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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, May 15, 1861, Image 2

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Ttus Musouri Legislature lure decreed
ttm leisure sod miseppihakaotL of the July
interest food due 'to 'the holders of the
bonds of that State; thereby entailing a loss
of halt * million of dollars to the honest
creditors) on the coupons, and an Immense
depreciation of the bonds themselves. Ths
Governor of Tennessee has seised upon
property in the hands of tbs Surveyor of
the port of KasimUebeJong-ing to the Uni
ted States, to the amount of $75,000; and
and all the newspapers in the tfestempart
of that State are counseling-repudiation of
Korthern deblo of every aoft and descrip
tion. Ko man in his senses believes that
Tennessee will pay either interest or priu
opal on her bonds unless upon compul
monp The State of Virginia, groaning tin
der a public debt of $46,000,009, has added
the calamities of secession and civil war'
to her other burdens. She will not pay
another red cent on her bonds until
does it under an execution.
South Carolina, Georgia, Al&h; ami
Louisiana, are in the same Florida,
Mississippi and repudiated long
ago, and they may left oat
the present reckoning
Isow it may > je thn.t these confederate
burglars that repudiation will pay,
In the lod% ruiL We do not believe it will.
Illmols bolds about $8,000,000 of South-
V -«oada scattered in the bands of the
or locked up in the bank vaults to
credit of depositors, as currency. Wis
consin holds a large amount in the same
way. The people of the Eastern States
• holds two-thirds of the remainder as per
manent investments. Then there is the
vast amount of individual debts due North
ern merchants and capitalists which is ei
ther already repudiated or about to be re
pudiated— to eay nothing of the plundered
mints, arsenals, navy yards* forts, revenue
cutters, etc! If the villlans, who haVe plan
ned this gigantic robbery, fancy there is
any teal profit in it they are profoundly
adataken, for as sure as there is force
enough in the loyal States to crush the re
bellion, so surely will payment of those
debts be exacted at the point of the oayo
net The only question which throws a
doubt upon the ultimate collection is the
question whether any ihi^ g Tenable yill
be left in the repudiating er tlie
war. If means to eauqpl her ,
j ost to Illinois and Wisconsin
by piracy, Jjjj hgp look well to the conse
quences , She will not. go out thence till
• she paid the uttermost ferthing I
It is customary among the great powers
of Europe when they are dragged into a
war, to assess its expenses upon the offend
ing* party, and to make the payment of the
b2i a condition of peace. This is done
Wherever there is a fair probability that
the sovereign or nation from whom the
payment is exacted is too weak to make
effectual resistance to the demand. And
oa the same principle, the United States
extorted a prodigious compensation fot
the trouble and expense of conquering
Mexico. Why., then may not the loyal
citizens r,f the United States at least de
mand the payment of obligations for
which the faith and credit of the rebellions
States were long ago pledged, and for which
they received hard dollars, and hard-earned
dollars, when the contracts were entered
into? We tell them candidly thai they
have got to pay. The may repudiate
fifry times a day. They may Confiscate
a hundred times a week. re t
to pay those debts, nothing
bm real estate g 0U Q l a ft cr
rebillion is Q re at Britain would
long ago iiave collected principal and la*
on her Mississippi and Florid* bonds,
it the cannon’s mouth, but for the formida
ble anUgon st she saw In the Washington
Government There is no more reason why
a State should refuse to pay her obligations,
when she has the means, than an individual.
It is high time that this lesson were taught
*o the semi-barbarous communities where •
swindling and repudiation have been
brought to the perfection of the fine arts.
It is coming 1
readers will be no less glad than we.
-fe to leam that tlie military bill 1
the Legislature of Kentucky J*/ M h*™ a*.
. featedthough by asms* volTlt
dod for au appropriation of m million, cf
Mian for potting the Stats on a war foot
ing-, all of which was to be spent under
the direction of Magoffin * Co.,who,af.
ter Claib. Jackson & Co., are the moat un
scrupulous and treacherous men in. all the
Border Slave States. But let none believe
■that Kentucky is out of danger. The de
feat that ♦ne secessionists have encounter
ed it, 'out momentary. They will mode
rate their demands upon the forbearance
Of lire public, and in some way will then
secure their gratification. Once in. posses
sion of the arms and munitions of war
the engineers who have brought herto the
1 Tery verge of rebellion and treason will
push her over the brink and thereby make
ier the horrible theatre of civil w.
Why this tribe of traitors, who have as
sumed to control the destiny of Kentucky,
should be toleraied by the people, for a
*“ gie a F ' I>aßses our comprehension,
the productions, the real sympathises, the
““fecial interests and the hopes of future
growth and prosper! y bindiar to the Free
States. The Northwest is full of her gal
- lent and loyal sons, almoet .every man of
■ whom is earnest in the support of the Gov
ernment.' She has imbibed and is working
_ opt Northern ideas of the duties and obli
gationa of a State. Her great statesman,
r.now dead, and her most conspicuous citi
*®a living (Mr. Guthrie) point out her
duty in such a way that all can see. She
has no identity with that rampant, fllli
- Mastering, nigger-importing and slavety
eitcridicg mania that has plunged the Cob
States into rebellion and misery.- -Her
interest is peace, and the growth and
encouragement of free labor—the exten
' aion and perpetuation of the means of edu
cation—the division of labor—the coming
in of emigrants and the general policy of
the the States of the North. We believe
that at heart she is loyal; that her people
hate the name of traitor; and that left to
She dictates of ftieir own hearts and eon-
sciences they would be true to the Stars
and Stripes. Why will {hey not tee that-
their institutions cannot be put in peril
a*ve by their own acts; that they may
avoid war if they will; that they have not
been and are not now threatened with in
tuit and injury; and, seeing these things,
why will they not'make the traitorous
squad by whom they me alternately com
pelled mid coaxed, observe what go6d cit
izenship and common loyalty demand?
Nobody in the North wishes evil to over
take the Commonwealth. Everywhere
she is respected and honored. The bitter
est thing of the many bitter things of this
wicked rebellion would be her defection
and the surrender of the near place which
She has held ,in the esteem of Northern
men. In the West, especially, where equal
ly with New York or New England,
Kentucky is spoken of and thought of as
home, her treason now would cause a
pang to ten thousand hearts aa keen as
that provoked by the greatest of h«m« n
griefs. We entreat the loyal Umoo-lariag
then of Kentucky to rally!
Wo yesterday made occasion to speak of
pt* qualifications of General McClellan,
who has been designated to the
; armies of the Northwest.
There Is another officer who deserves a
i nstating notice;—we allude to Col A. K.
Burnside of the Bhede Island regiment.
- The Pr~*s has teemed with enoostiumt on
lisclplinOr equipment and soldiery bear
f this regiment;-and (he concurrent
.. ony 15 UKit,in all of npppiatm r r.is,
1 aos a fctiter mustered into tfafparr
\.-'Jbw.fi buiterw 'of the
Jamot’a rifled cannon; and if it does hot
make a good report of itself, ws are mis
taken. The Colonel of this celebrated regi
ment is A. E. Burnside, who is well known
to many of our citizens. For two years,
he was Cashier of the Land Department of
the Illinois Central Railroad Company, and
was subsequently transferred to the trea
surerahlp at Now Yhrk. He is a naftre <jf.
Indiana, had a graduate of West Point;
and daring the Mexican war, rendered im
portant sendees to the company, as Col
Si*ham W can testify. Haying
married in Rhode Island, with commenda
ble gallantry he transferred his allegiance
to Little Rhody. When the war broke
out he was prompt in tendering his services
to his adopted State, and was appointed
Colonel of the First Regiment, with Gov.
Sprague as Commander-in-Chief.
The Btete was among the first to
to the proclamation of the Preal^
when Colßutnaide
York to inform how long a tint® be
required to ready, he responded, “ one
Qimcta p As the regiment, on board the
‘Qoat&aeoalcas, at New York, were abont
starting for Washington, n call was made
by the crowdfor the officers. Gov. Sprague
promptly responded. Col. Burnside held
back until their vociferations became deaf
ening, when he appeared on deck, and ex
cused himself by slaying that he would
make a speech when they returned; and
we predict that the gallant Colonel wiH
speak in a manner worth listening to, when
the Rhode Island regiment does return.
Wilkes, in the last Spirit of the Times,
graphically describes the trip of the New
YorkTht in company with the Rhode Island
regiment to Washington; how in steam
ing past the mouth of the Potomac WJ ere
it was apprehended the rebels had erected
batteries, the CoaUaeoakos placed her prow
the stern of the Harriet Lane, that
- ig it be the first to run the gauntlet;
Annapolis the “.snoring valor" of
Rhode Island occupied the professors’
houses, like sardines stowed away in boxes;
and how on the dreary march to Washing
ton, they manoeuvered to lead, that
might be tee first to the rebel
Scouts, and the flr»* to report themselves
to tee Copvhander-in-ChleC Burnside ap
pears everywhere, like a pervading spirit.
We shall watch the movements of this
regiment with much interest. We predict
that they will come out of this war, cover
ed all over with glory; and that result will
be largely due to the munificence of Gov.
Sprague, and the soldiery qualities of CoL
A. E. Burnside.
The proper idea of treason seems to have
faded out in tee publle mind. Our revolu
tionary fathers placed it upon an equality with
murder, and provided a more secure punish
ment for it, adding confiscation of property to
death. The law-givers of all ages and nations
have had tee same idea of it And yet, in our
country, treason is openly avowed by persons
of all ranks and professions, even clergymen;
nor do they hesitate publicly to commit overt
acts; and even old and moderate men like
Crittenden, Bell and others, do not hesitate to
counsel opposition to tee Government, if It
undertakes to put down treason.
-This present treason has already ruined,
financially, hundreds of thousands of inno
cent and worthy men, —it will leave upep ' t * ne
country an enormous tax to be in future
years, and it win probacy destroy the lives of
thousands of citizens. In the name of
tnls treason go unpunished?
it be possible that tec Government can
heal it with any, wishy washy complacency ?
