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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, August 27, 1861, Image 2

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Cijttaga gTtifeung
Have we any reason to expect Great
Britain to interest herself in the re-eataV
liciimPTit of law and order in the United
Stales ? None whatever. In so far as we
have been drawn toward England by af-
fection springing from kinship and ident
ity of institutions, in so far as we have
supposed that in this war, whose causes
were long ago planted by England herself,
we should have the moral support of her
sympathy, we have reckoned without our
In the first place, there is no affection la
England toward this country. There are
very few, even, of those who have been
here, who appreciate ns. The opinions of
the majority are based on a series of the
most abusive books of travel that were
ever published, and which could have
emanated only from English cockneyism.
They sec us through the eves of Mrs. Trol
lop, Capt, Bash Hall, Dickens, and the
London* Quarterly. To insular respecta
bility we are a tobacco-chewing, expecto
rating nation of ill-mannered, thievish ped-
lers. What is it to them that we have
stopped cheating for a moment, and gone
to cutting each other's threats t What
more could you expect from such a people,
who are, says the London Times, “ amena
ble neither to oeurtesy nor to misfortune—
nothing civilizes them.” The good opin
ions and kind wishes expressed in some of
the English papers, and by a few of her
eminent public men, are exceptions which
prove the rule.
In the next place, when John Ball talks
of Constitutional Liberty, he means an
Englishman's right to his own beef and
pudding. It would be unfair to compare
it to Mr. Pecksniff's delightful domestic
tenderness; but Mr. Bull’s constitutional
freedom is entirely limited to borne use.
Abroad be is apt to be tyrannical. He
does not care to have neighbors setting up
in tbe same constitutional business, cer
tainly will not aid them; and if their pros
perity affects bis trade, be is not at all scru
pulous in bis efforts to break them down.
His foreign policy has always been utterly
selfish. What does Motley say about it so
far back" as tbe time when Spain bad her
grip on tie Netherlands and tbe Protestant
religion, and with them free Government,
was threatened with annihilation? He de
scribes it in words that stamp it with trans
ctndantmeanneEsandselfißbness. England
saw a Jesuit army take town after town of
that people identical in faith and interests
with her; she coldly looked upon devasta
tion and cruelties frightful to relate; and
at last when she saw that she herself would
be the next victim, came forward with her
tardy and parsimonious aid. England was
a bye-word in tbe Netherlands for treache
ry and rapacity. What has she done for
Poland ? She has held indignant popular
meetings and charity balls; but at the
Congress of Tienna, she was a party to
the partition of that ill-starred land; and
received as the consideration for her con
sent, Heligoland, at tbe mouth of tbe Elbe,
tbe Cape of Good Hope, and Malta. She
got Gibraltar and the lonian Isles by sim
ilar barter and sale of people. She forced
China, at tbe cannon’s mouth, to open her
ports to opium though the Government
persisted that the pernicious drug ought
to be kept from the people, and that was
done because opium is one of the greatest
products of India, and China the greatest
market for it England is the best friend that
the misshapen tyranny of Austriahas. The
Liberals of tbe Continent are indebted to
her for a refuge, no more. She does not
wish tbe Isthmus of Suez cut through, be
cause it will bring Prance too near to In
dia. In short, that insular peculiarity which
makes any Englisman know but one thing,
and know that well, governs the British
foreign policy. The diplomacy and wars
of Great Britain have been for her trade
and commercial greatness, and only for
them. The great Napolton, who was quite
as selfish, regarded only her foreign policy
when hepronounced hera“ nation ofshop
keepers.” And he was right.
The United States have no reason to ex
pect any different treatment. Those who
regard only the character of this war, and
who argue that the issues involved-should
give us the moral support of eveiy free
government, are talking to the winds.
Much more those who think that the cause
of this war, Slavery, should enlist on our
side England, the founder of American
Slavery. Bach amiable enthusiasts do not
observe that just at the present moment
the United States are offering to Great
Britain a most desirable opportunity to ad
vance her own commercial greatness.
Should the Confederate States become a
nation, they cannot help falling under a
virtual protectorate of Great Britain. She
will be the purchaser of their products, she
will furnish than her manufactures, do
their carrying, and protect them with her
navy. At the same time, the United
States, her most formidable maritime rival,
would be seriously crippled. That these
are substantially the facts which have guid
ed and will guide the English Govern
ment, is sure beyond a peradventure.
Without active interference, it will take
advantage of every opportunity to farther
the cause of the Confederates.
So long as the blockade is respected, the
cotton crop unsold, the Southern bands
tin purchased, and no subsidies advanced, I
we can afford to bear very quietly the
newspaper diatribes. We may soothe our
selves with remembering that the recent
military campaigns of England have not
been such great successes as to justify the
lofty criticisms of.the London Times. Ad
miral Napier sharpening his cutlass for his
Cronsiadt expedition, is a sufficiently ridi
culous figure, and Mr. Hassell’s own letters
from the Crimea furnish sufficiently dis
graceful accounts of military mismanage
ment and incapacity. If the Twin desires
illustrations ef Si-judged boasting and
braggadocio, let it turn to its own columns
of 1854, Let it recall its strictures on its
own Government for in competency; and
before it “ pours vitriol,” as the London
Star has it, on other people’s sensibilities,
let it recall its own emotions after the de
feat at the Hedan and the repulse on the
The experience of the past two years
proves most conclusively that the number
of vessels on the great lakes is quite inad
equate to meet the requirements of the
growing trade of the Korthwest; and the
consequence is that enormous rates of
freight are exacted by vessel owners, to
the great loss of farmers and others inter
ested in agricultural prosperity. Last year,
from the middle of' August up to the close
of navigation, the rates charged for carry
ing a bushel of wheat from this point to
Buffalo, ranged from 12 to 18c, and during
the past week as high as 15 l-4c was paid.
The consequence »f this has been, that al
though the price of wheat advanced in
New Tort about 8c per bushel, the mar
ket declined here from 10 to 11c, and No.
S Spring wheat sunk as lew as 60c. To
attempt to ship com to New York at such
rates is amply ridiculous. The farmer in
Central Illinois takes up a New York pa
per and finds that there is a 'good Euro
pean demand for com at that port, at 49
asoc per bushel j but when he goes to the'
nearest station to offerea only
loe per bushel the addliioaal 40c being
tv* allowed up in freights, commisiong, &c,
—so that while the agriculturist is losing
money every lime he sells a bushel of pro- j
duoe,the carrier is making ahandsome for
tune. , Tor instance, a good sized schaoa
er, capable of 20,006 bushels of
com costs about SIB,OOO. Five cents per
buritfor com is a good paying freight—that
is, it pays the expenses of running, and a
fair profit to the owner besides. But sup
pose the shipper has to pay 15c per bn. —
here is a dear grim to the vessel of $2,000
per trip, over and above a lair refit.
Mine such trips will therefore give the
owner the money invested in the vessel
hack, with interest, and he has the vessel
besides, which is probably as good as new.
But all this time, the fanner is getting
poorer and poorer, till he is sold out of
house and home to pay his debts —all be
cause he has been at work raising produce
at 10c per bushel, in order to make vessel
owners rich.
But, we arc told, the “laws of supply
and demand arc inexorable.” Very true.
Wc know they are, or com would not sell
in New York at 50c and in Peoria at 10c
per bushel It is, however, our duly to set
this matter plainly before the world, so as
to encourage the investment of capital
in lake craft. At present, vessel owners
are realizing dividends of 50 per cent per
annum, while every body else is glad to
get 10 per cent; It is not probable that
this will he remedied till two or three new
fleets of vessels have been built; hut there
is a point below which the price of grain
ought not tc go, and there is also a limit
to the rates.of freight To say that it is
extortion on the part of the vessel owner
to take throe times more for carrying grain
than will afford him a good profit, is the
simple truth, and no one can gainsay it;
but it is in accordance with the “laws of
trade,” “supply and demand,” and so
forth, and the world looks upon it as a
“ fair commercial transaction.” It is, nev
ertheless, extortion.
It is said, on behalf of vessel-owners, that
for two years, when the crops were poor,
—IBSB and 1859—vessel-owners lost
money; but take the past five years to
gether, and we are safe in saying that ne
other kind of property has paid as high a
dividend as vessel property; and it is sur
prising that more capital does net seek in
vestment in it. In our opinion there is no
safer venture. The grain trade of Chica
go alone is doubling itself eveiy four or
five years \ but then thee is the growth of
the entire West, with all its ports, besides
the increase of the Lake Superior iron and
copper trade, and the direct European
trade. Every season, not less than seventy
five vessels have been engaged in carry
ing ore from Lake Superior, Mid there are
now upwards of fifty lake vessels on the
Atlantic. It will, therefore, be a very dif
ficult matter for vessel-builders to keep
pace with the requirements of the trade,
even if they were pushed to their greatest
capacity. A fleet of twenty vessels arriv
ing in the pert of Chicago is scarcely felt
During the past week the receipts of grain
in this city were upwards of 2,300,000 bu
shels, and although every vessel that ar
rived was loaded as speedily as possible,
only 1,183,000 bushels were shipped—leav
ing an excess of nearly 1,200,000 bushels
in one week. At present our warehouses
are nearly all filled, and unless we have
vessels soon, farmers will have to
cease sending grain to this city.
