Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY F11ES&
HKNHY ItKKIJ Ac GO, pmM An raorairroa. mONDAY ....OCTOBER 14 Fourth Page. On the fourth page of this paper will be found n Interesting article from the Rich mood Examiner on "What the South pro poMt to do." Tat telegraph Informs that battery oa new has been erected on the Potomac. At recent dUooreriei hare shown that nearly all the nnmeroni batteriei erected on the Potomac daring the lait fonr months hare been works of the imagination, it is probable that this report is reliable. Ginbbai. McCljulah had his army in order and tendered the rebels "an appeal to the God of Battles" yesterday morning the day of the Christian Sabbath. How General McClellan, after bis proclamation, found it in his heart to do such a thing, is more than we can understand. We beg him to remem ber how clearly it was demonstrated by a large number of our ablest divines, after the battle of Manassas, that the defeat of our forces on that occasion was solely the conse quence of the desecration of the Sabbath; and how conclusively it was demons'rated by the same reverend gentlemen that the army which fought on that day would be sute to be beaten. Rkcmtb if you can; separate peaceably if you can not reunite, is the subst ince of the counsel given by the Emperor of Russia to the United States. "Good advice," indeed, says the London Time, "but obviously Dot to be taken by proud and obstinate people. More blood must be shed and more treasure squandered before the counsels of St. Peters burg will be listened to in the Northers States." A disposition for peace comes, if not be fore, with exhaustion. But when exhaustion arrive, the disposition for peace inevitably becomes careless in respect to the terms of settlement. The cry tor relief rises para mount to considerations of the means by which it is obtained. We can not prevent the coming of peace In the end, and wisdom would suggeBt that it is safe to deliberate upon the terms while strength yet remains to contend, thus controlling circumstances, than to wait until strength Is exhausted, to be controlled by them. We are in for that which, if left to be set tled by force of arms, is a long war. Out side of the army the question of peace and war is in the hands of the Government. Of the sentiments of the Administration in re spect to peace we know little; of its acts, nothing. The sentiments of the other Gov ernments of Europe coincide with those of the Russian Emperor. They prefer a restora tion of the Union; but, better perhaps than the people of the North, they see its difficul ties. Of the moral influence o f other friendly Governments upon our own we gain no in formation. At present our Government is powerless to do aught but pursue the war. How long it will be before the progress of eventswill, by acting upon the popular mind, restore to it that discretion which properly belongs to government, is a question which with the future. Mr. Russell on Mr. Chase—Division of the Union. Russell, letter, represents Mr. Chate who, as be truly says, possesses tbe largest and most solid brain in the Cabinet to have bad "no objection, at one time, to let the South go if it liked, believ ing. that the system on which it was founded must, in the end, and that not distantly, be the means of inflicting a punishment and vengeance on the seceding States more terrible than any that either the army or navy could eiecutc." It is surprising that tbe publication of tbi: statement in respect to the ablest man of the Administration baa called forth no bursts of patriotic indignation in the North, either against Mr. Chase as a Secessionist, or against Mr. Russell as a slanderer of Mr. Gbaae : for either the one is gui'.ty of a de'iberate and injurious untruth, or the other is that which has been branded by the press throughout the North as an enemy to the Union and a traitor to the country that sum of all iniquities, a "Secessionist." It is true that Mr. Russell does pru lently pot the duunicnism of Mr. Chan in the past tense be bad no objection at one lime; but Mr. Russell doee not affirm, neither does he give any ground for the supposition that tbe views of Mr. Chase have undergone a recent revolution. Nor is there any reuson in tbe facts of tbe times to suppose that they have. Relatively the North and tbe South stand in tbe same position they did fire months ago; nd the reaeons given for tbe views of Mr. Chase are jnst as cogent now as then or ever. Mr. Chase is or was a disunionist for tbe sake of the North : that is to say, he be lieves that the North can dissolve its connec tion with the South without serinm danger or rjsry to itself, and that if the South do sires to try tbe experiment of a separate cational existence, it is best to permit her to do so, satisfied that its effect will be such as to convince her people of its impolicy, and to render them unanimously desirous ta he restored to their old place in ihe TJ nion. It will not do to call Mr Cha3e in qiestion for bis opinions, however great the influence they mar exert npon the Government of which be is a member, lie stands upon high official ground, and lifts bis massive head and solid brain, as Neptune is represen'ed to do in tbe Latin poet, calm and serene above the waves of passion that rave and tumble round him. Tbe denunciation and petty persecution is reserved for those who, agree ing with bim, are more acce 'Bible; and upon them vicariously are the sins of tbe high wont to be visited. It must be confessed that there are certain points in which the spirit manifested by the two sections of this conntry is in Strange, and npon tbe side of the North unpleasant contrast. Self-reliance is virtue. In a man it is proof of self-sustaining ability; the spirit of independence is Independence itself. It is the same in a people. A people who believe in their capacity to support, protect and gov ern themselves, have, in that belief, the most important element of such capacity. The prevailing sentiment of the Southern people is that tbe South can do without the Nortb but it Las, in itself, all that is neces sary to iadependeuCB, prosperity, individual happiness and national respectability that its destiny is in its own hands, and that it Las the right and the ability to assume, bold end defend its claim to a place among the nations of