It is absolnt • ly essential to the future welfare
of tee country that it be so treated now, as
forever hereafter to be feared and loathed. As
no country before was ever afflicted with such
base, extensive, impudent, destructive and ut
terly causeless treason; to tee punishment
should be uommersurate and coextensive
with the crime. And as our country, differing
with other countries, and for tee greater pro
tection of liberty, has made treason to consist
In the overt act only, when the overt act does
come, It surely ought to be nipped in the
bud—it ought to be scotched and cauterized
so that it will never spring up again in tee
same plaee. The leading traitors in each se
ceding State should be hung,* the property of
all traitors should be confiscated. Nothing
less than this will satisfy the imperative de
mands of justice. This policy ehould be ear
ly proclaimed by tee Government, teat those
not already committed Qay be duly warned.
di WAiUngton a BeM«
person, John A Was Wag bon, 6ne of
the dreg* of Virginia aristocracy who cheat
ed the patriotic American ladies abominably
in the Bale of the bones of the great Washing-
is an officer in the traitor army. If they
ever catch a- man in the army stealing
the grnel of the wounded or picking cents off
the eyes of the dead, he will match John A.
ar Horatio J. Perry has been appointed
Secretary of Legation to Spain, a position he
held nnder the ministerial dominion of iJh
Sonlfi, much to the disgust of that diplomatio
trickster,but with eminent usefulness to onr.
country. He will have the charge ofaffuraat
Madrid Until the arrival there of Mr, Schurz,
irhieh will probably be not under three
months from this time, he having leave .of;
absence for that period.
lUapikg- rr* RzwsjanThe New Trrk Ex
preu announces that the morning edition of
that paper will cease to exist aftetthe 18 Lh
insi, the'Southsp patronage upon which it
has mainly bee* sustained, having been en
tirely withdrawn. We hear intimations that
the Journal qf Commerce is likely to share the
fate t of its sympathetic .friend, and from the
same cause.
137“ The New York Conner and Enquirer
argues that there is great danger that the
Southern army now assembling at Harper’s
Ferry, may make a dash at Philadelphia rather
than at Washington. From the evident move
ment of the Government, we may suspect that
there are ojfidal people at Washington who
share .that opinion. ■
HTDlckinion, the Baltimore steam-gun man,
of whom we have lately heard so much, turns
out to be a citizen of Cleveland, who sold his
patent to a Baltimore firm, and went down to
that city to put a machine in operation. The
Cleveland papers do sot seem to mourn over
his arrest; Ist any rate they speak of his ap
proaching late in a very philosophical tone,
Got. Bskks. — Mr. Weed writes to - the Al
bany jbvmal, from Washington, that Gov.
Banks wiH be Invited to take a prominent
military position lathe army, and, also, that
Gen. Webb will be tendered the command of
a brigade.
Jobs A. Wabhuiovok.—The New York TrU
b%u%* states that John A. Washington is nowau
officer in the Confederate army, and will prob
ably attempt to steal back Mount Vernon, in*
binding the tomb and remains of Washington.
" Jo. Gimaria.—This distinguished citixen
of Madison county has been solicited by lead
ing men of all parties in his judicial district
to become a candidate for Circuit Judge.
The cab addressed. to him is numerously
hT Whai the first excitement of the war
occurred, Cincinnati promptly and patriotic
’ ally stopped the shipment of provisions south.
The speedy result was an Immediate rise in
the prise of provisions at various points
south. Being unable to obtain them from the
free States of the west, the south drew upon'
Kentucky, and at once there occurred an
alarm at Louisville lest the steady drain should
exhaust the supply ih that market Had this,
policy been carried out fully along the Ohio
river, i£ would have precipitated a crisis. Bat
ths cupidity of merchants at Chicago and oth- -
er points not on the river, furnished the south
with the needed supplies, and Cincinnati, see
ing ths 'sacrifice ot her trade useless, gave
Sbrth AnwHsan.
No, that’s not true of Chicago. No ship
ments of provisions have been permitted
southward from this Mty. We cannot say as
mash for other places in Illinois.
tar Wb have received fronf the Secretary of
theAmeriesa Pease .Society, a “ Plea from
Saglaadfo* Peace,” addressed by the Peace
Society of London to the people of the Uni
ted States. It te ably written, and is that part
of fißfirits its publication might be beneficial
la arresting the ferocious and sanguinary spl>
it abroad. Hare in tee Confederate States its
publication wou'd be useless, as si! we askfor
»Pg end good neighborhood.-"-J’w OrUatu
How, m*. v l '
peiee«n^-gb-At-' 'V..v iJr<*
f;J D/,- Wtt 4J*<U f; ■;
~ -v>s* ft*s.U:e, >iwi»d4»n : . -.,’
G;•••/,'. ■ '„i f v.' , .•> ..
flidn tna'Art 1 j ’JTVg" . r I.tjru
rr.T, ' " 1 •' - cr
i *vJ '§ = vy.ui*.
-* WV;jk*!n u
ipljt iiy|»crit«6»
The Government sued Rebel Armies
Omom-'These, so far as their attain
ments and science are concerned, may be
considered as equal—all having been edu
cated at West Point. The Government, bow?
ever, has twice as 'Spdfeypf these in their em-*
ploy as the,rebels have.
Soldiers*—The Northern soldier has by
.nature’a st&oger aadjaorifefntfy constitution
’than the Southerner;" to regular
employment, Ids muscles are more developed,
and his mind betterdisciplined. The South
ern army will be composed ofgentry,poor
white trash, and Iftfise who arejmpressed,
and will contain fur less intelligence than the
Drill,— At the time of the takln# 0 f g um
t«, Uklng into the recount % M«^chu,etto
soldier. In Bi er frM st&tMi TMe M
.no u ifell drilled soldier., exclusive of
the regular army, at the Norte, arffiere were
at South. Addto-.thls, thousand
soldiers lu the_reguiar army, apdall the trained
men amongst the foreign population who
have volunteered, and tee wte far
ahead at test time, “Since' teen,- ,tee-'ifoirte
having trained in regiments. and camps, has
improved much mors rapidly than tee South.
Besides, the Northerner is more intelligent,
more capable of long application, and, more
tractable and docile than tee Southerner.
Eqotpj£XHTs.—The ’Government having an
abundanceof jmoney and credit, andvtee.Norte
being accustomed to. nuke within her own
borders every article of equipment used te
war, tee Goveinm cut army, will very soon be
most perfectly equipped. The rebel army on
the contrary, when tee embargo becomes com
plete, and when they shaft have used up tee
scant supply of materials which they now
have on hand, must be: greatly deficient in
boots and shoes, uniforms, blankets, tents,
AC., AC. ;,‘:y I ...
Abms aitd MmnrioNS.—We, see accounts of
tee Urge number of stands of arms which the
seceded States took, but teese were mostly
tee old-fashioned muskefswhich niay.be con
sidered as perfectly worthless in this war. Of
the improved Minis rifles manufactured by
the vernment, only abont one half of the
number went to tee Southern States. There
is no manufacturer of small arms to any exr
tent iu the ela?^ 1 States. The North'now has
the arms made at the Government mor y
at Springfield, and made by Colt and
Sharpe at Hartford, and other extensive pri
vate manufacturers. It has also sent large or
ders for teese arms to England mid France, 1
which it has the means to pay for, and no em
bargo to prevent its receiving them. • It is
within bounds to say, that in the course of
three months the "Norte will have five times
the number of Minie rifles, which the South
will have. 'lt will hare an equal superiority
in small arms. Several regiments went from
New York in which each private had either
one or a pair of Colt’s Revolvers. There Is
no such instance in tee rebel artny. The pow
der mills in Maryland and Delaware will be
controlled by the Government., There are
powder mills In Kentucky, but teat State will
require all that they can make. We are not
aware shat there are any other powder mills
in any of tee slave States. Where, will they
get powder? ‘ There is nolead found South
of Missouri. It the embargo ils complete at
Cairo, whets will they get lead ? It is said
that tee rebels are short of’percussion caps,
and that they have no means of makltg them.
In addition to these there are cannon balls of
all varieties, bomb shells, cartridges for fffiss
and cannon, Cartridge boxes, kr&peacks, can
teens, ammunition wsgons, and various other
articles- Which the North his; facilities for
making, and tee. South has not There are
machines for making very rapidly and perfect
: It the Minie ball and pistol ball.
N CTfBBJts.— I There are eight and a half millions
of whites in tee and nineteen mil
lions In teeFrceStatca. ButDfilxwere,Maryland,
Kentucky and Missouri may be considered as
neutralized .by the Union - sentiment within
them. The.tame may he arid of Western
Virginia and Eastern Tttmesaee. There is
also a strong under current of Union senti
ment in all of tee Slave States, while the
North is united for the Government as one
man- Hence we think tee effective rebels
cannot he estimated at oyer five millions.
There are four million of Slaves In the South,
nearly all of whom are In the rebellious States
and communities, for slavery and rebellion go
hand in hand. We think this a source cf
weakness, more than equal to tee want of a
million of men. Hence, considering the re
bels as equivalent in numbers to four millions
of untrammeled whites, the north exceeds
teem in numbers almost five times.
Tiusspobtatiox—-All of the Northern
State* are perfectly intersected with railroads,
far more so than the Southern flt&tee. The
poor States Tex\s and Florida,
hare al). The' railroads of the
father Slave States mostly lead t&£bris which
will he blockaded. Hence the North can much
more cheaply concentrate troopa within her
borders than can the South. Troops can be
moved from Boston, Providence, Oonhecticnt,
New York and Philadelphia, bj wa’er, to Vir
ginia In a day—ln less'time tnan Virginia can
move her troops twenty five miles. Indeed,
the Government cm send troops and muni
tions of war to Fort Pickens more cheaply
than the rebels can.' :
■ld. conclusion theta, If the Government has
five times as many men at the rebels-—it they
are more robust, more intelligent, better
drilled, equipped, armed, provisioned and
paid,andhave a greater number of experienced
officers, and also -have • very-superior facilities
for transportation; and. if, on the contrary,
the rebel army is composed, of, men unaccus
tomed to regular employment, impatient of
command, improvident, and msny of them
dissipated in their habits, and these ay badly
provisioned, clothed and armed, and poorly
supplied with camp equipage, and probably
never paid at all, it must soon become demor
alized; and if the rebel country is impover
ished by having the war carried on within its
own borders, and the annihilation of its trade
by the embargo, it is apparent that the rebals
must suffer a' speedy and overwhelming de
feat *
Kota from Captain Ksnh,
:V Joust, May 13,1881.
