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TERN VOL, 47, NO. y. ' WARREN, TRUMBULL COUNTY. OHIO. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8. 1802. ' ; WHOLE NO. 2401. - "i mtm 'x. m u m x w a -m km m. u -u u - a Hardware Trade of '62 OI'EXIXJ TP. SPRING. STOCK XOW AKRIVIXU at R. H. BARNUM & CO.'S. TVPCIDAITO I i u - oi operating, during U the present and Cuming season, in what may be called a "lively cash and short time trade." at T rat8 of Profit. "'" accordance with the ne- ceasiuesoi war time, we shall offer to farmer boas builders, mechanics, merchant. steam mill men, noose-keepers and all others, every descrip tion f Ha&dwakk, Uocsg Paints, Axles, Iron- dusa. oiSH. iooes and 2uxis at right tov ttmnjtemr. Instead of seeping the "biggest stock west oflhe mountains." we hare aimed to be supplied with vary variety of foods in our line, which will be constantly replenished by direct shipments from the Eastern manufacturing districts and the large Job bing Houses of X'ew York, Boston and Philadelphia from whom, by recent arrangement, we are en abled to buy at vtry low rate, hence ca. and in I fact mul sell cheap. Goods warranted to K. 11. B1BM .H A CO. Jobbers and Retail Dealers in Irou. Xails. Ola. re Doors, sash, Hard are. and Wheeler's tt li ter Drawer. Market Street, Warren, O. S. B. Orders filled promptly, suit. attention is invited to general enumeration of . .cues uiu classes oi goods, as follows: band Riddles, also assorted Sives. Cooper's Tools, extra 1st etaas goods. .S?esIlrin, y""-!"", gardens and farms. 1 he Uhio Agricultural Report, new being dirtrib ted, have a good article on Draining, read it. faardea.Hoea, " - Rakes. V - Spades. Trowels. Cultivator Teeth. . ' ' Iron for Drf Ttt, - Blind Paints, A K. 1 quality. Varnish, tip-top article. Sheen Shear. Firr 'a l eAn.nnu "J1 if Lters- o need of stumbling dark WwpTir one. Bhaep bueara attention ia once mora called to uivw, mm lany sre up-top. - . CI' hes Wringers. R .ee and Shot Guns. Ride Barrel is and Trimmings. Powder Fasks, 2, 4, 6 and 8 ounces. Powder F. FF, FFFand FFFFGC. Shot. Lead, Capa. Wads, Ac . To Carriage aud Buggy Builders, Bilsin Jt cX wanld say" We are in the market no house can undersell us. Sever tail to give us a call. Orders filled promptly. - Goods sent by hack, railroad. eanal. teamsters, or your noighbnr. Bear it in miud, 'BiiXC has long been a dealer in this class of goods; is well acquainted with Eastern manu facturers. Rolling Mills and henry Jobbers, there fore is fully pasted as to the market aud can just aell at rates which defy competition. a a n Dandy Tire all site. Two Horsa-Waoon Tire, bprines Eastern and PirUbargh. Axlee-Hld and improved stves. Two Horse Wagon Thimble Skeins. Knglisb Waama Boxes. Carriage Bolts. . Tire -- ' ' Wrenches. ??nts, Wasbers, Jtc. ail Eod 6rst das geoda. ; Sweeds Iron. , Are Bar: Cast Steel, flat, square and ronnd. Blister Steel, also German and Snrinj. rV - i - . ' . . - enumeration ot mixed varic- :i . . i - . ties of goods on . hand and fo saleatBAKNi ii's Hardvar Sales I.ooms at Warren, Ohio. N. H James G. Buooks would be hap- pj to'see his old and new friends lie can sell them goods at rates ruling far. below former prices, lie sure and call on him at liar- num-s:-'r';i t ; fipoeos, some big and little iron ones. Knives and Forkj all varieties. pocket Knives, one. two three and fi.ur blade. Praning Knives use Uiem this spriuir. Traee Chains straurbt and twisttsi. Waiter " hot .". Weil : ... Pump " log Iron Pumps. Rope and Cords. Mortice Mac-bines. -t Cabinet Makers' Uoo,lfi. - Family Steelyards weiith rinht. i bca4 all kinds. Sad Irons Taibirs" tiwose. . Button Hole .Scissor. Shears, of Xo. 1 quality. . Boot Jaeks." Tile draiu, dain ! ! ! House Cleaning wants. su h as Carpet Ta-k. Tai-k Uammers. Carpet Slrechm. S.-nibtiuir Bru?l.w. sruod store polish, ir. Pine Doors, Blinds and I'aints, li'lind Hinoes, Door Locks, ' '" Latches, House Trimmings, all kinds, Puttv, Oil, Glass, Nails, every size, Tr;;;Lupber( ; j ; : .. . Lath, Cleveland iihaved Pine ' ' Shingles, , Cut Pine Cut Poplar do do ' Call U R, H. Barnum C, Hardware Eooats, WaaiskOaw.. . at . ant In In 1 he in? by was the was and mer ion. and of the O. to the take his In he miles ern li2, upon way mud, he of he with shall a time time broke bears were ing Head ion troops the roads, Creek forced the and the CORN AND TOBACO. The Indian Coi n looked over the fence. And " bat do you think he spied? W of Tubaoo just ready to bloom, And strctcbiug in lordly pride. To his broad-leaved neighbor at once he called, in accents loud and clear. i uth,1 5rou belonged to a summer clime; "ray, what are you doing here t " n.iuen',wuh k"!ty air replied . nat plant of power and pelf. .ou pleased to ask my business, sir it hat do you do yourself?" "U1 tue cle and blood and bone lhat make our farmers strong. Aiidlumi-b bread lor the littteones lhat round their Uble throng." "I move in a somewhat loftier sphere " lueforeimi guest rejoined. As the chosen friend and companion dear Of men uf weultu aud mind. "I' the chief delight of the gay young spark: wi-emy sway i noia: I lurk in the book -worm student's c-ell In the dowager's box of gold. "Thousands of hands at my bidding Work; Millions of coin 1 raise;" lie ceased to speak, and in angry mood ttesponded the tasscled Maize : "You're in secret league with dyspeptic 11 A merciless traitor land: S iib clouds of smoke you pollute the air, W ith floods of slime, the land. I "You tax the needy laborer sore; You uuicken the drunkard's thirst: ou exhaust the soil and I wish you'd fro To the place whence you rame at first." Sketch of Gen. James A Garfield. mi . . UJ .u- field as a distmguisheil Othcer in the ar-1 m ol the I nion, and as a I nion candi- n:t4 Fnr 1 nnirrMa in Yl YI irxrw. I - .a v. .aaaiil v. viitivsa- f ional District of Ohio, creates, naturally I I.. ., !........ 1, I -.. ,...t, , v t-u.e, a " w" " ' " . j I Gon. Garfield is yet a young man. lie I STM1 (TCrlAj-l C 1 1 ffOk. t ft 1 1 It w- i f I i Ann k Ahf tnilu. I ua. " in. iaii tiUSiairS I . 