplilted
tuaul aforesaid. On the reverse of this
transparency lhe President is represent
ed as splitting rails in tin- Westerncoun
try. He has already gone to the wilds of
the West; a log cabin is erected; and
the primeval soil is made to yield its ■ ir
toes lor the benefit of tin? human famil)
tin the sides ot this banner are Uie names
<il the battles that ended in victory to lhe
I'nion army. This transparency was car
ried by Peter flare, a veteran sol.lur.
A number of small lanterns were car
rieil by the advance guard, with various
mottoes, thi- most striking of which wai
the following: -
'* Peace Makers -Grant, Sherman, Tar-
V 'T"l , I" rtv .•„,- •
Hand ot rortj I ieces.
lleie followed tin- first division «>t the
Union Campaign Club.
Next came the second division or first
battalion of veteran p.oldiers, two thou
sand four hundred stiong. They carried
a number ot large transparencies, plenty
of small ones, and marly two thousand
Another picture on a side I intern re
presented a chain shot, om- end labelled
.Maine and the other Vermont. 'Ibis de
vice is supposed to represent the effect
of a chain shot from a Union battery.—
The motto is, ''On a Bender."
A moil!.' other mottoes are the follow
>"« :
"It is. dangerous to swap horses while
crossing the stream."
"The nominees of the Chicago Con
vention are the rebels' only hope."
"A change of base will not save him
this campaign ; we have too many Hank
"We have tought the eneniie«s of our
country in the held ; we now turn our
attention to those at home."
Beast Butler has complimented Ifirney
on his nut being able to make the ad
vunce from Deep Bottom, below Rich
mond, the other day. After making this
statement, the correspondent, with re
markubie candor, adds:
It is uot at all dew that we could not
nave overcome u iy obstacles presented
by tho strong hoe of rebel works cross.
an^rT 1 T\ *"«--»*»ult was in no
inannerrepulved. We .imply tailed to
carry the aon the tirst charg*; but our
troops retained the extreme adv.ii.te they
did secure, and held it until orders from
higher authority called us bach to the
line we now occupy.
This movement 'could hardly be called
falling hack. It was simply abandoning
an exposed and unprotected position in
Jhe ypeu field to take up a well builtand
formidable line of works. Our pickets
held our advance all night, ami might
h*ye field it yet had it been deemed ne
etoaary. After all, it i.i not by any moana
positive that it was any part of Grant*
plan to no further than we now are.
The movement bus been a good one. —
It has drawn oil fifteen »>r twenty thou
sand rebels from the vicinity of Peters
burg, affording the Army of the Potomac
an opportunity of carrying the strong
wuik, which they have for so many
months confronted. In thin view of the
- case, may not our movement bo constd
eieil in the light of a diversion or feint in
I favor of the Army cf the Potomac?
The Slate Democratic Convention of
i\- w Jersey met on the 6th :it Trenton.
The resolutions adopted endorse the ( 'hi
! cago nominations fully . anil one ••! them,
thanking the Yankee soldiers for theii
remaining in the ii. 11. adds
"In those who are detained in lii •
Southern prisons we hereb) extend oui
-sympathy, believing lhat in suffering
Mn in lv remain there upon a fal • s< nti
in, ni nl negro equality, and itln.uu' to
permit medical stores to lie sen I to them,
ih. present Administration-shows it ell
I. ardless of humanity and deserving the
i ensure ol the people," The third pledge
undivideJ support to the ticket this tiny
nominated, and invites the co-operation
of nil conservative voters .-I the State who
are di-*- iti liii with the present Vduiin
Tin Convention was large and harmo
ii INK ■-.
The Chicago and Cincinnati papers of
lust Thursday, the Ith infant, report the
grand crash to have commenced in those
cities. In Chicago, as sunn as the banks
opened, a run was commenced upon
them, and a scene of the wildest confu
sionensued. The Chicago Trifium says:
An effort was made hy several institu
tions to sell Eastern exchange, and it was
freely offered on the street at two per
cent discount; but even at this discount
little or limn* could be disposed of, and it
is doubtful it much could havi- been sold
at even live per cent, discount. This i..
a feature in money panics altogether un
paralleled in the West. Never before
was it found to be impossible to sell es
change on New York al ?i rea ouable
Another singular feature af this mom y
panic is the fact that hitherto the
main difficulty has been with the cur
rency ; and the effort made hy lhe publii
was to get iii <•! it. Now it is the yen
opposite—the meat rush is to get the
currency. Kvery success in the field
strengthens the faith t.i the people in
green hacks.