The well-infoimed Washington carres
pondent of the New York Evening Post
in his letter of Thursday last, says:
The stories of dissensions in the Cabinet are en
tirely without foundation. On no vital point is
there a disagreement between the members.
They are unanimously for pushing on the war just
so long as the people will furnish men and means.
The Government cannot make a great and suc
cessful campaign unless the people furnish half a
million of troops to fight the battles of the TJnlen.
The Government must not be blamed If the people
are unequal to the crisis. However this may be,
it is not true that the Cabinet is divided or is in a
quarrelsome condition. Nothing could b 3 further
from the truth. The idea that any member will
leave the Cabinet Is also without foundation.
The President expresses himself very decidedly
•n this head, and there is an end of the matter, for
the present, at least.
This, we assumes, is conclusive.
The Blockading Fleet*
We give elsewhere, as a matter of peculiar
interest at this time, a complete list of the na
tional vessels doing duty as a blockading fleet
off the southern harbors, together with the
names of the vessels recently bought by the
Government to add to the efficiency of the
service. It win be seen that we now have
; but forty-six vessels of all kinds on active du
ty, a fact which accounts for the complaints
re. peeling the inefficiency of the blockade so
far. To these will be added, by the Ist of Sep
tember, forty-four vessels now getting ready
in the Government dockyards, and by the
middle of October it is hoped the twenty
three tmall and eight first class gunboats will
be in readiness for active duty. By that time,
even if no more vessels are bought, we shall
have one hundred mid twenty-one vessels,
mounting twelve hundred and thirty-six
guns, keeping watch and ward over the whole
southern coast. As Government has not
ceased buying ships, it is not unlikely that
forty more vessels may be bought for the same
purpose. With this large fleet, mid with the
proposed sinking of old vessels, laden with
stone, at the mouths of the smaller southern
inlets, the blockade will be rendered as effect
ive as the most scrupulous stickler for inter
national laws can desire.
Direct Tax in 1814*
A direct tax of six millions was levied by
Congress, in 1814, for the support of the war
with .Great Britain. The following are the
quotas assigned ts each State:
N .Hampshire $198,586.74 Virginia $738,860.83
Mks’chußettf. 632,404.90 Kentucky 537,t5 r .52
Rhode Island. 64.404.35 Ohio 903,200.23
Connecticut.. 236,336.41 N. Carolina.. 440,476.56
Vermont 90.637.43 Tennessee.... 830,178.19
New York.... 860,233.24 S. Carolina... 303,810.96
New Jersey.. 217,748 66 Georgia 189,872 93
Pennsylvania. 730,958.38 Louisiana.,... 56,590.00
Delaware 64,692 90
Maryland 808,947.60 Total $6,000,000.00
This was a much heavier tax, according to
property and population, than the twenty
millions levied by the last session of Congress.
None but the Federalists objected to paying it,
who were opposed to the war, and for that
opposition suffered annihilation. Only seces
sion 'sympathizer! are opposing ihe present
tax, and they will be consigned to eternal in
ferny. *
Army SnppUta,
The Quartermaster General of Wisconsin
advertises for sealed proposals, until the 30th
day of August, for 5,650 coats and pants, the
Slate to famish doth and buttons; 5,550 over
coats, the State to famish cloth and buttons;
2,09*2 heavy grey (all wool) flannel shirts; 25,-
000 yards heavy grey (all wool) flannel: 5,650
knapsacks; 5,650 haversacks; 5,650 pairs
heavy kip army shoes; 11,300 pairs woolen
socks; 4,900 army regulation infantry hats;
750 army regulation artillery hats; 3,650 (1%
by yards, weighing felly 4 lbs.) army
blankets; 5,650 rubber spreads; 5,650 heavy
X tin canteens; 5,860 heavy X tin pint cups;
875 (No. 1 tent duck) army tents, by
feet; 115 (No. 1 tent duck) army tents, by
9>£ feet, 3 feet wall and fly; 80 (No. 1 tent
duck) army teats, 10 by 14 feet, 3 feet wall and
fly9o red worsted flashes (army style); 55
best snare drums; 10 best bass 'drums; 115
hospital cote; 770 No. 10 Russia iron 14 quart
casap kettles.
Union Me eting in Mllwanlcee,
A large meeting of the friends of the Union I
and “a vigorous prosecution of the war,”
vras held at Milwaukee on Frida; evening,
Hoc. George Walker presiding. Warm-heart
ed speeches were made b; Hon. Levi Hub
bell, Colonel Walker, Mr. Morris and others.
During the remarks of Judge Huhbell, an in
cidental allusion to Colonel Fremont “brought
down the house.” Every man sprung to his
feet, hate flew in the air, handkerchiefs waved
and the most tumultuous and vigorous cheer
ing, was kept up for several minutes. It was
a striking Illustration of the confidence which
the people put in the gallant leader of our
Western army. Among other resolutions
passed was the following:
Strived. That the people of the Northwest
owe it to themselves to drive the traitors frem
the soil of Missouri and to restore to
disorganized State the full andpeacefol action
of its own laws, and of the Constitution of
the United Stales; and that, unless -we mis
take the signs of the times, that solemn duty
, Jis about to be signally discharged,
loro-1 •
The Reward of Treason
The following seditions newspapers have
keen suppressed by the military authorities,
or destroyed by the people, within the list
few weeks:
Journal «f Commerce,
Day Book,
Daily Kews (Ben. ’Wood’e),
Christian O bearer,
State Journal,
Missouri Bulletin,
BooutHlc Observer, "I) BoouvlUe, Ho,
Clinton Journal, (mobbed), Kansas.
Dem. Standard. (mobbed), Concord, K. H.
Bangor Democrat, (mobbed), Bangor, Me.
Jiffertoniin, (mobtefl), WMtch’«’r,P«
Senlind, (mobbed). Easton, Pa.
I>emocr »t.* Haverhill, Mass
cSoT’o N - J -
♦Editor taken from his house, tarred and feath
ered and ridden on a raff Office mot destroyed.
The New State of Kiaiwkt.
The counties included in the boundaries of
the new State of Kanawha (Western Virginia)
had a population, according to the census of
1860, of 281,780, as fWlowB:
hpgan. 4,986 Barbour tftSß
Wyoming 2.865 Upshur
&S& jag narriaon itfS
\rr C v°} M 4.626 Braxton 4,993
3g“» di iPh 4,990 Kanawha 14,575
3™er. 1,428 Boose 4,840
Monongalia 13,048 CabelL 8,020
Marlon 12,721 Putnam. 6,301
Taylor 7,488 Mason. 9,185
Jackson, 8,306 Wood 11.046
Hoanokc 8,048 Pleasants £945
Calhoun. 2.602 Tyler 6 517
Wirt 3.751 Doddridge 5,283
Gilmer 3.759 Wetzel 6,703
Bitchie 6,847 Marshall 13,001
Ohio 22,422 Hancock 4,445
BrooVe 4,491 ■
Total population’, ; 281,766
The whole population of Virginia in 1861
was 1,593,199, including 495,826 slaves, leaving
a white population of 1,097,373. There are
only 6,238 slaves In the thirty-eight counties
embraced in the new State of Kanawha, so
♦hat in losing this population of 281,786, Vir
ginia loses about one fourth of her white in
habitants. As there are a number of other
counties that will be sure -to come into the
new State if the Federal Government affords
their people sufficient protection, the loss will
soon be still greater. Moreover, the territory
of Kanawha, including the fine valley of the
liver of that name, and the fertile region along
the Ohio, is as fine as any in the State, and m
the decade between 1850 and 1860 population
increased there more rapidly than in any other
part of Virginia.
The ordinance provides that the new State
shall assume her due share of the public debt
of Virginia. The responsibilities to be as
sumed are defined in the ninth section:
Sec. 9. Bald new State ahali take upon it
self a just proportion of the public debt ot the
commonwealth of Virginia prior to the Ist
day of January, 1861, to be ascertained by
charging to it all State expenditures within
the limits thereof, and just proportion of the
ordinary expenses of the State Government
since any part of said debt contracted,
and deducting therefrom the moneys paid into
the treasury ot the commonwealth from the
counties included within the said new State
within the same period. All private rights
and Interests In lands within the proposed
State derived from the laws of Virginia prior
to aucli separation shall remain valid and se ■
cure under the laws of the proposed State,
end shall be determined by the laws now ex
isting In the State of Virginia.
What Ohio Is Doing.
The extent of the military preparations
making in Ohio seems to have been over
looked ; but whatever may have been, the
fact will soon be realized that the Buckeyes
are not to be an unimportant item in the war.