'u,a..iugeN r.vmuiii,ig n energy unu aoimv rni-eiy snown. in everv post- tion in which he has been called to act, he has exhibited an industry, a canacitv aud a capability which have elicited gen eral commendation and admiration General Garfield is ail effective and elo quent public speaker, a ready and power nil debater, and rapidly possesses himself of a full knowledge of every subject to which be turns his attention He is of pure and spotless private repu tation. presenting, in all the adornments of a higik-toned morality, one of the most attractive samples of a christian gentle man. As a friend, he is candid, faithful and sincere, aud always reliable as a General Olficer, he is clear, prompt and judicious in decision, and energetic and enective jn action as a legislator, he is comprehen sive and elevated in his views, and is far above the petty schemes and strategies of subtle managers brilliant in natural en dowments, his intellect is broad and eom prehnsive, and his attainments of the highest order. It need not surprise any one that such man should rise r: illation, or that heshoul m it i fc & ise any one mat sucn -mfin apidly in public esti- Uould become the idol of the people for manly virtue, integrity and uprightness coupled with abilities of high order, will always secure public re-1 gard and confidence. In speaking of the high qualities which n-j.h . 7 n a ... . . . I uen. uarneia has exhibited, we nave not exaggerated or overdrawn the picture and we hesitate not to predict for him. ifhis ti1(1 lue is spared, a future at once brilliant I ; gate riar in and useful. Gen. James A. Garfield was born in Orange, Cuyahoga county, Ohio, Xov. 19th. IhJl, making him now nearly 31 years ol jige. ills eaily life was spent in laborins: wherever opportunity ollered, and du ring one summer, that of 18-13, was a boat man on the Ohio Canal. His parents be- J poor, he was obliged to labor from his eai'liet years. His father diexl when he was a vearanda half old. At the age of 19 after having taught district school for two terms, he entered the Eclectic Institute Hiram, Porlase county. He assisted himself the first term by "ringing th bell." He soon gave evidenccof more than or dinary powers lor tne acquisition ami communication ol knowledge, and was chosen to fill a vacancy among the assist' teachers. ' He was rapidly promoted until he became oneof the main reliances. the meantime, in addition to his daily labors, he prepared himself for college. the Summer of IS04 he went to M ill- iams Colle-'e. Massachusetts entering th ist term of the Sophomore year. In 1856 graduated. In all college there ar occasionally men to whom succeed- elaesesi look back almost with ven eralion There are men to-whom an im ortant future ia unhesitatingly conceded professors and students. Gen. UarBeld of that number; and of his- entire class of sixty, he has taken the lead. Jn fall of lfSjli he returned to Hiram, and made Teacher of Ancient Languages Literature. In lN-37. on the resignation of the for Principal. Kev. A. S. Havdex, be was made Chairman of the IJoard of Instruct In ISojs, he was made Principal In the fall of 1359 he was elected to the State Senate, where he served with great success, and acquired a State wide repu tation as an able leg'u-lator. During the session of 1?0-C2 he labored zealously to prepare the .State for the coming storm become one of the principal advisers the Governor. In January. 1S01. having for several years previously studied with an eve to the future practice of law, he was admitted to bar by the (supreme Court ot tue State. In September, 1SG1. he accepted the position of Lieutenant Colonel of the 42d V. il. lie was shortly altar promoted the Colonelcy. I he rebels, led by Humphrey Marshall, had driven out all Union men, and were threatening to to take possession of the Blue Gras county. Col. Uartield, with a portion ot brigade, proceeded up the Big Sandy. twenty days alter leaving Camp Chase bad penetrated about one hundred into the mountain fxstnesses of East Kentucky, un the yui oi January, with 11(H) picketl men, lie advanced Marshall, feeling every inch of his bv scouts. Ihrougli the dreariest the heaviest rains, and the darkness, proceeded. On the lOlh. at the forks Middle Creek. Floyd Co.. Kentucky, met the gallant Humphrey, jiosted 4,I-M) men on a range of lulls. Mar wxs routed after a fight of four and half hours, Garfield's lw being, at that reinforced by 700 more, whom he had ordered out. The Louisville Journal at the said : "There has been no more brilliant movement since the rebellion out. For well-concerted strategy, celerity of movement, and recklessness of opposing odds, Col. Garfield certainly the palm." For this brilliant achievement, he and his brave soldiers warmly complimented in the follow General Order : Qcabteks Depa.btse.vt or ihe Ohio, 1 Louisvtile, Kr.. January 20th, 18C2. The General Commanding takes occas to manic Colonel Uartield and his for their successful campaign against the rebel force under Gen. Mar shall on the Big Sandy, and their gallant conduct in battle. 1 hey have overcome formidable difficulties in the character of country, and the condition of the and inclemency of the season ; and, without artillery, have in several engage ments terminating with the battle ou Mill on the 11th inst., driven the ene my from his entrenched positions, and him back into the mountains with loss of a hrrge amount of baggage stores, and many of his men killed or captured. . These services have called into action highest qualities of a soldier forti tude, perseverance, courage. ance the It silky and an and its of the same cloth, to that and it spects-to York that ports to and here 000 burg tion force will to here ward enough at ternal checks, ready be A that of that the of the tucky, free them. ted regulate in all ble erations mi it. In the they iney, to be numbers entitles By command of General Buell. Jaues B. Far. A. A. G., Chief ol Statf. In a few weeks afterwards, lie again, by , forced march, surprised and routed the retels at round (Jap the kev lieiween v trginia and Kentucky. For these signal services lie was rommis-1 stoned Brigadier General his commission bearing date January 10th. tastern Kentucky having been cleared lout, he was ordered to Nashville. Bi nding night anrl day from there, he ar rived at Pittsburg Landing on the second day of the great battle. He was ordered to the Iront with his brigade, and was wit ness or the final routing of the relnds. From that time belabored in Northern Alabama and Mississippi, until eailv in August last, when he unwillingly yielded to a chronic .diarrhoea of three months standing, and was ordered, if he wanted to save his life, to return home. He reached home about a month since, and ba rest, freedom from care and anxiety, and judicious medical treatment, he is slowly, but steadily recovering, aud will soon be ready to report himsell for duty. Vf.i.t (..runty itemoerat. The New Substitute for Cotton Jute. 1 n the telegraph summary of the Xi.lia's news yesterday it was stated that great excitement had been produced in Kng- land bv experiments in jute which show that that article can be made excellent r.,,1. , :.. r . .. . : t i auustuuic 1IJ1 I.ULIUU. UUIUill l'IIS I1HU III" tiftv )vr ffnt o.pp iiinBi) ..f v. ..";.' t .:i .. . lh( London T.mcs of the 12th the following , - . . .... r O I lll-cian lO mnilA rTk f llA GIlltKani i 1 ",i.. i ' j -v !' " in,. u. mini U.