There was a huge attendance on
'Change on Monday * but, owing to the
continuation of the panic in monetary
affairs, very little business was trans
acted. There was a strong effort on the
part of holders, through brokers, to re
tili/e ; but as all checks were refused, and
currency very scarce, the transactions in
produce were of a trifling character,
Those of our shippers and untiti dealers
who had orders to buy, and who had j
large balances in bank, vcr> geneiously
refused to check fhein out, and tele- j
graphed their correspondents that in the
present state of afiairs they could nm
lill their orders. As for the speculators,
they were entirely out of the market
Not a dollar could be had at any of the
discount houses, and even the "shent-'
per-shent" gentlemen, who generally!
reap a rich harvest in times like these,
were completely run out. They had m>
money, and their checks were not worth
more than the paper which they were
written on to 1.113 provisions with lo
Taking it altogether, it was the most
remarkable day ever seen iii lhe com
mercial hi ;.,i 1 nl mn 1111 l.i n.l |i,•
vious panic has money hit n 0 scarce that
it could not be had al ■ ome prit c ; i.iii
today neither bankers nor money bio
kers and ".shavers" had ,1 dollar to
lend. Eastern exchange was ottered at
a large discount I nited States bonds,
Illinois bonds, city bonds, all were of
fered at ;i heavy discount for "green
backs," but all to no pin pose. Of course,
in stub ,1 state of affairs, the markets
were almost completely at a stand still,
and the quotations named can scarcely be
said to give a lair criterion of values
The Cincinnati Tinas says
Speculation for the present is crushed,
and the business has been reduced to the
ver) lowest legitimate standard. In this
slate ni affairs, the mercantile demand
for money is comparatively light, of
course, but still, a.s remarked, thcr« is,
owing to the extreme caution of lend
cis, an excess of demand. Capitalists
find in (iovernment securitii ; ample and
profitable employment for theii mean-.
and these investment s they prefer to
business paper—first, because they are
deemed safest; and second, because the)
can be quickly converted into green
We are now in a commercial cttsis_ re
sulting from the leveling process, caused
by the decline in gold ; and if the lattei
should prove permanent, as we believe it
will, business must be adjusted to the
new standard. This will wipe out a por
tion of profits previously acquired ; but
it will break only those who have ex
panded too largely upon margins. When
the storm blows over, as it soon will, few
prudent men will be found among the
wreck. Of the reckless speculators in
gold, sterling, stocks and produce that
may fall, all we have to say is, that it
would be well if the whole tribe should
be wiped out ami utterly crushed.
The New York Herald, in an editorial
article, bring.-, to the notice of its read
era the heavy burthens assumed by the
local populations by county levies for the
payment of bounties to stimulate men to
enlist in the Federal army. These bur
then.*, are superadded to those imposed
by the Federal Government, which are
of themselves, or will be, so enormous as
to be unendurable. The Herald inti
mates that they will be borne quietly by
the people if the war is waged constitu
tionally fur the I'nion ; but not so, if
merely for the triumph ot sham philau
thropy. It says:
In estimating the burthen of the debt
entailed by the war upon us and our
posterity, that part of it which arises
lrom taxation imposed ou the people of
the towns and counties by their direct
voles, for the purpose of stimulating cv
listiiients, requires particular considera
tion, not only because its weight is hea
vier than is generally supposed, escaping
observation hy being created in detail
both ni tii amount and locality, but also
been*.i a- iv management is controlled by
individuals in the several communities,
limit r State laws and county regulations,
and because its charge rests direct!) upon
the lands .-nni goods of each fanner and
tradesman among them.
Let us take an illustration. A senato
rial district of New York State, not more
than a hundred mile- from the metropo
lis, sent to the war a magnificent regi
ment over a thousand strong, and has
lately welcomed back its gallant wreck,
h i than two hundred in number. Many
of them enlisted for bounties of three
bun bed dollars, raised by vote of public
town meetings, the aggregate of which
exists as county bonds, legalized by the
£tate acts. In some of lhe towns of this
district a public vote has recently fixed
the bounty at a thousand dollars, and
filled lhe quota al that cost to property
As in this -ii fin t, - > overall the land.