'Where all have done so well, comparison
would seem invidious. It is but stating facts,
however, that Ohio win soon have in the field
not less than 60,000 troops for the war. The
enumeration of infantry regiments has reached
the 49tb, starting at the Ist,and there will be 6
regiments each of artillery and cavalry, or the
equivalent thereto in detached bodies. All the
three months’ regiments—being 11—are in pro
cess of reconstruction, most of them with
their old field officers. There axe now about
25,000 troops in the service, for the war, the
most of them in Western Virginia, with- two
or three regiments (and more to follow) in
Missouri. The remaining regiments are in a
condition of more or less completeness, and
probably not less than a regiment a day -will
be sent off until all are gone. Among the
newly appointed Colonels are Charles Whit
tlesey of Cleveland, an ex-army officer, and
well known in the West as a civil engineer:
Cok SohimmelpfenniDg, of the 37 th (German)
regiment, a Prussian officer of note, and an
associate in arms of Gen. Sigel; William H.
Gibson, of Tiffin, of the 49fch; Moses B. Wal
ker, of Findlay, of the 31st; Hugh Ewing,
of Lancaster, of the 30th; Thomas H. Ford,
of Mansfield, of the 32d, etc.
Brigadier Generals,
The official list shows that fifty-three Brig*
adler Generals in all have been appointed by
the President for the volunteer service, besides
a half dozen, on the army list. Seventeen have
been named since the adjournment of Con
gress, while sixteen of the whole number have
been taken from the army, twenty others that
bave had a West Point education are either
restored to the service cr promoted from the
volutnteere. Thirteen only are called from
civil life, and of these Baker, Shields, Lander,
etc., have seen service. Two others, (Sigel
and Bleaker), to complete the number of
fitly-one, have had a military education la
Europe. The list is a good one.
Surgeon General Flniejr.
A correspondent desires ns to correct an
error In the age of Surgeon General C. A.
Finley, of the army, who has been put down
at 75. The Doctor was bom in 1797, conse
quently is now 61 years of age, and a man of
good health and vigor. He entered the army
in 1818, and has been in the service since that
date—a period of 43 years.
Obstacle Removed.— One great obsta
cle in the way of recruiting for the volunteer
service has been removed by the following
section of an act passed by Congress on the
22d of July last. A great many men have re
fused to enlist because they could not leave
th.ii families provided for, but now that their
wives can draw their pay and also receive
their allowance from the volunteer fund, this
difficulty no longer presents itself:
That the Secretary of War be, and is hereby
authorized and directed to introduce amnng
tbe volunteer forces in the service of the
United States, the system of allotment tickets
now used in the navy, or some equivalent
system, by which the family of the volunteer
may draw such portions of his pay as he niay
This has been sent to the officers of the
United States army in command, among the
general orders recently issued from the head
quarters of the army. We hope it will be ex
tensively published throughout the country.
Minnesota. —The leading Democrats of St.
Paul have issued an address to the Democrats
of the State, urging upon them the propriety
of forgetting all past political differences and
unite in one grand People's Union Party to
“save our country from destruction.” In or
der to do this, “it is not contemplated that
Democrats or Republicans must yield any
political principles for which they have hith
erto contended. It is not proposed to con
sider or define a line of policy with reference
to any of the questions that have heretofore
divided parties. The object is, a union of all
patriots for a vigorous prosecution of the war,
until the rebellion shall be unconditionally
subdued, and the authority of the Govern
ment re-established In all of the States—aad
to this end alone.*'
■Resignation or Yolunteeb Officers
The whole number of volunteer officers who
have resigned since the Bull Bun battle is two
hundred and fifty-seven. Of this number, one
hundred and eighty-two are from the State of
New Tort and fifty-eight from Western Regi
merits. The causes of these resignations have
not been made public, but it is understood
that incompetence has been the ruling influ
ence In praducing«thc work. About forty of
the number resigned on account of dissatisfac
tion, or because promises made to them wore
not fulfilled. The places of all will, without
doubt, be filled with better men.
Hon. George W. Patterson of Westfield,
N. Y. formerly Lieut. Governor of that S.ate,
and for many years a leading Whig and Re
publican politician, was, a few days since,
struck with paralysis, and is new in a dan
gerous condition.
Miss Anna Laura Clark, of Northampton,
the first woman lecturer in this country, died
last week at the age of 75. From ISIO to ISIS
she gave public lectures on historical subjects
throughout the Free States and met with good
pecuniary success.
A few gentlemen of St. Louis have sub*
scribed $1,400 for the purchase of a carriage
and pair of horses, which they will present to
Mrs. Fremont.
The Hon. Andrew Johnson, of Tennes
see, has declined the compliment of a pub
lic dinner, tendered him by citizens of New
Bayard Taylor, who has been spending
the last three months at Gotha, Germany,
with the relatives of his wife, is expected
home by every steamer. Immediately upon
his (return he will join a division of the
National army, as the war correspondent of
the Tribune, His new volume of poems was
stereotyped in the early part of the summer,
but will not appear until November.
John Mitchd, the Irish renegade, has
two sons in the confederate army, and they
are his only eons who are able to bear arms.
John Michel, Jr., is captain of aSonth Caro
lina company. James Mitckel is a private in
the company of Capt John Dooley, of the city
of Richmond.
New York.
do do
do do
St. LoaisfKo.
do 'do
do do
do do
Dr. G. W. Bailees Dr. Aleck McCown
left this city Wednesday morning for Rich
mond, Ya., to tender their sendees to Jeff.
Davis In the confederate hospital*.—
—CoL Maraton, of the 2d New Hampshire
regiment, has arrived home at Exeter, where
he wDI remain for a short time. He has not
yet recovered from the effects of his wound
received in the battle of 801 l Run, and is una
ble to use his arm yet.
Se'zure of the Steamer Sam Orr—TJie £ebel
force at Benton, Mo.—lhner Items of Hem on
• the Eiver.
The good people of Paducah got even -with
u? on jest* rdiy for the adz are oi their pet
secession steamer W. B. Terry. In less than
five hours after the Terry was taken they were
in possession of the steamer Bam o it—-the
regular mail packet between Paducah and Ev
ansville. The Orr left Evansville with the
mails and a full cargo of groceries, and by ten
o’clock was lying at the Paducah wharf
Hardly had she landed, however, before a mob
of some twenty men, under the leadership of
one White Fowler, and the Captain of the
Terry, Jibe Johnson, went on hoard and with
pistols and knives drove the passengers, offi
cers, and crew, off the boat, declaring the
craft a prize to the Southern Confederacy.
They would not give the crew time to get
their clothes, hut In the most villainous and
ruffianly manner drove them hurriedly from
the boat and immediately pushed off up
the Tennessee river. The boat was command
ed by W. H. McCluny, by whom and Lewis
Cohn and W. H. Longnccker she is owned.
Her value is probably 110,000. Her cargo was
consigned to parties in Paducah, worth eight
or teu thousand dollars, and mostly paid for,
so that the loss of it will fall upon the jolly
secessionists alone.
The piratical mob were wild with drink and
in the melee wounded two .or three of their
own number. Prominent citizens expressed
regret at the seizure and condemned it, ad
mitting that the Government wm justifiable
in taking the Terry.
Passengers &ud crew of the Orr came down
to Cairo m a yawl, getting here, after a tedi
ous, all-night ride, at seven o’clock yesterday
morning. The passengers denounce the out
rage in round terms and hoot at the regrets of
the preminet Paducahans. They |thiak, and
rightly, too, that if the people were seriously
opposed to the seizure, the boat could have
been easily warned of her danger and prevent
ed landing.
I told you by telegraph of Capt. Stembel’s
“cutting out” the Terry, and there are no par
ticulars oi interest to add, by letter. The big
guns of the Lexington, gaping through the
open port-holes, effectually silenced any out
ward manifestations of the hellish wrath that
must have possessed the unwilling observers
of tbe event. They were squelched completely,
and, without a word of remonstrance from the
rebel crowd, the Terry’s lines were cut and
the boat towed out of harbor.
Five scouts from this camp, out prospecting
tiie neighborhood of Benton and Commerce,
had a smart brush with some ten or fifteen
rebels on yesterday, at the head of Cat Island.
Tic rebels were repulsed without loss to either
party. The scouts report the rebels to be five
or efcs thousand strong at Benton, where they
are throwing up foititicatlons. They have over
a dozen pieces of cannon oi good calibre, and
will, if let alone long enough, be prepared for
vigorous defense.
They have three or four small encampments
between Benton and Commerce, and within a
mile of the latter place a small artillery squad,
with a couple of six pounders.
The gun-boat Tyler, lying within reach of
Commerce at the head of Cat Island, was
fired into Thursday night, from the Missouri
shore. The shots were from muskets, how
ever, and did no damage. The rebels at Ben
ton are said to be building large numbers of
skiffs and flat-boats. Every board pile and
fence, within miles of that place, has been
drawn on for lumber material. What they
intend doing with their boats, is known to
only two parties—the devil and the builders.