-J-II ertraordienaiT. The movement appears ia linrr OTtmt tv arlat.t 1... , r mm . . J . . . J At V Anliub IwApba I a.-. . 1 A 1 ' . juced a method for its treatment trhich trill enable it to be spun fin roon nuir!,',eri and tnjuct to Jwjdl to orfat Jr.jff the pur- pates of that staple. "About ten or hlteen years a;:o it was scarcely known as an article of commerce. but the quantity now annually exported from India is thought to be seventy thous and or eighty thousand tons. It comes principally from the Kastern part of Ben gal, and is very easily cultivated. The great purpose to which it was applied on a large scale was the- manulacture of tninriv bags, and subsequently it has been intro duced tor the manutacuieolcariiets. which have been used in considerable quantities America. A year would be required oeiore a new crop could be supplied, but could then be iurnished to meet any possible demand. In the "city article of the followinc ., .... c aay me suiject is turtner alluded to: 1 he number of applicants yesterday at me counting house ot -Messrs. Kobinson t leming, to inspect the sam pared jute under the patent of Thompson Co., of Dundee, was very great. Those -rl..,H m pies of pre- 'Thompson at. Those tl.Am tvh . w,i .;r,n stat(.d Pnerllv t bnr ..nLI . ,. ,-.;; " tl. .,,.1 .,i . hilitv of the material for mixinc ;,h el woolen manufactures. The cotton spin- i0 i ,i....i :.i.. that it will answer verv wll for ..v.r. mtrn i,a, mT,f. f i,i. -vv u ll. I11UIIU11M IUI af Vf t although not for use alone as an entire substitnt Tnr ttnn It ; ct.l .i,u. a ..;.- of itA nn. oflt r, r the Aiiv ,,Ij:t tit- , I ding period of last year, and to Liverpool 3100 tons against 2456, so that the aggre- is almost exactly the same at this ami nerio,! ThSnnn ;t.m5.1 ;ct art ra&nt I .Tnio which Am tn.lrivAa l,.irr;t sion tl, ffl n ofT:in-v.fn i-efiiiU,.. we material described as a grass, in appear- like a coarse flax, and hitherto l-een 1 ' exported from the East Indies chiefly for u,a? manufacture of mats and carpets. " is 'a remarkably beautiful fibre, soft, and easily spun. The great diffi culty with it has been lack of strength durability. These qualities have doubtless been supplied by the improve ments which now bring it prominently before the world as a substitute for cotton. Herepeth's Journal several years ago, in article on jute, said that if strength durability were not wanting "it would probably supercede all other fibrous ma terial," and thus described theai ticleund use; "From the period of its first pro duction in the clear state, it slowly, and its own accord, changes its color, lossing beautiful pearly white, which at fitt distinguishes it, and assuming successive shades of fawn-color and brown. At the time ita strength proportionally diminishes. . Circumstances hasten or re tard this decay, and moisture is particu larly injurious to it. High-pressure steam always melts it away so that when sail adulerated with jute, is submitted high-pressure steam (of only 30 pounds pressure.) for four hours, mere washing afterwards removes the jute. It isbelievd an improvement in the process of setting would increase both its strength durability ; but it is very doubtful if can ever lie rendered eounl in these re- either hemp or flax. iant the and bv was five the The they loss; not were and Cox, the Ohio, were of News Items and Rumors. Washington dispatch " to the Yew Commercial dated Sent. 2U. 27,0tK) troops had left the city, their j destination not known, The Washington Star of the 2Jth re a reconnoisance to Warrenton Junction without finding any signs of the enemy. It doubts the report that Lee is making serious mof emente to re-cross in Maryland. It says 20,000 troops left fully I some that less Washington last night in one direction. ! heels another body in another direction. next Ihe 6tar says: It is generally believed i miles that Jell'. Davis is about to send 60.-' troops on forced marches across the : mountains to Wheeling, thence to Pitts- and Cincinnati, then forming a junc-' with Braeg and Kirby Smith, in ' Kentucky. W hen McClellan crosses in : lort' into Virginia, the rest of the rebels ! that fall back on Richmond. The Star Uions intimates that Ueintzleman is in position t,iat intercept the latter movement if made, Special to the Post. It is believed I Kville that Lee is preparing for a north- army movement from Winchester. It is ! however, that he will find i all' defensive work on his h inds with-1 Oiere crossing the Potomac again. i Ihe only stamps ready for deliverance "lu the office of the Commissioner of In- to Revenue, are check stanms fori in drafts, or orders on sight, and ' next proprietary stamps for patent medicines, cosmetics, etc Other stamps will be j uPn in a few days, of which notice will j across given. Washington correspondent nf th i region Philadelphia .Enquirer savs it is rumored doul)t the reason for the existing quietude Hence the armies on the upper Potomac is, ,or Commissoners are on their way from It Confederate Congress to propose terms lne peace, said to be something like the ' following: The loyal states to take alii a territories, Jlissoun, Tennesee Ken-1 1,1 and Maryland and make them i "S uie, them. than done doubt or slave states, as may best please The Cotton states to be permit to have a Congress or their own, to their own domestic affairs, only other things to be one and insepera- people toronensiye and defensive op against other countries to lie a i all matters of postage and revenue, mc same as heretofore, '"S3 ji uie is a service is the pledging themselves to return all iovernment property as they found it in addition to a generate Congress ' "icu pecuuar institutions, are permitted to have Senators nnd Representees in our Congress, in such as their free white population them. eral doubt, be mand. [From the Cleveland Herald.] Military Correspondence. FROM THE TWENTY-THIRD. NEAR SHARPSBURG, Mo., Sept. 21. A'.f Herald: L0111: liefore this .m have probably received accounts of the great battle fought on Sunday, the Hth. but I will send such minor details as came un der my own observation. n the 1:1th Gen. i .'ox drove the rebel-from Frederick City, and immediately followed them tip. baying a small battle on the l.'.th near Middletowu, which place we occupied the same evening. Early on Sunday morning our artillery wn moved up to the liont ol the rebel force and commenced a heavy cannonad ing which was replied to with spirit by the enemy. 1 hey were :idvantngeou-ly post ed near the ridge of what L; called Sotitii Mountain or Middleton Heights. What their force was we have no means of know ing. Imt that it was superior to ours we have every reason to believe. General Cox's division was in Reno's corps holding the loll, and the first brig ade. coniosed ol the Ith. 