the world. The prevailing senti ment of the Northern people if we ere to judge from their newspapers, orators and tt mothers-is that tie iVor.b. cannot do without 8ontb; that, deprived of Its polit ical society, it has none of the elements of prosperity at home or of worship abroad that national division is equivalent to na tional annihilation; and that therefore, what ever may be the present expense or the fu ture prospect, we must cling to the South, or give up all hope' to realize that high des tiny to which we have, all along, supposed ourselves to be appointed. It is a curious evidence of human muta bility, and the disturbing effect which un usual events produce npon the mind, that whereas, when Secession was threatened but scarcely feared, the speech of the North was of its own sufficiency and power, and of the weakness of the Sontb, and its incapacity to sustain national institutions of its own; while now, when Secession has become fact, our trouble is all en our own account, and, if we were to believe half that is said upon the subject, we should look npon our selves as having been, by the seceding party, nationally turned out of doors and disin herited. This state of feeling is ominous. Want of self-reliance is a want of independence. Tbe absence of independence is a spirit of submission. Taking into consideration the want of vigor with which we are fighting the war, this want of independence opens the wsy for the greatest apprehensions. If we cling to nationality as a thing paramount and yetcan not win in the fight, what is there left,but to submit? Good Advice. A Baltimore correspondent of the Gazette warns the people of tbe North against sub mission to the Southern invaders, showing Low insidious are their wiles and how des pirate their designs. lie expatiates on the excellence and good intentions of our Gov ernment, and advises that it is better to bear the ills we have than fly to those we know not of. " We had and have a Government that not only manifests its power but is willing to protect w. Be'tcr, therefore, hold on to this, than run tbe hazard of having something a slave oligarchy based upon aristocracy, und in opposition to industrial honesty. It is a truth clear as the light of heaven, that the Government which Jeff Davis and his min ions would establish looks to the subordina t on of poor men and the placing of indus trial labor, performed by white men. upon a parallel with the netrro. A poor white citl- isen in the South, if Secesjionism succeeds, v. ill ever be held in humiliation that, too, because necessity compels him to earn his bread by the Bweat of nis brow, while aris tocrats calculate upon existing in luxury, splendid -pomp, paraphernalia and show on the menial toil of others. How, in the name of God, sdv man with sane mind, whether i be be South or North, can aid in building up such a tyranny, is more than my poor brain can ronceive. We take it as evidence of sagacity on the part of the Baltimore correspondent of the Gazette that he was impressed to send advice of this kind in this direction. Latest Nkws from Wbstrrh VinoiitiA. By tbe arrival of the Bteamers Horizon, Em pire City and Leonora, direct from tbe Ka nawha, we glean the following information concerning our troops: General Rosecrans was encamped six miles distant from Ganley, having fallen back from the summit of Sewell Momntain. Tbe enemy were encamped twenty-six miles from Rose- crans. Lee is reported in the command of the tebeJs. hintit hundred wagons were net on the road between Gauley and Charles ton with supplies. The sick were .being sent to Charleston, Virginia, and Gallipolis, Ohio, as speedily as possible. The Leonora left twenty invalid soldiers at these points. Tbe Twelfth Ohio and First Kentucky Regiments are atGiuley. Piatt's Zouaves, on Saturduy, moved from Camp Piatt to Charleston. Two companies of tbe Seventh Ohio also moved from Camp Gauley to Charleston tbe same day. The guerrilla parties, recently infesting the Kanawha at Win field, who fired into the stemer Izetta, on Friday last, had been dis persed by an armed force sent after the rehel bounds by Colonel Guthrie, of the. First Kentucky Regiment, Fbknch Oi'fickhs m oua Arm-. The Kcp'iah newspapers ppeak of ths refusal of the Kmperor to allow French officers toeuter tbe United States army for service during the war, as if it were an unfriendly indica tion of the Emperor. It is nothing of tbe kind. Tbe refusal is simply to allow them to serve in tbe United States army and hold their rank in the French urmy at tbe same time. Kvery French olhVer who chooses to give up his raDk in the French service has full liberty to come to tbe United States and engage in ours. This is manifestly so proper an arrangement that the misapprehension npon tbe subject seems s'.rarge. Kvery gov eminent, our own included, acts upan this role, and during the Crimean War some of our officers were desirous of joining in that conflict, but were restrained by tbe tact that thry could not go into foreign service and re turn their rank at borne. A Sinn or ths Timbs. The re-election of Governor Brown, of Georgia, is significant of tbe fact that the majority of the people of that State continue in opposition to the Jeff Davis oligarchy now ruling tbe South with despotic sway. Brown is the avowed Bworn foe of the cn.tralizel oligarchy its bitterest enemy, decidedly, among all existing public men at tbe South, lie wan repudiated by its supporters, who nominattd another in his stead ytt he is triumphantly re-elected. A good, sound drnlibing near Havannah or Au gusta would leave nothing of the oligarchy's power in Georgia. Am Af-roNisnBD Suctusbnbb. The North ampton (Mass,) Courier says that a gentle man arrived in that town lat week, from Columbia, Miss, who believed, until he reached the lcyal States, that Congress was ia iesfion at Chicaco. The belief that it is dob ft business, and that all the archives of tl'e Government have been removed there, is universal in the bourn, lie was greatly astonished to learn that Congie-8 hitd been in session lately "at the old stand ' in Wash ington. Tbi celebrated English painter Midise has very nearly completed his striking com position of the Meeting ot Wellington and Llu( her at La Belle Alliance, in which he has culled in, with success, the aid of a pro cess different altegether