It i - impos ible yef to i ompute the mil
li.'ii which ...ii- highhearted yeomen
have thus bound them - Ivi to pay ; but
enough is known to show that this addi i
lion of county obligations to tin na j
lional deb! v ill lie enoi inou -
I»o the. pi ople i.p- nt .'! this N.it )
for a moment, either for the blood ppill
or the money • peril but. after all this
in vous v.i te, and the end not yet, they
arc iv the mood to pul to the Administra
tion two stern que: ii n For whal ?
and h.-.i !"!■ ■ : it the purpose of the
beginning is held to the end; if the
sighs foi peace coming up bom all cor
ners oj lhe land are soothed by the pro
mi ■• ih it it hall come a i oon as il hun
orably may; il no madne is nor unbition
defeats the hope ol restoring the whole
country under lawful rule tv something
of its earl) glory ami prospi rity, then it
is well, hut ii otlu rwise ;il the war is
[no longer waged for the I nion, but for
the triumph of a sham philanthropy, and
ii more, and yet more, levies are to sad
den every hearth and drain every purse
to feed the slaughter of an illegal cm
st; le, and peace i Lo be made the condi
tion i-t Southern submission t-i what the
Constitution never demanded, of North
ern insistence on what its common
sen • rejects then it ii n< ithi r well nor
longer endurable
Tfie choice is opi n toall, the issue plain
and avowed. Lincoln, « iiii no pc ie ■ and
no i nion it!! abolition triumphs; or,
McClellan, with I nion, the Constitution,
and an honorable pc; .... oon i.- tin i
are accepted by the people mark, not
it all by lii..' mi. rs ol the rcbi ! Si it< -
• ill II 111 l :il I< iIIt .
The New York Ht told makes the foi
lowing estimate of the number of men
enlisted in the Yankee army since the
war. A- tin Lincoln I iovernment is still
endeavoring to swell the army by draft,
what must have become o! tht three mil
lion oj ~,. , that have already been put
in the Held by the Yankee '> ivernmcnt':
The brave Confederates have senl a
goodly portion to their long account, and
disease has ended the mortal struggle
with another part, while desertion has
not been behind those i in. c in de
pleting the ranks, which, foi their lasl
ness, astonish the woi Id. Vet the) have
not t rushed the rebellion.
The Hern Li's article answers the Ti •
ii tne, which assumed that the numbers
ol the army "ii piper were deceptive,
since sn many men were enlisted for short
periods. The //< raid sa)
It i otii a illy - ii- 1 ■!. .... i ii ■ |
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i'ili: WAY Till ENKOI.I.INi, OFFII'KKS Alii:
I l;i: li l!■ IN PKKN 1 l.i i m i
A dispatch from Ea ton. i', tin ylvania,
• I itt 1 the ith instant, shows that the
place of enrolling officer in Pennsylvania
is not a homh proof:
Private Lcander K. Dease, of Captain
Stroud's cavalry, of Philadelphia, was
shot through the head with a ball, and
iv several parts of the body with buck
shot, and instantly killed, near the house
of Jacob Miller, in Price township,
Monroe county, Pennsylvania, yesterday.
A squad of nun, he being one of them,
had gone out as a guard to the person
who nas to serve notices upon the dialled
men of that township, and, while riding
along the road, they were fired upon
from the bushes, with the result above
named. Miller, and a man named Secoe,
were arrested hy the comrades of the de
ceased and brought to Stroudsburg last
evening, and were taken to Philadelphia
to-day. Dease was a highly respectable
young man, ami a resident of Phila
Mist 1.1.1. Wl-OI S.
The result of the town elections in
Connecticut on Monday last, as given iv
the Hartford papers, shows large Demo
cratic gaina ut the one hundred and
eight towns from which the result is
given, fifty-four were carried by the De
mocrats, lifty-two by the Republicans,
and two divided. The Democrats carried
a numb* r of ton na which have been here
tofore Republican, and largely reduced
the Republican majorities in others. The
Republicans gained in lour or five towns
Houses .are scarce in Boston. A lew
year.i ago, during a single month, there
Were one thousand und four houses lo let
or for sale in Boston ; now it ij difficult
io find desirable tenements.