May be they will dare to attempt the passage
of the Mississippi with them;* may be they
will not; but if they do, the Lord have mercy
on their souls, for the guns of the Tyler will
quickly put them traveling towards Jordan.
The steamer Graham went up the river on
yesterday, with forty-six wagons anctwo hun
dred and seventy mules, for the use of the
army at fronton. She also took the fatigue
and dress uniforms for CoL Cook’s 7th Illi
n«is regiment. The boys of the 7th will no
doubt be right glad to get their “new clothes.”
They need them —all our troops need them—
and Heaven be praised that they are at last to
get them.
Dr, Godfrey Aigner, of New York City, is
here on business connected with the Sanitary
Commission. The Doctor is voluntarEy work
icg, without pay, for the benefit of the soldier,
and be deserves all honor for hia self-sacrific
ing labors. His mission is heartily seconded
by Dr. Sim, U. S. Medical Director for this
post, and the various surgeons of the brigade.
CoL Oglesby is still in command of this
post, and from a statement made in Wednes
day’s Missouri j regarding the dispo
sition of Gen. Prentiss, it would seem that the
Colonel is likely to occupy the position for an
indefinite length of time to come. Gen. Pren
tiss is to be a Division Commander, having
charge of the troops at Irontoa, Caps Girar
deau, Cairo and Bird’s Point. As the case
may be, according to the opinion of everybody
hereabouts, he Is the right man in the right
place as post Commander at the junction of
the Ohio and Mississippi. L. 0.
mil CAIRO.
[Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
Caibo, Aug. 94, 1861.
Gen. Bains upon it with 4,000 HEen<
[Correspondence Leavenworth Conservative.]
Fonx Scott, Ang. IS, 1861.
The tidings of the late battle and death of
Gen. Lyon,which arrived here four days since,
have caused a considerable increase of the
Home Guards and everything is being done to
prevent a surprise and to repel any attack that
may be made. The Home Guards number
about 250 men and our command about 300.
In case of an attack, I ihii.k; there could be
raised 800 men.
Yesterday a part of our command, (Capt,
Williams) 50 men, took a trip on the “ sacred
soil, first visiting the residence of one Karnes,
who hag been getting np a secesh company,
but he had leit the day before, taking bis com
pany with him. We picketed our horses and,
It being noon, appropriated what eatables
there were in that vicinity to our own use.
There uot being enough provisions at Karnes’s
and three houses being close by, the command
was divided into three squads. One squad
took a man prisoner, who was armed with a
revolver and a double barrelled shot gun. He
owned that he was a secessionist and said that
he was captain of a company. He is now here
In custody, but denies what he first stated.
'We heard of a company at Nevada City,
abcut 8 miles distant, which numbered 70
men, and, notwithstanding our number was
only 50, it was decided wc should go and
“ clean them out.” It was about six o’clock
when we arrived in the vicinity. The enemy,
having heard of our approach, were drawn
up in the center of the city. When we were
within one-fourth ot a mile from the city, the
command, “Forward—on the gallop!” was
given by Capt. Williams, he. taking the lead.
Just as we got to the center of the city, the
chivalry was seen making ‘‘double quick”
tow aid the timber. They were followed, and
some of them being hard pressed, tamed and
fired. One of our men, seeing a man aim at
him, bis gun resting across a fence, tamed iu
the saddle so that the horse screened bim.
The shot went through the horse’s neck and
within four inches of the man’s head. The
seccsher then turned and ran, but a Sharp’s
rifle ball overtook and stopped him.
A man shot at Lieut. Brown and then aimed
a blow at his head with the butt of his gun,
knocking the Lieut's hat off, but the force ot
the blow was received on the -back of his
hand. The man then tried to secede, but his
constitution wasn’t strong enough to take
eleven of “Sharp’s Pills,” so he felL We
don’t know the exact number killed; some
tay five, and others seven. There were eight
herses taken and one wagon which was loaded
with goods, and all broucht into camp. We
got in at 3 o’clock this morning, having been
in the saddle 19 hours.
There will be an expedition to a place called
Bz.U’c> Mill next Monday. It is about 20 miles
from here and the enemy number 300, armed
with Minie rifles and muskets. It will proba
bly take about 100 of ns to satisfy them.
Col. Montgomery arrived yesterday; his
train is expected next Wednesday.
A man came in this evening bringing news
of 15,000 men within two days march of this
place, well armed and having artillery.
Mr. Wm. Dennisn, of Fort Scott Home
Guards, arrived h; re y cater day morning with
dispatches from CoL Lane, at Fort Scott, to
Msj. Prince. Mr. Dennison left *n Tuesday
morning and pushed through with the utmost
dispatch, using six horses on the route.
Reliable information had reached Fort Seott
that Gen. Bains with three or four thousand
Missourians was at Nevada, Missouri—SO
miles distant—and was momentarily expect
ed to move on the Fort. Bains was constant
ly receiving accessions. It was reported the
rebels have six pieces of artillery. There
seemed no doubt whatever of the tnith of the
Mr. Dennison passed CoL Montgomery’s
supply train two miles this side Mound City.
Montgomery’s, Weir’s and Johnson’s eomm
mandswiU .be buried forward to aid the 800
men now at the Fort,
Before this,doubtless, earth works have been
thrown up, and if the different cammauds of
Kansas volunteers can concentrate in season,
Bains will be sure of defeat, provided an at
tack be made. •
Reports are continually reaching Fort Scott
of continued depredations of the Missourians,
Arkansans and renegade Cherokees upon the
inhabitants cf the neutral lands.
Beelmcnta Oregnlzed at Camp Bailer.
The following companies have been assigned
to the Regiment commanded by CoL K. B.
Capt. W. A Schmitt, Qnlncy, Adams county.
Cat t- O. W. Gamble, Momnouth, Warren couny.
Capt. W. J. Pierce. Carthasre, Hancock county.
Capt. H. B. Southard, Newßoston, Mercer coun
Capt, N. J. Xfevies, Sunbeam, Mercer county.
Capt. A. C. Waterhouse, Quincy, Adams county.
Capt John Bogarth, Concord, Moreau county.
Capt. Henry w. Hitt. Fairfax. Scott county.
Capt. Lemuel Parka, Perry, Pike county.
Capt. R. L. Moore, Havana. Maaouconuty.
The field officers are CoL N, B. Buford;
Lieut. Col. E. C. Harrington; Major Hall Wil
son. The regiment has been assigned to Gen.
MeClemand’s brigade, and will leave for Jack*
eoevilie on Monday.
The following companies are assigned to the
regiment commanded by Lieut. CoL L. H.
Capt. I*. H. Waters, Macomb, McDonough coun
Capt, H. Rhoads, Vermont. Fulton county.
Capt. B. G. Gilman, Rnahville, Schuyler county.
Capt. Thomas M, Kilpatrick, Montezuma, Pike
Capt. W. J. BstQl, Petersburg, Menard county.
Capt- Thor. Butler, Pittsfield, Pike county.
Capt. Richard Ritter, Havana, Mason county.
Capt. William R. Roberts. Bee Grove, Menard
Capt. John H. Brown, Winchester.Scott county.
Capt. Eilsha Hurt, Barry, Pike county,
Jackson Grimshaw, if he accepts, will be
Colonel of this regiment; L. H. Waters, Lieut.
Colonel, and C. J Sellon, Major.
Beedas’s Sharpshooters —At five o’clock
yesterday afternoon, the full company of Bet
el am’a Sharpshooters were drawn up opposite
the Adjutant General’s offiee, and sworm Into
the service of the United States by CoL Backus.
Unite* States AiM7<
VTab Depabtmxst, Adj’t Onrßsax.’a Orrzos,)
WASmsaTOK, August 90,1861. f
Appointments made by the President, by and
with the advice of the Senate, mad by the President
alone, since the adjournment of the Senate, in
the volunteer force raised'ln conformity with the
President’s proclamatien’of Bay 3.1861, and the
acts of Congress approved July 93 and 25,1861.
Those msde dv the President alone are designated
by a star.
OZSBRAL omens.
Nathaniel P. Banks, of Massachusetts, te be
Major General, May 16,1861.
■ John A. Dix, of New York, to be Major General,
May 16,1861.
Benjamin F. Butler, of Massachusetts, to be Ma
jor General, May 16,1861.
Brigadier General David Hunter, to be Maior
General, August 18.186 L
Colonel David Hunter, of the Third Cavalry, to
be Brigadier General, May 17, 186U
Colonel Samuel P. Helntzelmaa, of the Seven
teenth Infantry, to be Brigadier General, May 17,
18615 _____ _ _
Colenel Erasmus D.Seyes, of the Eleventh In
fantry, to be Brigadier General, May 17,1861.
Colonel Andrew Porter, erf the Sixteenth infan
try. to be Brigadier General, May 17,1861.