Editors Chicago Tribune:
Having just teen your paper of Monday,
13th lost., in which your editorial throws some
reflections upon CoL Williams and Col. Wood
the Commissary And Quartermaster Generals
or this State, permit me,-who, perhaps of all
others,havehada betteropportnaity to observe
the operations oTtheir different departments,
to aay, that the emergency that so suddenly
forced their departments into extended and
unusual oper itions, also called upon those of
ficers to select as their assistants,, such men
as they knew were best fitted for their posi
tions, and nearest within th elr reach. Was it
not .astucsl, that they should -seleetrthose
had been most familiarly acquain
ted wlthand whose services they ,could imme
diately commifid?
As far a$ Captains Bradford, Webber, Owen
and Armstrong are concerned, I can bear
cheerful and willing testimony to their effi
ciency In their several departments. £do not
think that among the seven thousand and
over, encamped-nt Springfield, that yon will
find a man who will not cordially endorse me
In my approval of the conduct of the officers
named, and my only wonder is, that in so
short a time men coaid have been selected
who would have given So universal satisfac
tion. Tneir dull s were arduous and inces
sant and often annoying, but were always per
formed with the utmost willingness and good
As to ths other bfflsen mentioned, I can
only say, that as fir es my duties brought me
in contact' with them, I have toudd them wil
ling and competent to perform the business
of their sepante' departments.
It is with others than the heads of the de
partments yon mention, that Chicago should
find fault. Haatiily jnm%^
• . <3i C. Wimnr,
Captain Marsh is mistaken. The Tbibusb
has contained no strictures upon the manage
ment of the Quartermaster's .and Commissa
ry’s Departments of the Illinois contingent*;
and we do not know that any are deserved.
The gallant Captain must hare taken the
growl 'of some' correspondent, for the opin
ion of this paper, or in his haste must haver
made an undeserved mid unintended applica
tion of general remarks to officers for whom
theywere net written. " - r *- '
To wkom it May Concern*
Csjcp Biksht, Dixon, SI.
Editors Chisago Tribune j. ; . -
Ton win greatly oblige the Volunteers of
this regiment by -requesting ail persons wri
ting to friends (volunteers) in this Congress
ional District, to direct to Oomp Demtni, Dfe.
si) ik J, M. Mabblb,
Postmaster Camp Dement, Dixom
[Bpedsl Dispatch to the Cincinnati Commercial.]
AAer'ftldognd stormy debate in the Eotae
to-davi the military report waa recomtnitt^ed
■ _.- 4 T *'i rw , oodVlß6f < fr»e.
T- • T «? t'i.nt- tSt.i
*!““ t ' f
e ■-1,-f r
Haim’' : ' J
'A ! i- •: ••. ;' ;•; ,\h- '.
l\ ..; K: : S.U.;
sv; areic t**c city.
[Special Correspondence to the Tribane.]
iraeHtKftTOß, May 10,1861.
It la said a fall regiment came in last night,
but of thle I have no evidence, i>nd much
dohbt.,; The fact is, onr troops are sot .com*
ingr'bn fhst enough. All accounts cgreelhat
we have men ready and eager by the thousands
to rush to tbe war wherever it bfc, but they hre
detained for some reason, supposed to be good
of course,, with Gen. Ecott at tbe head of
things. Bit account* from the South, both
from their papers and from travelers, arriving
North, agree also in the statement that there
are vaslly.more troops in Virginia,
march upon Washington, than we &***
Mleyed. A gentleman -rba lt m J ~,, de
aad who b" Alness counsel! ona In
jUexandf*-, me ietad , letter ;Uting
,ui*t 15,000 troops would be there to- day. The
railroad from Alexandria towards Bichmosd,
and indeed to it, is not the wheezy, asthmatic
thing it has been represented to be in Us lo
comotives, and its rolling stock has, especial
ly at the Alexandrian end. great capacity fbr
bringing troops and munitions of war. It is
beginning to oe an nnwtlcom* Idea in the Cap
ital that to-day there are 50,000 troops invest
ing it, laying About in the segment of a circle,
■ the two points of which segment lie on the
•Potomac. It is thought we have not more
than 28,000 troops, all told', In this city, with
some 5 000 at Annapolis, and 2,000 at the
Belay House, nine miles this side of Haiti
more. This is notenough. We, ought to
have 10,000 here a d hereabouts, 1 and to
strike quick and to strike. strong* rso.
that there shall be no more striking tb do. It
looks well, to be sure, that our troops arriving
to-day, w*. re cheered thjongh Baltfmore*spiL
that not a dog dare move, his tongue. ; But yon
may be assured that there are dogs there, and
if the scales of war were poised, many a sword
there would be thrown into tbe enemy’s side,
and thousands would let slip the dogs of war.
Maryland, out of Baltimore, would be more
generally hopeful for ns, especially if it Is true,
as I hear, that along tbe line of thei State in
parts bordertng on Virginia the fire caters of
Virginia have been spitting their fire but Into
the Afarland woods and burning them.' There 1
is no doubt but that State and its city of Plug
Uglies will incline as' Providence was said to
by Bonaparte, to 44 favor those who have the
largest cmnon.” And this reminds me that
in a despatch to day in regard to troops from
Kentucky to Virginia, it is stated bring
sixty nine pieces of cannon with them! “Tea
that to the marines ” say L Bat they have
been stealing such articles long enough to have
every heavy ordnance. Cannot our gather
ing forces manage to bring into servile mb re
artillery and cavalry. The hope of the trai
tors lies chiefly in their batteries, and it is ru
mored to-day that Jeff Davis says Ms rifled
cannon can hit the White House from Arlingv,
ton Heights. We donbt whether heican get’
there with tbem, as oar pewpleh - ’’* _ -
of those heights r -' '• . -—ro command
wat» + ~ , - .»<Hn Georgetown. But we
guns 'and men on horse to sweep the
banks of the Potomac, and make every avenue -
to this] cßy like the Bridge of Lodi
I am told by a clerk in the War Department
that a gentleman from Centrslia has just ar
rived, who saja the state of things in Egypt’
was bad enough.to suggest a fire in the rear;'
till the late reinforcement of Cairo. Can it be
possible that you have so many men there
who are destined to pull hemp ? Where is
Foulke, where is Losan, where is
where la Douglas ? that they do not .put their
hands to the Stars and Stripes in the southern
tier. I was told that the wife of one of the
above named gentlemen whose Southern
interests, betray her into speakk-g
them, is Philadelphia, where she com
plains she has come near beiug mobbed
by the populace. And a gentleman here to
day bunting rooms, on incidentally learning:
that those he was looking at' had been occu?
pled by the three first gentlemen above
named, turned up bis note and walked oht, say
ing they wonid'need the quarantine of fire be
fore he would occupy them. • • r
. The burial of the poor soldier to-day was
very sad and impressive. As they returned
from the grave the troops of the other regi-'
ments stood uncovered as the companies ot
the Metropolitans, to which Howard belonged,
passed—the band plajing meanwhile a dirge.
Poor fellow, he fell before his time—but he
had what many a soldier fails to get, an indl/
vidnaV burial, and a grave, which may be
marked with his name.
The Rhode Island Regiment are going into
camp . to-morrow, near Kendall’s-grove a
beautiful place, a mile and a half out near the
railroad.. They have won golden opinions in
the city—and one of them has $500,000 in
something more available than opinions—and
this p an, a private, w.*b lately seen .mapping,
the floor in the barracks. The ladies m the
marriagable walks of life, arc said to be won
drous kind to this regiment and the Seventh
..New York —nbt knowing but they shall enter-
U&'angels unawares, and list upon one of the
same millionaires. . J. W. R.
WaßflnsdTox, May 9, 1861.
Great interest is felt as to the composition
of CoU PicntisS, and I have been asked if that
charminr answer reported of his as to Gen.
Pillow, was a true index of his mettle. Of
course I knew “Ben” well enough to answer
aye. There was a gentleman jast m fromCriro
to-day, telling a crowd that they were W(X>
strong—plenty of cannon—provisions, Ac.,
when he was lately there—though they were
expecting an attaclc from Memphis. When he
passed down to Memphis they were expsc;lng
an attack there from Cairo. lam not certain
bnt this is to be, all around a cat’s fight, where
each will look the other in the face at a dis
tance, with only the categorical demonstra
tions of great war audfory; but I more be
lieve that onr troops will bo soon bidden to
go on against the armed foe. This opinion
prevails here, and the troops are eager for it.
Indeed it begins to be felt that they are, If not
“spoiling for a fight,” yit in a* much danger
of wastiog away, as if m a conflict. Tnere is
the enervating and dissipating tendency ,ol
camping in a large and gay city—accidents ibo
are taking off some soldiers every day, «nd in
some sheer carelessness in the use of
arms. Yesterday one of the N. Y. 7th Regi
ment shot himself through tbe head, and tue
‘ day before one of the Massachusetts 6**
tnmg at the Relay House near Balti
more. To-day one of the Rhode Island boys
took a pietol from another, on the steps of tire
Pat nt Office, jest zsspme fear hundred clerks
were entering at 9 o'clock, and os many more
soldiers standing around,- and u hang" it went,
within an inch of the legs of one of the clerks.
It is better to have the rebels shooting amor g
the people here, thin to die by our friend*. In,
Europe they have learned to manage such,
things better, where, as a friend of mine who
was three times wounded in the German rev
: olntibn of *4B, says they .never keep their guns
capped until needed.
Thecamp-llfe of the Seventh New York and
the Sixty-ninth continue to be visited by
thousands—this evening as many as five hun
dred carriages were standieg around the camp
of the Seventh on Fourteenth street, a mile and
a half-North. On the avenue this evening',
there was a general movement of swords,
epaulettes, and ooots well blacked, towards the
President’s house, where he holds «levee for
officers of the army andhaVy only. Occasion
ally a red coat appears, which indicates that
the music Is to be done by the Marine Band.
