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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, June 13, 1861, Image 2

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THCBSDAT, JUNE 13, 1861.
bstcbmng fugitives.
We (trust that the order transmitted to
Gen. Sutler, to harbor no more slaves at
Fortress Monroe, was based upon the fact
that he is not prepared by the condition of
his quarters and the ; state of Ids commia
sariatto give them a rearing place; and
that U is by no means an - indication of
the policy which the -government will
order its commanders to adopt. The coun
try needs and., demands a practical’assur
ance from- the Government. that the' war
brought upon the’Eepublic by the insanity
and folly of the Eonth, is not on onr side
to he .conducted, with the gentle courtesy
that marks the conduct of a' man in his
treatment of a rebellious and erring child;
hut that as long as the Southern army wara
upon the material interests and politi
cal prosperity of loyal men, striking
st our trade! onr manu&oturea,
our commerce and our agricul-
lure, with, the venom of a serpent;
issuing letters of marque, threatening the
safety of our commercial towns, and do
mg whatever else their malignity and fe
rocity may suggest—as long as. they do
these things, the blows mined at them
should be such that when they fall they
will tell upon thegeneral rcsult,.and tend
to bring this -conflict to a speedy close.
This Linot.war of bulletins and prods-
a contest between cologne
water on one side and sugar-plums on the
other; land if vve enter Into it and cany it
on under-the impression that the enemy
will restrain theirhands' when they have
the power to cripple bar resources, destroy
onr property, or take onr lives,’ we fight at
the disadvantage which would attend the
man who Should attempt to tame a hyena
by pelting him with stap-buh
bles. “War. means quick* destruction.
It means death to combatants by any of
the means which civilized - nations may
employ.' . It means* exhaustion of the t&-
gourccsiof the parties engaged therein, in
such a way that one or the other will con
fess inability to cany it on. • Kow if, there
is any method by which the right arm of
the enemy against whom we contend may
be sooner paralyzed, or his intolerable
boasting and arrogance be sooner subdued
ilian by strikingat the resource upon
which he idles for his bread —the labor of
his slaves—we should bo happy to have
some one wiser than we are point it out 1
*W*e tell the powers that be that there has
been enough sending back of prisoners,
enough scrupulousness in regard to the
sandtity of slave “ property,” enough mis
taken leniency and forbearance lest
Somerightshould.be violated. The peo
ple, while offering thdr lives in countless
thousands and their treasures in untold
millions, that rebellion may be overcome)
want tbe assurance that the Administration
is in downright eamest as they arc—ready
to seize occasions as they rise, to take ad
vantage of any weak side the enemy pre
sents, and to tom to quick and rapid ac
count any disability by which he is embar
rassed. If prisoners are seized, let them be
sent to the rear of the base tine.and putin
camp and treated as thdr crimes warrant
If traitors who are worth the troubleare
got within Federal power, let them be
tried, and, if guilty of the overt act, hung
up like malefactors and assassins as they
are. If slaves escape, let them nm, and
woe be to him who sends one hack. They
are the backbone of the rebellion.
They work while . the traitors fight
They produce the bread that treason eats.
They dig the trenches and throw np the
embankments behind which traitors strut
They are more valuable to-day, man for
man, to- the * rebel cause than the whites
who defend:it “Without them the war
would end in a month. Wherever they
are cleaned out, there the contest is ended.
In the name -of all that's prudent aud
patriotic, let our hoys have their way, aud
hit hard where they can! Have we not
dealt in cologne and sugar* plums long
The reported fight -at great Bethel, in
which Gem Butler's command is said to
have carried the rebel batteries at that
place, by storm, capturing all the cannon
and a thousand men, may be' another Sew
ell's Point the coinage of
pome fertile brain; bat at this moment we
assume that our dispatches are true. If
they are, what must be the chagrin and
mortification of the First Families ofVir
ginia over such an untoward and ignomin
ious result- Imagine ,for example that
the editor of the Richmond Whig, who is
no doubt the pink’Of chivalry and courte
sy, is among the captured, with these
words which we find in his paper of a late
date, fresh in his recollection,:
To bo conquered in open’ and maaly fight by a
nation of geßtlcmezyanfi subjugated to their
sway, might not’drivena raving distracted with
rage and ; but for Yankees—the most con
temptible and detestable of' God's creation—the
▼ile wretches,whose dafly sustenance consists In
the refuse of all etherpeoplfe—for they eat nothing
that anybody else win buy—for them to lord it
over ns—tbe English language must be enlarged,
new words must be invented to express the extent
and depth of our feelings of mortification and
ahame. No; it is cot possible that we can be re
duced to a date which there are no words to de
scribe. i ?
Instead of this, we must bring these enfran
chised slaves back to their true condition. They
have long; veryproperty, looked upon themselves
as our eodal our serfs—their mean,
niggardly lives—their low, vulgar and sordid occu
pations havs.groand.tiiU' conviction Into them:
tint of a sudden, they have come to tmagtoa that
their numerical strength gives them power—and
they have burst the bonds of servitude, and'are
running riot with more than the brutal passions
of a liberated wfld.beaat. Their uprising hss til
the characteristics of a ferodous servile Insurrec
tion. Their first aim Is demolition—the destruc
tion of everything which has. the appearance of
superior Tirtue,'whlch«*dtes ihelr envy and hat*,
tnd which, by contrast, exposes the shameful do-'
fortuity their own lives.
They bare suggested to us the invasion of their
territory, and the robbery of their banks and Jew
dry storea. We may prod t by the suggestion, so
far as tbe inoorien goes, for that win enable us to
restore them to their normal condition of vassal
age, and lead} them that cap-ln-hand la the proper
attitude of theservant before his master. Acock
for a goose for a soldier—a Yankee for a
incongruous and unnatural 11
Imagine,'we say, the author of the above
a prisoner m , Gen. Butler’s hands, doing
the work to which prisoners aro oon
dczsnedfiWith a “vile wretch b! a Yan
kee” ever him to compel him to the com
pletion of. his'task! ' What a spectacle for
Gods and.'men l . - : r
The State Jburmrf ,repließ to onr recent
notice of-toecontracts made in the Quar
terns stert.l) epartment at Springfied, as
foUows:-^ 7 .^7 i" ”
Kow, If iheTascßß editor, whose chiefbastneaa
of late seemrto bo that of tending bolt with the
State officials; had read paragraph Mi. army regu
lations, bir would fiaie-aegn Uiß~niie by which -
these contracts ars awarded. That paragraph
reads Urns:- '
‘♦When immediate delivery or performance is
required by tbs public exigent, thr article or ser
vice required xaay he procured or- openpurchase
or cootraotat the placsa, arid In the node In which
such articles are aegaUy bought «"* cnl<, l <«•
aemces employed, between individuals.”
‘When a man's house la burning, he doss not stop
to advertise for water from the lowest bidder to
put it out; and though ia times of peace, when It
Is known mouths betorehsadj just what-will be
required for the nee of the army. It may do to ad*
vcrtlse for there supplies, when lea or Often thou
sand men have'been congregated on a week**
notice, we ikneysven tbeTßißtm would; have
found graver catuea of complaint. If these men
had been left destitute of the supplies they daily
needed tmiU they had hem adveniud in the Chi
cago paper*,. Besides, the fact that there was to
pmch competition, and between so many points,
ia evidence that the fiut was generally known
that supplies wers needed.
Gov. wsodls net now In the city, and so we do
not know what answer be might give. to the Tri
hwe\ we bare gltem vrhat occur to ua at the mo*
woul d occur to any sen
wh° lookjhe trouble to think at all
the jniaois volunteers bare been equipped as well
and as <*eaply as m»y others in th?u3ted Strtea,
ard that ought to be sufficient, even if
did not do aU Ihe/umUhing. ?
Well then, it «bl j remains to be shown*
that the public exigency was such as did
not admit of the delay incident to adver
tising for the supplied. . .The general Gov
ernment adrertbed lbr its supplies in the
present emergency. The government of
Ohio advertised for its supplies.., Several
other States'advertised for theirs.. The
JeurtdV* attempt to shift the matter & a
ccntrcTcrey about Chicago newspapers
and Chicago wholesale houses is exceed-
ingly unfair to the Quartermaster General,
whom, os we before remarked, we believe
to be a thoroughly upright man. We
have too much regard for him to take
advantage of the JoumaXa method of de
fending his policy. We'expressly declared
that; while Chicago houses; had received
the lion’s shore of the* contracts,-we did
hot regard that circumstance as altering it.
And! as for the advertising patronage, wo
have only to say that our opinion differs
from the JoumaVt as to the amount likely
to influence the course of a daily news
. Kow this whole question is a very sim
ple one, A reason has been offered, to ex
plain why the proposals were were not
called for by. advertisement. Considera
bly more thana month has elapsed since
the contractors first began together at
Springfield,Jwas there was no rime to adver
tise. We will not question the fact, if the
Quartermaster. is of that opinion. He
knows, of course, better than we do. But
it is not unreasonable to ask what ore the
prices agreed to be paid for the various ar
ticles. The public have a right to this in
formation. We have seen some of the
schedules in the hands of private parties
and we are glad to say that the rates are
very fair and advantageous to the State-
Nevertheless it is just and proper that all
these things be conducted in the daylight
Ho good end can be served by secresy.
The high reputation of the Quartermaster
General, among all classes and all parties,
especially demands the publicity. If the
State Journal has that regard for him
which we have, it will not seek to throw
dust in people’s eyes when respectful in
quiries are made concerning public busi
ness. -
The IT* 8. Senatonhlp*
The Chicago Tbibuhx of Sunday, feeling that
some apology was needed for its breach' of decency
in beginning the discussion about Mr. Douglas's
successor in the JJ. S. Senate, before even the
body of the deceased was yet cold in death, con*,
tains the following:
SUBsnou or Tabtb —Tho Springfield Journal
Quincy Whip effect to be greatly grieved at the
Chicago Teibukx’s exhibition of baa taste in ole
cneeing so early the question of Senator Douglas *
successor. The Journal knows, if the
not, that Got. Yates was vigorously besieged by
the friends of candidates two before Mr.