Frederick lluckley, of the Buckley
Brothers' Minstrel Troupe, died in Hus
ton last Friday, aged thirty-two years. |
From a batch of for-ign dates, to tho
'J Ith ultimo, we make sonic interesting
The English papers were, as might
have been expected, entirely deceived by
the talk in the Yankee press about "ar
mistice," peace, 4c, and have begun to
think about Canada. They look for the
Yankees to get tired of lighting the Con
federacy and turn upon Canada. The
London Time* says:
The prospect nl an armistice in the
United States naturally thaws attention
to the condition of the countries which
border on that great federation. In the
extreme uncertainty which our shadow?
the destiny of the American continent
in the doubt as t i what may he the ef
feet tip-in the minds of a proud, and now
alino-i a military, people of their n.l
iiiitt- d failure to coerce a - mailer nation
by force ol .-nni we ask tyurselves
whether the result will be to disgust the
public mind with that vain appetite for
military glory which has led the nation
into suclr unexampled calamities, or
whcthci they will seek to avenge the
discredit of their arms and compensate
tin in t |v< s for their recent losses h\ the
invasion of neighboring States. Tht
guest ion i* momentous toi Mexico and
fur Canada, and we have endeavored to
discharge our duty by pointing oui the
necessity of defence and endeavoring to
mouse our own colony to :• sense of its
danger. The language we have held has
been pi iin and uniform; and yet, though
plain, not such as could give reasonable
offence to any community which feels a
respect foi itself and estimates properly
its duties and its responsibilities. We
hue stated that Canada leans on a bro
ken reed if she supposes that, iv case of
;iu invasion from America, any consider
able piii Lion ol the burden of her defence
can be home by this country. We think
we need nol argue or discuss what would
he the duty ol England in tub a con
juncture It is quite enough for us to
confine oursi lv< > to the consideration of
possibilities, Let Canada consider the
i-i - with which England took the field
iii the Crimea, and let her, on the other
bund, reflect on the forces with which, for
a succession of years, American generals
have been carrying on a civil war. All,
and iii"!'.' than all, that England can
spare would not suffice for the wear and
tear, we '!■! not iy of a campaign, but
«il a .--in"!.' great battle conducted on
Oeneral Orant's principles. Whatever
mn be our wishes or our opinions, it is
absolute!) out <•! our power to give
Canada efficient assistance by land in the
event of war.
We are the more anxious to impress
this upon the Canadians, because we ob
serve in recent newspaper articles a feel
ing of irritation against this coui.try, and
a disposition to accuse England of fall
ing short of her duty. We have allu
sions to the desertion of Britain by the
Romans, and a comparison of the treat
ment of Canada to the trea mentof Den
mark. Wt beg our Canadian contem
poraries not tv waste precious time in
! recrimination, or seek to mi.the a ipics
tion in angry discussion which requires
,i!l the :■ I sense and calmness that can
be brought to liear uponit Were w< to
hold out to Canada the most unbounded
hopes of the mosl unlimited assistance
in the case of invasion, Canada must
very well know that it is ijihtc out nl'
our p.iiver to give ellect to them. Ily si a
we are able to u'ue efficient help; but all
the fair speeches and promises in the
world would not enable us to succor
Canada by land, il once involved in a
serious contest with even the northern
half of the American republic. 11, then,
we urge Canada to do what she has nevei
yet done to make tn exertion in some
degree worthy i!' the crisis in which she
finds herself -we do so for her sake
much more than foi our own. It is upon
her, imi opt.n us, that the miseries of the
mv i ion w ill fill, i.uil it r in In i power,
and ii"! vi ours, lo t?ike those measures
by which alone licit invasion can he re
" \ SE i.i lii I. RAM."
T1.0.V.'i./, Rritish Mail thus describes
what it calls " a new rebel ram" :
Messrs. Jones, (juiggau ,\ Co., ol I.iv
erpool, have I.itch completed the Colonel
Lamb, a steel paddle wheel steamship of
I V •*- tons, old measurement. She has
been built and fitted with engine power
with a view to great speed as a blockade
runner. On Tuesday he went on her
trial trip, and t..oJ. the opportunity of!
iin in j a two hour:' ra< c wilh the Ile >>l
Man (earner Douglas, the fash t boat
yet known on toe Mersey. In twe hours
and thirty cue minutes the Colonel
Lamb beat the Ifouglat b) about foui
miles. II) log, the ship ran sixteen and
three-quarter knots, "i about nineteen
miles .iti hour.
n; i ru "i ■ ii-TAiN -ci Ki'.
Captain Speke, the African traveller,
lo>t his life hy the accidental explosion
of his '.wo gun. He had gone down to
Bath to attend themeetiug of the British
Association, where his presence was e?<
pectcd with an eager interest. l)n lion
day morning he went out to shoot. In
forcing a nay through a hedge, with his
gun upon his arm, the piece was touched
by the twigs. It exploded, and the
charge went through his heart, causing
instantaneous death.