'J3d atid 3th Ohio regiments, the extreme left of the division. This brigade, under command of Col. K. 1". Scammou, was sent up the ide of the mountain thriU"h a dense un dergrowth of red'eedar to outflank the enemy on the left. Cos. A and F. of the -,Ul. were deployed as skirmishers to scour the woods in advance of the column. The rclel pickets were captured near the toot ol the mounbiin without making any resistance. hen near the .summit ol the mountain, sm iil detachments of reli efs were M-en through the utidei blu.-h. some of which were captured. At the edge of the forest, and on the ridge of the mountain, was a stone wall with a corn field beyond. As soon as this was leached a hot fire was ojiened upon us by thereli- els, when the column, headed bv 'he J.Id charged over the stone wall into the i-oi n field, where lav a whole division of the rebel forces. The conflict at this moment was terrible, but of short duration. m ls was heavy, and that of the rebels im mense. Both parties fell. luck to rally ours to the woods just left and the enemy across an open field to another slight ele vation. 1 he column ui loinied anain 1 1" i i i . .i , ,. i i . f 'ui'i ic-i iiilo i lie. iiiiii iieiu uiiurr lire oi i , i . 1 ..... I l-ultalu U'llUI'U M'ii 1. 11.1 flo .II ll.A 1. . fixed bayonets and urenared for ..t.o.,. iw; .i... Haves, of the 23d, whs severely wounded the arm, but he retained command until he was too faint to stand, when Major Comlv took charge of the regiment. We lav on the side hill waiting with breathless anxiety the word, aud when "Charge them with the bayonet" ran along the line, the brigade rose as one man, and sent up a shout that seemed to ak the mountain, and rushed upon the 1: f. had tyery advantage of us of the hne had to go over a wall, and ed one wnoie line either b.v walls or piles of stone. We were met with a ter uld not stand the impetuosity of our . terrible reception, but the reb- men- anJ broke through the woods in all dire:tions. e followed them close and pom-nig volley after volley into theirrear. Their dead lay in piles all over the field ... m ,he woods ,n every direction. By singular coincidence the 12th Ohio met whole line of the rebels was sheltered w 12th North Carolina and tlielSd Ohio met the 2Jd A orth Carolina. e took umbr of prisoners who said that they sucu ft ,U"0U3. on More, . ,"at 11 W:, ,lie rst time their regi- ment ever gave away. I hey also i-tated (iicr mi . c: ujcb nos k v UtHf Ul VI' of nvc brigades the whole of which drove with three regiments Other troops laying in sight of us said that in wl,01f ,war U,v-T lla'.1 "ol seen a charge woma '"por ours lor impel- a, , ;-.,... ie "'e great praise which I would cheer- Peninsula where some of the most brill charges ou record were made. Whil? fight was raging on the left in the manner I have described the artillery held. finally drove them in front, agisted Pennsylvania and other trooiis. The rebels charged on our batteries which opened upon them with grape aud canister, mowing them dowu by scores at every discharge. The day was fiiin.Il v de cided in our favor and the enemy driven entirely from the mountain. Our loss heavy, but that of the rebels was full to our one. They left their dead in field and our men collected and bu ried over one thousand of their dead. greater part of their wounded seem ed to have been carried from the field w hen retreated, so we. do not know their but following the usual ratio of the wounded to the killed their loss could have been less than five or six thou sand. A great number of their killed in the woods, and it h more than probable that many of them were not found. During the day Gen. Reno was killed the command developed upon Gen. Col. ' Scammon taking command of Division, and Col. Ewing of the 30th of the 1st Brigade. As soldiers we proud of the day's work and proud our officers. Wherever Col. Scorn mon take the Brigade and Major Comly 23d, there we will follow, confident of success. Other Regiments fought well and de- our n close she te.i first give if 1 knew their State and no. have seeen several accounts of the bat tle given by Eistern correspondents, of whom totally ignored the fact the Ohio troops fought at all, much Fort She of and point that run was as fields La is that and miles, gold from went, point six it is the principal part of the battle. Our entire army followed close at the of the retreatinz enemv. and the day established its lines some six in advance of the buttle "round. General Army News. e u.ave few arlu' movements to re- stm we "ave reasons lor believing their is great activity in various sec- East and West; We are of opinion tl,e army of Ohio is not entirely sta- tionary. The unfortunate affair at Lou- has engrossed the attention of the somewhat, yet it does not delay op- erations materially. It is pretty gener probable, conceded that South of Tennessee is not provision sufficient to carry out rebels through the winter. This fact account ior ineir ranging irom piace Place propensity, that they may gather provisions and stores, and perhaps the we hear is that they are putting off wun ineir oooty. Jiucli depends tDe r'1 ted move of Gen. Jackson ''e mountains towards Western Virginia. They want to control the salt of Western Virginia, and will no make a strong effort to do so. we look for some stirring news be- IonS 'rom 'I"1 quarter, is a bold and desperate step, to divide army in the Shenandoah Valley, and attempt to possess Western Virginia with strong force, at this season of the year. ,acl- u,e reoel movements are assum- a desperate character. It is "live or sintc or swim, survive or perish, wun Their conscriptions cannot more fill up their losses from this time henceforth, and what they do must be soon, or they must disband into guerrillas, which eventually they will no do. McClellan's army is crossing the Y crew the tive under fate found their Varcdi, said one which I a Straits for ed I of my I will ... - - - . . . ia,.-e ml ,nPre ria1.Ve'n "kirmismng. and look J,k "?!:," tha action. I ,be ruins mer nave lanen as nere, tne I Potomac will no longer be fordable, which j condition our army has desired. There is no additional news from Gen-i heart 'nto- To of Sigcl's division; but there is, no ; ravs activity, a he is not the man to , a caught napping or idle when iu com- j light I its Gen. McClellan's Report of the battles of South Mountain and Antietam lU. lU- i-ejiortof the victory of Anlietam has I ecu ioiiv;,r.ed to the lieadoii.irters ol lueurmy Uy tii-n AleClellan : t. a uiKoui Rii, Sept. 2t 1:311 1'. . '". '"J'r 11 ll'i'teA: C.,,,,,,.,,,,1, Vbu f I mted S'utex Anu.i- 1 have the honor to rejk.it the tollow- ing h some ot t lie results f ihe b.itlleso oouui .uountain and Antietam. At on -uutain our loss was 413 dead .V,", wounaed, aud ,ti missing. Total , -,, -infieu::n our los was U.IHH Ki.tea, y,4io wounde,. and l.