Douglas expired- Let .. Ijto
Journals on this branch of the subject* before there
is ano more walling about our breach, of decorum.
We would simply remark w* hare the best of
reasons lor knowing that there is not one partlclo
of truth In the above statement. The letters of
tbe Taintnre, which talks so confidently bn this
point, certainly musthave bees miscarried., Gov.
Yates was not “ besieged by the friends of candi
dates two weeks before Mr. Douglas expired,”
and has not been yet % except by tbe Chicago Tbi
noxs, which has euddenlyfollen bo deeply Inlove
. with Democracy that it can no longer see any mer
it in or neccf sity for Its own party.—flats Journal .
*We have the best of reasons for knowing
that the Journal isViisinformed in general
and particular, except so for as its denial
relates to its own knowledge of matters
transpiring in Springfield. *W*e cannot,
of course, adhere to the opinion that the
Journal was aware of tirs or that circum
stance, when it denies such information.
But when the impression is sought to be
conveyed that Gov. Tates has not been so
licited, in one way or another, to appoint
one man or another either before or since
the death of Senator Douglas, “ except by
the Chicago Tribuke,” we protest!
A word as to those who seem to think
that we are doing an unheard-of thing in
advising Gov. Yates in the premises. If
the question were between two individuals
or any given number of individuals of un
exceptionable character, we should proba
bly have nothing to say. But this a ques
tion of public policy. It is eminently one
which public journals are privileged to
discuss. So for as the right to discuss it is
concerned, we have the same right to urge
Gov. Tates to do what we think is the best
for the interests of the State and , nation,
that we had to urge Smith, Brown and
Bohinson to vote for him instead of Mr.
Allen. And it Is equally Ids right to adopt
a different line of policy if he does not see
it in the tight we do. Those who assert
that we are usurping the Governor's pre
rogatives, pay him a very ppqr compli
The. agencies by which secession was
made an accomplished lact ai e kept in fall
play to give the people of the South an
appetite for the fight that they ; have pro*
•yoked, 'Beckless andindiflcriidjnatelying
was the prime cause of thehate’which the
Bonthem press has provoked', between the
sections; and to make that hate effect
ual in calling men to.the field, the lying
is steadily kept up. As a specimen brick,
we‘copy the ’ following from the New,
Orleans Orescent of .the Bth:.
|By tbe Southwestern and American Lines.)
Chahlebtox, Jane 7.—The Mercury's special
Bichmond dispatch sajs a sharp and brilliant
light occurred on Monday, nearPhilippi, in the
northern part of Virginia.
Nine hundred Confederate troops were sud
denly attacked by three thouianaFedaralists.
At first the Confederate troops were thrown
into'canfoslon, retreated tjvo.mlloa.. rallied
three times and repulsed the Federalists, not
withstanding the desparlty of numbers.
About seventy Federalists were killed during
the fight. The loss on the Confederate side
‘ amounted to’ouly six.
Tbe Federalists were well provided with
light artOleiy, manned by regulars from Car
lisle Barracks. The Confederates were with
out cannon.
This is feint and feehlo'compared.with
many of the lies which the chivalry have in
vented ; but as it refers to a matter, the
history of which is fully known, we use It
to illustrate the tactics by which the battle
in the South Is carried on.
Bland era of< a British Proof.
Tke Illustrated London Times thus illustrates
the accurate knowledge of American affairs in
England. It is hot fertherfrom the truth one
way than its namesake, the Thunderer is in
‘ other ways. The former is out as to the facts,
the latteras to principles and policies:
“In 1634 Wm, H. Seward became a candi
date for the post of Governor of New York;
but who-was afWward Franklin
Fierce's Minister of TTar, ' a chosen in his
stead.- At the BepubUean Jonvention (as
sembled a few years ago at Chicago) Seward,
was one of the most distinguished candidates
for the Presidency; but his pretensions to this
very natural goal of bis ambition were thwart
ed by a celebrated journalist, Abraham Lin
“8. P. Chase, the-new Finance Minister,
(Secretary of the Treasury,) was - born in the
yearlSCS, at Washington,™ Ohio. *He received
his early education At Cincinnati-College, of
which his uncle, Bishop Chase, was President.
Chase left that mstltnuon to proceed to New
Sasnpehire , tcTierc his mothers family were
settled, and he finished his studies at Bui*
month College.
* M Montgomery Blair, the Minister qf Marine
in the present Cabinet of the North American
Union, is the son of Francis JJ. Blair, who, in
the days of President Jackson, was a man of
high repute. - ■ * •
«QJd«w»W*Tl. <•*
** Gideon Wells, the Jbifiiuufer-General,'is a
native of thejrf - the State qf dneinnati, and irae
originally a Democrat, but of late years ha*
{alien Into the ranks of the Republicans; l Tan
Boren made him Postmaater-at JSartfort, but
in-1840 he£avcup that poet-. .Ini 1860 he ires.
on»of the delegate* to the-Convention of
Chicago, and he iraa also a member of the
Committee appointed to nominate Xincoin in
Springfield” *' - 5 '■ 1 J
The EUd of News tbe Southern Peo«
pie GeU
We find the following dispatch in the'yasH
~riHe Union and OastUi of Sunday, and repro
.dnce it twrtatfm .* i . -
[Special Private Dispatch.]
• BicjutOHD,Jane 7,193E
J. E. E. Bay, Secretary of State: 1 r ’
- At last reliable hewsfroni PhlllippL thengh
aenrpriec, It waa a glorious victor* for the
Virginian, twelve hundred-of Iwhom. throe,
times beat back three thousand of the Federal
-troops with cannon, killing seventy of the en
emy, only six of the Ylrgmlaae—this ig relia
ble. -Ft** JiepuUtc, . j
Tke JipHawken on tke Wing.
: [From the Lawrence Republican.] •
The Jat-Hawkbes.—As we passed from our
residence to our office, Tuesday noon, we met'
afinecompany of cavalry just camping, amj
inquired of some of the boys what company
tier were, when two or three responded—
“ The Jay 'Hawkers, Capt. Jennlson’s Compa
ny.” They made a flue display as they entered
tows, we found that sereral of them were
refugees from Missouri. Oue of them told us
he Belonged to the Methodist Church; and
hence was supposed to he a Union man. He
expressed a strong desire to' angraU back to
Missouri. -We told them that It was reported
that they bad token Fort Smith, which they
denied, but expressed a willingness to try the
experiment whenever the Governmenfr_~g*re
orders, iOneof themes pointed out Jenuson
to a citizen: “That little fellow!” said the"
person addressed—‘‘he don’t look like asar
•Bel" “ Lord!?’ said the enthusiastic soldier,
let the Secessioaist* once!”
Hav&cre impressed ntf favorably.. If
e J £ wron S* they hare the apology
,«uu Erato- w?on«. Theneign-
Mania dea Cjgne*
bo expected to feel «rr
waub'e toward. MaMnri ruffline, Thoymir
s*; f lo £i Sbt with tUe deipentlcm
which mea greatly wronged adir.js fi»h
— “““ $> v N
Capital letter ITom a Oalt.burgU Sian,
s ßya strong effort tie “Eed-doga”of lUi
fhbfo have been , driven from our prairies, and
- now, even before we have begun to recover
from their ravages, our ears ore Minted with a
' bowl from tbe u Wild Cats” frqmthe Swamps
'of Georgia../ / \ “n/./' ' //an
Is it possible that onr business community
will allow itself thus to be imposed upon and
demanded by a currency whose responsibility
has not even tbe semblance of security—not
eren ü ßeccEßlon stocks,” which the late swin
dle offered? : ' - - --
Is Chicago, whose merchants and business
bare sulTered the most from the recent disas
ter, is ibis city to be made tbe den from which
shall issue these new “ Cats ?” Strange as the
freak may appear, nevertheless, at present, it
is true.
Tbe “ Merchants 1 Bank,” Macon, Georgia,
is oncemore resuscitated and pat In c Ire ala*
tier. This is the “par funds ** promised to
the formers Tor their corn and wheat, beef and
pork. “ Stump tail” bankers settle with
their fleeced depositors and pay them off in
“Georgia,”, after a suitable discount on the
“ old discount,"
The owner of this homeless institution will
furnish “promises to pay” to tbs country
brokers at the “lowest living rates,” in foct it
is the cheapest article in the market. It
was remarked by one of these brokers, to
to whom a merchant applied for a reason for
circulating each a poor currency, that bank
ers, like merchants, were in tbe habit of buy
ing cheap articles for .the sake of the profit ;
. this c&me broker, it is said, can command
“ Macon ” in any reasonable amount at 3 per
cent, interest, for the present, provided he
nukes a successful effort ln giving it cur
rency. -. ~ ' > ,r i? . x -
The owner Is making feir promises to re
deem at foir rates of exchange, and doubtless,
ho does well by who render him
desired assistance in giving tbe thing a start.