The London Times, in a leader on Un-
American war, say..:
The capture of Atlanta may fairly be
regarded as crowning with success the
campaign of the Southwestern Army of
the Union. The results of the achieve
ment are still to he seen ; nor is it, in
deed, yet certain that General Sherman
will be able to retain bis prize ; but it is
a prize, nevertheless, for it represents
the object which the Federal commander
proposed to himself from the beginning
of his expedition. Never, since the com
mencementofthe war, has a Federal force
plunged so intrepidly into Confederate
territory as the Army of Georgia. The
Confederates have lost an important po
sition, and been unsuccessful iv a cam
paign. They have not, however, lost au
army, nor any considerable quuntity of
munitions or .stores. The Federals have
taken a town in a State hitherto inacces
sible to their armies, and can boast of an
army quartered in Georgia. One of the
great objects of the campaign iv Georgia,
as well as in Virginia, vias the destruc
tion of the Confederate army, and that
has not been attained. General Hood re
mains in command of a force, which,
though it is not a .match for Sherman's
ariuv, is nevertheless strong, well organi
zed, and safe.
I 1 I'ttrner Sevnti, H*d lir,„el Uhtrnta.
State MaMgM 1: X hai.ton
TUESDAY EVENINO, Oc-femi 11, iti.i,
Will be l-r, Jiitel
I li- interesting liuiu.i , ntitl. -I
1111. CASTLE ul ST. 01.1VA1..
Sli.tli -]~ tl, ' ~ Ille.lV ot
Catharine .wh i>etrucbio;
i in. iam ma ok thi; -ii in. w
• Mil II
Mi -\ 1.1.1 I. PAKTINUTON,
Mi Xl 111. 111 I,i.i:,
Hi i H. i. i|fc
Mi -i - I s i li ii.i.i
I Wil.l.',
11 I A 1.l 1 V,
i H li liii i.N.
He! .li '.I, i - t.l. , 11. li.. . .. ,t
OVEBTUBI m|;i ill -I i; i
HEW H.l 1.1. \!i . Mm 1 bANKKH
It, t :, .-• |? ; ii.itioii, thi I■■■t j* ; 11, ric. ici li! u*n i
» . ntitl. -I
I 111 liAl-.H IKB nl I Hi Ul LUMEN I.
ii.l thi i. it li itim iti •• mi .iv "i
Dooi •). i, ,• |v irt, • 1.. 1 •■' :• ' p rform m •
, • mint in in tat t.S ■>'■ 1" I .lilt
A | ISSES I'M; I1M; it .N S
i?| I'A.N. INU li .11 if IIV,
to. Broad str.fit, mtwki , Sixth em Sf.vkxtm
Cii-ti-s On 'I illi: •!■ AY md --ill ItIfAYS
tl'olll I !., <, I* \|
1 ■? fui* 1., i particulars, call it th ii i -i la. c, on
I- l--il tl- •t, I.' tWI "II A).HIT- oIT l 1 ".!,-!,• c.
'" IS !!,,•
Ft >R REN T.
. GOOD-WllXand UMlT.'l.s „f , ston tim
.?a? i.- 1 lai'iiiess. Also, HTOUE t a rent
1.,! paitii ul.ti , mldn , -*Mi". M. li," through the
lie itmt.ii I:■ t- :ti .-. ,„■ n if
KI-.N T, ii.l.-sii-itl.!.' I'.l'H X HOUSE
"li 1.. Iltj -ttftll tie,!, bl'tWl Ilil. ill -'1 I M
'i. ' ■ lurch Hill, ta nt. ni ii, ■• a\ !■ in It h.i
• B iii' -I Ittii ! . I 1.. ~' -1.1. trill II It o], , i .
In:. v! .i t] pi) it No i!O3 Bri.i.l titt-l
I.'iin.M, with ii ii I'nti .i in I. ? li l in ;
ii". '1111 l.? t■! I |?|.|e ', I|||. m :||. in ~ I -..,, |, '
Lvi! In tl J ill ii |hr lut'iith Tin- t Inl nfinn -
!• -ii" tl li an- n Ninth ti ft, a.' ! a tl ■.