(3 mix-ing loin. i-4ia. Total ., in he two bat tle H,(44. l.ieiossol the rells in the two battles as ne.ir as can be asm tamed, from the nunioer ot their dead found on the nem and from other d:it;i will .r r.ll snort ol the fi Unwind estimate r: i. . " jiajor imvis. Assistant nowlnrllm eral. who superintends the burial of the ueau. rejiorts uImiiU 3.INHI reU-ls buriel upon the held of Antietam by our troops. rrevious to this, Imnvier, the r. Im-I-. had buried many of their own dead upon the distant portion of the battle field, which tney occupied alter the battle, prob ably at least OiMl, J he loss of the rebels at South Mount am cannot be u-u-ertaiiicd with accuracy but as our troops drove them from the commencement of the action, aud :is a much greater number of their .!... I .- eeu on the Iield than our men, n not Ulirea'llable to suptMise tliat their bxs wa greater than ours. K-liin:;! iii.j their Killed ul .iiCI. the total number or il rebel- kille.1 in the two battles would be 4.l"U. According to the ratio of our own Killed ami wounded. thi would make their loss in wounded li.7!2. as neatly as can be ascertained ut tins time. 1 he number of prisoners M ken ly our liooos in the two h.utles wiil. the l;i-t e-limile. Illlollllt to ."i.oinj. he full letiiiu- will no doubt 'show urer number; of these. About 1.21X1 were wonudivl. This eivrs me renei loss in Killed, wounded and pnsoners. of 2-5..04J. It will be observed !, tl,.. A unt nut uiciiMie iiieir straeciei-s. rt i - , . . . , . - , the miriit.ers or tchnm ue-n. n Ka tii ,A . , , t,- , ., .. . : . . - u inereiore. mat the rebel army sUnJ of smaU sides tfje , .. . lost at least .iii.mxi ol their het tnvins. From the time our troops first encoun tered the enemy in Maryland, until he was driven back into lrginia. we cnDtur- thirteen guns, seven caissons and nine limbers, two held forges, two caisson3 and bodies, thirty-nine ttand ot" colors and signal flag. We have not lost a single or color. Un the battle field of Antietam RlXXi arms were collected be- us number carried off bv cit "". "- on u.e grotinu icuuiia uiiu uiurr uiiarnieu men ar riving immediately after the battle of South Mountain. Xo collection of small arms' was made, owing to the haste of the pursuit from that point. -JiHl were taken from the opposite side of the Potomac. (Signed.) GEO. B. .Mo CI.EI.I.AX, ilajor-Gener.d Commanding. I I is do it of South Mountain and Antietam Voyage of 9,008 miles-Cruise of the steamer Shreveport in the Upper Missouri. The steamer Shrex-eport has arrived at an". wharf, successfully terminating oneof what are still considered the most extra- o.,.i .i;.k!, .i.ot ful l.onloriin thw...;. ." i.:.j.,;ii will i..., ..r ,mmv . ; i, ! . ... I T course of a short period ot years. Mie I ile,l frnm this c-itv on the 3iith of hLst "ill a...:i ....11... i.. i, i.. l't 11, aaijva. aias. v,uiu.um iiia . arr -s u kj.-. iiv upon five months, a portion of which wai under the necessity of lying idle, I n f..r ruiun rrm nnd fieirht. The '"S pa'rt of her performance was a run of thousand three hundred miles, to La Barge, a recently created post. returned to near Omaha, two thou sand miles more; then back to the mouth Milk River, sixteen hundred miles, concluded her cruise by a twenty-five hundred mile trip to her original starting St. Louis. Thus it will be seen during this cruise the Shncerport has the extraordinary nuniuer or nine thousand four hundred miles. The animating object of the expedition to convey a company of gold-seekers near as possible to certain repoited of the auriferous material. Capt Barge, commander of the vessel, who an old and careful loua iear, informs us those who have visited Deer Lodge, prospected a circuit of two huudred around Fort La Barge, report the prospects good, and that the pursuit of will pay. The Indians in the mining country are peaceful, and no apprehensions of danger them need be entertained. The Sioux along the Missouri, however, exhibited determined hostility, and it is believed that they will have to be chas tised in the old Harney style. The Shreceport, it may be remarked, higher up tho Missouri than any steamboat had ever lieen before. The where she was rounded to, drawing probably two feet of water at that time, is miles above t on L& IJarge. L uder command of the sameadventurouscitien, proposed that the Si rerepmi shall un dertake a similar voyage next year, start ing early in the Spring. MU-w rt ltcmoemt. the God ident Ill i not on of Our year as Of as But vere in liug. a truth And He The Franklin North Pole Exploring Expedition. [From a private dispatch sent to Henry Grinnell. Esq. by. C. F. Hull, Esq.] ST. JOHNS, N. B., August 22d. 1862. am boupd for the States to renew my I have not prosecuted my mis to the extent proposed, on account the vessel, but thank God that He hath empowered me to do so much. I have determined the fate of probably two boat's of Sir John Ifanklin ; have solved mystery of three hundred years rela to Sir Martin Frobisher's expedition Queen Elizabeth: have learned the of five of the men captured from Frobishcr by the Esquimaux. I have and identified the exact place of binding, and prior accounts of War wick's Sound; from thence Frobisher at tempted to plant the colony of one hun dred men. I' have recovered Araa. end a large number of relies of expedition, and have explored over thousand miles of the sea coast, in cluding the so called Frobisher's Straits, I found to be a deep bay, termina ting iu latitude 63 48 X, longitude 70 W. have also discovered a great glacier and mountain of fossils between Hudson and Bay of Frobishcr. George' Henry wa3 about to depart the States, August 9th, lCl, but thick ribbed ice kept her entombed until Oc tober 18th. The ship's company subsist mostly through the winter, by the generous hospitality of the Esquimaux. bring with me a family ot these peo ple man. wife and child. The records work exceed three thousand pages. report details to you of my expe dition on mv arrival. C. F. HALL. "jj Aud That Which, " With And With Sir his with The ed" which the asLTi in ll La l a. fruitsanj flowers from the produce which ,ants br; forth jn r(.elai..l. ' " Good temper is the philosophy of the a gem of the treasury within, whose judge of Christianity from the lives ordinary, nominal Christians, is about asjnstasit would be to judge of trnpie are rellected on all outward obiects; perpetual sundiiiie, imparting warmth, and life, to all within the spheres of vast influence. A eyes Armory ing, noticed seemed word, took bed. and and his feeblest to sent who closed a lock turned send told a him kill form carnage From the Albany Journal From the Albany Journal Sisters-North and South. A BEAUTIFUL LETTER. Many y 1 ago a laid v. daughter of a distingnr-'! . I South Carolinian, came to reside in a Northern State. Kecantly. by the usage- of war. a letter bag on its way to Charleston, fell into the hands of the Government, ami among the letters was one, of which the following L-a copy. Wo asked and obtained leave to.publi tt, -uppres.