Colonel Fitz JehcPortcr, of the Fifteenth infin
try, to be Brigadier QeneralrMay 17.1061.
Colonel Wm. B. Franklin, of the Twelfth infan
try. to be Brigadier General, May 17.1861.
Colonel V, m. T. Sherman, of the Thirteenth in
fantry, to be Brigadier General, May 17.1861.
Colonel Charles P. Stone, of the Fourteenth in
fantry, to be Brigadier General, May 17,1861.
Identent Colonel Don Carlos Buell, Assistant
Adjutant General, to be Brigadier General, May 17,
Lieutenant Colonel Thomas W. Sherman, of the
Filth artillery, to be Brigadier General, May n,
Major James Oakes, of -the Second cavalry, to-be
Brigadier General, May 17,1661.
Captain Nathaniel Lyon, of the Second infantry,
to be Brigadier General, May 17,1861—5ince killed
in battle.
Captain John Pope, of the Corps of Topographi-
to be Brigadier General, May 17,
oyorge A. McCall, of Pennsylvania, to be Briga
dier General, May 17,186 L
Wm. B. Montgomery, of New Jersey, to be Brig
dier General, May 17,1861.
Philip Kearney, of New Jersey, to bs Brigadier
General, May 17,1661.
Joseph Hooker, of California, to be Brigadier
General, May 17,1861.
John W. Phelps, of Vermont, to be Brigadier
General, May 17,1861.
Ulysses S. Grant, of Illinois, to be Brigalier
General, May 17,1861. -
Joseph J. Reynolds, of to be Brigadier
General. May 17,1861. _. ~ ~
Samuel B. Curing of lowa, to be Brigadier Gen
eral, May 17.1861. ' _ ' „ .
Chas. B. Hamilton, *f Wisconsin, to be Brigadier
General, May 17,1861.
Darius N. Couch, of Massachusetts, to be Briga
dier General, May 17,1861.
Eufue King, of Wisconsin, to be Brigadier Gen
eral. May 17,1861.
J. D. Cox, of Ohio, tobeßrig&dier General, May
17, 1861. J
Stephen A. Hmlbut, of Illinois, to be Brigadier
General, May 17,1861.
Franz SigcL of Missouri, to be Brigadier Gen
eral, May 17,1861.
Robert C. Scbenck, of Ohio, to bo Brigadier
General, May 17,1861.
B. M. Prentiss, of Illinois, to be Brigadier Gen
eral. May 17.1861.
Frederick W. Lander, of Virginia, to bs Briga
dier General, May 17,1861.
Edward D. Baker, of Oregon, to be Brigadier
GeneraL May 17,1661
B. F. Kelly, of Virginia, to be Brigadier Gener
al, May 17.1861.
John A. McClernand, of Illinois, to be Brigadier
General, May 17,1661.
A. S. Williams, of Michigan, to be Brigadier
Genera], May 17,186 L
Israel B. Richardson, of Michigan, to be Briga
dier GeneraL May 17,1861.
William Sprague, of Rhode Island, to be Briga
dier GeneraL May 17,1861.
James Cooper,* of Maryland, to be Brigadier
General, May 17,1861.
Ambrose £. Burnside, of Rhode Island, to be
Brigadier General, August 6,1861.
Henry H. Lockwood,* of Delaware, to be Briga
dier General, August 8.1861.
Louis Blenker,* of New York, to be Brigadier
General, Acguet 9,1861.
Henry W. Slocum,* of New York, to be Briga
dier General. Augusts, 1861.
JamesS. Wadsworth,* of New Tork,to be Briga
dier General, August-9,1861.
John J. Peck,* of New York,to be Brigadier Gen
eral, August 9. 1861.
Ormsby M. MitchelL* ef New York, to be Briga
dier GeneraL August 9.1861.
George Morel!,* of New York, to be Brigadier
General, August 9,1861.
John H. Martin dale,* of New York, to be Briga
dier General, August 9,1861.
Major Gcorgo stoneman,* of First Cavalry, to
be Brigidier General, August 13,1861.
Major Henry W. Benham,* of Corpt of Engin
eers, to be Brigadier GeneraL August 13,1861.
Captain William F. Smith,* of Corps of Topo
graphical Engineers, to be Brigadier General,
August 13. 1861- -
. James W. Denver,* of California, to be Briga
dier General, August 14,186 L
Colonel George”H. Thomas,* of Second cavalry,
to be Brigadier General, August 17,1861.
Egbert L. Vide,* of New York, to be Brigadier
General, August 17, 1861.
The following are the appointments from
the Northwestern States in the several staff
departments :
George S. Ro?e, of Indiana, to be Assistant Ad"
utant General, with rank of Captain, August 2
1861. ,
timonS. Preston, of Illinois, to be Assistant
Adjutant General, with the rank of Captain, Au
gur t 5,1861.
Thomas G. Pitcher, of Eighth Infantry, to be
Assistant Adjutant General, with the rank of Cap
tain, August 8,1881.
Ikdiaua James Bradshaw, John Lenring,
Henry B. Bosses, Robt. N. Lamb.
Ijxijfcie.—Reuben P. Hatch, Jesse W. Fell, J.
W. Shaffer. Henry S Pitch, Joe. L. Dodds.
I«WA.—John W- Taylor. John W. Rankin, Hen
ry Z. Cnrtls. .1
Wiscossnr —Jas. A. Swalne.
Michigan. —E G, Owen, J. J. Newell,
Omo.—Joe. G. Crane, Stephen H. Webb.
Illinois.— -Speed Butler,- William Butterfield,
binian W.|Edward?, John C. Cox.
Indiana.— W. C- Toukinton. R. N. Comly.
lowa.— Richard McAllister, David Eemick,
Wisconsin. —Buell E. Hutchinson.
Illinois.— David Prince, Jos. W. Freer, J. V. Z.
Blancy. Thus. Sim. S. R. Haven, J. H. Rauch.
Indiana.— J. S. Bobbs.
Illinois.— Jos. H. Eaton, John H. Einzie, J. D.
Webster, Robert Smith, Robert L. Wilson, Rich
ard O. Warner, T. Os, SlcKibberu Chaa. S. Hemp-
Etead, George Phelps, Henry 0. Whitney.
Michigan,— Joehua Howard, Anthony TenEyck.
Indiana.— W. P. Gonid, C. S Stevenson, Abram
W. Htndixcks, W. H. Scott, J. 11. Wallace, Geo.
A. Mitchell, Erie Locke.
Minnesota.— E. E. Paulding.
lowa. —W illiam Alien.
Missouri!.—Charles T. Lamed, Chaimcoy P. E.
Johnson, Obadiah H. Platt, F. W. Crane.
Kansas.— Henry Foote.
Wisconsin.— J. O. Culver, Morgan L. Martin.
What the Navy Department Is Doing
---The Increase of the Navy 0
The following is a list of our blockading
fleet and their stations, Aug. 23,1861:
Fame. Guns. Name.
Brooklyn, steamer... .14 Vanflalia, sloop.
Colorado, steamer....44
Mississippi, steamer.. 13 Total guns
Perrv, brig 8 St. Lawrence, frigate.so
Union, steamer 4 Niagara, steamer 14
Mt. Vernon, steamer. 4
Total guns 80
... 8 Mohawk.
Total guns.
Sabine, frigate 50 R. R. Cnyler, steamer 8
St. Louis, sloop 20 Preble, sloop 16
Wyandotte, steamer.. 6
Water Witch, etmr... 2 Total guns. 102
otoroac, frigate 50 Montgomery, steamer 4
Minnesota, steamer..4o Penguin, steamer..... 6
Star. tteao.er 6 Yankee, steamer 2
Q,usker City, steamer, 5 Wabash, steamer 44
Daylight, creamer.... 4 Roanoke,steamer 44
Adriatic, steamer 1 Dawn, steamer 4
Seminole, steamer.... 5 Harriet Lane, steamer 5
Albatross, steamer... 8 Flag, steamer. 3
Keystone State, etmr. 4
Monticclio, steamer.. 4 Total guns 382
Pawnee, steamer 8 Reliance, steamer.... 3
Pocahontas, steamer.. 5 Ice-boat, steamer 4
Thos. Freeborn, atmr. 8
3 Total guns,
Resolute, steamer.
Savannah, 5100p....5.24 Iroquois, steamer..... 6
Richmond, steamer.*!.!?'