But to give you an idea of what the “ foir rate
of exchange ” is, one of Mr. Gurney's promi
nent “ retailers ” In Central Illinois will sen
■ exchange on NewTork for “Georgia Vat IS
percent,—“specie basis'? I—basis!- <
*■ The worst feature of this movement Is that
on* of our most respectable BaUroad compa*.
nies is giving credit to this swindle-by re
ceiving it “ at its face ” for freights, and at the
came time have a “ Kallroad list ” for a cur
rency of for higher respectability. Consider*
;icg corporations, bodies destitute of souls, it
Is easy to see that it Is for their present inter
est to take this currency for freights, since the
owner redeems It every night—but those who
control the money operations of the “ C. B. &
Q.” are certainly dolng a great wrong to the
community who have confidence in their sa
gacity and honor; believing that they would
not handle money which has no responsibility
attached to its circulation. The “C. B. &
Q*'s ” are in foct indorsing this currency and
the people are to be losers in the end. This
Ballroad has done good service in other times
inhelpirg us rid ourselves of doubtful money
andhaabeen foremost in giving’the alarm
■ when bonks have been in * foiling circumstan
ces, or when unsound currency was attempted
to be circulated among us, and we can hardly
believe that this worthy corporation would be
guilty of thus being accessory to the defraud
ing of thß community.
. The brokers at the stations on this road al
ways refer their customers to the U C. B. &
Qand upon Inquiry' It turns out* that as
many bushels of wheat or com go to Chica
go for a“Y” of Georgia ”as a u half eagle”
of M U. S.” This is a knock-down argument,
and it goes. •
When we look at the best side the case pre
sents, and suppose Mr. Gnmej (as they say he
is a man of wealth) Is honorable and responsi
ble; yet will business men countenance a cur
rency which is converted at an expense of 13
per cent, into Eastern funds, whose actual
worth is only 88 cents on the dollar if redeem
ed at all—and liable to be 88 percent, discount
any day by the misfortunes of its owner or by
his transfer to other parties whose responsi
. bility is not as apparent, as his exhorbltant
rates of exchange may be lowered for the pre~
sent to give currency to the issue. But the
end of “ wild cats ” has always been destruc
tive. Where is “LaGrange” today? the best
of its kind; its owner was one of our best
business men, but it has been his misfortune
like other good men to be. unsuccessful, and
the holders of Us bills are so unfortunate as
not to be known in his “ assignment. o
This.is not the only “ unclean spirit? which
has and will follow in the wake oi the recent
destruction in our Illinois currency, if so be
we allow them our sanction. The VChero-
kee ” savage has madehis appearance in a ialy (
way in the rural districts. In the Peoria
Transcript there has appeared a notice along
hack that“ Cherokee would be redeemed at
par”; *a nice eeU to be sure —“ honorable
men!” The owner holds nearly every bill of
Us issues, which he has bought up In u chips
and whetstones ” at most generous rates—ot
discount /—and new seeks in this sly way to
give the rotten institutionanew existence and
■ new credit, that it may be palmed off anew.
It has already been offered, I* am credibly in
There are Eastern institutions that are no
better than our Western “cat” shops, whose
“promises to pay ” are making their appear
ance. Let their sentence be “ death without
benefit of clergy.”
, ' Nowrwbat is to be done in these perilous
times?’ Shall we permit these worthless
swindles, whose name is legion, to cune us ?
.Now tHat war is upon us, and war prices rule
in our shops, and war prices threaten our for
mers with destruction, shall these values, al
ready at minimum figures, be still farther les
sened by sacrifice oh depredated currency or
lost entirely by worthless semblances of mo
ney ? The people of Illinois' and the North
west look to Chicago for support, and let them
not look in vain. The business men and the
prees of Chicago should be united and agreed
in the plan of a specie basis— and not only pass
ivriy committed to this measure, but actively
battle with every other dog-ma. that is attempt
ed to be promulgated.
I repeat it, the Northwest looks to Chicago
to take and maintain this stand; and the wel-
fare and prosperity of the city demand this
course to bo pursued. If the country is filled
with uncorrent money, then Chicago will be
obliged to take it—or what is worse, take
nothing. Bunember that when any derange
ment in money matters occurs, that the large
cities are the great sufferers.
The; Tuibuiie has boldly spoken the
thoughts and feelings of the. people upon
these subjects, and it w-d not—it cannot—now
be silent. • The people demand a hearing, and
.they will have It now as always through its
wflnmnw. Death to “red-dogs” and “wild
cats.” , - CA.TXUNB.
SCore Southern Lltentnn*
. [From the Cincinnati Gazette.]
The gallant State of Florida is 'determined
sot to be outdone bj any of her Confederate
elslcra in acta of “ Bhivelry,” She Is “bent”
upon achieving a reputation that shall adorn
the pages of Soothers history, as It reveals to
a startled and far off posterity the noble deeds
of heroism performed by her loyal sons, in
their straggle for life, liberty and the pursuit
of Northern men. The latest effort of Flor
idianlc patriotism was the expulsion from the
municipality of Apalachicola of Mr, D. Y.
Dean, : . a native of -Michigan. Mr. Dean was
•engaged: in teaching a school of budding
chiraly In the thriving-city named; and while
_dUUgent]y > pursuing “his ,avocation; one day.
was-'surprised to receive the following com
munication from- the Mayor of the Duclanic'
burg'. We give the epistle verbatim ei litera
tim, eta, in hopes that It may in’some meas
ure excuse the conduct of His Honor, believ
ing as we do that our readers will agree with
.us. that hla aversion to schoolmasters was
.natural to him, has no doubt existed, from his
infancy,* and has steadily increased since the
days of his youth;
; v Dear airlt having been proved to me by
yeepcctible testimony that you. have mad use
of treeschable expressions against the coaled <
exate states. of -amcrica you are hearby com
manded to leeve this town by the veny xnrst
oppertunity orit.wUX becnm my duty to have
yon dealt with under the act of treeson- J
( , yon are also required ‘to deliver up to tha
barer of this communication all arms such as
guns pis tolls Dorks .Bone Knifes Swoords
Cains db'Co and' in refusing at once to comply
-you wUI be compelled to submit to a proper
JM G Hunter mayor. •
, E»y27186L tt ;- 1
'Accompanying the above, was the following
highly, consolatory document: ;. ■ ~
' a Ma. iDzastSlt; the .nndetslned haring
herd that you hare given utterance to treason
able language; wonm say to you that to avoid
the penalties of. the law in such cases made
and proriden for trators. to leave by the forst
opportunity for inoar northern climbs. V.. -
ISf* ATurin paper says “It is known- that
Pavia &Ca have sent commissioners to Eu
rope to solicit for the Southern Confederacy a
piece emong nations. Should they come to
Maly, the government of Victor Emmanuel
will doubtless cay to them—
know, but one nation founded'by
. Washington. Italy struggled too long for her
own raucnality to .encourage the breaking up
ol the country which wo consider the advance
guard of human liberty.Even the cotton and
the’live trade which' you offer cannot tempt
ms, 'Aconfedcnuwmado up" of States which
have repudiated their public debts, whose clt
- izens, but now under the anthority. of thoir.
gev eminent, swindled their creditors-a con-,
fedtracy set up by men who proved traitors to
; their own country, offers little indneements
for cither ccmmercUl or diplomatic relations.
. Gentlemen, wo decline to makeyour acquaint
Tbe AlshunarTalnntMirs Attack a
Union IHMtlxic»BxdtlDS Scene—Spir
ited Resolutions of ttic Union lnen«
• Wefind to the! Knoxville (Term.) Whig of
-Tuesday last the particulars of a most wanton
and unprovoked assault by Southern troops
upon a meeting of Unionists at Strawberry
PfMnii, Team - The Whig says:
' We have never witnessed such a scene as we
hehdd on Wednesday, the sth inst, at Straw
beiry we hope never to see the
like again. The procession of Union men on
horseback, about four deep, was half a' mile
long, variously estimated to contain from
eight to twelve hundred men. At the head of
each division the stars and'strlpes-were float
ing to the number of six banners. Marching.
by tbe Plains, and passing the depot, there ;
was a train of cars having on board tome Ala
bama troops, who, strange to say, remained
therewith steam up for three hours. But
kerewe will let Mr. Meek tell the tale Justas
it happened: ‘ ' * '
“At the request of Dr. Brownlowand other
gentlemen, I walked from the stand down .to
the railroad, to hurry up ( our Union men, aiid
urge them not to say or-do anything to the
train then slowly coming by._ One man came
within the toclosure, quietly, and I was about
twenty lect from the fence,'inside of my field,
the railroad and wagon road passing along
close to the fence. There were two men in
uniform on the,top of one of the cars: each
had a revolver in his hand, one of them a
stone, which he threw at me with great force
and precision, and 1 b&rcly.dQdged it. This
was followed up by one of them deliberately
firing at me. One of them knew me. for be
had previously come to toe £6aae and asked
for water to fill his canteen, which 1 assisted
him in filling, treating him .as ..politely as 1
knew how. This was the commencement of
the firing; and it was without any provocation
whatever. “A K. Meek, Sr.
The statement is corroborated by about a
dozen gentlemen who woe'present,at the
scene. Mr.~Wm. M. Lewis, of Jefferson comi
ty, says lie "was’ standing close’by when an
open knife was thrown as him from the cars,
which knife he picked up, and bas in his pos
'session. -
The bnllets actually whistled over the heads
of the crowd - around* the 1 stand, cutting off
leaves and sprigs, to the consternation of the
ladies and men. . The fife was returned-by the
Union men, who fired some to! rty.to forty ri
fles, besides revolvers, Into, the cars, with what
• effect we have nbt’learncd as the train passed
on without halting.
But a wild and terrible scene occurred in
stantly, by the rush of one thousand men, in
sulted and infuriated, upon, the. track, and to
' bum the bridge over the Holsten. - Col Thorn
bug, Temple, i>r. Mynatt, Mr. Meek himself,
and the editor -of this paper, all repaired to
the track; made short appeals to the crowd,
and implored them not to disturb the road.
"With difficulty they were quieted.
Threats are making as to what. will be done'
with the Union leaders after the Bth of June.
The people are exasperated, and they will
fight to the death, and no leaders we have can
restrain them, if; indeed, they ought to do so.
which we think is questionable.