from fresco painting, auO free from mauy of the met serious diffi culties of that mode of painting. After be has cinnpleted this great work he will begin one, of the same dimensions, of Nelson re ceiving bis deavb wound on the quarter-deck of the Victory. Vest Nobli. Thomas Francis Meagher was offered the Clerkship of New York worth many thousands a year. If he weald have accepted, the nomination would have been tendered bim by all parties. But he dr clined, that be might go untrammeled to tie field ot battle. But the gallant soldier baa a future. When peace shall have been again reunited. Thomas Francis Meagher will be among those whom the people will delight to honor. Knit Ukifobms A woolen manufactory in Ei field is rmikipg knit uniforms fur tbe Connecticut volunteers, of durable materials and proper color, represented to be service able for summer or winter wear, which can be furnished per uniform jacket, vest and panta'oons fi.r three dollars. This is what is wanting for nor vntnoteeri. Tbs Censor Sobjuai Every soldier who losel oil gun, whether Id cowardly throw ing it away on tbe field of battle or through neglect, is to have the price deducted from Lis pay, which is twelve dollars. This will show the men thai mini are no tovs. to be thrown away whenever it is inconvenient to Carry mens. Rev. M. D. Conway's Lecture. The hall of the Catholic Institute was oc cupied at an early hour last evening by a large and attentive audience, quite compli mentary to the speaker and to the musical entertainment which had called it forth. The introductory and closing exercises by the orchestra and the Mannacrchor were, as usual, well executed and wall received. At eight o'clock tbe Rev. M. D. Conway appeared upon tbe stand, and whs greeted witb mani festations of applause. He said: Tbe subject upon which I am to speak to-night is one of Almighty God's own selection. It is one that need not be announced to those who are in tbe habit of looking beneath the sur face of events and treasuring up the lessons which tbey teach. Kvery man has a right to bear within himself the spirit of the age in which he lives. The very rock that is on our coast marks where the glacier went, the formation of the soil and the limestone be neath our feet records where every fern leaf grows, and man, the crowning being of all, should not pass away and leave no trace where he lives. We have a right to grow, and know ench day more than we knew tbe day preceding. I know there are some who sail over seas of knowledge, travel over con tinents of experience and settle down, know ing no more than they did before. Every eye has its special voice; some im portant lesson, some great pivot around which events revolve. We are making his tory to-day. The speaker here referred to the temple in which he was speaking, and the great people who had built it. lie had great respect for that mifthty church that was growing up here. Referring to himself, he said although he might bear in their midst the mark of heresy and unsoundness, be was a man of the people, and, as such, would speak. He would take occasion to correct a statement that had been lately made concerning himself, which, if uncorrected, might stand in the way of a proper bearing and understanding of what he should Bay to-night. He did not say, as had been reported by at least four newspa pers in tbe city, that he would ratber have his right arm struck from his body by tbe lightnings of Heaven than to fight for the Union with slavery in it. What he did say was, that be would rather his right arm should be withered than it should ever strike a blow to perpetua'e slavery, even if the Union were linked with it But he believed the Union would survive after all this had teen cast off. If that be treason, make the most of it. He had long been a traitor to human oppression to slavery. He could remember sitting in tbe lap of aged persons who could recollect hearing Washington called rebel, and Mr. Pitt a traitor, and he remembered how Pitt fulminated agaiast slavery. "Sir," said that great man, who did more for American independence than any other man of his ace, ' I do not under stand this complimenting away the rights of hnman beings." He referred to the pleasure be had experi enced a few evenings before in seeing the Rev. Archbishop Purcell in this house after bis return, and the patriotic McGroarty and Green, whose wounds attest their devotion to tbe Union, all of whom had been reared in tbe bosom of this church. I seem to see the history of that church for eighteen cen turies rise before mt. I seem to see by my side Hermes, who celebrated the resurrection of Christ by liberating one thousand two hundred and fifty of his s'aves: Dasnasius, who under Dielitian emancipated one thou sand four hundred, saying: "Those who are children.of God ought not to be slaves of men;" Sactantius, who said in the church there can be no slavery; St. Ambrose, who ordered the golden vessels to be Bold to ran som slaves, and Gregory the Great, who did the same. I seem to see those and more hovering around mo, and with them the he roic Mulligan and Corcoran side by side with Ito-ecrans defending liberty in the passe) of Virginia. These draw around me the sacred presence of your church when I speak for liberty. I am a firm believer in the maxim, "Peace hath her victories not less renowned than war." But there is a kind of peace that car ries with it tbe sting of war a peace of the grave, and frozen peace like that which tbe army of Napoleon felt in passing the Alps, who became so cold as to have a disposition o do nothing but sleep, but every man who sit pt awaked no more. Peace does not go with pusillanimity, cowardice. True peae must be more heroic, bolder than war. Such a peace is always ready when man is ready to work for it. Is there any such peace for us? Any sign for such a victory? I believe tbere is. In this war, it is popularly said, eighteen millions are fighting against eight. We have, by our peculiar policy, made that eight millions twelve. Wb are going to declare that four millions of blacks must fight us to lie free. They roust kill our soldiers if thuy want to be confiscated. If a black man comes from Western Virginia to Cincinnati, and can prove that he killed RosecraDS, or some other of our men there, he is confiscated and becomes frefi. If