Total guns
Alabama, steamer.... 8 Achilles, steamer a
Anthracite, steamer.. 2 Jacob Bell, steamer... a
James Adger. steamer 8 Arthur, bark. 6
Augusta, steamer.... 8 Amanda, bark 4
Bienville, steamer.*..lo Brazelleria. bark 6
Connecticut, steamer. 8 Dawn, bark 6
Columbia, steamer.,.. 8 Roebuck.bark 6
City of N. T., stmr... 8 Gem of the Seas, baric 4
Dc Soto, steamer 8 Pacpero, ship 8
Eagle, steamer 8 National Guard, ship. 6
Florida, steamer 6 J. C. Kahn, ship 5
E. B. Bale, steamer... 4 Nightingale, ship .... 6
Mississippi, steamdr..lff F.wTßrtme, ship.... 6
George Peabodv, stmr 4 Benton, ship 4
Rhode Island, stmr.,. 6 Roman, ship 4
S. R. Span l ding,stmr. 5 Badger, ship... 4
Stars and Stripes, sir. 5 Ino, ship 6
Valley City, steamer.. 2 Gamecock, ship 6
Satellite, steamer...., S Kingfisher, ship 6
Mercury, steamer 2 Young Rover, steamer 6
Putnam, steamer 2 Fear Not, ship 6
O. M. Pettit, stead er. 2
Underwriter, steamer. 4 Total guns 340
In addition to those enumerated by name
above, there are about fifteen other vessels
fitting out at eastern and other ports.
From the above statistics It ■will be seen
that we have forty-six vessels of all classes
employed in active blockade duty, these ves
sels carrying in the aggreate five hundred and
ninety-five guns. Also the names of forty
four additions to the fleet, mounting two hun
dred and forty guns. These vessels are being
rapidly fitted for service, and most of them
wul be at their posts by the first of Septem
ber, so that om that date we should have nearly
eight hundred aad fifty guns afloat. By the
middle of October the new gunboats will be
gin to be ready to be put in commission.
Of these there are twenty-three, each carry
ing thirteen guns, so that by this fleet we have
an addition of two hundred and ninety-nine
guns. And th ere are also eight first- class gun
boats, carrying fourteen guns, which will be
ready for sea by the latter part of October,
making one hundred and twelve more addi
tional guns. This will give a grand total of
one thousand two hundred and thirty-six guns
The board cf naval (vessel) examiners are
busy every day inspecting vessels, and as soon
as a vessel can be found worthy of the pur
chase, she is at once sent to some shipyard te
be converted into a war vessel
There are many obstacles in the way of the
purchase cf vessels. Most of the light-draft
steamers are so constructed that their boilers
and machinery are above water-mark, and one
wtll directed shot would disable them; many
of the hulls arc rotten, and in some cases ex
orbitant prices have been asked for them.
Considering the difficulties under which they
have labored, they deserve great credit for
what they have done, although the public ser
vice seems to demand that the work of dis
patching vessels should proceed with more
Pat for Hospital Nurses.— lt isfdecided
that hereafter female nurses connected with
the army are to receive forty cents a day and
one ration.
Afternoon Dispatches.
BnN>n aai Alsms-Arreit
Nadsisl iwsettw
Ltw-€o>ntttM from _ Boston—St
reet of BkU Bu Abroad.
[To the New York Tribune.! .
WASKTKOTOir, Aog. 25,—There was afejse
alarm during the morning church services to
day. A picket-guard reported the |uemy ad
vancing from Falls Church. Gen. McDowell
telegraphed to Gen. McClellan, and prepara
tions were making for meeting the enemy,
when another telegram came, explaining that
the first was unfounded.
The Government is considering the K<>P n '
etv of organizing a National Detective Police
force. New York, 8t Louis, Chicago, md
other cities were represented in the confer
ence. The plan Is to rave agents distributed
through the country, forming a net-work of
surveillance. The detective force iu Wash
ington is largely increased by recruits from
New York and Philadelphia.
A woman from Beauregard’s headquarters
was arrested to day, while passing through
our lines into Alexandria. An Irish woman
searched her, and found twenty letters ad
dressed to and implicating prominent citizens
in Washington and Alexandria.
All the mutineers still in custody, inclu
ding those of the 24 Maine and 13th and -Ist
New York, were sent to the Dry Tortugas
this afternoon. , . ,
Several persons were arrested to-day.
Among them Mrs. Grecuhow, widow of the
former librarian and translator at the State
Department. , _
Mrs. Senator Gwin’s trunk, ordered to go
on to West Point by Express, was examined,
and plans of the fortifications at the Chain
Bridge, and on the other side of the Potomac,
traced on paper by some clerk in the War
Department, were found. _
Dr. Manning was also arrested to-day.
Other arrests will soon be made.
[To the N. Y. Times.]
Yestei day (Saturday) Mrs. Phillips, wife of
Philip Phillips, a weU known counselor of
this city, was arrested at her residence,
charged with holding treasonable communi
cation with the rebels. It is said that when
arrested, Mrs. Phillips attempted to swallow
a portion of alettersne was writing to a rebeL
Mrs. Phillips prepared to illuminate her house
in commemoration of the rebel victory at
Bull Bun, and was only persuaded from doing
so by her more prudent rebel friends.
It is understood that orders w< re sent from
here to cause the arrest ot Mrs. Gwln at West
Point, and that her arrest was probably ef
fected yesterday.
An officer who came from Banks’s column
yesterday says the Maryland side is filled
with refugees from Loudon county, Ya., who
are keening out of the way of the rebels, now
engaged in impressing the men and plunder
ing the country.
It is stated that Lieut Klmmell, of the 2d
Cavalry, who was at Bull Run with a part of
his regiment, bss resigned his commission
and accepted a captaincy in the rebel cavalry
in Missouri. He had the new commission
before the battle.
Authentic intelligence received from Ma
nassas states that immediately after the battle
ol Ball Bun, the rebel authorities made ex
traordinary exertions to bring forward troops,
resulting in the transportation of large forces
from Tennessee to Virginia, which had been
held at home for defensive operations on the
Mississippi. The Cotton States had also for
warded large numbers —all that could be
spared from home, and Beauregard has now a
larger force than at any previous time. How
ever great the necessity for him to commence
an onward movement to prevent his army
from dissolution, yet no fears are expressed
that he will venture an attack on our lines.
Foreign raniin at New York, via last steam
er, were received to-day at the State Depart
ment. Advices from our Ministers are writ
ten under the pressure of the Bull Run disas
ter. European Governments appreciate the
disaster at its full extent, but there is a dispo
sition on the Continent to give the Northern
troops more credit for bearing and endurance
than our own papers have claimed, and their
fighting in front of heavy works being consid
ered by military men as giving them so great
an advantage as to make it a matter of wonder
that raw recruits could have been induced to
assault them under such disadvantages. Our
Ministers do not disguise the fact that the
Government has suffered severely in the esti
mation of Europeans by the disaster, but they
are confident that no movement to recognize
the rebels as a nation will be made so long as
the Government maintains its forces on the
soil of the rebel States. The feeling on the
Continent was generally that the Nerth would
be aroused by the disaster to its army, and
that the defeat closed the door to any arrange
ment with the rebels. British Government
officials appear to be impressed with the be
lief that the battle and defeat would only pro
long the contest without deciding anything.
[To the N. Y. Herald.]
The city has been thrown into a state of ex*
citcmect this morning by a report that martial
law was to be immediately proclaimed. The
authorities have not decided to take such a
A committee from Boston has been here,
endeavoring to persuade the President that he
ought to change his constitutional advisers,
it is said these gentlemen represent the senti
ments of certain prominent monetary inter
ests in Boston, who demand that the heads of
the War and Navy Departments must come
off, else they will not risk their capital farther.
Th e presentation of their case here has created
considerable feeling.
[To the Associated Press.]
Washington, Aug 26. —Commander Porter,
who was recently deprived *f the command of
the sloop-of-war St. Marys, on account of dis
loyalty to the Government, has voluntarily re
turned to Washington. It is understood he
has presented to the Nayy department an elab
orate document, with proofs, and refuting
charges, and showing that forgery has been
used to dishonor him.
The results of Gen. Meigs’s administration
of the Quartermaster’s Department are aston
ishing. The soldiers on both sides of the Po
tomac are now promptly and satisfactorily
famished with everything necessary for their
military and domestic wants.
All vessels, including schooners and small
row boats and skiffs, on the Potomac river,
have been taken possession of by the Govern
ment authorities.
[To the N. Y. Evening Post.]
Washington, Aug. 26. —The new Treasury
notes are in circulation in this city to day.
They are eagerly taken for home circulation.
Cutting off Its Circulation.
Nbw Turk, Aug. 26. —At an early hour this
morning a force of Deputy Marshals were
sent to the office of the African Express
Co., where was understood to be a large edi
tion of disloyal newspapers that had been
lodged for transmiEsion by express. The offi
cers seized six packages of dally Netm. The
publishers of the 2 finding themselves ex
cluded from the Poet Office, Adams Express
and Ross[& Toncey’sjagencies, had endeavored
to employ the American Express Co., which
thhy supposed was not watched.
The Srassachneetta Regiment*—Clase
mate of Jeff Davis one of the Colo
Boston, August 26.— I The five additional
regiments of Massachusetts troops have now
oil left for the s. ot of war. They are all full,
well- equipped, and commanded by experienced
officers. The 17th left on Friday, in charge
ot Lieut CoL John F. Fellows, of Chelsea,
and will probably have an army officer as
CcloneL The 21st, Colonel Augustus Morse,
of Leominster, departed on the same day.