-ing names. 1- it not very beautiful August 19, 1862. ltti oVEU mster. 1 have lieen veariung to take my pen all the morning, for my heart lias been with you : but various hin diances occur to frustrate our intentions, and it is the part of w i-dom to meet our lady disappointments with equauimity alwavs looking at the bright side and Counting our pleasures instead of our trials It has taken mi- neatly a liletime to learn this simple le-son and even now f hardly 'ir:u tise it. O.i perusing your letter, which we were so happy to receive safely, 1 was led to the query.' " hat ha made usdiller: Born, educated, domesticated under the i.ime iutliicnces. listening to' the same opinions, indoctrinated into me same be liefs we are as wide asunder as tne poles in our principles, in our faith, in our man ifestation ol adherence to the mi til. e have studied the same Bible, we rever ence the same truths : vet I can remeia- ler no 'period of my life, as far as my memory can recall the past, when 1 did not abhor Slavery, i on, on me contrary, always approved it. and believed that our Heavenly Father li:is set his seal upon it. From mv eallie-t volilh. peihapa influ- tieed bv the sentiments of our sainted brother. I have loved New England: have egarded it as the moral and intellectual paradise- ol me limed ."Mates : nave m ways longed, and -till long, to breathe. its air. enjoy its social, literary aim rengous privileges, toil on tne contrary, seeni if yon could only, speak in terms of su perlative contempt ol the " 1 Miikees. .- I have studied this difference ltwecn us and although I cannot account for it. I see that it should teach us toleration to ward iho-e who differ from us -. and I cun.- not be sufficiently thankful that our dif ference of opinion has produced between no alienation. 1 nave written inus bc- cause the full heart presses to the gates of irtl utterence. as well to relieve itself as to 1 17 . . Christ nipart what it feel. s to the present leariul tween liberty and slavery, 1 am dumb. open jiot my mouth. I see in it only tho terrible retribution which father fore told, when he said to me "The sun of Slavery will set in blood ;" and he added. hope it may not be in my ctay. That prayer was granted ; that prophecy now in its fulfilment. The language of is this day being accomplished. Whatsoever ve would that men should unto you. do ye even so to them, for with what measure ye mete it shall be measured to you again." Oh. sister, how seems to me the Xegro and the Indian claim of God this promise. 'We have ruthlessly sundered the tenderest ties of humanity. Parents and children hus- bands and wives nave been torn asunder. now Jehovah U giving us the same cup to drink on the battle-held, and the la,l,i,al r 1,ie siok' tlie. wun(led uie u-v"Vv , ow orphans are inis.iay weeping tears oi i the slam of my people. I feel in this aw ..i; crisis, as if mv only prayer is, "Thy b done." As to who shall wear the laurels of the conqueror. I have no will nflan ne mttiliAii v fill t h W t ll fl t f,n 1 - ........ j tT " funace until we are pre- pared to carry out his gram! design . -. . , , . humanity, until we are worthy to exhibit the nations 01 me earin a pe,m;e v- "Sinniu. ,...v...s .v 1-oor and the oppressed justice and mercj in pie in uie is cial the and r on Then will the sword be staid, and proud anil haughty, humbled, and alone will be exalted. from with it 11-esident come Severe Measures the Best. 1 he indulgent temper of the American t ionle. and the forbearance of the I'resi- and his administration towards the I rebels, at the beginning of the war,, wore J umi.ihi.1..,. v - protracted to any length of time, could I the at first be entertained. It was hoped ing am continually that the leading spirits of the rebels would soon see their madness, and submit to authority of the Union. There fore, preparations were not at first made the great scale required, and the line policy adopted was not severe enough. Government is now adopting meas ures whichlmight have finished the war' a ago, if they had been adopted imme diately after Sumter fell. There is no better advice, for political well as for social difficulties, than Shak speare's : "Bow are cntrauee to a qnanrl ; but, being in. hear t tliat Uie opvoser may beware ut tliee. ' Certainly we avoided the quarrel as long it was possible. It was forced upon us. when we got into it,' we were not se enough, and the war has been pro tracted beyond all expectation, mere is little-read tragedy of Sir John Suck- called "The Tragedy ol Brennoralt, . ., . . - " . 1- passage tuai contains a great ueai oi applicable to this point: . . j "Bren. Who puts but tm the fare of puuidnm:. only gently cuts, but prunes rebellion : makes that flourish which be would destroy. . would not be. a Kebel. when tne uoi.es vast, the fears but small ? m radii fnrhid. rreat Polaud's state should be as it dares not take right phyir. Quarter - Rebels? Sir! when jou rive that tn tueui. that lo ni - which they deserve. I would live to see it. Zon Turn o'er your own and others i-taron-K'les, . . you shall End. great Sir. nothiug makes a civil war loug-li ved -But ransom and returning bark the brands unextiuct, kindle still fiercer tires. . JYeJf'i Mcrey b stowed on those that do di.-pnte swords, does lose the angel's face it ha. is not mercy. ir. but poliry. a weak. vUard on. - ' John Suckling lived in times of civ il war,' and fought for-Charles 1. He got ideas of the proper, mode of dealiiig rebellion, as expressed in the above passage, in the stern school of experience, j mild measures of the war only "prim-'. the rebellion, '-making that flourish we would destroy.". The severe pol icy is the best, because it will soonest end war and save thousands of lives and millions of money. PhiLtJrlpknt l!letin. men ' cried do who m, but I ing. What iv lady. J ! ' - issued ; taken I ' ( all i to ed to a think that The will sr'JI,' A the burir, did Angels in Washington. tall, slim, comely woman, with dark and dressed iu mourning, entered Square Hospital yeiterday morn and before passing many patients she a man about fifty year of age who about bidding adieu to these troublesome times. Without uttering'a she cently removed her bonnet and a seat beside his clean and narrow As she fanned his feverish brow placed the cooling liquid to his lips, passed her delicate fingers through thin hair, she seemed to catch his whisper ami return it with an affiermative nod. After thus ministering him for the space of four hours, she lor the chaplain, Kev. E. W. Jackson, commended hiih to God. She then his eyes, kf'S'-d him, and clipping of hair that hung over his brow, to the chaplain and said: ''Please this to Sarah, his daughter, who he me lives in Philadelphia.