Floyd told him to do it, and he slipped around in any way and did not do it, we say to him, "My dear sir. go back I" Thus we are makinx the path of fonr millions-to liberty over our dead bodies. So we have managed, by considerable inge nuity, to get tbem all against us We have a free society; we have awak ened wants, intellectual, innnnfacturiag and others, so that we are compelled to keep two-thirds of our able bodied men at home to prevent us from starving. This is a great deal more than in the South, where society is scarcely more complex th in an oyster. Tbey can leave their negroes to cultivate the fields, with a patrol for every fifty to shoot down the first one that rebels, and can bring all tbe rest of their able-bodied men into tbe field. Were we to adopt their mode and bring incalculable misery upon ourselves by drafting, get the Creeks and the Cnero kees to help us, I have no donbt we could go down there and whip them. We have held back our free neros. Slavery has challenged liberty to a duel, and, according to the code of honor, we have a ririt to ctiooee the weapons, suppose, in stead of choosing tbe weapons of slavery, we cboote liberty's weapons, what will be the consequence? If we say to every man that comes North to assassinate us his slaves sha'l befiee men, he would think twice, nay, twenty times, before he would come, and then stay at home. Even during the one week this plan was tried, Sterling Price's men went back, and took Lexington on their way sim ply because tbey were able to take two thoa- hand. ' That weapon has been tried with suc cess In history. We have tbe same right to aaopt it mat a snip nas to tnrow ever a part or ier cargo tn a storm. Martial-law is so called because it is not civil. Had it not been for tbe presence of mind of tbe President in violating tbe habeat corjut law, we should have been fighting Secession with cold steel in Marylaud to day. If we bare a right to kill men without due process of law, we have a right to kill an institution. Ihere never was an institution as sacred as a man. If we can imprison men without due process of law we can free them. Is it Christian T Hereupon the whole matter hiuges Tbere is a banner higher tban even tbe Star-spangled Banner, on which is "written. "Do unto others as ye would tbey tboald do to yon." "Love your enemies " We need a throb of Christianity through tbe national heart. Is it loving the South to retain anins'itntion that is creating civil war that is filling her people with hatred for their brethren ? We know, too, that tbe census, like a funeral bell, is tolling tbe fact that the blacks are Increasing in the South above the white population, and bringing on a state of affairs there awful to contemplate. You remember when the Czar of; Russia was about to free tbe serfs, he called together bis nobles, saying, "Come and help me liberate my slaves, lor if they are not liberated from above they will be liberated from below." This is what we have to fear. A story is told of the reign of King Ar thur, of poor dwarf who went around with a sword begging every one to cut otf bis head, but no one would do it, for tbe K tug bad commanded them not to touch him. At last he came to Sir Gowaine, who, seeing a tear in the poor dwarf's eye, was moved with pity and struck off his Lead. At once the poor dwarf Carl rose to the majestio Sir Carleton, tor be had been laboring under a spell which kept bim a dwarf till be could , find some one to cut i ff hi head, and h: sail to Sir Gowaine, " Tbon alone bast lived me enough." Tbe same would apply to tbe negro and slavery. Wbat shall be done with the negro T Tbe speaker was in favor of employing the whole force of tbe Government, If necessary, to keep them where tbey were. Let them work. 1 Our way has been to crush them to powder, to grind out tbe last ray of hope, and God will now trust us no longer." Tbe abolition of slavery in Chill, Benares, Republic of Col umbia, State of New York, St. Domingo, etc., and the speaker claimed that no evil had re sulted from it. In every case the nation that bad adopted emancipation had risen at once in the scale of civilization and power. We should not adopt the Bowie knife and the weapons of slavery; they are not our forte. We nave no right to allow the liberty of the world and humanity's hope to be placed in jeopardy a single hour. If we would come to use the weapons of peace, every army would be forthwith disbanded. A Question to Lord Lyons. diplomatic representa tive of the Qneen of Englnnd. We take leave to refer bim to two or three facts, and would be charmed by his condescending to answer them. After considerable hesitation, arising from the divided opinion in the British Cabinet about acknowledging "tbe so-called South ern Confederation" as an independent Re public, Queen Victoria issued a proclamation, lest May, strictly enjoining her subjects, at home and abroad, to neutrality during the present war between the North and the South, requiring them not to violate the pro visions of tbe Foreign Enlistment Act (passed in 1819, to prevent British subjects assisting the South American Republics), and specially enjoining the observance of the strictest neutialtty. Mr. Arthur Rankin, a Colonel of the Ca nadian militia and a member of the Cana dian Parliament, who has lately been en deavoring to raise a regiment of Lancers, composed of Canadian recruits, for service on tbe tide of tbe Union during the present wnr, has been arrested for breach of neutral ity, held to bail, and will immediately be proceeded against on a charge of violating the law. It convicted, he will be fined or imprisoned, perhaps both, and at all events he will lose his militia rank, and will prob ably be expelled from his seat in the Cana dian Purliument. The privateer Sumtfr, which coaled at Port of Spain, on or about the 3d day of August, with the connivance and consent of the Govemor of Trinidad, ajain received the same "aid und.comfon" on tbe l Uh Soptem- ix r, unacr tue same nign auspices. What we desire to know from Lord Lvons is only this why, if Colonel Rankin is to be prosecuted and punished for breach of neu trality in Canada, Governor R. W. Keate, violating tbe law and disobeying Queen Vic toria's proclamation, by aiding, comforting and helping a Southern b'-lligerent, should not even be reproved? Is British