The cynosure of all eyes at the levee—after
old Abe—will be M.‘jor Anderson, who is the
hero of the city just now. I noticed to-day, a
soldier watching an omnibus Intently. Soon
he beckoned to his comrades and said 44 boys,
come on, every one of yon, Major Anderson
is in that ’Dus”—and they rushed like an inva
ding army, with heads uncovered, and caps
swinging, giving three cheers. The Major’s
promotion is well liked—and his aopointment
to tbe command of the Kentucky Brigade
very popular.
From tbe first of this gathering of troops,
there has been the cold shoulder turned to the
brave boys who have left homes they love fall
well, 4 to come and save the homes here, where
all too little sympathy is shown them—where'
every chancels seized, with the rapacity of a
harpey, to make 44 war prices ” on from the
solaiera—and where not any public vote of the
city' has been made awarding money—pro
visions or quarters to the gathering regiments
here. Martial law is'clamorously demanded
by many of onr kind of folks—when these
snobs of an effete aristocracy will find their
occupation gone—and not they themselves
may nave to step up to the captain’s office and
settle for some, of their malfeasance and non
Tub terror that has been rather gratuitously
displayed on account of the Zoiuves, is dying
away. The regiment are ridding themselves
of the lawless element tuat came, with some
thirty of their number who were not really Axe
men, but interlopers. To-day I heard a soldier
eay to two of the “Lambs,” “come in and take
something.” But they passed by the tempta
tion, saying, “Our boys have a bad enough
name now, and we most bring it up again.”
Thera is much real want among some
of the troops, many of whom came—as the
first troops from Pennsylvania—right from
their work to save Washington, determined
to be in before th* death. An effort is mak
ing: to get clothes for aucaasneedthtm. One
good citizen told me to d*y that several sol
diers had been to Ms hardware store to sell
their pistols to get money to bay provision!.
These are extreme cases—incident to the
haste of the troops in leaving, and the great
difficulty of having every thing, woik just
right at first in such an army, so lately called
here. There is, too, an evident rise of many
things here In the stores and markets. Even
the newspapers have risen to war prices—
doubling their recent rates in some cases. An
evidence of want in a New Jersey soldier was
forcibly impressed on me this noon—when he
came fearlessly up, and how furiously every
tobacco chewer will Imagine, and said “please
give me three cents to buy a plug ot tobacco
with lam out of money and they don’t give
us any.” Of course, though we do not chew,
but eschew I gave him the needfnL Nest to
sailors, soldiers are free with their money,
and it is the easiest thing In the world as ma
ny here will find to get oat of pocket There
is a funny side to the scenes here as well as a
most serious one.
The serious side of (he war movement is
. felt, we have no doubt, \xy every soldier at
times, and by every one who views all this
pomp and circumstance of death dealing mus
kets, rifles, pistols, knives, and the rifled can
non, and remember® that the enemy have just
such. It would be curious to know how many
of who have now generally enlisted for
the war, made their wilts before they left home,
or since one of the Massachusetts Regiment*
has three hundred professors of religfojn bjkj
signs are up in the streets giving notice of
prayer meetings for soldiers, and each meet
ings are being neld at some of the barracks by'
the occupants themselves. Though a jolly
set, they must have serious thoughts, as who"
hae not for them, when they are passing by in
solid columns, going on to meet the foe. And
yet, it was lotmd that at Solferino itself.only'
one In some 800 was wounded, and only one
in over 3,000 was tilled, A clergyman of my
acquaintance told.same troops, leaving the
north, that there wu> last chance cf their dy
ing In going towar than of dying by diptheria
if they staid; cwhert they wfcrcl We doubt
. whether this will prove true, if, as seems now
. l*kely, 6ur troop* must have a battle to root
.sabda at.tW. terrible pass—equal to a
r-fry, • I waa tbr-**
1. .'.lj-I. j..» i?. t.mblei. 1
p . . r,-. • • )
du d
. -hima 'aatoef 'h-i.-u Ihty
> v u 'Major Anderson upon. Wcttcm Yir
; ginia can bold thst. end of tbe Baltimor t i
: OMo Rood, and ws already have invested “ i
i end by 2,000 troops at tbe Belay House, > ■ »
• can be moved up easily with, thousands i i- .
. Ourpeople here ere feeling very well ov< • b '
proepecUUrf to-morrowat.Baltimore. 1
;jsMliamc#bocri& our troops, it ‘1
' c iOßob inr£ri«fc'nS; afid-Yrt,oae*lm'oßt ac
-the words: «ifear the Greeks, evenbrin ■. s
gift#.?* :Beltimore.'with her Governor, v,
been, Mayor end aIL aahaka inthe grass. <
Speaking of the rush of soldiers, there w a
real one this afUrnobn, when the alarm, of i o
was givek In the region of the quartern <. ■ \
. reglniett drilling in the Avenn* whett -
were dismissed or/broke, I don t kn^
but this I do know, they came
yell—bayonets who did i t
tcg abuse, might have easily miflUV >.
■ them fbr the first detachment of tbe V*y
j enemy, and many fled before th m as if th- ,<
i were. But the mystery was soon explain t -
by tbe Are near their knapsacks and.dagucr- ;
reotype of loved ones at home. At thfamecc’!- 1
Are the New York Zonaveswerp again in thci ■
element, both id the fire and in the water, and
not least in'the’’climbing. I saw one feliov.
going up the lightning rod, carrying a pall o '
water—bucket, I should say here on hi
foot! But another poor fellow got a footwhlcl; i
he Trill not carry water on for tome time,
which was badly injured by the engines goirr
oyer it. In a moment, a regular mliitan
■ cradle was* made -by the b*ndn of four com.
paoions joined, and he was borne'to the near |
eat drug store.. One impression is obtaining j
here, that 11 these Zouaves can fight the eaten ,
• lasJlley &> fire; they will'be inrincible.. Al
our boys have this advantage over the South
rons, whoare bloods, but not workers, and
, ride horses more and
fwonldiperhape, "excel ascavalry, they are net ;
■ thffmefito “ endure as good. sol-. [
dlers.” Their slaves'do their work, and, per
haps, eould do their fighting better. But
tfeerels the rub, and their fear in arming them
enggeste on which, side they would probably
fight. 'By-the-by, did yon notice the late order
of Gen. Butler, and how after that eloquent
tribute to the soldier who shot himself by ac
cident? he givera hint as to the enemy.
; which aah'tint;‘with strychnine, in. every
house, of the siavehqldera, if that is the game
they wish to play at. John Brown’s son could
soon make them willing to quiet this cb wardly
attempt which they tare begun in. selling
poisoned food to our soldiers. J. W. B.
■ r r If ißSim TO KENIUCKT.
DMperate Condition of Affairs lie Ten*
r -fFrom the Xouiavijle Journal.] ; -
The* spirit of secession . appears to have
reached its culminating point in „
-cession-of Tenneesp* . .• f"
"haa as tt - 1 ‘ « vertMnly the fell spirit
_ ,«■ reached no higher point of outran
gfefttts tyranny. The whole of the late pro
ceeding in Tennessee has been as gross an out
rage as ever was perpetrated, by the worst ty
• rant of ail the earth.' The whole secession
■movement oh the part of the Legislature of
that State has been lawless, violent, and tn
mnltuous. The- pretence of . submitting the
ordinance of accession to the vote of the peo
ple of the State after placing her whole; muita
ry power and resources at the disposal and un
der the command bfthe Confederate States,
without any authority from the people, is as
bitter and insolent a moeker of popular rights
,aiathe.human m:nd could invent. How the
people can have so fdh controlled 1 theihselves
or been controlled by the grim shadow of
some vague fear as not to rise up. in their
wrath, break open the the doors of the Legis
lature in its secret session, and pitch the offen
ding ' members of that body from the summit
cftuecapltol orfrbm the bluff* of the Cum
berland river, we are scarcely able to compre
hend. : ’
'There is to be the show, the empty show, of
a popular rote upon the Tennessee ordinance
ef secession—the poor snow of & vote whether
Tennessee shall secede or not when the. whole
military resources of the State have been given
into the hands of the Southern Confederacy
and accepted by that Confederacy 1 And lest
a,conslderable vote, even in such an extraor
dinary and anomalous case, might he given
against secession; the known mends of the
Union, and even men merely suspected of be
ing friends r>f the Union, are hunted oat and
driven by or by actual violence from
the State. The slightest remonstrance against
secession is regarded and punished as a crime.
An imprudent word from a man’s mouth puts
his neck In deadly peril. The ablest ipen of
Tennessee, men whose names are pronounced
with high praise throughout the nation, such
men as Johnson and Nelson, are warned to
make no public speeches- lest their: lives
should nay the penalty. In the meantime,
such men as John Bell end Gustavos A. Henry
and the E wings and others whose names it
were painful to speak, behd low before the
storm of anarchy and jacobism, and, laying
their lips in the polluted aud polluting dost,
humbly give in their adhesion to the fortunes
of the fierce and wildly careering faction. As
for the Turn eases press, excepting the loyal
and heroic Brownlow, the best poftion ofjt Is
dumb, and the rest applauds. We have seen;
editors escaping from that State because they
could not stay and speik their minds without
the sacrifice of their lives, and the circulation
of papers from abroad that boldly Fpeak the
truth is prohibited. Even in Nashville, where
the Louisville Juitrauil has for years had .thou
sands and thousands of. warm and devoted
friends, It has been recently , interdicted and
banned by an unresisted mohj though Heaven
and mankind cau bear us witness that it was
never conducted with deeper and loftier devo
tion to the truth aud the right than it is at
this day, * •
‘As illustrative’of the character of the tyran
ny established over souls in Tennessee, we
may mention one circumstance out of the
thousands which the Tennssee papers would
not dare to menUdn. One of the first gentle
men in oar city, a substantial m&n whose
word nose would question, was recently in
that State on business. He repeated to us
yesterday a .conversation that he he'd with a
native Tennesseean, a Union mas, who depre
cated secession «e a deplorable blunder and a
terrible crime. The two gentlemen were alone
jq a large room, no other person being probar
bly within a half mile of them, yet the Ten
neast e in lowered hla voice almcet to a whisper
ae if pe fancied the very walls had ears to hear
and tongue to repeat. “Lately,” said he,
«I thought I was worth eight or ten thousand
dollars; now I am worth nothing. I owe a
sum of money, and I carefully laid by every
dollar in my power for the purpose of meeting
my obligations aud saving my property; but all
that I laid by. has been taken from me. They
have raised military companies in my neigh
borhood, And, although tny opinions were
known, they levied.upon me, as they did upon
others, whatever they pleased, and I had to
furnish the required amount or be spotted and
persecuted—probably driven out of the State
as au Abolitionist” Any dozon, or even half
dozen, Secessionists in any part of Tennessee
can band themselves together at pleasure, as
thousands of dozens and naif dozens are doing,
and levy the most oppressive and enormous,
black mail for secession purposes upon seces
sionists and Union men alike, marking each
man’s tax opposite his name upon a piece of
paper, and tuen presenting the paper with the
foot-pad command of stand and deliver I And
from the authority of the relentless and re
morseless robbery there is no appeal; no
power exists to which the sufferers can sue
cessfully turn for protection or redress. A
giant despotism, subdivided into countless
pet'y despotisms, covers the land with a
ebauow deadlier to life than the shadow of
Java’s poison-tree.