- Say to her, stranger woman watched him in his dy ing moments, closed his eyes, and kissed for her." Though fiends maim and our best patriots, angels in woman guide their spirits from scenes of to the haven of peace. the rebels to the he Mr. us C married Isaacs of . "A that would than Bob of i soldier he Notice to Drafted Men. COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 2, 1862. To the CommLssioners Superintending Dndting: In reidy to numerous inqui- rios, you are hereby instructed : Tn trm;i mun n ni;i with anr regularly appointed recruiting officer for three years or during the war, at any time before their departure to the camp of rendezvous Second The place to offer substitutes 1 . is at the camp of rendezvous, the offer to be made to the commander of the'eamn and bv him accented I Third The Commi-Moiier will give to Railroad' companies anil others who mar furnish t ran snorts tmn rorlici hM which certificates will be presented to this uepartmeit tor payment. rorth Commanders of eamis will make ample preparations to comfortably care for .-ii. h number of drafted men as they may hive reason to exiieet will be sent to tl:-.- camp. I ifth, A surgeon will be detailed" bv this department to examine all drafted men at the, camp: of rendezvous, on whose cer- tifieate the commanders of the several camps will di-ch.irge all unfit for service. Signed, DAVID TOD, Governor of Ohio. The Great Question. The Xcc Yurh T.mcs is just and eloquent on "The Great Question : 'All other questions have become tri fling beside the great question of savin" the iiovernment. The irresistible logic of events must long since have convinced all sensible Pro-Slavery men that the. re union derives its vitality main v from ineir lavorue institution : and such as are more loyal than Tro-Slaverv. have eradu- ally brought themselves to nconi., in the "rowini? necessity of its vf I Hence." v. here loyalty is" the inspiring tiinent, ' rea-on conquers prejudice, and 1 the devotee of slavery lavs his system on ho altar for sacrifice. " 1 So marches on the re-ist'es- cause of human-progress. Cupidity, lsission, -am- s bition. conservatism ' impede but fail to ATruiriuniio.! in ,v I, w.l ltinii..nn.).. Ar n.:M I rt ' " ilrVr ' ""V. ,:' -::" "" ... . I - .... . a.,.. ... , uuu it.,,, ii uiN'll lu I m arrest its movement. Theattempt to per petuate human slavery in a Ihru-tian na tion and enlightened age, has been made under circumstances astormidable as it is startling; the result has been a civil war such as no.Chrjstion nation ever before a tardy recognition of the great princi- which alone can indicate our salvation showing ns our calamity. Between upper miiistone ot t. monism. Mavery being ground to power. Proclamation in the Army. A Washington dispatch to the commer says : It seems to be the confident belief of I at best informed military men in Wash-1 nigton that the Army of the Potomac has ue received the President's conditional emancipation proclamation with lb nt- and most unanimity and enthusiasm. Gen. Mcclellan has given hi opinion ne assurance on this subject ; and the Government is strongly fortified in the. position tue rresiueni has taken bv - firlit! ivrr.u r r t V a amr' aa 4'nw V.nn J I .m..,., ua .nirru I c;ai um l sr from. measure This is Mr Lincoln s mterpre- ion of it. which he freely expressed. On the other hand, the Washington of Republican has the followin;? parauraph the subject of a threateneil army re- We have it on pretty good authority a gentleman from Alexandria, that many ol the soldiers stationed in that city their officers, are showing some spir of insuborination in consequence of the 1 80 s proclamation. The case of lor three soldiers will probably lie at tended tn, and the shoulder-strapped gen tlemen who are so sure that they did not out to tight for the negro, may pos have a nice opportunity to sink into obscurity horn whu-h they came. as ! we quartered in several wooden tenements, . ....... ... ...... .... ,u ,j evrp of a voungSecesh officer, await- am burial. The news soon spread to A Ski.i.. Xot long since a lot of us I an II. P., "'high private." now were tle for pair a the with village not far oil. Ioi n came tearing a sentimental ami not bad-looking speci- of a Virginia dame. Let me kiss him for his mother!" she as I interrupted her progress. "Do let me kiss him for his mother!" "Kiss whom V 'The dear little lieutenant, the one lies dead within. Point him out to sir. if von please. I never saw him, oh I" led her through Lieutenant , of a room in which Philadelphia, lay- forth get Your stretched out on an upturned trough, fast asleep. Supposing him to be the"article" self. sought for, she rushed up, and exclaim- "Let me kiss him for his mother," skim approached her lips to his forehead. was her amazement when the "corpse, ardently clasping its arms the around her, returned the salute vigorous- ana exciaimea: "..ever mina me oiu Miss, have'nt th go it on your own account. si igthest objection !" j i ers man Hit Him Again. The editor of tlie Columbus i'r'uit seems troubled at the order said to have been by the L'nited States military au j thorities that the paroles given by men by the guerrillas as shall be held as annulled. That editor had no word of complaint to utter when the Confederate Government at Richmond decided that of the paroles given by rebel prisoners the l . S, Government snoukl De treat ! as vnid and the givers of them beheld service in the rebel army. I here is class of editors in the United States who nothing right tliat is done by the Federal Government and nothing wrong is done by th.e Rebel Government. term most fit to be applied to such at once occur to every mind. I.'