neutrality a mere geographical phantasy by which wbat is wrong in Canada is right in Trinidad? Philadelphia Vre.it. John Bsll. A Nashvillo (Tenn.,) corre spondent writes of John Bell : His lot is that of complete political isola tion. He stands unreconciled to the present, and parted witb tbe past. The leaders in the false cause that brought about his fall had no honor, no sympathy for him, while those that once clung to his political fortunes hbve grown indifferent and lost their trust in him. And thus he lives an nnenviable, lonesome, hopeless existence, embittered!, beyond all doubt, by tbe consciousness of having, by one false step, inflicted a stain upon his record that obscures all glory of hia past, and can never be fully wiped out. To appreciate all this, it must be known that John Bell his public renunciation of loyalty to the Union to the contrary notwithstand ing has really neither heart nor hand in the great Southern rebellion. He goes with his section, not because he thinks it is right, but because it is his section. He believes, or at least expresses the opinion, that the "war of subjugation" undertaken by tbe North is wrong, but on the other hand, loses no op portunity in declaring the Southern revolu tion unjustified. Whenever he visits places of public resort he takes occasion todenounce tbe Jell'erson Davis dynasty in unmeasured terms. His past public services secure him immunity from the consequence this offense would entail, npon any other person, but render bim at the same time unpopular amor g tbe thorough-going rebels. The late confiscation of some ot bis steamboat prop erty has greatly irritated him, notsufficientiy, however, to make him more forbearing with the administration ot affairs at Richmond. Rkhabkabi. Litbrarv Imposition. The litetary world all over Europe isnowchuck ling over a ridiculous hoax practiced npon the French Government. About 'two years ago a certain Abbe Domonecb waited upon M. Fould, then Minister of State, with a large bundle of soiled manuscripts which he had brought fiom America, and which be de scribed as a collection of Aztec (t. . Mexican) hieroglyphics. M. Fould was delighted with tbe disrovery, and ordered tbe Abbe's man uscripis to be printedac timile, at vast ex pense, by the imperial printing office. Types bud to be cast on purpose, and a gorgeous volume was produced, a copy of which was sent to every library in. Europe. A few months ago, however, a copy of the work fell into the bandB of a German eavant, woo immediately found out that tbe so-called hie roglyphics were nothing more than tbe pot hooks and bangers of some German urchins learning to write. M. Walewski, tbe new Minister of State, has ordered the work to bo bought up at any cost, and every copy to be destroyed; and tbe French papers have been ordered not to a' hide to this laughable af fair, which involves an outlay of several thousand pounds. DcATn ov A Fat Man. Richard Holme'. a colored cook at a hotel in Utica, New York, d.ed recently at tbe age of forty-oue, from eicettive fat. He bad lung been out of health, but died very suddenly at last. He weighed between three and four hundred pounds, and measureu nineteen incnes rrom nis oaea through to his breast, and other portions of his body were in equal proportions. He had worn female apparel for convenience sake for the last fourteen years, findlmt it better adep'ed for bis immense eize. A post-mortem examination revealed toe following tacts: Upon opening the body, on a line with the chin downward, tbere was found to be two and a naif incnes tbick ot tat covering the breast, and no less than three inches thick ness of fat over tbe abdomen. Tbe heart was found to weigh nearly three times more than ordinary ; the lungs Jwere "singularly small, the whole of the right lung being not so large as a single lobe of tbe lung of a healthy subject. Tbekidneys were also much larger than common, and other portions of the body were disproportionately large. The skin of all the nnexposed parts of tbe body, especially tbe lower limbs, was hart and corrugated, like that of an elephant. At Baltimore some days ago a leading Secessionist was exulting over the embar rassment of tbe Government in not being able to find out where the rebel army hud gone, after Munson's Hill was given np. An earnest loyal man standing by denied that tbere was any trouble in the case at all, for it was self evident where tbey had gone to. "Where?" eagerly asked tue Secessionist. "They have eaten up all that tbe face of tbe land had produced, replied the Unionist, "aed they have gone back to Manasiaa to burrow tor the Winter to bybernate, that's all; but they won't stay tbere long, for Mo Clellan will soon smoke them out." Tbe. same Secessionist thonght that great injustice bad been done to General McDowell, by placing General McClellan in command of tbe Federal Army of the Potomac. "Why this sudden affection for McDowell?" asked tbe Unionist, "Did he not thrash you at Bull Run?" "That's true; but we hare tried bim, and decidedly prefer bim to a new man. There's no telling wbat McClellan may not do I" i A gbhtlbm am having occasion to call upoa an author, found bim at home in bis writing chamber. He remarked the great beat ot t he apartment, and said it "was as hot as an oven." "So it ought to be," replied the writer, "for it is here where 1 make my , bread." HOME INTEREST. BUT Too can tare one per cent. tr getting yonr Llkf aess at the new Star Oallery, it fine at. emr a. trimi. utotk, WatckaS aa JnrthT, o.4sn41710niral-avo. ' avsr Yon can lava ICO per oent. tT getting Pic tures at Xitiiu'i (lata Apptegate's) Oallery, cor ner ot Fifth and Main. aa!7-tf awr- Masm.b MojujMa.iTS An MuxTLM-Tlie tmit and chart In the market, at No. 217 Wnt Xiflh-at. Iwil-nl T. WHIT8 BON COVINGTON NEWS. Ths Union Armor v. This beautiful struc ture, recently erected at tbe corner of Fourth and Greenup-streets for the use of tbe Home Guard organization of this city, will be thrown open to the public this evening. The occasion will be one of interest, several speakers, including Hon. John F. Fisk, Colonel John W. Finnell, and Green Clay Smith, having promised to deliver addresses to tbe crowd that is expected to attend. In vitations areespeclolly extended to the Indies. Suitable preparations have been made for their accommodation. Cocntt