Colonel Morse is an old officer, and for
several yeare Major-General of Stats troops.
The 19th and 20th left on Saturday. The 19th
is commanded by Col. Edward W. Einks, for
merly of the Bth regiment three months’
troops; and the 20'h by CoL Wm. Raymond
Lee, a graduate of West Point, and for many
years superintendent of the Boston & Provi
dence railroad. The 18th regiment, which
leaves to day, is commanded by Colonel
James Barnes of Springfield. Colonel
Barnes was in the same class at West Point
with Lee and Jeff. Davis. He was first in the
class, and Jeff Davis the 27th ; the class num
bered 3L For several years he was instructor
in Tactics at West Point, and was an ain to
Lieut General Scott, in the suppression of the
nullification difficulties at Charleston, in the
year 1835, and was for some time in Russia, in
the service of the Government there. Resign
ing his commission in the army, he became a
railroad engineer; was for many years super
intendent of the Boston and Albanyroad, and
built seme railroads in the West. lie offered
his services to the Government in this crisis,
at the suggestion of Gen. Scott.
Preparations for t Ret»l Expedition
to the Soath.
Fort Moneoe, Aug. 25.—The formidable
preparations for a naval expedition from Old
Point are about completed Ita destination
iB a profound secret.
Lieut. Crosby returned last night from his
third expedition from the eastern shore of
Virginia. He went off Tanjier Sound and
brought back a prize schooner.
The Fixate « Jeff. Davis »
Boston, Ang. 26.—The British brig A. M.
Lovett, which arrived at Tarmoutb, N. S., on
the 19th, in lat. 29.40, long. 67, was boarded
by the privateer Jeff. Davis and released after
examination of her papers. The boarding
officer gave his name asß. H. Stuart.
Rebel Arrested.
Philadelphia, Ang. 26.—Wm. 8. Johnston,
nephew of the rebel General, was arrested at
the depot to-day, after purchasing a ticket for
Louisville. His trunk contained a number of
letters from the South, one of which spoke of
the prisoner as an officer in the Confederate
Treasury Notes of 1812 c
2nle s’ JSegister of ISIS says: In 1212, “to
meet any possible exigency from a transient
failure of adequate supplies to carry on the
war, It waa resolved to issue certain notes
from the Treasury Department, to the amount
of about $5,000,000, bearing an interest of 5
25-100 per cent, per annum, payable at the
Treasury one year after the date of their re
spective issues, and receivable in all payments
to be made to the United States." Previous
to the 4th of December, 1812,- the sum. of
$3,180,000 was contracted for by the following
banks in the sums named:
State Bank ofßoston $400,000
Manhattan Company, New York 1,000 000
Mechanics’ Bank of New York 600,000
Trenton 8ank..... 30,000
Bank of Pen-sylvania SOO’OOO
Fanners’ and Mechanics’ Bank, PbHad’a, 200 000
Union Bank of Georgetown. D. C 50 000
Fanners’ Bank of Alexandria 100^00
Total $3,150,000
Aiks* EegizUr of May 20,1815, says: “Tress
ury notes are now in demand, and will soon
everywhere bear a premium nearly equal to
the amount of interest that may have accrued
on them.”
Hines* of Got, Tatet’a Father*
Gov. Tates received a special dispatch this
foienecn, informing him that his lather, Hen
ry Yates, Eeq.. who resides at Berlin, in thi
cotmty, was lying on his deathbed. The Govs
enter left Springfield at 8 a. m., in great haste
for his father's bedside. —Siaie Journal, 24tf,
fboh BioHsram>.
Beton of Dr. Lnvla of Use SectiA
[From the Detroit Tribune.]
Surgeon Lewis, of the Second Wisconsin
•Rjgfmpnt, was taken prisoner at the battle of
BnllEun,and was among the number of sur
geons released on parole and conveyed to For
tress Monroe nnder a flagof trace. He is on
Ids way to his home in Wisconsin, and stop
ped over in this dty yesterday for the purpose
of calling npon E. K. Wilcox, Esq., to deliver
a message from the Colonel, now in Richmond.
From him we have obtained the following in
teresting facts relative to the manner in which
Colonel Wilcox and himself were taken pris
•ners, and their treatment since the battle:
All surgeons taken on the field of battle
while caring for the wounded, were released
and sent North, while those who were taken
while fleeing from the field are held cl°sa
prisoners of war. Dr. Lewis had been sepa
rated from his regiment by the changes of bat
tle, and when the rout commenced he was en
gaged in relieving the sufferings of our
wounded soldiers, without reference to their
regiments. Having done what he could for
those brought to him, he was attempting to
cross the field to where he supposed hii regl •
ment was stationed, when he was met by a
company of rebel cavalry, who took him to be a
rebel soldier from bis dress, which was similar
to their own. Having by tins time learned of
the panic and retreat of the Union troops, and
knowing that many of our soldiers must hare
been left wounded on the field, he explained :
to the Captain of the cavalry his rank, and |
delivered himself a prisoner of war, that he
might be near the wounded of his regiment,
which had suffered greatly during the tight.
Ee was taken to one of the hospitals where
the wounded were being brought in large
numbers, and soon after his arrival, and ia
the course of his professional duties, met CoL
■Wilcox, whom he found wounded in the right
arm, half way between the elbow and wrist,
by a minie trail, which had plowed a farrow
in the fleshy portion of the "arm for several
inches, laying bare the bone. This was the
only wound. His horse was shot under him :
about the same time, receiving a bail in the i
neck, which killed him almost instantly. At
the time he receded his wound, he was some
distance in advance of his regiment, which
was also in advance of the field. He had suc
ceeded in turning the position of the enemy,
and was firing into their backs, when rein
forcements came up and nearly surrounded
the regiment, obliging them to mil back. The
Colonel being wounded, and very weak from
the loss of Wood, without a horse, was una
ble to reach his regiment, but was assisted by
Capt. Withingion and four men into a piece
of woods near by. Before reaching the cover
of the woods they were attacked by a compar
atively large body of rebel infantry, who were
driven back by the noble fellows who had re
mained with tneir Colonel, The Colonel has
since said that had it not been for the brave
ry of his comrades at this juncture, they
would have all been killed npon the spot.
Soon after the woods were gained, a much lar
ger force of rebels, commanded by Colonel
Preston, came upon them, and Colonel Wil
cox was in a very brutal manner ordered to
surrender. He delivered his sword to Colonel
Preston, to whom he explained his rank, and
was thereafter treated in a more gentlemanly
manner, and conducted to the hospital, where
he met Dr. Lewis, Capt. Withmgtou remain
ing close beside him. Soon afterwards Capt.
Rickets, of the Light Artillery, whose battery
had done such terrific work among the rebels
that day, was also brought in and placed near
Col. Wilcox.
They were kept at this place three weeks,
and were then taken to Richmond, where
Colonel Wilcox, Captain and Mrs. Kickets.
and Br. Lewis, occupied a room In the general
hospital. Captain Withington, who was not
wounded, occupied a small room adjoining.
The Doctor remained there a week, and was
then released upon giving his parole not to
fight for or to render aid to the Government
forces until exchanged. When he left Rich
mond Colonel Wilcox was rapidly recover
ing from the effects of his wound, and was
able to walk ab out the hospital and the grounds
adjacent. This was the extent of the libeity
allowed him by his captors. The Doctor is
quite confident that he will have perfect use
of bis aim in the course of a few months. The
Colonel seemed quite impatient at the pros
pect of a long imprisonment, but he looked
upon it philosophically,and had determined to
endure patiently what could not be cured.
He had started out in this work determined
to do all in his power to put down the rebel
lion, and it makes his Imprisonment the more
difficult to bear as he knows so well the stu
pendoGE efforts being made by the traitors to
destroy the liberties of his country.
The object for which D?. Lewis submitted
to imprisonment was fully accomplished. He
found among, the prisoners forty of his own
regiment, many of them quite severely wound
ed, and he was thus permitted to do much In
alleviating their sufferings. It was very fortu
nate for our wounded that a large quantity of
medical supplies were taken by the rebels, as
without these the suffering must have been
very great. This appears to have been a to
tally neglected department In the rebel army,
probably on account of the blockade and the
strict surveillance of our Northern officers
over everything that passes South.
The Doctor’s account of the battle does not
differ materially from those already published.
He describes iz as at times most terrible, and
the fighting of onr troops np to the moment
the unfortunate panic took place, was all that
could have been. expected. He at one time
saw two regiments within sixty yards of each
other, sending and receiving bullets like vet
erans. At last the firing of the Unionists was
too severe, and the rebel regiment retreated.