We sincerely mourn for Tennessee. She has
fallen from the shining orbit in which she so
gloriously moved. Sue has myriads of good
men and patriots within her borders, but their
voices are hushed as with the stifling sir of a
topsb. Let us: of Kentucky taka solemn
warning from her most unhappy example.
Agencies precisely similar to those that have
wrought r suca a : fearful and disastrous work
in Tennessee are busy day and night in Ken
tucky. A conspiracy here to establish such a
reign of terror as prevails there is on foot.
The conspirators art moving stealthily In all
directions, holding secret and midnight con
sultations, digesting their evil and uold ma
chlnationa, iftyfetag to arm all their banded
fodowers from hesa to foot at the expense of
the B;ate and to disarm all true and loyal men,
-and assuredly, if they succeed in their accurs
ed design, even the vast and overwhelming
strength’of the Union party of Kentucky, so
strikingly exhibited in our recent election, will
not avail to hold the State back from the deep,
biaek gulf .of political, moral and physical
perdition into-.which Tennessee has been
madly plunged. • •
' There are, no doubt, as many bfavft and no
ble spirits in Tennessee in proportion to popu
lation as of any Stats of the thirty four, but
they have - been miserably tricked, duped,
cheated, swindled, betrayed, manacled, rob
bed of their rights and liberties. Be warned
in time, oh brothers of Kentucky, or the
warning will ccme to you iso late.
Vise Union Spirit In Tennessee*
The Evansville (lad ) Journal has informa
tion from a Tennessee gentleman that the Un
ion feeling in Nashville, though suppressed,
Is still alive, and acting in a way very likely to
prove exceedingly embarrassing to the trai
tors hereafter;
Oar informant tells us, the Union men are
tanfuLy in organizing military eompaniety to get
together; and when the; are arrayed in batile
under the Confederate flag and agains; the
Stan and Btripea, they will quickly demon
strate to which flag they owe allegiance. Not
only haVe the. Union men an understanding
among themselves, bat they have concealed the
State arau which had hitherto been in their
possession, ao (bat Gov. Hama la unable to
get poeaee&ion of them for the purpose of us
ing them against the Federal Government
He Bays he know* of a great many magnificent
Miaio -rifles, buried in thecdUn <fstrong Union
men, and there they will be likely to remain
until they can be used In the manner design
ed by the General Government when it had
them manufactured.
The negroes, he tell* us, are restless and dis
affected. The masters, are foolishly Instruct
ing many of their slaves in the use of anus,
and drilling them daily. Tet the negroes,
when they get together, by significant looks
and word*, indicate that the drilling is likely
to profit their masters but little. If HoaiiUtee
should ever be carried into Tennessee, the
suppression of negro insurrection will not be
the mast of her troubles.
A Mean Kallroadt
The New Jersey Railroad and Transporta
tion Company refuse to pass over their road
say soldiers or ttoopa for the defense of the-
Union, without exacting from each individual
the foil charge to Philadelphia. It is well
uownlor yean past that this monopoly has
charged, aha still charges a greater amount of
fare thaa.,any other railroad in the United
proportion to the distance traveled.
All thr other . railroads pass the soldiers and
troop* free of charge.—Asw, Fork Tribune,
The Tnttsr Kliiaoi.
Tuesday, May 7,lßßL—Thames
He repents
eompilcity with the Me Gorilla rebel
amffp«otefr'»sJ.'s mucesnce of any design
!•, .. ul . v r '"■ 3 . 3‘atsa, The
d■ ’ • boorn facts. . ■ i'm. Pub
-• .• *•• —'il .1 bee i -izcr>o • d
y ;5j ■ ■ ••• - h ‘ t OT
wiu fooz' ail.i. a vie v
dioate his conduc. b*i.: _• Judge 6i!eo.
The Gorernor »f Teeneeeee and the
SeXsnre of the Hillman*
The Governor of Tsnnessee, undor date of
May Bth, Inform ■ th« Senate of the State that
he has not heard from the President or Gov
ernor of Illinois as to the seizure of the Hill
man at Cairo. Being convinced that the seiz
ure was authorized, and learning that the ~nr
veyorof the port at Nashville had Govern
ment property in his hands, he seized it as in
demnity. A copy of his letter to the Presi
dent Is given aa follows: f
_ _ -yaßSnttcnf.
'_ w gflT» DIPAJrritXKT. )
iTxfBTUXB, Tnnr.. April f
. r» Bit BtalUney, 04 IreMaitt Hit VmM
“i Stotts i -. '■•■
8m: On the 86Sh last., the steamboat C. Z.
I TTillman on its passage from. Bt. Louis to Nash
yilie was seised and taken possession of by
; an armed force on the steamboat Swallow.
1 This seizure was made on the Mississippi riv
: er, a short distance aboye Cairo, Illinois. The
! boat'Hfflman was owned by citiaens of Ten
nessee, and Its cargo was the property of this
State and her citizens. It is believed that the
force employed in this work Is a part of the
force recently called into service by the pro
clamation of the President.
-> > -This interaction of of
foe Mississippi river and the seizure of prop
erty, belonging to the State of Tennessee and
her citizens, is aggressive and hostile, and
. commentlEg upon the character and
i lawlessness of the outrage, it becomes my im
| psratlre duty to inquire by what authority the
. said acts were committed. 1 have, therefore,
respectfully to request that the President shall
■ inform me whether the same was done by or
under the instructions of the Federal Govern
ment, or is approved by paid Government,
j Yery Bespectfally, Isatan Q. Habkis,
[ Governor of Tennessee.
List of Money, Bonds and other securities de
manded by leham G. Harris, Governor of
the State of Tennessee, and surrendered by
Jesse Thomas, Surveyor of the Port of Nash
ville, Tesn., April SO, 1861: .
Fall A Cane Ingham's Chech* oa
Planters 1 Bsak for *i n* m
A. H. nicks’ Checks on the Bank * ’
' of Tennessee, for ’ i a*
Opldfsay $2,000) fog-ft
-hiity-six Bondsr of the Stats of
. Tennessee,, bearing interest at
BJf per cent.' per annum, and due ‘
Ssth .inly, 1881, amounting to
Fall & Cunningham’s and others’
Bonds for 6al IB
Fall A Cunningham’s and ether
Bonds gog
* Cunningham’s and other
S-*-*® 17
g» fo Jgg .
S a° i« 9« ;
, do 887 64—1,46104
Amounting in all to. $74 460 99
Csehler of the Bank of Tennc-ssea.
Flan fbr Recovering the T'sssli Sank
at the Gosport Aavy Yard.
CoL Hanpt, the distlngnished engineer and
contractor for building the Hoosac Tunnel,
has made proposals to the War Department
for raising the sunken vessels at the Gosport
Navy Yard. He proposes to furnish compe
tent ment to perform the task at a reasonable
compensation, and to superintend and give di
rection to the engineering department in per
son, in charge. All beyond this that he stipu
lates is that the government sbalifnrnish.a
sufficient force to protect the men in their
operations. He informs ns that the wrk son
U done in sixty days The general plm of the
operation is by means of divers, who are to
cover the holes with canvas, and where the
portions are horned to insert timbers to sup
port the canvas, and to eject the water by
rheana- of pumps, worked by common loco
Col. Hanpt also proposes another plan, by
way of suggestion to the government This
is to place powerful locomotive engines in the
bottom.' of sailing ships for the purpose of
propulsion, and by the process which he pro
poses, an additional speed of five miles will
be gained, the whole machinery to be arranged
so as to leave no part exposed. The principle
is, by means of pnmps, to force a body of
water from the bows of the ship to the stem.
A eor.janctivo advantage will be, In case shot
take effect under the water line, the lint
valves may be closed, and the water which
comes in through the shot holes can be eject
ed, thus conver ting tbe means of destruction
into that of service. We think the plan high
ly feasible. .
Mr- Russell’s Aids.
A dispatch kindly seat from New Orleans to
the New York press, relates that:
“Mr. Rnasell, the correspondent of tbe Lon
don Times, left hers last night, it is safel, folly
convinced of the permanency of the military
resources of the government of the Confed
erate Sates.”
Doubtless Mr. Hassell is under obligations
to the mutineers whose pleasantly endeavor
to save him the trouble of expressing his own
o'pln.Ohs. This' last .Confederate dodge re
minds ns of an old Tanked captain, who, it is
said, was the first to enter the port of Liver
pool with the Stars and Stripes fifing, at the
close of the Revolutionary war. Gauing on
his consignee, he found that gentleman pleas
ant, but almost unintelligible by reason of a
defect in his speech. He stuttered. His
clerks gathered round him to see the Yankee,
and as the merchant vainly endeavored to
make himself understood, the captain at lost
turned to the book keeper and said, “ What
does yonr master say.”