Cocrt. The regular monthly term of the Kenton County Conrt Is in session hero to day. A Nkw Donni to Raisb Rbcrdits for tbi Rkiikl Army. United States Marshal Reed, of Bourbon County, brought two men, named Sutton and Aechelman, to the New port Barracks on Saturday evening, whom he arrested at Paris, Ky. These men are charged with inducing persons to enlist in the Southern army, by representing to tbem that warrants were in the hands of United States officers for their arrest. It is said that this game has been extensively and success- I fully practiced in Paris and the neighborhood for some time post. Arrival of Six SgcrswoN Sympatiiizbrs They are Converted to Unioniem by General Anderson, and Take ihe Oath. Deputy United States Marshal J. II. Irvine, of Dan ville, Ky., and W. R. Taylor, the Town Mar shal of that place, arrived in Covington at noon to-day, having in charge the following persons, who are charged with sympathizing with the Southern rebellion, viz: Samuel S. Moore, Charles P. Ball, Daniel P. Carle, Daniel Wiehl, James D. Thompson and Wm. McAffee. These persons persistently refused to take tbe oath of allegiance to the Govern ment when arrested, but on the cars coming from Lexington to this city, tbey were talked to by General Robert Anderson, who suc ceeded in convincing all of them of the error of their ways, and they consented to have tbe oath administered, which was done by 'Squire Howard, of Covington. The prison ers were then released. Morw Seckshionibtb Arrkstrd Recovery of a Valuable llorea Deputy United States Marshal, Wm. W. Allnutt, of this city, and Surveyor Samuels, aocompauied by a de tachment of twenty five soldicis from the regiment stationed at Cynthiana, started for Winchester, Clarke County, Ky , on Satur day evening last, and by a forced march ar rived at their destination early Sunday morn ing. Tbe object of the expedition was tbe arrest of a lot of active aiders and abettors of the Southern rebellion at that place. The officers succeeded in rrestlng Wm. Cole and John Kelly, and recovered a valuable horse which was stolen from the Lieutenant Colonel of the Thirty-seventh Indiana Regi ment. Tbe man who stole the horse wss arrested several days ago, in Cincinnati, and is now held at Camp Gurley. His name is Jerome Rowland. Several other persons are suspecUd of being engaged in stealing horses in Indiana and Ohio and sending them to Winchester, Kyn whence they are forwarded to the South. Patino Off. Quartermaster Clark was busily engaged this morning in paying off the various Home uuard companies for their services in guarding tbe Kentucky Central Railroad. Drownid. A man, whose name is un known, fell into the river from the ferry-boat on Saturday evening, and was drowned be fore assistance could reach him. He was intoxicated at the time. COVINGTON NEWS. NEWPORT NEWS. ' Got a Ducking. Two men, whose names we have not learned one of them a soldier f 11 into tbe river from the Newport ferry float, on this Bide, about tea o'clock last night, but succeeded in getting out, one minus hat, and both thoroughly ducked. Ia the dark they bad attempted to step from tbe boat on the float, but bavitig miscalculated the distance, full into the water. Their posi tion was a perilous one, and their escape stems almost a miracle. It is a great wonder that mishaps of this kind are not more num erous. We have often noticed persons who were in a hurry jump from the boat when she was three and four feet from the fljut, thus risking their lives to gain a mere tride of time. We hope the occurrence of last night will teach all such a leaaon. Tns U. C. Club We learn that large ao ceeeioDS are being made to this organization in Newport. Flodbisbino. We are gratified to learn that the Subbalh-school held at the Uethodut Episcopal Church, on Taylor-street, is in a prosperous condition. The attendance, which is eteadily increasing, now averages two hundred, as we are informed by the gentle manly Superintendent. Ahothbr Aookssiom. We hear It rumored that tbe Pearl-street Rifles of Cincinnati have determined to unite with Colonel Murk slundy's Regiment, now forming at Camp King. Fob Camp Kiso. The ferry-boat Cincin nati Utile makes two trips per day to Camp King, leaving the foot of Ludlow-street, Cincinnati, at ten A. M. and halt-past two P. Ml. Fobt Shailsb. This is tbe name given to the locality back of tbe city where the big guns are mounted. A large number of per sons visited the place yesterday. A report in current iubi viauurn nns nut auiuitvra 10 the fortifications without a permit from General Mitchell, which is Incorrect. A Cautious Judos. An Irish judge tried two moRt notorious fellows for highway rob bery. To the astonishment of the court, as well as tbe prisoners themselves, they were fonnd not guilty. As tbey were being re moved from tbe bar, the Judge, addressing the jailer, said: "Mr. Murphy, yon would, greatly ease my mind if you would keep these two respectable gentlemen until seven or half-rmst ceven o'clock, for I mean to set out for Dublin at five, aud I should like to have at least two hours start of them." . Tacitus eays: "In tbe early ages' man lived a life of Innocence and simplicity." Upon this a critic remarks: "When was this period of innocence ? The first woman went t stray. The very firat man that was born in tbe world killed the second. When did the time of simplicity begin 1" MARRIED. KHDMABN MOBUIS.-On Sooday eT.mlog , U'h inst , by bey. A JLrJl, Chares K. Krdiuaun an.d Miaa Kllen Morris, all of this city. DIED. 1!, ner O , at tha residence ol her son, . p Wetmure, nra. Chloe Wetiuore, in the win year of her age. BEMV. Is Orean Township, Sunday morning, October IS, f consumption, Mrs. Wealthy Huou, wife of tieorge teio, lu the .lath year of her age The fnueral will take place frosa the reideuoe of her bnaband, uter Uriduetowu, Tumidey, October 16. at in o'clock A. M. The friends of the family ara respectfully Invited to alteud, SI PKB.