The'following document was presented by
Col. Thornburg, and adopted without a dis
senting voice:
Wc, • a large portion of the people of tho coun
ties of Jefferson, Esoz and Sevier, (men, women
and children.) who have assembled to-day at
Strawberry Plains, to the number of 3,000 to 5,000
to consult together for our common good, haring
be«n wantonly and without provocation, assaulted
during our peaceful deliberations* by a missile
thrown and a shot fired from the train of cars tn
very slow motion by certain troops in the service
ofthe so-called Confederate States,do herebyunan
imously declare to the world, that while we have
ever been and still are ready to comply with every
constitutional obligation of the citizen, we can
never be driven or coerced into abject and unman
ly submission; and we hereby pledge to each other
oar lives, oar properly and oar sacred honor in
tbe common defense. of ourselves, onr firesides,
onr wives and our children from any assault, no
matter from what quarter it may come.
Sd. That we heartily approve the determined
.spirit manifested by tho Bast Tennessee Union
Convention, held at Knoxville on the 80:h and 81st
May, 1661; and we hereby pledge ourselves to tho
Union men of Fast Tennessee, that we will co-op
erate with them in whatever policy they may
ncopt. Their coarse shall be onr course, and their
destiny onr destiny.
How tlie Indiana Eleventh Received
the Orders to march*
[From the Cincinnati Commercial*]
Wednesday, June s.—The day rose hot and
bright on Camp Wallace. Long lines of tents
whitened the side of a high hill at the foot of
which is the parade ground, which stretches to
the Ohio.
About nine o’clock, Col. Wallace and CoL
McGinnis, were seen coming down the hill at
double quick. The boys knew something had
happened—the players dropped their cards,
musicians laid by their instuments, the senti
ments bent to listen, and all pressed up while
the order was read.
Then such a shout as they gave! Had eight
hundred tigers roared at once, they could not
have sent up a wilder yell. The hills caught
it, and sent the echoes far into the city, and
startled the ears of “Seseshers” on the Ken
tucky shore: Old enemies rushed into each
others’ arms, and great sturdy fellows hugged
each other in delight. They threw up their
caps, and followed them into the air as only a
Zouave can; they tnmed handsprings, and
Eomenets, and went through all possible and
Impassible capers. .- .
The hospital was cleared in an instant. The
complaining men diecovered they were well;
the man with the measles grasped his musket
and tore down the hill: the lame followed on
crutches, shouting aa they went. Every body
tumbled over and roared at every body else,
while the officers looked on, white with ex
citement, and no less delighted..
The‘day was given up to propagation. All
►dissatisfaction waa forgotten: the grumblers
who complained of the “seven hours drill a
day,” were thankful they were in some sort of
trim to appear before Gen. Scott. Visitors
from Evansville came with flowers and pres
ents, the lost of many such- favors, for the
Atfive o’clock the dram- beat for dress pa
rade. From the hill-top the view below made
’ a picture oi living beauty each, as 1 have never
before seen, and can never" forget. White
tents dotted the hillside, shaded by grand old
forest trees. • Beyond,' the men with pictu
re iqne dress and flash!* g arms were drawn up
in battle arr?y. The last light of day fell on
the golden-brown river, lighting np stream and
shore; over all bent the bine sky, ‘‘like the
protecting hand of God above ns.” And lis
tening to the trumpet call, the music of the
band, the shouts of command, the rattle and
clang of arms, dead indeed must be the soul
that stirred not to the “pride, pomp and cir
cumstance of glorious war.”
It was one o'clock next day before we were,
fairly off Crowds followed us to the depot:'
salutes were fired, good-byes spoken, and amid
cheers and shouts the long trains; thundered
on their way. Plowmen stopped to wave their
hats as wepassed along; at the stations news
papers andbandkerchiefe were flourished, and
not afew etood in drenching rain to wave a
flag to the soldiers.
At Terre Hantc and Indianapolis the whole
city eeemed to have turned ouijfor ajwelcome.
Refreshments were ready, and hundreds
crowded round with blessings and tears, pray
ers that will follow them, and'kisses they
must bring back again. S. E. W.
Cbawfobdstillb, IndL, June 8.
The Chartered Steamer Vanderbilt,
On Monday last the. United States Govern
ment chartered the noble steamer Vanderbilt,
asatransportforwarpniposes.* By tho terms
of the contract the steamer is to be employed
thirt.-flve days, and as much longer as the
Government has use for her. >
She is now taking on board an immense
freight of’military stores and ordnance, Lndu
chug eight ten Inca Columbia da weighing eight
tone, and two seven inch rifled cannon.£A por
tion of her freight is now on board; a part of
which Is wbitepißtt pl&nk to the extent of sev
enty-two thousand feet.
A scow from the navy yard lies along side,
laden to the water’s edge with shot, shell, and
mortars. The weight of metal in ordnance
and projectiles done is several hundred
tons. ...
As the Vauderbnilt carries about three times
as much freight as any. other transport steam
er, her cargo assumes a commensurate impor
tance. About fourteen hundred barrels of ar
my stores tavebeen taken in already from
lighters; how much more is to follow depends
upon the Yanderbnilt’s storage capacity
A large scow will form a part of the freight,
and several score of mules, which gives force.
to the impression that tbe eealedomers under
which she soils will be found to.lndicate Fort
Pickens os the point of disembarkation, or
some point where a landing is made bn a sandy
beach. Some of tbe heaviest guns, however,
are marked, Major George Arnold, Fort Jeffer
son, Tortagaa.
The VanderbnllVwhlch Is one of the finest
steamers afloat, has been lying Idle for several
months, undergoing, in the meantime, thor
.onghrepairs. She waa.bniltJn_lßs6byMr.
Simonson, under the immediate, eye of Qom
modore Vanderbilt.. Unexceptionable oak
was used in. her construction, and great care
taken in strengthening her frame by all the
appliances known in marine architecture. *
• She measures three hundred and fifty feet In
length, has forty-two. feet breadth of beam,
and, when loaded, draws twenty-four feet of
Her tonnage la registered as thlrty-'sli hun
dred, but her entire bulk is something over •
fire thousand. She will cany oh the present
toysge,. orer two thousand tons of dead
weight., - - r -' • ■ •
She Is famished with two engines of ninety
inch cylinders, with twelye feet stroke, both
turned out from the Allaire works at the time
theyesael was built.’ They work beautifully,
as nolielees as & lady’s watch, and withscarco
ly a ylsibleitremor. •
The Yanderbuilt is capable of great speed,
and has made with case,, three hundred and
seventy-five miles In twenty-four hours. She
-is provided with the sailing power of afull
rigged brig In addition to. her forty-two feet
paddles. She is now. coaled. for. a voyage of
thirty days, and will start about Yteinesday
foran unknown point of destination; It is
not known as yet whether or not she Trill car-'
iy United States troops.— AT. Y. Commercial
A letter from Cape Haytlea, dated May 20th.
eaya the government of Hayti has sent two
thousand men to garrison Hincho,ou the Spa
nish frontier, and a collision was apprehended.'
About one week before, a deputation of Dom
inican officers went to Fort Liberty, in order
1 to communicate with the President; to whom
an express was at once sent with despatches.
“Report says they wanted'to know if they
would be allowed refuge on this eide in case
of their being repulsed by the Bn*jlards whom
they were disposed to resist. 3*Dominlcans
do not take the annexation of their country to.
Spain quite as'quietlyaa the latter desires to
make it appear, and ! am told large bodies of
them will fight rather than allow themselves
to be disarmed.” ,
The Blncbe mentioned in the letter is a
Haytlcu post which lies in the tract of dospu
ted boundary, and, as the Spanish now claim,
within the newly annexed Spanish territory. (
From all that we learn it appears probable
that the Haydens will forget old-feuds and
help the Dominicans,' If .those make asy or
ganized rtslfitancq W ike acts of Spain.
Hie Deatli of Jadce Don^laa*
A letter from Chicago relates the following
In relation to the dosing scenes of the life of
Judge Douglas: .
At about eleven o’clock on Sunday mom*
!ng, Bishop Duggan called at the request of
mends to converse with Douglas, who was
then, for the first time, perfectly rational. Mr.
Douglas immediately recognized the Bishop,
and expressed his gratification at the \iaft
Bishop Duggan soon ashed,.
“ Mr. Douglas, hare yon ever been baptized
according to thorites of the church?” Mr.
Douglas replied, M Never.” '
The Bishop continued— 1 “ Do you desire to
have mass said after - the ordinances of the
holy Catholic church ?” “ No, sir; when Ido
I will communicate with you freely.” . _
The Bishop then turned to Mr. Rhodes and
Bald: “Do you think he Is fully possessed of
his •.mental faculties'?” Hr. Rhodes replied,
“ I do not know—perhaps you had better ask
him again.” The Bishop repeated his ques
tion, to which Me. Douglas, answered,.- in
. strong, full voice, “ You ;perhaps did not un
derstand me. 'When I desire It I will commu
nicate with yon freely.”
The Bishop then. remarked toMr. Rhodes,
“ He isunaoubtedly in his right mind, and
does not desire my offices.” He then with
During the day (Sunday) Mr. Douglas seem
ed to be much better, and strong hopes were
entertained of-his recovery; as he slept most
ofthe day, and in the evening-seemed much
refreshed. Mrs. Douglas and air. Bhodes re
mained with Mm during the night. At about
four o’clock ouMonday morning he seemed to
be muck worse, and sank rapidly; his friends
were cent for, and at the request ofMrs.Doug
las, BUhop Duggan again visited Mm. Soon
after the Bishop entered, he approached the
bedside,'and addressing the patient said:
“ Mr, Douglas, yon know your condition
fully, and to view of your approaching disso
lution do yon desire the ceremony of extreme
unction, to be performed ?” Mr. Douglas re
plied “No 1 have no time to discuss these
things now,”
The Bishop then withdrew. After he had
gone Mrs. Douglas requested Mr. Rhodes to
sskher husband if he desired the ministrations
of any other clergyman, Mr. Rhodes then said
toMr. Douglas;—“Do you know the clergy
men of this city ?” To which Mr. Douglas re
plied “ Nearly every one of thorn.” .