Now the book keeper was a wit, such as the
editor of the Richmond Enquirer and. the As
sociated Press correspondent at New Orleans
are, and being this kind of a wit. and naturally
despising the “rascally Yankee,” ha determin
ed to make game of him and replied, “He
wants to know why Balaam’s ass spoke.’*
Said the Yankee, “Balaam was a stuttering
man and bis ass spoke fer him.”— JlT. Y. Etc.
ibs L
Wlafleld Scott—Honor to the Groat
[From the Milwaukee Wlaconstn.]
In the present terrible crisis in our national
existence, the minds of the people turn with
ro small anxiety to the views and policy of
Gen, Scott, not only because he is Commander
of the Army of the Republic, but because he is
a Virginlao. Iu this hour of trio], so many cf
the sdns of the Old Dominion have evinced
treachery so unparalleled in the history of
civilized nations, that there has bean some
fear that Gen. Scott would hesitate to invade
the soil of his native State. It is manifest that
if Gen. Scott should fall the country iu thin
crisis, the war would be long and bitter; but
with the loyalty of this great chieftain and pa
cificator, and with the immense resources at
his command, the war can be rendered short
and decisive. Therefore, we, as thousands of
others, feel that the fate of onr country in ho
small measure rests in the bands of Its great
Captain. He is to be onr Washington in this
second revolution. At the age of 75, he is as
active and vigorous In the service of his coun
try as he was m the prime of his manhood, and
he it H‘WBo--fs eipected : to lead our graft'd
army, to a triumphant-victory over the foulest.
treason and the most extensive conspiracy a
government ever had to encounter.
A friend In New York who is so situated as
to enjoy the confidence of onr public men,
writes os upon this point, and we know the
people will receive with pleasure whatever
confirms the confidence of the nation in the
heroic the stainless patriotism, and
profound sagacity of Lieut, General Wekfixld
“Although the people felt that the safety of
the Capitol and the Government* depended si
moat entirely upon the efforts of Gen. Soott,
yet not a leading article in any journal had I
seen, which gave him sufficient credit for the
work, he was doing. 1 fatow that, until very
recently, nothing has been done by the Gov
ernment with the vigor he advised.. It i« not
just that ibis old Nestor of the Eepublic
should not have, among the loyal peopi6 L the
full award due to patriotism and seal Wm.
.Seward’s red tape diplomatic system has been
tried and utterly failed, and even now there is
toe much leniency shown to the false and
really rebel States of Maryland, Kentucky and
Tennessee. It la time for the West to speak
loud enough to be hearu at Washington, in a
tone not to be misunderstood, tbat those
States that do not furnish the quota of men
and arms for the government, are in a state of
rebellion, and must be treated as such. If the
rulers will not maintain this Government, the'
people who made it should do It for them.”
Dealgzu Against a Connecticut Fort.
The New Eaten (Cohn.) JhOad&tm says
The garrison at Port Trumbull, Lon
don, was alarmed on Wednesday night,. near
midnight, by the sound of a musket shot
from one of the sentinels. Corporal Smith;
of the guard, at once turned out his command
and proceeded to the guard post from which
the alarm Was given. The guard at the wharf
reported having seen a row boat, containing
several men, approaching cautiously along the
shore toward the wharf^which he challenged
three times, then, not having received any re*
spouse, fired. The boat was hastily put about
and pulled into the river, where the guard
lost view of it in the dorknessa. This is the
third time, says the that boats have
been teen in the night, moving about the
works In a suspicious manner. The parties
run a most uncomfortable risk, with precious
little prospect of maktoy anything by such
Baal Tennessee.
[From tbs HempMs Ballet!*.]
At a meeting at Knoxville, of which Par
ton Brownlow was Secretary, the following
resolution was adopted:
Beeohed, • hat our State Senators andßep
resentatlves in the Legislature, now about to
convene at Nashville, are hereby instructed to
use every lawful and honorable effort to pre
vent this State from seceding; and that what
ever may he proposed, affecting the relations,
•f Tennessee to the Federal Government, the
tame should be anbmitted to the people at
the for their approval or disap
proval. *
Got. Magoffin.
Governor Magoffin haa. neglected, her ay*
to preserve a copy of his dispatch in mqlv to
the requisition made upon him by the Jeff
Davis Government, for a regiment of troops to
be established at Harper 5 * Fmy, He refused
the application, according to his own accoun>
but a regiment of Kentuckian* are at Harper%
Ferry I It is plain that Magoffin knows very
well the words of bis dispatch to the Confed
erate Secretary of War. At any rate, it would
be found filed at the telegraph office, with the
rest of the dispatches. The Governor dare
not allow the country to see the dispatch,lt
may come out yet.— Cincinnati Commercial.
fcjf”The Atlanta (Gx} Confederacy publishes
the following extracts from a ■business letter,
received by W. P. Inman, Agent of the North
western Bank in that city, from the Cashier of
the Broadway Bank of New Fork:
Bboaswav Bank, New Yobx, St.
W,P, Inus.Eoq.,Agent— . >
'• Dxab&es: f '*■ *■ ques
tion, whether. New Tork dealre* war, or In
tends coercion, Thsve to way; that not only
•New North,* kffovrof but
one Union: and that'in its preservation they
will expend millions! of money and oceans of
blood—botb of which are at tha command of
uie Government to an extent rufflelent to •
crush on: this insane rebellion, and crushed
it will be. J. L. Everett, Cashier. .
The First lowa Hegtment.
The Keoknk GaU City publisher the list of
officers end men composing the first Regiment
of lowa volunteers, bow in camp at that, plane.
The recapitulation, is as follows:
Davenport German Volunteers; Dubuqu*-
Jackson Guards; Dabnque Governor’s Qmc'
Muscatine Company A; Muscatine Company
C; Burlington German wa - ~ f
Zouave* • »»m— • Burlington
. waattiofftcu Guards, lowa (Sty:
Mount Pleasant Greys: Lin« Count? Volim.
teer.; total 871
I’m Afloat. —Achap was recently sitting on
; alog by the. «lde ot a jatU-ppcd, singing the
popular ditty “Fm afloat, I’m afloat,” at the
top of his voice, when an old Qoaker came
along and said:
“Friend, I cannot conscientiously allow
thee to utter anch falsehoods,” and giving the
musically Inclined gentlemen a shore that pre
cipitated him from; the log into the stream, he
resumed, “Kow thee can sing ‘l’m, afloat’ with
out sacrificing veracity.”
And the Q aker went on bis way with the
benevolent smile on his phiz of a men who
hac done a fellow-creature a good turn.
tnband of wdr. There is not a manufactory
of the article south of Philadelphia aed the
people in i he seceded States will be obliged to
do without their diurnal journals, If the Got
erhment carries out its intentions to stop,.the
supply thj “magic compound of printers
jp k om: AUCTION
109 Pi*ee» Rich Plain Silts,
la sa Color*
190 Z*«a, Slaek Figured Bilks*
•w Firs HaadrwlFlMM
la aS tbs sort! styles c&olae ertorlags.
Extraordinary Bargains in Silk*
TUI JOB mo oar Bargains.
M MOZAMBIQUE* for Ladles Snlts.
And all fits eholoeal toreitlM ti Dress Goods la an.
United variety. The latest Parts novelties in Ladles
doth and Silk Mantles sad Bha via now in stook.
lalff iBW fraMor IC7 and M rarest
JL Jast received by
Bnolsts, SOS Randolph Street.
Tha best arttoU la a>«, told by
Prnggjgta. fee- SOS Randolph rtr—i.
Pmsmsloc valaab.e properties ftsr Cleaaelag tbe eert
tlssbetween tbe fceetb, sad iHparttag s ddlghtfih m»
sattsa of soolaese to tbs month.
MSB Bar J. H. SEED A «•„
' Andheoarlet, Ul and 146 Lake ttresS.
Flab. Soollg,
Usm, Spoon Balts, Beel% FUaa, Floats, Jfe, fee.
SEED POLKS—IO.OC9 cheap loir ted Po es, &C- at
FLAGS from t laefcee to 4 feet lons.
Amtrl an and German—iSeteee.
BnSEIrES, Tsrlons patteru. WholrsaU trade inv
piled at i&SLate street. BAHNUM BBOS.
Btariy Every libels Jipaaaed, Ei »t* ud Maa-
Bsqolrtd for TIN-WAM,.
liar he found aft “f*
Bird Gages,
tan bcsaagks, & % o -o- o*,
4T &eati nun d? Kitchen Utensils, fee,
Mgi of the Coldei T**-Kett!o.
- , We wifi kE
At WTot Cost,
For tbeucrt atxfty dan, ear Jobbing Modest
Soft Fap, We»l and Straw Bats,
WU«k Is fresh and embraces all the LATEST BTTLXH.
*W« can imavure Sargaiab,
J, A, SHITS * CO.,
ifiSeMHn uh labs avatar.
F«r Lkiics, SfissM «b4 Ciilirei.
#et aaecrtma&t la cciaplate and priori low.
Oppodta Kogtoann 1 * BapA
W« bare a large aa4 aeaslete slosk cs
BUmIiM Siirtlfiii, VhMttaci ted Pil>
low Com ConoßS|
%UILT& AJfB HOUaS yntrfrTßrafo
17U0k ▼« in icßlax at fee loveat prloea.
158 nit lfif Ij&i Itml.
mi-mu »n y. b. weoa A ea
Wa karats stock a tea MaartaießS of
(7m. lain in Wnxn^
Id sm&tub and tee gaalWea, wblek va offer at peat-
W radnoedprioes. Xlio,superiorqaalltyßoonßßrta,
W. R. WOOD A uQ„ 138* IK Lake street.
tr spfeadtd ataartsM&t af •
SmbroideradHekaln.Talanedaa tovhich v« inVlta
feeatteatioaof karsia. WOOD * CO„
feU-edß-3ni Jp. 168 Mid iflft Lake egret.
Patters*, Ctavass sad Chenille,
Knitting Cotton «f all Sind*,
A tee uwrtßßl of -
surras •» burkitt,
-Laamia DM 41
Q_L¥B! BLUB!! BLtTßni
Ws eflW to the Trade a* fton
10 to IS per sent holow Eastern Msnv&otvar’i
1090 BlfißELi GI.UE,
•X eurowa
Whets er grtmnfl ter Ctordssen or Gnpe Orewas.