-On tha 12th lust., lira. Jane 0. Xlder, aed 70 yuars. K WIN. -October 11. at 10 o'clock A. M , of mem. brauecroae, Joseph Kwln,aecon4 youngest sod of J'.bu aud Catharine twin, aged 4 years, 4 mouths iti'd 22 days. ). ALWAYS IN SBSSION-Queea City Couiinerciul Ceillcfle), ppoalta) the Poat mow aea tr Weaning and VlsJt.no Oards, hmng and f Hnted, St aayaae Prasssaj Je Ls Bee tMqr a. -isiin , mrBt (Horaaasora to H. li nululoy Br.j.,) ii Wm. j-oarta-atml. SPECIAL NOTICES. IfcfV 8TBU;TloN on run Tino. at H lnwnri-il , acoDd door from Htm. Termi at rducd arlcea. eca-f e-3tSna'0'H MBBCANTIJ.K COI--aA I. ICON, rornnr of Hiith and Walnnt-ats , liT)allr Bnwlona Ihrotmhont tha jmr. ThB wti'D Ing Torm ipena toon. (JUI gup o!iWln(d rroni ora tf J. It. DUTY, I'rlnclpa'. SSVSTltilNK AND HUKOKHY.-Th Tigilr Conn of J pptnrpf in ttala Tnitttutton will cm-TrencxTO-MOBKOW Tnity) MORNING, at 'clock. A. II BUStR, N D.. fraildent. Kiifi., Uom. and Qaa. eoay and nh. PreM.) m aPKNWfON. DOU!ITT-t.A?ID AND frprured with all tha necaaarr fjrma f-r procnrlng nflionn, Land-warrnnta. Bonntr of 910", Ritra and Arreara of l'ay, for Moldiara, Wtdowe and Hairt, who are entitled to tame uodr the veral AoU of Congreaa. W. B. BARRY A CO , Burnnt Home Building, oct4-f Oor. Vine and Baker-ata., Cincinnati. iiCSi CALCOLLKI1K IN THK WORM) will be oreurd by the regular Lectnrm. on WKON RHDAY, the 11th, Ht Ho. HI Rat Thlrd-et. It glrm Ih ir. ongh and accural Instruction tn all ttie branches of a nowlcdge d omed c-nRential to a good edncat on in InVdtcihe and Burger?. It li tha onlf one that admlte l.adira to Lecturea, and thjit haa an Inftriu ary for Clinical inatcuctiop. oclt b A. CtTBTIS, M. D , Dean. a-SsaPRNSiWJ TIOCNTV-Tj AND AND JaV25r MILIi'ABV-CILMM OrFICS, N. W. cert er of Third and Nrcamore-eta., Cincinnati. I am, aa Ufltial, prepared with all the Decenary forma fnr procuring Peniloiia, Land Warrant, Bountr of tlfn, Kxtra and Arreare of Pay for tha aildlera' widowe and helre, who are entitled to the aame uq. der t lit; eeveral acta of Uongrese octsd RICHARD Bltiti. L. SI. & C, & X. H, It. TRAINS FOR CAMP DlTVNlSOTS. leave Cincinnati at T ud AiOQ A. At.. 3:15, SrflOand 0 1'. M. KKTUKMNU-Leave (lamp Denntaon at TtlO and i20 A. ., 3i4.t, 61O aad 1 V. M. Bound trip Tloketa will be aold for T oenta. mTZA-tf R. W. WOODWARD, Hnaerintnndent. MILITARY NOTICES. r OAVALHY BitOKVIT.1 WANTED, went, ame-i'oaiea men wantt-a to nu Cnpt. C. M.Poor'a CnmP4y of Cavalry, attached to Col W. H. 11. Taylor'a negl igent Men pat Immediately into enmp ard fnrniihed with everything, l'ay SI4 p-r mnth. Apply at D"ad qiirtcia in Metropol itan Building, corner of Ninth aad Wulnut-ata ae2A tf 0. M POUR. City Battery. Tnitl TTITNDRED AND FIFTY SOTjaiD and aoie-tK di-d men aatM), lor tue city it Dat'.ety. Knch man will be euMiated, fiom the day of ft In enrollment, by the aity of Cincinnati, until mustered into the eeryice eVal,';'a of the United Mate;), and aa B'ton aa mm- tered i. to the eervlee. or the United Stato'. they will be fully illf'Tmed and equipped The Tlittary ii composed of six six- pound rifled cannon, now at tha Aeylum Lot. You g men having a desire to aid to the defense of onr out und country, have now aa eicellent opportonity to gratify their wlshne tVr full (articular, apply at the Orphan Aaylum Buildi. g, the rocruiting uead-quartera ftr the Cliy Battety. W. II. Oi,A-4S. THRO MABSH, T. M Bcmi.KY, A E JON Kit, aeH tr Com. on Military Affairs, City fl.yiroe.11. VolnnUcrs Tor Highland Guards, NOW ATTACHED TO PIATT'S ZOUAVE BRIGADE, aW WILT, BR RBOBIVRD AT TITH Becrnltii.g clli -e, No. 17 Vine St., above Fifth, 1 and recruita will be aeut to Camp, and pay com- JL ntencoB, rations and clothing furnished, on en-u'T listing. Thla Company Is ue .rly full w PEtTBti BaiRTBAM, " T. J. SULLIVAN. ae7-tf Uenrultlng O Hi cars. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW CA11PETING! At Wholesale and Retail. WE HATE IN STORE A VERY COM PLBIS stock In ail gradoaot tuglistt and American Carpeting;, Floor Oil-cloth, Engs, etc., Which we offer at low prtcea. JOHN SHILLITO & CO., 101, 103 and 105 w oat Xao-usrtlxastiroot looll-fj B W M Just Is-ned, caw editions of the following popular pif res, via : The Soul's Renoee, by 8 B. 8..... 51c. 8 renude to lou, by tyeingand The hlrg My Mother Wore, by Mary...... 2Sc. Oulv Waiting, by 8 D 8...............................!So. Tbe Anaeis, hy CumbertH..M H..H.w......2o. Come, Holy Spirit Hinu by Warren. ...JOc. JOHN CHDBCB, Ja , 60 West Foorth-at., Iru porter. Publisher and Dealer la Mtslc and In. etrnmenta. oc!4 U. S. MAIL STEAMER, FOR LONDON, SOUTHAMPTON, HIYKE AND HAMBURG. rrinK 8pi,eidid ikon mail steaik- -sl Mill- ii a v A tt I A win sail from lluvre and Hamburg, oa BAl'UJt-fcLTi'lC-t vax, vcioucr iv. BATES 09 PASSAGE. Vtrst-tlaaa State-room ....... ..9100 L 'Wer baloun...- fin Third Cia-a (luund wi. b Cooked ProvUiunaj. ...... ii rot freight or paiaage apply to BKNNO 8PBYER, Ganeral Western Agent, ocH-z 7 and 9 Went Third-st. U. S. MAIL STEAMSHIP CITY OP WASHINGTON. POH LIVEHPOOIj, THE NKW TOUR, PHIf. ADEI.l'nlA ai.U Liverp)! bteatimhip Cnipauy's nr-t-etaHS, lull-poweted, Clyde-built, Iron Hteamer 01 TV UV WASU mu kim, win bhii rrom new X urK to layer, pool, on Sa'i UfaPAY, October W. BATES CT PASSACK. First Cabin ..8T5 fcitxtago SO or freight or raesagu, apply at tha office of tha company, ao. ia nrouaway. JOHN G. DALE, Agent, BBMNO BPKYEB, oeU-x 7 and 0 West Third-st., Cincinnati FOB CALIFORNIA Via PAN ASIA. A BIH ST. CLASS WTKAWEIt WILL j.m. iei,enew loraon the lat lllh ana list ol each mouth, except hen theae dates fall on Sun. day, wbou the day of departure vrilt be on tha Mou day following. for freight or passage, apply rt tha only office, Mo. a sowiiug ureeu. v. n Aiibaia, Agent. BBNNO SPBYKK, orlt-x T and 9 West Third St., Oioolnnatl. Parcel Express Tor England, Ireland and Scotland. PACKAGES FOtt ENGLAND, IRE t.M)snd bOOTI AMD will tie taken and for warded by each MATLKllAI'i Sieamer. The ou. lively bd forwarding ot these packages will beat tended U b) Ilia Kimpton Kapreae Company, at Lcnilou. Livernool and buolln. Articles lima Iw delivered preTloua to OP. M. of each luendar, at the omce of UBNNO SPBYBR, ocW-i and 0 West Third street. Foreign Exchange. FOR FAIK, KIGIIT DRAFTS ON EN GLAND, Ireland aud bcoilaud, at tha loweat ratea, by BBNNO SPBYKB, and 9 West Third-street. OLI GOVKRNMPNT J ATA COPFB CMOICIC KIO 0"iKFkl! ic.