Mr. Rhodes—Do yon wish to have either or
'any of them to call to see yon and converse
upon religious subjects ? Ifr, Douglas—No, I
thank you. .
' Soon after this, about five o’clock, be desir
ed to have his position in bed changed, the
blinds opened and the windows raised. -Mr.
Bhodes lifted to an easier position, where
hecouldlook out upon the street and drink
in the fresh morning air. Fora few moments
ic seemed to gain new life. Then he began to
sink away; his eyes partially closed, and in
slow and measured cadence, with considerable
pause between each accent, he uttered‘‘Death!
—Death!!—Death III”
• After this he seemed to revive slightly, and
Mr. Bhodes asked him whether he had any
message to send to his mother, or sister Sarah,
or his boys, “ Bobbie” and“ Stevieto which
he made no reply, evidently notnnderatanding
■the question. Mrs. Douglas then placed her
arm around his neck and said, “My dear, do
you know ‘Cousin Dan?*” “Yesl” he re-'
plied.. .
Mrs.' Douglas continued—* 1 Your bovs, Rob
bie and Stevie, and yoor mother and sister Si
rah—have you any meisoge for them?” The
dying man replied—"Tell-them to obey toe
laws and support toe constitution ofthe Uni
ted States.” . ;
At abont five o’clock Dr. Miller came Into
the room, and noticing the open shutters and
windows inquired, “Why have you all these
windows. raised and so much light ?” Mr.
Douglas replied, “So that we can have fresh
air.” -
At. Mr. Douglas’ request, Mr. Bhodes
changed the dying mania position again in the
bed lor the last time. He now lay rather down
in the middle of the bed, upon his left side,
his head slightly bent forward and off the pil
low. His wife sat leaide him, holding nis
right hand in both ofhers, and leaning tender
ly over him, sobbing. Mr. Rhodes remarked
to Mrs. Douglas, “lain afraid that he does hot
lie comfortablyin reply to which Mr. Doug
las said, “ He is—very comfortable.”
These were his lastintclligible words. From,
five o’clock he was speechless, but evidently
retained bis consciousness. When, a few mo
ments beiore his death, Ms wife leaned over
him and sobbingly asked, “ Husband, do you
knew me? will you kiss me?” he raised his
eyes and smiled, and though too weak to
speak the movements of the muscles of his
mouth evinced that he was making an almost
dying struggle to comply with her request
His death was calm and peaceful; a few faint
breaths after nine o’clock; a slight rattling of
his throat; a short, quick, convulsive shud
der, and Stephen A. Douglas had passed from
time into eternity.
The Senatorial Question.
[From tha BloomlngtonPsntagraph, 10th.]
The proposal simultaneously made by the
Chicago Tribune and the Pantograph, that a
Douglas Democrat should be appointed to the
vacant seat in the Senate, is cordially endorsed
by the Pontiac Sentinel and Decatur Chronicle,
Republican papers. The former says:.
“ Amongthe names spoken of above, our choice
weald be John A. McClernand.’ This gentleman
Is the near friend of the departed Senator: he Is a
Democrat, and one, too,jwho led his own partisans'
in the onset against the Southern rebellion.
Should Gov. Tates see fit to appoint him, he will
have performed an act which will combine still
more strongly the alliance now existing between
the Republicans and Democrats of Illinois. It
will convince the Southerners that Northern men,
contrary to their expectations, can forget all par
tisan warfare when their country is in danger;
and that paltry offices are not the only motives
which guide the Northern masses. And it. will
show to onr Northern Democrats.whoarewhining
about the Republicans fining the various Govern
tout offices, nnat nutr tnputinm
afford to be more liberal toward their opponents,
than the Democrats have been,or perhaps ever will
be, to them.”
The Chronicle says:
“Let Gov. Tates Alt 'the post with! a sound
Union Democrat—not an eleventh hour one, but
Euch an ene as Hr. Douglas would have chosen as
bis successor. Let ns oe generous,. and in our
love of country forget party in the appointment of
Judge Douglas’s successor.'.’
The Peoria Union (Democratic) approves
the Tribune’s artlcle,.and suggests Hon. Ju
lius Manning of Peoria, aa the appointee, •
The Springfield Journal thinks such early
discussion of the subject is indecent, but takes
occasion to intimate pretty plainly its opinion
that a Democrat should not be appointed.
[From the Pantograph, 11th.]
Thb Benatobshit.—The Chicago Tribune,
Bloomington Pantograph, Bloomington, Ad
vertiser. Pontiac Sentinel, Decatur Chronicle,
Belleville Advocate, Jacksonville Journal,
Menard Index, Alton Telegraph, and Macomb
Journal, all Republican papers, agree In recom
meoding the appointment of a Democrat in
place of Douglas: The Chicago Journal
thought It indecent to discuss the matter at
the tune it was first broached, and now thinks
it Improper to discuss it at ail, preferring to
leave the matter entirely in the hands of tho
Governor. The same logic would prevent the
discussion of cny appointment which was to
be made by popular election. Wo have seen
no Republican paper as yet taking decided
ground against the appointment of a Demo
■ cret, exccpt.the Peoria Transcript, though two
or three squint in that direction.
[From the Rock Island Register.]
Several newspapers In Illinois are casting
about and proposing this and that gentleman
as a suitable man for. Jbdge Douglas’success
sor.- One paper urges that he should be a
■ Democrat; another that ho should be a Repub
lican.. Now, so far as the Jlegisierla concerned
and we believe we express the feeling of the
‘people of this section on this point, we are
willing [to . leave the whole matter in the
.hands of Gov. Yates,'who will make the ap
pointment, and who. will act for the good of
the country at large. The Governor will in
the appointment take into the account the no
; cceaities of the crisis—that we want no mere
politician to represent Illinois In the Senate
now, but-rcqoire a man of unbending integri
ty and patriotism, wbo will do all In his pow
er to sustain the hands of the General Got
.eminent in this time of rebellion. If a Dem
ocrat of this stamp r cannot be found, we do
not know that Gov. Tates will be censured if
' he appoints a Republican.
Whoever Gov. Yates docs appoint will only
hold the position until the meetingbt thenext
session of tho Legislature, when that body
will elect for the unexpired term of Judge
Douglas. ‘
.. [From tho Green Cay (Wls.) Frets.]
. It seems to ns that Governor Yates can ren
der greater service to Lis country at this time,
by appointing some political friend of tbe late
Senator .to the vacancy than in any other way.
The sincerity of Republican professions can be
better demonstrated, the confidence of the 1
people better retained, the cordial and hearty
support of the Democratic party—now left
without a great leader—to the administration,
better secured by such an act, than by any
other. : : '
Besides, it seems unbecoming a great party,
enlrmtedby the American people with the
administration of the Government- in each a
criiis. to take advantage of a groat calamity
like.this to increase their representation id a
body, in 1 which treason-had already left them
a majority ample for all party purposes. - ■
VTe shall await the action of the distiaguish
ed Governor with much anxiety.
The Border State Conference,
' [From the Philadelphia Frets.]
The Conference presents to the people of
the United States two distinct propositions,
in the following .words, as a remedy for oar
national troubles and an effective measure of
■lst That Congress ; shall at oncepropote
such constitutional -amendments as will se
cure to slaveholders their/ legal rights, and
allay their apprehensions in regard to possible
encroachments in the future.
2d. If this should tail to bring about the
results go desirable to ns and so essential to
the best hopes of our country,- tbeu-let-a
voluntary,ConTcntion be called, composed of.
delegates from. the.people of all the Slates,
in which measures of peaceful adjustment
maybe devised and adopted, and the nation
rescued from the continued horrors and cala
mities of civil war. ; , :
The logic .of the address is very weak, its
pathos very effective,'and its. recommenda
tions of an Impracticable and. Inefficient cha
racter. .We have an Instinctive respect for
*O7 exhibition of grief, and there arc many
manifestations .of such a feeling In thu ad
dresa.' [War always;brings’ woe, 'and tho
rhetoric .of woe must necessarily-be very af
fecting. | 'Wc have a large number of pretty
specimens in onr literature, bntmany far more
commonplace than passages.of the document
hefom us.. If peace coaid ever tesulf from;
jialnfol metaphors andiad sirnfles, we w6nld
commend thegentlemen of the *Border State :
Conference as fully equal to the work of p rei
fication; but the hour,~ala3't calls'"for
deeds, not words, these-worthy'people:
baveyetjto.fihowthemsclvea equal to itsde
• mends. ? ■■■•- t, ■
■ Mocsted Mew of the Right Kixd.—Col.
Tpnrg, of Loufsvclle, Ky M has-arrivcdlu-thls
cityjto offer to the Government four companies,
ofinoimted menfrom his State and elsewhere.
In the Southwest, One troop Is composed al- .
moat entirely of men who hare seen years of.
service in the etddle along with Col. Young,
who is sn old-'Tessa Rtuger. They furnish
their ov.n hcretu andanni. —
We make a few extracts from Mr. Buaseirs
letter published In the London Times of May
28th. "The letter is dated April SOto, and was
evidently commenced at Charleston :
Nothing I could say can he worth one fret
which has forced itself upon my mind in re
ference to the sentiments which prevail among
the gentlemen of this State. X have been
among them fbr several days. I have visited
thrir plantations, I have conversed with them
freely and folly, andl have enjoyed that frank,:
courteous, and.: graceful intercourse which
constitutes on irresistible charm of their so
ciety. From all quarters has come to my ears
the echoes oftoe * same volce; it. may;be
feigned, but there is no discord in the note,
.andit sounds in! wonderful strength and mo
notony all over the country.