IS Bomth Water street
f mma TA6KLE,
15.01 Beaded rtraat. KSagsb ary Block.
QHiLDREN’jT"SIGS, Carriages,
Wbotaala and at US Lake *tr«et
AUa, Parrot and Squirrel Cases, Cup*. Pom.
tatns, tit-, at wholes*!*,
s. k BTrrnmx,
Has rsoieved hia stock of Bwto a"d fiboes from Hu 51
South Clark street (Battle's Old Stacd;, to 73 Ran
doJph atrest b«t. Stole aad Pan born.- myXeCTlm
ARM.I. equipments.
AmH to imaged that tbsy war be formed into Tents.
The abtre are Devi? la rented equipments, and are
to tba Eastern Troore—
beineeous’derea tae bestJn ns*. P-’Ain Hnspsacks,
■tinea (bo, may be bad In a quantity tt tbs Kvb
ber Agency of JOHN B. IPLSvN AO’-, t» S K-in
d« Ipb street Kingsbury Sleek. iDj^eTOWa
- « JkNiJ KOkh SOJf
o»urf«Wli.i<--io <«■-j ist ;if- : r>*w 1c-
Ur-n-ao'Jof tVerj i eo-:px -n mile tiH.:’
fitatos-oiicpr tno Nev. L»ti ci Mi'i i; ;d i«i a: a jJI
Fore*gn C*oaitr.c.-i an n't 5-ipaacd. AH proirt-'
; >ricss: . - TitnbH L-:d.
, Wsfibiagtoiuß. C. alc-.Pa&ntOCcc, . <j,
St toufi,ilol (Oic Cu tcUißcuicj..- " .
Cnleago,-Hi., (Larnk.“o*»f;ltyii). • o.
LocUud. (iigiand) ~_f
Parts (France; K9.
Ctremaii itith fen lp«tr?rrt :ra fe laTSS'orv r ;Uod
gmciteastyropon fcppllc&tWa. ~ r ij
JJtP:O'E'T 7 4iS. si‘ 5 i‘
■ r iy»
AM'see bow'low r-1 W*--*- -
:?*teS»;rr«aetaEd* -v i-h- -1
pernot . *
.-■■■; -V .. _
wvr cure 4 *i
Nervous Headache
«6& *
TM»lten>uiiaa'Bwko jxaoM o*i
. UkdQjt |h» nmrninTirninaiit of s*...auw* tritiHMe
.ta&efSroapaU and ftek»ea*.wSJb* obtained.
Tk«f saU«s foaiafnifiglhelUwi iiill BUsm
sen to which tanalto an ao taiga*.
3**7 act geafl* tfc* Tirnrrii iiTHty corn
ItorlltmqrUaa. Ada*, MMfculM, at
«■ pmono m Mtoatur kobta, tt«i m Ttukt u •
toKixtrs.knpootlßClts itftocMaad
nam-to tto dlgoaro dipt, at MOtoitac- tw O'
tn»l olMBdtT ad i&oottt of »g wtolo ping..
TksCEnCAXJC PZLLfi aetoe wilt ot long tkrto»
tigtotoft and eaiefiilly eoadmetai axperteeßU, baTtog
bMft to an hub/ yean, tutorwtocfe tea they havt
tomeetod aad reffevad • wmc mom of pato n*
•utoulug frta lasdiUai tMur origißattsi a fef
**KTr>i7i iTtMa or tea a tougU ttate o< tot
KiOToMootliMrTecelilte&tSrireoMtataoa uc
■*7tottkMotaHlba«o'<rtth ortgf nifife totiott
■ninntvi.o nmnnramunKtiua
tt* Un tr* Upiotsm at BBSHT ft
BPJLL9I3* oft each Sox.
S^dbyPrawUtaamdaMotfeseßsM hiii«si«hwa
ttamiKMl Vt mb, a nttil
rann. m cam aw.
aamilnldlt lUnMf M
EsmiY c, ffl>Aujiua,
US. « Mv Rrat, SnrTSfe,
UJ» MBwkig •
HQ anTtacft US wtm mfbr bai
la fe«w Twtiaosisla van wigrWiittnd by Ml
SiXSQKI, toy
food tf tb# afioatf af tbu timty
Brimtiiw £mhv.
mb. I | Ui 71 mb, wv.
Sia r^baY?*triad yoar OcokaSa PIBa 1 i*ww
m ao wu, that I vut yoa to tasd me two dcflart
worth more.
Part of to«ae are tor toe aetokbova, to whom 1 ora
a flnr oqt of toe 1m box I sot morn m.
Bead via r&ls by mag, ana oblige
Tear obedient icgemat
Va. 8,.^™,.
Ttoir-t vtahypatoHetdae Me store box at yaas
faohaito PiDa, 1 sots saavTst a -m-rr bbax. a*
ICK’S 47
H&i Kt« two boxes *1 TOW
4 *«phaHapma. Ba~d Asm immediately.
Respectfully jcwee
. „ jko. m.
?. iiTi vw on >oc or TO«m PfrSfc, as:
ravo Sent xxoauar.
_ ‘ Bsllx Tmoar. Ohio, Jaa. Db. ML
ttXTKT u S*AI.PUWK fcq..
Plmmti jecclosedtweoiy-*Teoenfc,lorwalA*«aa
me another Va oi yonr Cepf-aHe p iia Tor m
tmr m. a i Pat* X su-tx ins tam
Dhoet * A, BTOVLB- P. M
»e Si Ternoa, Wyaadot Ce**9. 9.
H. 9. Sruacro, Bs^.
I wish ft* some cbrosA'’*" c* large ?_3w bOia, to brta*
roar CepkaUe Ml# mor* 'dKoolarly betor* ar c*J
toner*. If ye* have anrtVS: efthskiiiil nleaaesend
to ne,
One of my customs** who is cowed to severe btek
Headache, (uauaßr ifcnjng two dan.) wjt ems oi
ax attasi nr oax hois bt todi Pills which]
•eat UN. y^saja,^
■mnnsone, Fieikßa Oouaty, u&o,)
No.« Cedar street S. T.
J>xai Bn :—lnclooad lad tweatr-Sre cents. f*j fbr
which eesd box of ‘Cephalic Fflla. Bead te aSreea
of Rev. Waa. C. Filler, Seysoldsbon, TraakUa Ccaa
ty, Ohio.
Ton Pnea won nm a mum Be>
Six:—Hot loag dsn I »nt to yon fora box of Cam
haSe PDla ftrtw care of fha Herron* Beadaeha aoB
OoetiTsm«M, and reoatred Ch« aama, ud tost had m
•000 AM WM TB-kT I Til 2XBOOKD 1» taa J«n
Fleueseed^yr:tai*udL Mnst» .
VMi •» Baamlwr, NasOA, "W3
BiphaßaPflto lasompltob teOfetMtfer tUA
WtraXMAfteta: Giro of Eaadneba to afitos foot
Pram «• formatter, Votorik, Taj
They bare boon testad, la mi tonn x flwmanl
Pram tka Damoerat, 91 Wwi, Ha,]
K yon ue, or hare Does troubled with tee heMnln
Sd for o boz, (Cephalic PlllaJ m that jot mar koto
m to com of on ottaek.
PTjem the Advertiser, Prevtdanaai X 10
The CephaHc FUI« an said to be t remarkably effan
ttre remedy for file headache, and one of toe vary bait
for (bat very foegoont complaint wMck kaa rre* boot
gtem tka Weetera X X liwtta, CMeego, mi
Mr. Maiding, aAdkfoMtftMM
BFnmax the Saz«wta Tansy Bte, Suiwt*. Taj
We art nn t nt peroona taffaMtg wHt ika teaA
aah ft Who tor foam, wfli stick to ftoav
Tmb tka BmcXcra Vstk FlaAer, How Wleeax Lc)
Tij ttem! too that arm afibetad, and va art an
that your totnmomj aan aa added to the already never
ota Sit that haa reoatrad baoait* that a# oOtdr ms -
eloa aaa prodoao.
|Plum As M. Lodi Bvmnl]
The teimaasa demand for tka mHata (GaykjTl tf JBj
it rapfcC> tecroeatng.
. ITiMßttaqawtta, Bavaoport,
Mr BpaUlng wanld itrt aoueet hla nams vXi ■
artfSa ha sdßtt xvow to peaaaaa mat man
Ifram the AAv aiitom; Prarldanaa, X H
The teattmoaj la tkMr fotar la c*oa& foomfoa matf
News, Newport, X £3
tytiili rma are taking tka plaaa of al Mata,
BFrom Ike ftommeralal BnAettm, Boston,
SaU to be rwy aaoasloßf for tka haadsaha.
TTima Ms Clisniiiiii st*T. ffailiisstl. fliTu]
tTA Kfofla hatoa at ffIOVH fIMiBB
or.Tra tS *ava tan Amu its aatt anaeaßr.
dAuraei pbefaud nm
grxLßiws fitnw «cw
gewei pmpjjm fini
Aa aeddanfo wfll happen, aran to wmß regnlatad
u to vary daatmhla toharasoms they >nA
aoaTecla&t warforrapatolflgF«i6toßW,T<grttack
MeefesHeuefc,«B-s*e«M iw - ea<l *° hoiHbtid an gfr
• rsr srsa? hbttbf?
X X—A Kcah aceoopsotos taeh Bottia.
i o* 49 £«dar ¥.~£X-
Aa tt; ” ‘ orfndpr-d, pcrtccß ars lo
pi'ia off ox. Lie r teittUsc* ofay
jfSSPABEts 9LT73,1 wobW halloa %‘l p«s<m» H
ptrcSaalcg, *~3 -.--e tiAi tiu, SiUaaaae
Loo* xa *•
STfeZApr** ijO
iLO- =; c-Tfc.fio V, ait q&iYXi pmSSsag
c. jci^dAVU
Blf X
mum, Janaiy ML
ii. irsioN.
. **#*
tana. sojornraw mow has
•" «■! Kart P«gfer BvtryDty.