I-■ i ■',!'■ • il •;, :•
I' Ml I.Mslll.H |{( If IMS •
I • UOOM.I l-.1 i. Nt in the Ksi 1, ii,--, li • .
il mo.li ' -t' ; •,., -.. Applj I-, ti, .!;■ nl -I thi 1, ii
i'" ' Hollll fait!..!,,. Lit lie c ,11., !.| I , mklin
.!.a Fouiti lith '; ' ~, II It-
If Olf It i; N I. ;-.. , -..,> .1, tir.il.li
Hi "■ a ■ nu hi I, with mis, n <ii ,-,
-•■' ii iil at. in 1-j -bit. '~•-' lit. Un -. i| | h
nn the premises, .. \\ \\
I?OK UENT, s.i,, ,i NX.vi I.V-1 I I;
Nlsili.li BOOMS in th< l.s !. uif ■■ Hotel
Also, la :.:., .■I ,i -~, iti .1,.; in ibi iltl.y WOMAN,
ii No. 1 ik, with iv. It.- i- ii ' experieuis iv a. -
11l it..| an 1 1 n-.i 1.. ■;.iiii.--h.-ii-. i. s|„- i
nl "i - tod w.i her unti n iiut Apply, third if, a,
lA'li ::; •• II .;,,, No 2.14, tv Mi - .11.1 IK
... 11 if
BENT, .a:.. 1- t Sixth an .1 I.i". l :i,. <-
~ 11 ,:
Iftlli KEN l\ the 1101 SE in <t\ il i I
Maj >i ( vi' .iiii-. ,ou it ij,k In •t, I tw. i n
Eleventh n I Tw. lOh .tnvln I in: iIKM 11 lii.
i I ■ ' ill ,■on -. ting ot all the in t-( ; , uti. li
ft i ■ mall I tinilj I', -• t. rivi-n iniiii, li ,!■ :\ .
Al ii i-i .: , two 1 KINKS ,i, I ... i Mill I
»A<l ,
I?illi KEN V, ■ vend IMI UNISHED
l.'iii.Ms, v.-itK i. is ,ii i W ,t, a. with tin :
tit iieli, r t iking tlolie- if ~, ii. I l ; , .
Ii ti-. t, north .-I I- ii'li -ti. , t.l , t h..v • Ii It
hiitl.l Sill 1: -, ~, t ,|,|e. . le If
TWt) INI ritMsillil) itooMS | ni;
I KENT, ■1. Duval ti-, ;, third I, ,a • from S. -
"lei |„ If
II <>l SK \\ I ill SIX U(M IMS I-, )K
I KIN I. Toll,, ~11 ley mj M, li oTT -tie, t~,
til tie,!, , lb, \U|.. k All 1111 l Wll h|, fi J Uli I
rooking Stove loi il. A; pll ut tie ;i. M.i
I" to 12 .'. !„ k, M.i. ~t ,i. i I'ueuday.
Xl ' "
J>«»'».\| |-'(»K UENT I In,- , f. i
V I iil'l-lNi, l.iiii.ll t.i i, nt, ~- il.I, i ,
• .'i'1,,.1,
WHJ.IAM \\l.\s|,,\ HiNES,
Meet, betH '. I ..'HI, ii, 1 Sil
i Ii < A TI" \AI
I?RKSCII 1,AM,1 \',i;
NIGHT si ||. .i.i, KOB OEN'I I I.M I N
Ii i. i>i l.ulls i,\M |\ .tin ~, MiiM, iy,
the l.tli ii: i int, ojm li t Ml, II Is. Ilu.il. ,? hi
n .uli net .on Filth tnt-t, for tin • mlni .. i ;.. •. ,
Ile 'it ' ..ill mi • i il,i, • 1a.1.! |. i , ~ i., from ,
to'J ..', 1... 1. His ... t, iii iti ,■ hing En in his to
■ii ible l.i pupihi !•' -1-. ,k |. i, ■~., I) | ... ■
it. Ti ..-i . >-'. La 1' h .i, 1 -I. t a I-. nni m lup
I" i m nil', in tdi nni At-1 ii ition through ti.