-Just rocoivud, 00 bags very eholoa Rio ConVe j f4! bags very choice Santos Culloel 2") pockets old Government Java i!nir.t ! ' iM cans pure old Government Java CoOoe, ground, lu e-lb aud 1-lb. cans : liOiaus pure old Mocha Coffee, ground, lu lb. aud S IU UlLR , loo boxes trench Chocolate. Soraaleby JOHN BATKS, oclt National TheeUr Bulidlug, Syeamo-a-at. LIDLIJTS SPECIFIC PASTE, TUB CtiLT CKRTAIV CUBB FOB PB1VATB DlbSABkU. flBtrR Bit VAN BS BBNT BY POIT sl aiy-aher- for ax tbrte ceut .Lamps orders strictly couodot'tiai nom wholesale aui retail, by vsijiws m ddu.. iruagisie, (Horcea.ura Lu 0. M. l)ia.i celt H. X. tr. F.f.h aua ftaiu s'-i., CautU, NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. GROYER & BAKER'S OBIsEbRATBD NOlSBIsBII SEWING- IiIACDIIB PRICE.. THIS OOjVCIAJNTbT! Ia tha only on that manufacture the . Poublo-lock and ShBttle-etttcfc C owing Itlacliincs No. 58 West Fourth-st. rapll-tW) JOHN XX. JOUVUT, HO. T!i WEST FOUBTH-IT., UP BTAIB8, Wholesale Dealer In E WIN SILKS. Machine Twist, Fringe S,lk, Tram Milk. Tailors' Twist, HewiiiRS In looa, Hurgeona' Silk. Imbroldery Btlka. 8llk In Gum, 811k for Ssshea, Faafcage Hewing), tpun Hllks. Badrilers' Silk, Machine Cotton, JoiiTet's Dim. Nnnnl Three oord 8ilk. for Mw- lilnea xnreaa. chlrear.d Hand-rowing. nunities. nubbins and un, ana all kinds or BBw-IIiU-MaUHINU MtBOLH.8 made to order.. foii-cm Good! Better! Best! THE ALLIGATOR COAL AND Forest QueeuWood COOK1NO-8TOVK8, With Fcir-Yentlllatlng Ovens, PATBMTBD DEO. T. 168, AND JULY SO, IM. ADAMS, PECKOVER & CO., ooll B. W. COB. K1FTU AND BI.M, OIBT. GAS FIXTURES. fpaiT RECEIVED A FINE ASSORT U K.NT of new and beautiful sty lea of OA8AL1EH8, WALL T.IIjnTS, TEN DA NTS, liRAOKKTH, roUTABLB 8TAND3, 811 ADAM, BIO. For sale, wholesale and retail, at DIcbJBNRY fe CARSON'S Lamp at d Qas-flxtiire Depot, 164 Maln-Bt., ne.r tou'ih. oclt GAS FITTING. PERSONS ABOUT INTRODUCING 0a8 Into their dwellings or stores can get th beit woik at the lowest prices, e 16) Ma n-Bt. Wo have, wlthcu' exception, the best atsortmuut of Gas fixtures in the city, (all and see. oclt nicBENRY cfe CARSON. COAIt-OIL LAMPS AND CHANDELIERS. WE WOULD CALL THE ATTENTION of the city and country trade to our .took ctf Coal-til Lamp, comprising a large variety of CIIANDRLIa-RS. BUSPKNSION LAMPS, BIDS LAMPS. BBAOKKTS, blAf-D LAMPS. HAND LA BPS and LAN ISBNS. Alao, e large asaortment of LAMP STANDS, BUBPKN8ION UABPS, VARIKQATKl) LAMP PB08, CUT-CJOASS AND MOLDED PBOS, GLA8S SHADES. PAP KB 8UADK8, OLAKl'8. UHIMNF.T8, WIUE8, BTO. WHO. Tor sale, at the lowest trade pries, at lUeHENRY V CARSON'S Lamp and Oas flxtnr DApot, lti'A Main-st , n.ar Fourth. ocll Look Oat! Good News for All!! TITE NEVER FAIirNO M AD AMR UAPHAELIs the Vent. She sncceeds when all others bare failed. All ho are In trouble all who nave been untorttinate all whose fond hope have been disappointed, crnshod aud blasted by false) promises and deceita)l who have beeo dajeireel aud trifled withall fly to her for advice and satis factionall who are in doubts of the affeotions of those they lore, consult her to relieve and taliafy . their liifnda. ! Lave Affair She Never Fallal -Blie haa the secret of winning the a (lection ol tha opposite sex. She shows you tb . . . LlkeneofYonr Future Wife erllaabaaal. Or aent friend She guides the single to a happT mamai-e, and makes the married happy Her aia and advioe haa been solicited la innumerable in stances, and tha result ha alway been th mean of securing A Speedy and Hairy Marriage She Is therefore a sure dependence. It is well known to the public at large that aha was the hrst and she la the only person la this country, who oau show the likeness iu reality, and wbooau give entire satisfaction on ail the ooaneru of life, wliich can be tcetd aud proved by thoa sands, both married aud single, who daily ana ea gerly visit her To A L L In businoaa bar advioe la in vela aide. She can foretel with tbe greatost oertalutrv the result of ail ooiuoioroial and business trans actions. Lottery Number given without extra charge. MADAM HATHA KL, ia a (xma ! Astroioglsc that every oi.e can depend upon She is the great est Astrologist of the Mneteeuth Ceut'iry. Soiaa ladles may be a little timid, though they need nok fear, for she practices nothing but what is reoou. cilalde t philosopher, lu fact, a sio lo visit wld eatisly the mist laitidlous of her repeat ib:lity, moral rectitude, and of the purity of her profession aid practice. All interviews are atrlotly private and oonnlea tial Therefore, tone on I come alt 1 to Na. Ss itaat Filth-street, Betweea Sycamore -straet aud Broadway, Omaha- nail THBM8: Ladle. Fifty mats ; Gentlemen. Oae Dollar. sol-M,VV AVtf Claj's Hotel, Washington, ), a 'rnK PRESENT PROPRIETOR, If AT. -m. ItsQ leased thsahuve premises fer a unmoor of years and refltteo the same at a liberal outiav, is prepared to nfltr every luduoeine t to those v,ait It g tbe Cariial, either on business or pleasure. Itis hou-e is situated on Pennsylvania ay , tha third eouare from ttie Capitol, and about etjual dis tance, from the Patent ('hire and IUilroad Depot. Oaiuibuses paas every few minutes to alt parts of tbe city. As good a table as ia set in the oily. Teima, ti per day till 60 prr week. aell-eodcm J. H. CLAY, Proprietor. Army Sutlers, Attention! WB HAVE ON HAND A LARGK stock of buled Cap Letter and Ooiuiuer ial Note Papers of various ii.ialilies, at very low prion, to which we iLvite your attention. . MXON, CIIArriELI) A WOODS, Wholesale Paper Warehouse, eIT-tf 77 auo 7tf Walnut at. Printers' Flat Cap. WF TIA 7B A FULL STOCK OF WRITE and lUue, Wv aud l aid flat Cap, I'J, 14. I and 18 lbs,, of superior uualitv, at low p ices for aaleby NlXutt, CUA'J' I'l B.L.D A WOODS, sel7-tf 7 and 7 (J Waluut at. Fine Book Papers. OUR STOCK OF BOOK PAPERS, COM PUIS1NU th various sizes, aoalitles aud Slices, ia very large and complete. I'l inters will od it to their advantage to examiue our stock be fore purcha.ti g elsewhere Nil UN, CUaTPIILD A Woods, aelT tf aud 9 Wai u ut at. Choice Fresh Butter, RFCBITED DAILY AT GRIFFITH' Tea bloie, corner of PI th at, and CeiitraJ-av. families can defend on ttlways getting a chjlca aitlule of Butter at tbe abi ve 8ion, or liavs it de llvered regularly at their own residences. cS-x MILITARtGOODS! SWORDS. RBLTM, EPATTLRTVVS. bAbUto, (JILT aud BBaSS HOTTONS, aAOI o.,at Joiirt Boaaia'S, NO. 38 WEST FIFTU.iaXRKBT, ntykvtf OistatanaU, Oriia. fBlHK WEEKLY PHKNI4 NSW ft (. BY. A sonielulog tn. Mew. ol tke Week, kotl, Foreign aud Local, and a Talegrapkio Bum nary ol Cv.uta elsewhere, ve to t he hour of going to press fMaW At U-a wUl.Ua, f.-M. Sll- 4 CeUUV.