raor. wooes
«bb wa*»
t*. Loon wrath, a*
the pleasant tad satiata*
gqfl.to. transmit to yon the beneficial offset* o t yoaf
H*!r BwtoraUTt, a/tsr a trial of firs yean. I cem
“f•'l'i^nrßratorattw*lnJanuary, O%itaoa
y“Ch time Thare not been wlthoata Battle oa Hand.
" aea I commenced tie ate, my hair vat quite tha»
l ea i : ,,. one ' U1 44 trey. A tew applications
•topped,iv falling. aad la three weeks there was not a
d * n «*ther Am then bsea ap to
After my b*!rwu completely restored, laoattaaed
as B9Q by applying It two or three times a month. 1R
hair has e »er continued healthy, soft aaa glossy, wnd
ny scalp free from danilmW. I do dm imagine tha
acts above mentioned w!U be of any particular U
wantage to yon. or even Batter yoor vanity at this laM
day as I am a„ara they are all well know* already,
and even n;ore Bderiul one* tbronehoat the Unloft.
IhaTeoocmledmytlmßln trawellUf he mater part
or the Uma the past three yean and Gars taken pride
and pleaaara la recommendleg yoor Qestorative. and
eiiiiManz Its effects in my own ease. Is asv«r*l tn
ataaeae I have met with people that hare prononneed
tt a humbug : saying they had used is and without sf*
Ret. In every Lmitance. however, It aroved, by pfob
tog the matter, thatthey bad not need t»p ir las at
all, bat had used some new article, said to be as rood
as yoon. and seOinc at aboot half the price. I have
noticed two or three articles mysel' advertised ss
above which 1 have no doabt ere nambse*. It h »
lonlshlnz that peools wtil ■ stronise an ardale ol no
repat*tlor when there Is oa« at hand that hna be«ft
proved beyond a doabt.
Apparently, some cf thoM charlatans have net
bvatns e&oogh to write an advert lament ■ M I sottoe
tkay have cot led yocre, wo»d for word, in several
stances, merely Ixmertlng some other amme in place of
1 have, within the past five years, soon and talked
with mere than two tnootaod persons that have used
yoor preparation with perfect mrrw mine fbr k»M
ness grey hair, scald head, dandrnft *jad every dE.
ease tne scalp and head are snbjsct to.
I ca led to see you, oenonaliy, at yoar original rt»n.e
of baaineMhers,batleorsedyarn were now Ut&iS
Too ire it liberty to pabMah this, or to rotor pantea
to me. Any oommaalcaUoa addressed to ma, can
Bos ao. Sin, will bp promptly aatasnu.
Tov* truly,
irsrzji ic a.
fzor. Woes,
Dkab 6n «w taiUM BTe (haa & y—■ im
to try you valuable Bair icatorattve. for t%* purpoan
«f eleaaalng ay bead ar cu - draff. I lad lannd with
It upon myiiead for yo*ftk rtd bad never bedo able to
St anyttuna to doiw»T good la rtmjtJag 11
ongb I bad triad y preparation util I ur
SoaradTertfeeiaeDtl.k r Uairtsboryb paper. Being
tare at tbe dm I c at broaa * Xunkto'e Drag
8* re, aad bought a j g re, and new am prepared tS
•* * Tnr' — for It baa earoplcealy
removed all dandtai *■ emy bead, tad a* aupCcA>
doo oaee m two wetMf koepe It free ffas any Iteblsg
or other anplea.'*jf v £». I most *L»r> grata that bv
hetr bod become >\ ,M% white la place*, aad by the see
af your preparation ba* hem restored to Isa origlaal
color. lam nowtfrty vaara or age, aod although I
bare used two botttea ef tut Restorative, no one baa
aav knowledge ot i( a* I allow a few grey biArt ta re.
main, la order to hare my appearance comport wßft
my head. My head 1* now of <om rrouble la se, ta
keeping It claan, Ac, than at any time aluca I bare
bean a child. 1 consider year preparation of great
rain*, and although I do aei like to expose sayaelt t
acaalder It my duty tauj ao. Yon can a* thi ormiy
part of It <a any ibapeyeu think proper, If it la worth
anything to yen. Toon, Aa_
S. 3, IRB
Hd, j**y am, ant
Dxsm to>—l heremd yoa s atAeemeot that Ithtaß
roe are entitled to the beneC tot I am a resident oi
Bloomington. sod ban been f.r or rr thirty year*. |
am sow over fifty rear* of age, Por about sweaty
year* past my hair baa been itmioc oomlderatriy gray
and was almost eat<rtly white a;.a very *tnf ana an*
pliant. I had seen a Bumper of certificates of the tot
woaderful effect of joar Hair bat *«iv
posed mere mas more Action than truth In them; o*i
entertaining a alrsug de«lre to have my hair, B tooA
ble. raetorad to it* original cc-lar and fineness ae tt
■®a*ln my younger Oaj a a beautiful black. I concluded
I would make fiae ■ Xpert me r,t commeaclug In a small
war. I purcha<«d one of year small bottles, at enn
dollar, and commence u*!ng following directions as
near as I could. 1 soon discovered the dandruff
moved, and mv hair, that wa* falling off In large (jnaa*
ElCee, was cou-idcrably urhieaeo. and a
charge taking place !n toe c>Jl<ir. I hare oondnaed to
i*e It, till 1 have used ;..ree of roar small bottles aid
just begun on the fourth. I have now as pretty a head
of nark brown, or Heat black hair as an? or as E
bad In ray voutbfol days. *iien a bor in the hnt» of
Western vuflnla. My bead U entirely clear of dan.
draff, and the hair cnaeod entirely from falling off, and
la as soft and fine, and feel* aa oily, as though it waa
jest from the hands of a French ohampooner. Uaay
of myacooalaiacces frequently say to me. •‘Ballot
where dlayou gee that fine wig?" I bell them It was
the effects of roar nwWmtv*. It Is almost tmaowfc
bis to coartuoe tnem that It la the original *■«*» off the
same old gray head.
Yoon truly.
Btoemlagsoa, Monroe Coma*
J. H. JS.K£I> & CO*>
AMD ALL OTHB Tr* a ma if rBTT A fjfh
Ha*i >T tk* ftSewtig SnsMi i> DBuil
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J. X JCllar, Bock island. DiAa xfenaan. Ckarlmi
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Battla. Cimdia MUto, . '-roora,
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CoffiM, Corlyla. J. I>. Cope, Fairfield,
8. B, Lockwood, Carlyle, Tiiompaoa A Clark-aiWam
7 ». P. Caoll do, Lewi* A Hnadly, Mont
J. M. Lewis, Morrison, HaniDhriee A arnem.Calra
U X Thomas Chulleetka, B. T.Vutakar, C«m».
|U d. BO|Z. I>o«la. »t«x A Taylor, NfeAvffl*
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T. L. Botterteld, M» Look A Bra, BlandbvrWf
_ *‘lks. J - H. Tarwood, Elgin,
J- Attawa, Wa Gooaat Geneva,
KocWler A Co, Ptra. Back A 800. AonrC
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w. Old*, Albany, TlWalkma, Joneabom
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S. C. Boberta, DeeatnA B. C. Hanfingtoa, (Mao
w. A. Bar&ea, do, turz,
J. B. Brown, do, Tboa. Wimn, BrldgetMA
McCabe A HUdebraal >a- Aadenoa *olase/u3B
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W. S. cnaaey, do, S. Meacyard. btapmaa,
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H. T- West, Kewaaeo, O. W Coatar. WarsaWj
BaTeeport A Balrjinfol, W. D. >*ftypiL
Cambridge, A. firaat, Laurao.
Aaewrll. Beard ABndioa, *. Ida Ca«b*€A»
Oqoaeka, A. W CMli do,
T. W.McDiIL Oanawka, Skinner A Co,
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p- r*» MlUa, O. A Calyert. Dalat.,
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JTaraace, T. Soilaiaicy. Wiimt.
9. H, Atklaaea. Ftttateid. O w. deaman. Lebaoea.
£3oe A Mazwail, Bcarda- Baku* A ZoUer.Bookforl^
town. jL BroneU, do,
tektXFktaher.Bßarda. a. d. MtiriK Wnadrtte%
town, BaldwimA stoxa, do,
w. Wblppo, Baardrtown. O. J. Jaakj, UaresgoT
?. Spltiler? Lancaster B. J.HidJ A Co. C?w«e^,
ova A Sob, Batn. Xer A Bro, h. da Booker
Harpbana A Cadwa-adex; X Blala
eta. aaa. % Amber,
Btanbea Hale, Harana, J. B, Xaob, Dtron.
& Tbomaa, Blaoßiogioa, Heleen ACo-Wtmdßßlaß
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Preetaa A Bro, Hatsoa- J, kiurwiiauittoi
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J. ■. AWMlblto,lttt- Lonrwork a flutgewaK
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-W. P. Warner. Byram, O. H. Moeuar. da^
*, M.Stovden, Oregoa* XH. Hoftnaa, do,
Oark A DanaTlA,A Bobber A Co, ABoa^i
W K H,P»rmle«s, Ml Morrla, J. Trarea.
Newton WoodraiL Polo, W. A. Haltoa. Xton,
J. C. Bookman, iiewtoa. Moor* A Dakla.ftilgHt
J. Frank. do, J. X Scamexborn. Baix
ft. LTboßnaa, Pekin, c -
M. W. Case. Taxeaafi, A. X Sechtr, MLCtoal.
W.J. Edgar.Jacksonville, Bobt. BoaLLacoa.
B.BockUjgbo>L do, ft. W. belt. WeooMb
W. H. Baker. Falrrlcw, L. X Perkine, Winaefc
Kerder <s Sen. Cantaa, Dnrkev A WAsa
ILDela-ortb. Feraout, ville.
Bammer «Rn*eelL do, X F. Vsdaktß. M2tim
Tboe. Sla Javan t. Hills bora, Jao. Ferryman. 3a '
Hooa A Brj,iitcbQel<3, F. x Pttart nVraiea ~
ft. IL oiekman, Vaadaila, D. Coraproaet, MoalMßEfo
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Conreac A Della, Spring. S. J.
Qt'X 3X C, SKwaTPatenAm.
M M.Vocdtsen.Sprttgf’a T.XOktara;
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