--i ,-i- Hiii will in.-et With pi.aiupt ittentioli
Of 11—If
S ( II OO I. NOTICE lie nl -~i!„,
f.iitiiiii, - !,. giie 1., iii Imrl.sl a i ~,.., ■ ,
rupte.l itti ntion to th. .lulu i hi >. ||, m-i |
-'■ I I'll I irth In ,', Ih IWi mil iy ~..| Mai
1' it ti wi hiii - t-, i uti i ...ill ii, ,v , .Ms ~
Ti ■ in • ptii :il , . ~,, i. , . m DI , |
t • in li'.eii. ,l , ir urn tain ,
OCll-lf tj I , .iil.l,'
Mi-'s. PELLETS M'lluii |. | ni,
voir.Mi i iitii ih ; ; .. ii _ .
im ii, MONH i\' in tol i
I'm* I ~ in iI, ,it m ~.,,, si'"t mi 1, ~, ,
For tiiitl,, r |aiti, uliip. ,i : tt ', .." id.nci n
' ! i"t'i tn ■t,i„ \t I-, ,r t" lv Hun. an' hi
.H 11 If
rhi •" •. , ' ifi t.i si ii.i.ti A , i, ~ ~■,. | .
•!. I Ills i MONDAY 111
. I li !.
I i lli.'h.'i la. ii-i. i . . .Hi t. ill
i -i trim ~- ■. ;!, ~ muli i• 1- ~ t. \. ,>. - Mm
For 1., ii ah . ~, ;
Music, I'loi, -~' i
I a furthi i [..ti. ul ir- t\ ply itl ?J. S .'. ~. .;. :
- f lit I .-; 1 1 . !.,. -ti,. t-
UABI . i.iiliitiiN,
- i lit* 'II llii. rll.l
Ml;s. l»l: Ml M OKU UK -IMKH
l.i st HOOL HI IIK-Soi. MOKDA)
.I ii. ?.•:, i, .a, t ,i--v, s, ond door from Fourth street.
l'ti.M- I'oi 1...11 s.. ;oi,, |1(W- fuel I-.i .iitiit
auwiuii, Jill. ~. ■ | v «
j I-KIVAIK sai.i: Wi havi ~,.,,.! aid
"it'it-a,,! , ty tin ttackam "-.',..,, ___ ~ i t ~;,., ,
llt-1. , ■ ai-, '.ii.- "t
lid i ,ia, Is Itrown an i Cru>iii ,i $__ ,t.,
17 !• i.:- Urown siiKiir,
ill l.irt.i I'oii', Rico Molasses,
,11 boxes Steatllle t'aleil. -,
ti bag* Black Ftpper,
In twu ■ i.l.i- i'uii.i.;,,.,
t I ti i i tiU-Hoap,
'17 1..!,, inn.. Hopa,
I bub - 5i,,,.- Thn , i,
I l.i-e MljteUtil Felt Hats,
Sl ,1 ~. I| f'|, 11, I, t ,H -Wilis,
1 iIKJ f. !■ I l.trk' ,!;.| t \,,\.- -~ ..; ,
,I I i.' II f.ti I ..».,-,
_'ll I, ,_•- I IT.ilUl t'otlee,
-'a tl-1, sCut,,, C,,|!,, i
HKI '- I IU t ill, StAlll,
li 1,11. 111.111ket.,,
In bur. 1- Epautn s,iits, t,, tun
J-i , a . - I ai. il„i Utttr l'a|hl,
2n,is«i English liiiieluth-s,
li 1.1 es 1.1 i, k MM Wlnte l'lllit-..
11l , c. , HI, a. l..s| J.,,,,0 t
II i.m - i.i li un l.liiu v.
OClO—to KKNI. lAINF. 4; CO.
NoTKE .—Alwava cm huml, uad foi
HAKKKKs, I l,nlK lIAKKKI-S an.l KKti.S ol nil
klud-Ttiidsu, »; lii t KFTsJ,TUHs,*,-. Onb-rs, .ml,
bttut F. Ik-litiue' Urotx-rv, Nu. J Franklui atttt i,
i.l at my I '.'l-er ->h-tp, oil eVveiitr. nth -tr.- I, .oilier
..I ti.ildwin, ii.-.ir the IVntial llaittoitd WMmaßof*.
IK-Ilii ltd »n'wlitie in the city (tutis.
• 1-- Hn* II MKI/.iiKK.
SllM KllUl.lll.!tS,.r the JmttS 1111.l I,mil
et I't.in'tliy Mill beheld lv Set.tt ,i lib, All.
mule tounty, oil THI'USHAY, Uu- tMa IV t„U t
next, ut 11 o\loek A M BtMM*MI ol Uiijvit.iiue
Will be tlall it. Uti, Ttltd .1 full .itteliduliee . ■ ID*
tjueaUsl. Ily order ol the U.. n.l st ImruOhtU*.
i 11 Uti.!.-- V MUKIUHS,
A r cno v .-, i/. / ■
iimi DAY
I.V I. II I.li, k kl . . a ,
4 •'< IK'N sale. TIIESILW n ■
1\ lltli, at In ■,*, I, k. ,'. No ~ \| ,
Will s.ll, without r ■•-. i ... t,, , -
Fiiiiiitiii , i ,i(- >. 11 • • . ' j .