Shades of George UL, of North, of John
son, of all who contended against ths greafc
rebellion which tore those colonics from Eng-'
land, can you hear the chorus which rings
through the state of Marion, Sumter and
Pinckney, and not clap yonr ghostly hands in
triumph f That voice says, “If we could on
ly get one of toe royalrncoofEngland toroid,
over ns, we should bo.content” Let there be
no misconception on this point. That senti
ment, varied in a hundred -ways, has been re
peated to me over and over again. - There is a
general admission that the means to such an
end are wanting, and that the desire cannot he
gratified. But the admiration of monarchial
institutions on the English model, for privi
leged classes, and for a landed aristocracy
and gentry, is undisguised and apparently
■ With the pride of having achieved their in
dependence is mingled m the South Caro
linian’s hearts a strange regret at the result
and consequences, and many are they who
“ would go back to-morrow if we could.” An
intense affection for the British connection, a
love of British: habits and customs, a respect
for British sentiment, 1 law, authority, order,
civilization, and literature, pre-eminently dis
tinguish the inhabitants of this State, who,
glorying in their descent from ancient fami
lies on the three islands, whose fortunes they
still follow, and with whose members they
maintain not nnfrequently familiar relations,
regard with an aversion of which it is impos
sible to give an idea to one who has not seen
ita manifestations the people of New England
and the populations or the Northern States,
whom they regard as tainted beyond care by
the venom of “ Puritanism.” Whatever may
he the canse, this is the fret and ths effect.
2>ISUEE 07 tttr MOUTH.'
“ The State of South Carolina was,” I am
told “founded by gentlemen.” It was not
established by witch-burning Puritan™, by
cruel, persecuting fanatics, who implanted in
the North the standard of Torqucmaio, and
breathed into the nostrils of their newly born
colonies all tho ferodty, blood-thirstiness, and
rabid intolerance of the Inquisition. It is
absolutely astonishing to a stranger who aim*
at the preservation of a decent neutrality to
mark tbe.violence of-these opinions.'. “If
that confounded ship had sank with thoso—
Pilgrim Fathers on board,” says one, “we
never should have been driven to these ex
tremities!” “We coaid have got on with the
fanatics if they bad been either Christians or
gentlemen,” says another; “for in toe first
place they would have acted with common
charity, and in the second they would have,
fought when they insulted ns; bat there are
neither Christians nor gentlemen among
- “ Anything on earth,” exclaims a third,
“ any form of government, any tyranny or des
potism yon wUI; bat ’’—and here is an appeal
more terrible than tee adjuration of oil the
Gods—“ nothing on earth shall ever induce us
to submit to any union with the hrntnl, big-'
bted blackguards of toe New England States,
who neither comprehend nor regard the feel
ings of gentlemen! Man, woman, and child,
we’ll die first.” Imagine these, and an infi
nite variety of similar sentiments uttered by
courtly, well-educated men, who set great
store on a nice observance of toe usages of so
ciety, and who are only moved to extreme
bitterness and anger when they speak of toe
North, and yon wul fail to conceive too inten
sity of toe dislike of toe South Carolinians for
toe Free States. .
The contests of Cavalier and Roundhead,
of Yendean and Republican, even of Orange
men and Croppy, have been elegant joustings,
regulated by the finest rules of chivalry, com
pared with those which the North and South
will carry on if their deeds support their
words, “Immortal hate, the study of re
venge ” will actuate every blow, and never in
the history of the world, perhaps, will go forth
such a dreadful vee viciis as that which may be
heard bcforelhe fight has begun. There is
nothing in all the dark caves of human pas
sion so cruel and deadly aa the hatred the
South Carolinians profess for the Yankees.
That hatred has been swelling for years till it
iatbeverylifebloodof the State. Ifchaseet
Bculh Carolina to work steadily to organize
her resources for the struggle which she In
tended to provoke if it did not come in the
course of time.
“Incompatibility of temper” would have
been sufficient ground for the divorce, and I
am satisfied that there has been a deep rooted
design, conceived in some men’s minds thirty
years ago, and extended gradually year after
year to others’, to break away from the Union
at the very first opportunity. The North is to
South Carolina a corrupt and evil thing, to
which for long years she has been bound by
burning chains, while monopolists and manu
facturers fed on her tender limbs. New En
gland Is to her the incarnation of moral and
Bolitical wickedness and social corruption. It
• the source of everything which South Caro
lina bates, and of the torrents of free thought
and taxed manufactures, of abolitionism and
of filibustering, which have flooded the landi
A part Inn nf tliA loiter dated at Savannah,
May Ist, is devoted to a description of Fort
Pulaski and a visit to the fort with cx-Com.-
znodore TatnalL ■ Of this person Mr. Russell
thus speaks:
It was strange to look at such a man as the
Commodore, who for forty-nine long yean
had served under the Stars and Stripes, quietly
preparing to meet his old comrades and friends,
If needs be, in the battle-field—his allegiance
to hia country and to his flag renounced, hia
long service fiuhg away, hia old ties and con
nections severed—and au this in defence of the
eacred rights of rebellion oh.thepart of “ hia
State.” He la not now, nor has he been for
years, a slaveowner; oil his’family and familiar
associations connect him with the North.
There are no naval stations on the Southern
coast except one at Pensacola, and he knows
almost no one in the South. He has no for
tune whatever—his fleet consists of two small
river or coasting steamers, without guns, and
as he said, in talking over the- resources of the
South, “ My bones will be bleadied many a
long year; before the Confederate States can
hope to have a navy.”
The means of completing the armament
have been famished by the stores of Norfolk
n&vy-ysrd, where between seven hundred and
eight hundred guns have fallen into tho hands
oi the Confederates ; and, if there are no
colnmbiads among them, the Merrimac and
and other ships, which hare been raised, as
wc hear, with gnus uninjured, will yield np
their Dablgrens to turn their muzzles against
their old masters.
Under date of May 2d, Hr. Russell writes:
There is a suddenness of admiration for
pacific tendencies which can with difficulty be
accounted for, unless the news from the North
these last few days has something to do with
it Not a word now about an Instant march
on Washington I No more threats to seize on
Faneuil Ball! The Georgians are by no means
so keen as the Carolinians on their border
nay, they are not so belligerent to-day as they
were a week ago. Mr. Jefferson Davis’s mes
sage is praised for its moderation, and for
other qualities which were by no means.in
such favor while the Sumter fever was at Us
height Men look grave and talk about the
interference of England and Francs, which
“ cannot allow this thing to go on.” Bat the
change which has come over them is munis
takeable, and the best men begin to look
grave. As for me, I must prepare to open my
lines of retreat—my communications arc In
The Case or Harvey,
The recall of Harvey from .Portugal has
caused a deal of speculation as to his guilt or
innocence. No. doubt there it satisfactory
proof at bead-quarters on the point at imm*,
and if Harvey sees fit to call for it, on his re
turn, he will be accommodated. Meantime,
•we nave a word to say as to. the a priori rea
soning of some ofhis friends,-;.
In 1841 Harvey b eld a clerkship under Tyler.
In tbe State Department, and he there had
access to state, secrets. In the spring of that
year a series of letters appeared In the Ifew
UVrfei, (a weekly New York paper,) dated at
Washington, and revealing all manner of rach
secrets. The Administration were much per
plexed at these revelations, and- made efforts
to discover the traitor. Harvcy,aiaong others,
was suspected, and he was at length distinctly
accused of the authorship of the letters in' an
editorial article in the Aurora, a daily.paper
then published in New. York* by Anson fierv>
rick. Harvey wrote to . .the Aurora, indig
nantly denying the charge, and enclosing a
letter from the proprietor of 'the Nevs World,
which seemed to sustain Harvey’s denial,
though it did not sustain it in fret. . <
At thlsstageof the proceedings some “good
natured friend!.’ obtained from the office of the
JSew World a page or two of the original “copy”
of one of the .Washington letters, aedfrom the
office of the Aurora the . original letter of
Harvey in contradiction of tbe charge. These
were found to be in the handwriting of one
and the same person.. ..They were forwarded
to President Tyler, who had interested himself
in the investigation, and Harvey was promptly
removed from. his.office. , i ....
- These facts ehow.thaty whether Harvey Is
innccent or net of the treason now charged
upon him, he cannot claim an.acquittal-on the
Ground of previous good character.—Afcio. York
Tost. -iV'- V-' '
HlinnfflCliMi or Ord&aßce ftr
the GoVeiiuuexit*
The Boston Tracdler, 'states that the South
Boston Iron Foundry now Employes two hun-.
drcd operatives in the manufacture of heavy
ordnance and projectiles for the government.
Some of the machinery is kept in motion the
whole twenty;fonr hours, so urgent are the
demands. jThe Traveller ‘adds: ■.j -
“At tide foundry are nowr making .not only
twelve and thirteen-inch shell for. mortars hut
shell for twelye and-sii-pounders, withcanis
ter and grape. ; From two to three hundred of
shot ana shell are.made per-day, and about
twelveguns per week.,. Many persons suppose
that mortars and heavy.ordnance are cast hoi*.
lor,ready, afterfinlenmg, ;for: use. This is a
'mistake; - The gnu* is iCast solid'and then
rbeted.' ; ; .Lt . • '• * •
: “ The government inspection is of the moot
rigid character, and for-thes lightest deviation,
even the thousandth part of an inch, the gun
is rejected. We saw one heavy nine-inch
Dahlgrcn navy gun . which was cat in three
-pieces for the. furnace, .simply; because In
finishing tbc outdde, where it could. not be
turned,the workman had chipped off a bit of
iron as big only as a ten cent, piece. Tho gun
was just as good as any one that had been
zc&cc,' but the inspector had rejected L,"
Nebraska Regiment*
[From the Omaha (Neb.) Republican.}
The work of raising the regiment of volun
teers called for from inis Territory, progresses
slowly, and all owing to the fret that the Ter
ritory, is without means Ito defray the expense.
of keeping the men here until the whole regi
ment: la ready to he mastered Into service..