-h- .lutirhal. Lnr.ii. Mimstib Pkeai him; to Kkbei. Officers. Kev. Dr. Zaharias, formerly of German Reformed Church at Harris- butnowstationeil.it Frederick, Md., not desert his post when the rebels occupied that cityi hut preached as usual the following -Sabbath. A number of rebel officers attended his church, the Doctor prayed straight out for J'reji.iitf ij the United Mates. The had the good sense to take no steps punish him for his loyalty. In the eve ning of the same day, Stonewall Jackson attended the Doctor's church; but it seems opiate with which he lulls his con science took effect on the outer man. as lejr soundly through the services. a that the he dig under the than who that it - that An very An house Infatuated. Ii. HI Xewell, the famous "Orphe Keer," of tlie Sunday Mercury, has that notorious actress, Miss Ida Menkin, once the pretended wife John C. llcenan. The Syracuse Stavd ard thus notices the event : timid man would be apt to think marrying such a fast piece of dimity, be a more perilous piece of strategy was ever undertaken by Captain Shortv, or the accomplished General Mackerel Brigade." .Some wag says that many, a married will go through a campaign with out a scratch, and that's much better than might do at home. speak all ed as a Of the gest glue? a Naturally Hard to Tell the Truth. i i imomy i icorao nas a Keen scalpel. ana h0. tnu. disseeU men on the subject 01 trutii-teiiing: "I have known eminent men wn? navc ,,ot haa the power to state I fact, in its whole volume and outline. because, nrst, they d:lnot comprehen.l it Pe'y.w, second.because their power of expression washmited. The lenses by which they apprehended their facts were 'Ju'.l;u i-jt' '. . i"ey saw every- lrKi.a ia-1 Ii I. Ins I Iati mtn n..il! . "" " deaiiy-cut edges, exact, apprehension ot volume and weight, nice measurement ot relations, were matters outside of their observation am 1 experience. 1 hey had hroad minds, but bungling; and their language was no better than their appre hension usually it was worse, because language is rarely asdefiniteas apprehen sion. Men rarely io their work to suit them, because their fools are imperfect. There are men in all communities who are believed to be honest, yet whose word is never authority upon any subject. There is a flaw or warp somewhere in their perceptions, which prevent them from. reivin.f truthful impression. Ev- erything comes to them distorted, as nat ural objects are distorted by reaching the eye through wrinkled window glass. Some are able to apprehend a fact- and state it correctly, if it have no direct rela tion to themselves ; but the moment their Personality or other personal inter est, is involved, the fact assumes false proportions anil false colors. I know a physican whose patients are always alarm ing sick when he is first called to them. As they usually get welL T am bound to believe that he is a good physician ; but I am not bound to believe that they are' all as sick at the lginning as he suppos es them to be. Ihe first violent hrst violent symp- toins operate upon his imagination and excite his fears, and his opinion a.s to the of danger attaching to thedisea-ses 01 ,ns Patlents w not worth hall so much M tnat of any sensible old nurse. Infact, nobody thinks of taking it at all; and M"0 who know him. and who hear his rPPrenti"ions ot his patients, show equal distrust of his word and faith in hU skill, by taking it for granted that they are in a fair way to get well." " Xoc.ns of MfLTiTi'DE. We mention, for the benefit of the foreigner, who is mas tering the intricacies nrnnr l-mmioira n . . i . , . , , . 'V 1. 'r, - TmHM,1' ,u I'F"1"1 anU ,a " - - .... . H ...... ....ia M n bUtW.O P.1 mi 51 nitmt iinil a called a host, and a host of porpotses i called a shoal, and a shoal of buffaloes is e.illed a hrr.l and . I. i r.r ; called a tro.p, an.l a troop of partridges i called a cocey, and a covey of beauties is called a galaxy. A Good Preacher. It was said to a brother, You were destitute of preaching your house yesterday. I understand." 'Xo,' was the response, "we had the Apos- raul lor our preacher. W e read the fourth and fifth chapters of Ephesians a most excellent discourse it was. too liiougu an old preacher, 1 do not see but 13 03 eloquent as our modern ministers: certainly he is as sound in the doctrines. Tt, ...... i,t . :., ii,Sj ..... country the tnends and enemies or tho invurtimmt rwrt mnn rhn l.vo. nnt stand for all measures that may be ad ta opted for the maintenance of the honor the country, at whatever cost of blood mr, n.t. v. o. : . traitor at heart ! Stephen A. bougla's. it is strange that the experience of so many ages should not make usjudae more solidly of the present and of the luture. take proper measures in the one lne oiner. ieioie upon tins world if it were never to have an end. and neglect the next as if it were never to have a beginning. 'f , n- I. la' 1 " "atcn pocKei. A lady of Boston says: "A ragged lit urchin came tomv door not lone since. old clothes. I brought him a vest and of pants, which I thought would be comfortable fit. Young America took garments and examined each : thn, a disconsolate look, said : 'There Envv increases in exact nronortion with fame: the man that makes a character makes enemies. A radiant cenius calls swarms of peevish, biting, stinging insects, just as the sunshine awakens the world of flies. ; What is taken from vou Jefore you' it? Your portrait. Iion't fret on account of bankruptcy. creditors will do it for you. The call to religion is not a call to be better than others, but better than your- In raising volunteers we not only our population, but we take the cream of it. prentice says the night-cap would be cap ot libertyif it were not for cur- m lectures T-l .V- , 11 pirus ara tue poor man s music, uow- tne poor man s poerry; ana me nen has no better. "I am surprised, my dear, that I have seen you blush." "The fact is hus band. 1 was born to blush unseen." An excellent grammarian gives it a3 reason why a blow leaves a blue mark, blow in the past tense is blew. A contraband was leing escorted to fortifications yesterday by a soldier; was met by another "gemman ob color." Hello, Ike. whar ve gwine with dat gard?" "I'se gwine out to reinforce de army." "Is dat so?" "Yes! I'm gwine fo de mortijteations to trenches."' LonLirille Ihrmocrat. The remains of a man have been found a coal bed in Illinois. This disturbs theory that man was a later creation coal, unless it be as Ike suggests, has looked into geology somewhat, the man crawh-d under the bed after was made. Xever lay too great stress on your own usefulness, or prehaps God may show you he can do without vou. Arkansas paper records the mar riage of a rich white woman to a Cherokee warrior. Perha they may get along welL together she hooping, and he whooping. editor says the only reason why his was not blown away during the last was because thero was a heavy mort upon it. Mrs. Partington says, "It is better to paragorical of a person, than to be the time flinging epitaphs at him." Almost every young lady is public spirit enough to have her father's house used court-house. all ignorance, that which is silent is least productive, for praters may sug an idea, if they start one. Xow, why is a needle in a haystack like Because you can easily find itia horn.