Shoe., |i! ,i tht * , Trunk
1 < In-' Carpi nn !'• i a*, '
21 Wii .-,- 1 '~..., , | ;
•"" j "1- In.. Light Bi
r.i i k s. wing Siih,
1 I .ii- i ~ tin s.i i |i,
Country I urn
I'arti- - <*!. , xi | i I
* 111 111 tie U .-.. „1 -1t,,, .- 1| -
-' i ' - ('l' II 1. i io .
lip. ii my bit iii,
b ill mill si. i, v i.
\S lii, ,11, I .11 - !.,,,.
ii. ,* 1 :
ii, liv h.1,1, in
lil •
til -i- I .n.l' ,; . V.
III! , With -" '• I - 111 l .
i:. H iboie-iumisl I
I the I |,1 ill
• Hi' ,' . i '
ill, at tl
in tht ity ,1 lie bm
I'.-h • a ii '~' ir. tin
II t. i 1.. i - , i
U 111 I 1,11 I, 11 INN. i '
linT.l. Iks WOK 111 vi lIASHst
II i;t n i iik ii ii.i. v.ii H ,i
I.li Al'i'l l.i.V In I.i M llii | i
I l;ll lul. - 1 nl, INIt .iN Al
II M IV i ti.Nt I l;N I
1 ill lb.'.. .li.lil ■ ~ | '.
, ' tt ?It I. th N KM I 1 |;i ■
I trtit • wt li th it i.l
..tb. i j it
a bft unroll t ■ :
fill 111-llel, T11.,1 I Wei
Wl , Heed I 1 ti:, II
lit, :
Very up. iioi II ,?ii :
M il,,- • ii,-, . i , ■ .
ROOMS V\ *-*i-«_>>s w
a!. 1-i!•I, ' t 11 I.N'isH- ;
vi I ■!., -ii. dl I M I liNI -;li 1 I
\'. ,it OOK, .v.. A l.i
tl/ANTKI), , :ii I
> y 1 INISHI H - roik
li ul. ! -It.!. -, * ...1.t:..' tud
Will le '..lid Aj Jl] ■
(i X i i.rii Hi -il : :
" Al I*l !.!!,
11/ AN I I.C. .-11 l ITION \
V V i BNI ■ -, •
i,i.tin In , Ii ni , M i . , I i - •
, .ll.lolt 11.1. I] lie i- in ■ in
1 lii- -- 'Mi- M I. Ii ," M .
in -li I , \ in un t.
\\' AN II !i In IIIKI i .
J \ VAN! WOMAN, I» - '
11. Illil- tt Ml. I. 11l M ~ li. 1 I , Uli It
f i 1 isi.n -st'l.lMi-.lis 1,,, a i
lot H„ ItllJ 'It ll.'. ll,t.'lll.tie I. It . . I.' .
ti ■ .... tl.-li of.il.tUil bie !• l.|.
ceasad oHK-t is tu,.| hjUk i -, Mai .a.',, i v
t, r.-t la tl..- unaut, i- I i mht I i
K\ANS « vi, "Win- Huitdiiu'. ' I.
l'llee, $'. o. 11l 1) lli.ul pOStatf | l( e

IAW PAKTNKuSIIII 1 \\ 11.l I\ ■
J It MAI I.UU.ANU .if N I 11 >-l v
bit. t.iim.'l i | it in i kit* Ul tiw ll.lt Hi I
I.AW. Tin i -wilt ji m in. in lb. t nl. In.
CoUll .Hid 111 the St.lte I'eull. u.i-11, 1.1
Her held Hi the illy el Kl.lilu.li.l
I'll!**- ell Mini stltet. two Avon .'
FtiinelV Ualik. [hsmt tb.. vttlt. I M. '.
Bt-U-rts.) • .
JTnillTlLl/.EUS. -Ono hunli I
[ SI'FEB 1'ilOSFIlAli: OF I.IMK. im oi
tipping older, foi T.*lt ti X s, 111
--ik 11 -iul.'*' K« ut 1.0 1 - »l ■

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