Qov; Saunders and Llent Merrill, joined in
requesting the War Department to allow the
companies to he received and' mustered into
service whenever any company, recruUrlv or
ganized, might present itself at the plate of
rendezvous; but up to last night no answer
had been, received; If the War Department
should adopt the coarse suggested by the
Governor, there could be no aoubt about the
regiment being made up and In camp within
ten days from this time, - *
That cur readers may fully understand the
difficulty that prevents the regiment from be
ing at once formed, we will say, that in the
.States, funds are advanced and charged to the
Slates to defray all the expenses of the compa
nies from the time they are accepted by the
Governor until they are mdstered Into the ser
vice of the United States. This costs an im
mense sum, often thirty, forty,and sometimes
fifty thousand dollars. In this Territory we
have no such funds for such expenses, and it
Is to avoid this .expense that Gov. Saunders is
now corresponding with the Department
The Governor is anxious to have this regiment
in the field, still he proposes to wait a few
days in order to save;tms heavy expense to
the Territory. Some seven or right compa
nies have filed toeirpapezs, and are awaiting
the Instructions from the War Department *
From Haytl—A Conflict Expected—Tbe
Spaolah Annexation*
We are permitted to make the following
extract from a private ItUer received in this
city, dated:
Caps Hattict, May 20.
* * * * “ The government (of Haytl)
Lave Just sent off two thousand men to garri
son Hinche, on the Spanish frontier, and I
should cot be surprised if a collision takes
place before a great while. A deputation of
Dominican officers came to Fort Liberty a
week ago, in order to communicate with the
President, (of Hajti,) to whom an express was
at once sent with despatches.
“Report says they wanted to know if they
would be allowed refuge on this side in case
of their repulse by the Spaniards, whom they
were disposed to resist. The Dominicans do
not take the annexation of their country to
Spain quite as quietly as the latter desires to
make it appear, and 1 am told large bodies of
them will light rather than allow themselves
to be disarmed.”
The Hinche mentioned In toe above letter
> a Hajtlen post, which lies in toe tract of
disputed boundary, and, as toe Spaniards now*
claim, within the newly annexed Spanish ter
ritory. -
From all that we hear It appears probable
that the Baytlecs will forget old fends and
5 the Dominicans, if these make any or
sedresistence to toe acts of Spain.—& 7*.
Kins Colton.
' Lathe Chamber of Commerce yesterday an
interesting discussion was had on various sub
stitutes for cotton. Of these, cottonlzed flax
seems to give the best promise of taWng the
place of cotton, and to a very considerable ex
The question of cotton was & question of a
convenient and cheap way of cleaning it; and.
the ■ question of flax, which is only another
vegetable fibre, depends upon the discoveryof
a similar means. Without Whitney’s cotton
gin the southern monopoly would never have
gained its great power in the world. And, to
destroy this monopoly, it seems to be only
necessary to devise means, by which another
fibre—the product of a different climate—can
be prepared for use with equal cheapness.
This discovery it Is claimed that a citizen of
New York has perfected.
The Evening ibrf has already given some ac
count of the process by which this gentleman
prepares flax, and divests it In a few minutes,
ana at a trifling expense, of all the woody and
resinous particles which interfere with its use
:by manufacturers. We have already seen pa
per made from flax and cane fibre prepared by
this new process, which Is equal to the finest
qualities of cotton paper, and can, we are as
sured, be made at a much cheaper rate. And
there la scarce a doubt that from the immense
quantities of flax which go to waste every year
in the North, where the plant Is grown for the
sale of the seed, a fibre can be produced so
eh cap, so abundant, and of such a quality,
that It win come in opposition to cotton.—
N. Y. Evening Post,
Destructive Flood on the Bed. Blver
of the North*
The Toronto Globe has received the Nor 9
Wester of the Ist of May. The principal Item
of interest was a great flood, which was caus
ing much damage. 80 great was the rising of
the water that the Ear* Wester says; “ The
general flood which is overspreading the
country will necessitate a temporary suspen
sion In the publication of the Ivor* Wester. If
the waters continue to rise any longer, we
shall be compelled to migrate with the multi
tude to distant ridges, and enjoy the red man’s
-life for some weeks. Should they recede, we
shall continue uninterruptedly; but there
may be difficulty in the delivery, as nearly all
the bridges are swept away.”
ax ;
We Min, on *nd alter tills date,'
Lowest Gold Prices
A t BUlroad Hatoo.
We need scarcely add that our stockla.V
The Largest, Richest and Choicest
WM. M. BOSS & ce.,
167 & 169 Lass Street 167 ft 169
- Da3frdfl6l-6m2dpcl
Xalion at PAR,
Except tkose banks thrown ant la Milwaukee.
Taken at
Railroad Hates,
In exchange for Dry'.Goodi at prices
Just as Seasonable as Ever at
We hire made this importtat branch of Trade a
Sptdallty, andb&veto offer a larger stock than any
House In the country.
Webavemade large contract* direct with the maan*
fectnran, orer whose production* vs hate the entire
We have also tte exclusive control of the
which hare beea.adopted by the unitary Committee
•f Uasachnaetta lbr an entire regiment, and by many
towns throughout the Commonwealth. Unsurpassed.
] fbr durability, texture and fitness. Also, have made
contract tor M,O« yards .
A new fabric and warranted all wool;
best article yet produced for Army purposes. Togo,
ther with a Urge aasortmemt of asxt.Goodb, such u
Staples of the shove goods cantos seen it
151..—.....UH STBKET 151
• , ~ . DnuxTart TMii •
lO Mused and recommended by the following weH>
kaewn Sportsmen of the Tur£ and Horse Healers, as
the best liniment erer compounded for the care of
And bare rOTunteered their name* a* reference, after
harltg used It sereral year*.; It Is
dy for the mange upon Hogs, and the Bite of Insects
SS n eTiffoSlr^ d ttT : 3. t g. Her, York.
tnore.Mdr H.TanaunT "
A.B&UXCT. pbllafielphlaPa JamoalrTlng, *
Geo.Wood,HostomUaM. “
t a Hitchcock. -r “ James MeMann, “ _
Very, • ' JamaeWbelple*. ; "
StephenTffclta, Conklin Carle, H.ooklyn,
Spencer J.Vlaal, “ .Hew York. •
irmiam WoedruH "
CoLK. Goodwin, ? • DsnMace.ProTldsnce,BL
Charles O. Henry, " SamuelPerktnA'Mancae*
ap. "Whitcomb, “ : • > • ter, N.JL -
Jcsepb Hale, “ - • b s.Hsjj*. Natick. Mm*.
EH*rnari, ** Bobert Walton, South
N.fl KtoA' • " '<> Reading, Mss*. .
Hr mW. Sainton. Veterinary Surgeon. Chicago.
. Buxmtx'a TUQ&t Lamar la inralMhie ft>r the care
orepwlßA SwemhgAimeumtlanu •
ax* EantiK .la .waMnka to care tbs
Piles, COTbtafea.-Ac. '
The ctovo Remedies are far sale byO. P. Puller A
Co. vd /- H. Reed A C<xtal-»o by Druggists zscerolly,
OSGOOD *■ DOCKOAt SolsAgonU for the Kortiv
v«etem£Utefl. Oflloe and Depot, 7a StatAstreet. Chi
C*g9, whlfrcSg-TThsSa-ygßi
JJEST CO., Randolph Street,
Of the flnt qualities and Ouixantoed Pore.
Wehare alwajt on,' band alarge stock of the Coliow
•t ins pm nee:
J)KOGS, Etc,
10 Tons Terra Japonlca, '
25 Bble. Alaniy
26 Bbls. Copperas,
50 Bbls. TVbltlne,
10 Casks Chloride Lime,
100 libs lod* Potassun,
80 Lbs. Oil Bergamot,
S>Lb«.OU Wintergreen*
10 Lba. OU &a*afras.
SO Lbs. OU Hemlock.
50 Lba, OU Cedar.
8 9Z1T8.& BW7BB,
Wholesale Drnsgfcts, M Lake street.
Bathing Apparatus,
Plain and Japanned Tin Ware,
tan^&MdTttt* 1016 requlred fcr
Kb. T1 Lake street, (Tremont Block.)
jes eSS4-2m atj.ew * DALTOS.
Self-Ventilating Refrigerator,
Uxnoiactcred and for tale to the trade by
Tin-Flats and Metal Warehouse,
199 Ac3ol..jaiai>oinx 3tb55t...199 Ac2ol
These Refrigerators are superior to any erer offered
and hare taken premium* over all others wherever
J«6-eS«7-lm 199* 201 Randolph street. Chicago, 10.
Five nsiuute
In foe ordinary node of freezing; the lee formed on
the outside of toe mass of cream, acta a* a non con*
doctor, and the Internal portions are slow In congeal*
Ing. Is Masses's Fbxxzzb. tot XKsrurr a tout
nut is pbozem, it is scraped ovt and mixed wits
freezing is qutr.siy performed, requiring little labor.
andbnfUUleleeana salt around Uu oatalda ef the
VAN COHAAOK’B, 47 State Street.
General Dealer in Housekeeping Articles.
47 State Street, 47
Roasting and Broiling Chamber,
In which Boasting can he done on a torn spit, onrscr
lt Bzponx tot vibe ; and Broiling be done over live
coals, without any fame* or smoke escaping Into the
Is large, thoroughly ventilated, and is fhm'shed with
a Patent Enameled Oven Bottom—a new. valuable and
attractive Invention. The stove Is supplied with a
which la more convenient than the ordinary neraa*
nent Copper Reservoir. AS IT CAN BE USED OB
Occupies no sure room than the common kind et
cooking stove with only four boll»r boles, while ITS
In the highest degree all the facilities for performing
the culinary work of a household with
**• -OP
At a Great Sacrifice.
The largest stock ef Standard and msceUaaeetu
Books la the city at
118 Bandolph Street,
.IT GRE.IT li.tltG.ll.rS.
JAUBS P. BltKWarEß, AifijnM,
P # ! E. RIGHT & CO.,
1 TVMcnu m innmi tm
General House Painters.
House ud SigiPalateni PsperHaa
ceri) Etc., Etc.,
270.184 CLARK
Bird Cases,
Box Toys
No. 11l Randolph Strsafc
Wa offer to tha Trade at from
10t* *5 per cent below Eastern:
Of our own manufacture. AIM
Wbeto « greoad fbr Gardeners or Grape Grovers.
spIKWWi IB Booth Water street.
A.t Net OcMrt,
. I»c»o»««l*rtT (Un.o«r JobMneßtoa:^
Soft Fur, Wool and Straw Hats,
mid* to fresh tad embracer «n the LAXBST STTLR£L
'W’O BargliHH,
_L JL- hobthwest
BZSUX, "Wia, AptH 19th, ISO.
In the recent dltaatrcns fire la this city, I vis one
of thosnfferers, baring lost my store sad Us satire
content* 1 had In my store two Safes, one large one
uld to here been mam factored bx Bocbesterrir. T
tbeother*smell size HERRING'S PATENT CHAM
PION of tout make- The large Safa stood by tbe aide
of the bonding and Cell Into tbe cellar end was not
subjected to a mat amount of heat; the content*
were badly scorched*'and 1 am satisfied would nare
been entirely destroyed If It had been loaded where
the small Hcrting*! safe was. The Herring*
located In the centre of the f«n Into tab
cellar amongst a large quantity of butter which made
• most Intense heeCln tia *o hot u to ">2?
of the Iron Bnn compoßiig tho frmje of tao Mto ot
ttrelrotL Kotmtmtimdini tho teitlhloorJaljohlW
this Bale passed through I am happy to »y Uiat l»
entire coscos?eon«lstiar of yalbr
te the amount of shout canto out •
- And wlttoiit flu Lob » Sligla Cost '
The there Baft cam new be tofroat of om store.
dell*6o-ly?dpg 40 State street.
And sold Wholesale and Retail by
DrugglflU, Ho. aa Randolph, street.
T> OTHE’S HAIR DYE.—The beat
XV and cheapest Dye la use. A Urge tnrolce just
rtceiredby QALis BBf>THSBS,
, Whalewle and Reiall Druzglrts, •
ny;> au Randolph-ah, Ciicayo, m
By the Me of the periodic attacks at jfn
toot sx Bzsa Hxadacd may be prorated ted if
taken at the commencement of an attack tmmsdlate
relief hem pain and dekaaee wm be otiaiaec
They seldom main reacring the Kansan tod Baa»
acxs to which female* are to subjects
They act gently trpon the oo*
For Literary Mo. Kmlcnta, Delicate Females, tad
an persons cl sedentary habit*, they are rahuM# sea
LaxATTT*,!mpTOTlastbeAnTOia; gtrlngToassai
Tiaos to the dlgestlye organa, and restoring the aa.
nrsl elasticity and strength of the whole gyßea,
The CSFHALIC FILLS an the remit ol long tara,
ligation and careftiHy condnated experiments, haying
been la use many years, taring which Urns they hay*
yrcrentod and reHaysd a ya*t amocat of paia tod
nfferlnr mm Headache* whether originating laths
nsroua it* tern or from a deranged stats of the
They are eattrelyTegetablalatteireompO’ltioft. -M
may be taken at aQ times with pertoct safety wlthoat
mahtcd any change c f am Tn asdwos er ear
Dtaassmsus tuts ****»— xr nix to *
ZBISXXtO rnTtmir*,
The geoniao hare Are tfgnatares of iniwiff
Aeld bypreggisU tad another Dealers tiaMedldnee.
ABcxwmSeaeat'by man, peepaU, cm noefetof
AKstim should hs addreoed la
No. 48 Ceto Stnct, !fsw Yeit.
Tine Endonrainant c f*
WIS convince sq who suffer ken
Ai then TwtjmanUli m vnMlidtal ty Mt
SFiXUISa, tisy tßeraraquMtiaalib
prof of the efficacy of thii tally
edautifle dboortry.
Corn. 7eh.stb.SßO.
era:—l have tried yoor Cephalic Pin*, and I r.rre
them eo well that 1 want yon to tend me two dollart
worth more.
Partof these are forthe neighbors, to whom I gays
a fisw ont of the lint ben I got from yon.
Seed the PCls by mall, ar ? oblige
Your obedient semat
Hateetobd, IMt.
Sib i—l wish yon to send ms one more box ot year
Cephalic Pills, I hate eeoe4tep a sexas bit, op
Tours reepectfttlly,
Bnrcx Cxxxx.HnnttnrtoaCtA.Pa_>
_ „ - JannaiylSlh, ISO. |
H. C. Bpalstvo,
. fin::—Ton win please send me two boxes otyoor
Cephalic PlH*. Bend them tmmedlately.
Bespectfhlly your*
„ JNO. B. oiMO^d.
P. C.—l hate razD on sox op toot pm* aed
Bxrxx Veshom. Ohio, Jan. 15th. IM.
Bxnr If. StALDise. E*q_
Please 4t Accloecd twenty-flve ceatMse which send
me another ot yonr Cephalic Pdla. Tott axe
Direct B A. STOVKS. P. M*
Pen* Vernon, Wyandot County, Q,
rvvxiLT, Mbm* Dee. nth, Us\
H. c. fiPAzaara, Esq.
I wish for some drcnlar* cr large show InHa to brine
your Cephalic FUla move ?«EBcelariy-before myen*
lomern. If yon have anything of the End. please aaed
One of mr enstomeza. who Is sobleet to severe SUdc
BeadarheT(QsnaUyißdngtwo dayeJ was cubed op
sect here. ‘
liiiuuvm, Fmiam Covsky, uuo,l
January *£«■- *
Bmr C. SPiismt
Ko.tS Cedar street, Jf.T.
find tweaty.flYs ooete. (W) tor
which seed box of ‘CeohaUcPlila. Bead to aderMe
of Her. Wo. C. Finer, Beynoldabnrg; Franklla Coso>
t7. Ohio.
Toes Fnxs wok un a. Qu»
ixbx autoer xssTasTK.
.Twairg. Web, JutarjutkatL
Us. Brnucre, •
Br*!—Notlonr knoolfenttoyou tors box of Cap*
baUePnis for the core of the Herrons Headache aad
CosttTeaeaa. and reedred the same, aad raxr sa» so
Please send by retan mah. Direct to
iuß wtuikLait
Xpsflaatf. IflSk.
[Froex-the Examiner, 2Tot<eikVaj
Cephalic Pins asooapUah the object for which that
were made, Tie; Cure of Headache to afl Hi llna
[From the Szamlser, Ta.|
They hare been tested la more than a Uoia—a
caage. with entire recceae.
[From the Democrat. St Cloud. Wnaj
If yon are, or have bees troubled with the hcadaehh
■eadfor a box, (Cephalic Flllaj so that yea may hare
them la case of an attack.
{From the Advertiser. Pro? 1 dance, B. tj
The Cephalic Pine are said to be a remarkably effae
ttre mo edy for the headache, and one of the vary beet
for that very frequent complaint which ku ever beta
[From the Western S,B. Gasotte, Cbloege, Itt|
Mr. Spalding andhlenazlTaaed
[Rom the Has awb* Talley Star, Kanawha, Taj
. We are acre t uU persons suffering with tha heefr
ache, who try tnea, will stick to them.
[Pram the Bouthara Path Finder, Hew Orieaas, la.)
Try them! yon that are afflicted, aad we are sore
thatyonr testimony can be added to the already nomer.
ona ust that has recetrod benefits that no other aodb
duo can produce.
[Prom the BkLonls Democrat!
The Immense domATsd fx the article (CephUicWLh
Is rapidly tncreastag.
[Rom the Gazette, Darecport, lowaj
Kr. Spalding would net connect bla name wUt M
article be did not now to posseaa ml msztt.
[From the Advertiser, ProrldeaeA&U
The testimony in their foyor Is strong; free* the me*
respectable quarter*.
[From the Daßy Hews, Hewpork&ZJ
OvfceßePms are taking the place efallktad*
[From the Commercial Bulletin. Boston. Mud
BaUto be rery efflcadone for tha headachy ;
[Troea the CommerdaL Onctnna*. Ohtol
geflßlnr htesßttr cea new te leUered,
KV~A daiie tows or aPALDnrai isanacß
SLITS uIS UTeteaSmee It» ooet eanoaSr.
-A anrcK nr Tea Sima
As accident* wffl happen, m tn wed regrflassd
emHlto.li la rezy desirable to bare some cheap *ad
omrealcnt wayfarrepalrtTiggirnltawwToys*
wTm Ac.
cpmanm pbxpasb glcs
Meets an such emergencies, »nd no household esa af
ford tot* without B, it Is always ready, sad up to
UtoitlekMgpoißt .
■TiHßsin. js ETSST HODS.*
y.A-1 Brash aeeetnpanles each BeWld.
• Addreß
wwwry a spaiuise.
Mo. 48 H«w T«zk»
gpeortala unprincipled peraoad vg attaßpSßgts
peM off ea the Udtsttem ed ay
esetito before partihsslßfc sad see tkst Be to*ns»t
Is oo the NbHi wrsppot; ti eßea m swtndtt
qcaaterfttts. cU4avKt

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