The rebels themselves admit that onr troops
fkht equally as well as they, and that they
were badly beaten when Johnston’s force ar
rived. Soldiers under Johnston stated that
before they reached Manassas they were
every few moments met by couriers who re
ported that the Confederates were being
driven back, were badly whipped, were ut
terly routed, and begged them to hurry to the
rescue. _
All the Federal Surgeons who fell into the
hands of the rebels, are united In the opinion
that our men are much the best marksmen
both with musket and cannon. The loss of
the rebels could not have been, less than
double that of ours, while the wounds sus
tained by them were much more severe. Bat
few of our men were wounded iu the body,
the legs and arms seeming to have been the
enemy’s mark.
Attention is called to the stock of Hogs at the Sum
mit Farm. Cook County and Slate of Illinois, which 1b
at the Summit Station upon the Chicago. Alton and St.
Lonl-* Railroad, or jv eleven mDes from Chicago, and
Eli only from the State Fair Grounds. Several trains
pass there daily.
This tnbe of Hogs fcsn the advantage of the latest
four rmpcrtatlrns of Suffolk blood-and ma»ea and fe
males can be selected of entirely different siraU.B
The advantages or thii kind of Hoes are its Indispo
sition to rove, Che smallness of bone to tie meat, the
Final! qoantltj of food consumed, tke small amount of
effal made, its general cleanliness, and the decided lai
provementthat its moss makes upon the common hogs
of ’he country.
Whilst It is desirable that persons should «ee fer
themselves, those who cannot are requested to send
to the subscriber and gtt a circular.
They will be delivered, properlyboied and provided
with food for any portion of the united States or Can
adas, and delivered free ot charge t •> any rallrcad de
pct,espresß office or vessel in Chicago. Address the
subscriber, care of Eon. John Wentworth. Chicago,
aul? g£9s dti *w2w Chicago. HI.
EIGGS’ hard rubber
: TRUSS.—Hernia and aH forms of Rupture
cured by the Bard Rubber Truss.
This Truss is having a success In curing Ruptures
before unknown In tne history of Trusses, unlike all
others, evernsedln the following respects. It will never
rust (the spring being coated wlthHardEubber, render
lug U imrervious to moisture or perspiration from the
body) nor break, chafe, gall or blister, Will not slip
or move, does net press or Injure the cord; it never
becomes filthy, and Is always as good as new. They
have been used by over SOOO persons in this city and
ecrrcundlrg counny, within 18 months, and has never
failed to give satisfaction In cases of the worst form.
Eeferences can be given of cases cured In this city of
30 years’ standing; and It la universally acknowledged
by all eminent surgeons as the cnly Trass fit for use.
fW~Ppr.-ftsa wishing this Instrument can be fitted by
sending the olzelc inches around tne hips la line of
rupture, to LB. SEELEY, la* Lake street Chicago,
Sole Agent for the United States.
Post Office Sox 4355. bend for Pamphlet by mall.
auS2 6 -h t-s-1? .
AND $3 5 EACH.—
CHINE, elegantly finished with silver plate, etaadd
with drawers, and a Hemirer, all complete, are now
offered at the extremely low prioe of s£—on plain
stand. SSO each- The reputation already established
foe these Machines will he greatly increased h/ the
valuable Improvements recently adopted. Nofamilf,
seamstress or tailor should fall to send In their orders
when such a machine can he had at such a low price.
A liberal discount will be given agents wishing to en
gage in their sale.
Office 40 Franltllm-st., Chleago.
Address I, A. HANCE,
Agent lor the Berth western States,
Pcßt-Offlce Box 1481 Cclcago.
FOR A CIRCULAR, or call and examine
them before purchasing elsewhere. amU'ol-STAT-lm
Fifty Thousand Founds*
LEDUC & n-Twaa commission Merchants,
au2ixiw ts and 84 South Water street
Vault Doors and Bank Locks.
FEY A HOLMES, 20 Dearborn street Chicago, HL
an2)-g4&4-lm Agenfe for the Northwest
HUNTS AXES.—The Douglas
Of Baetoa, offer for sale at 84 Lake street Chicago,
a stock of their Axes and Taels. The attention ci
the trade is respectfully solicited, as toe geods win
be sold at reduced prices for cash.
aoSzim D. D. DANA Treasurer.
I WATS on hand and for aale at lowest cash
KfcM; »JflO Superior TM mil to B«*
a, v. . •
I Board of Trade Building.
And dealers In Eeala, Soda Aeh, Tallow, Tail aw 00, Ac.
Nos. 18 4c 20 XUverSt, Chicago.
Hides, Wool, Pelts, and Beads. Bay and «a* Lire
Stock on CoßimMun.
Orvzcx and Wa»numss—7lS2NZlE ST.
Liberal Cash Advances on gtapznaets of any ol
above articles sarnie la this margatorticpment least.
3. a *T~ ~fItTyTT lOOISI LOUIS ttAWM
g»pt. t, 10,11, IS, is Ui 14, 1801 •
Citizen's Prices for Fast Horses, ice,,
Ksllxoads will Transport Passengers at
To be awarded on a
To fee presented to the
Best Drilled Company of Infantry.
"Will be awarded by a competent Committee, and the
Drill trill beTn accordance'with Hardee Tactics. Each
Compaay to be not less than iO rant and Hie.
All business cn the Fair Grounds will he suspended
daring the presentation of the PRIZE BANNER, The
presentation will be accompanied by appropriate ad
dresses by eminent men.
Large and appropriate Premiums will be awarded
for the best contest ta SHARP SHOOTING.
Flora Temple, Ettias Ahj.- and other celebri
ties are expected to compete for Independent and im
portant prizes, over and above the Premium List.
ICO dollars offered in Premiums.
Under the direction of COL. S. A. BUCEHASTE2,
will take place at a stated time, every day, in fall
view of the Amphitheatre.
MAJOR ANDERSON and other distinguished ArtU
lerlfcts, have been appointed on the Committees.
The Southern Confederacy having forced upon the
Northern Free States this deplorable and moment
ous contest, it therefore becomes eminently necessary
that the FREEMEN of the great Northwest should
familiarize themselves with these Military Equip
rests, cow the only arbiters of PEACE. Aad where
in our bread domain can a lihe exhibition, of great
practical utility, be got together and displayed to the
masses better than at Chicago ? remembering that tho
tillers of the soil are the men to defend It.
GEN. JOHN C. FREMONT and other dlatlnstilslied
militaij men, -win be present to examine the test ot
Fire Arm* at the cora.ng Fair.
GEORGE VAIL, nave been appointed delegates from
the Nsw Tons Stats Ageicuxtcbal Socistt. to at
tend the Fair, aed wilt be present dnring the week.
He egates have a!~o been appointed from other States
and the Canadas, to be present during the Fair, and
taye signified their intention to be here.
together in council; come with your families. Every
arrangement has been made for your safety and com
fort during the Fair Week. One hundred and twenty
seres of Camping Grounds, abundantly supplied with
water, and conveniently located, have been secured.
The citizens of the adjoining States are cordlataly in
vited to meet with n#. and all who do come may be
assured of a HEARTY WELCOME and GOOD AC
Entiles can be made at the Secretary's Office, In
Springfield, until September first, after which, and un
til the opening of the Fair, at the Society’s Rooms, No.
. iTremcnt House, Chicago, Hi.
By order of the Executive Committee,
aul&gStS-lm nnrrgflponding Secretary.
It Peugeot’s Great Variety Store,
Jun3 20t.h, 1861.
Gxjrrs;—lt gives us much pleasure to inform you
that In the late destructive fire in this place the
Which we purchased a few years since, and which con
tained all our Valuable Books, Paper>,»&c., came out
And (with the exception of the binding of the books
being curled by the steam), in as good a state of pre
is when first pat into the Safe.
We shall want another of larger size as soon as we
get located. Yours truly,
Chicago, Fort Sarnia
Bailable and ample arrangements for the transfer*
tstlon ol 6BAIN and property ol all wcd» this
route by first-class
Propellers and Sail Vessels
Daily from Chicago to Sarnia,
From Samia to Hamilton and Toronto, and first-lass
Propellers and Ball Vessels daily from TTATniitnn to
Oswego, Montreal, and all American and Canadian
Ports on Lake Ontario, tnaHug this a moat- desirable
route for the shipment of frcdcce.
The firs t class Screw Steamers
“AEIEGHAW” Capt. Boynton,
“ tSISS, 5 ’ Capt. Cooper,
Eunln this line. One of these Steamers will leave
the dock cf A- E. GOODRICH evesy
IF* Prompt despatch siren to every description 01
freight debdned for the Canadas, or any of the East
era. States.
Tima tad larcranee mil be lea by this tbas
m by any other Line,
As the entire distance vs “5t Clair Fiats” and “Lake
Erie "Is saved.
Good accomicodatiors for first and second-class
I avengers, and passengers ticketed to all the Boat.
?or Freight or Passage apply to A. E. GOODRICH,
land 8 River street, er w
A. WALLINGFORD, Agent G. W. Railway,
ac&giEE-Sm Comer Lake and Dearborn streets.
And Sporting Apparatus, Colt’s, Allen's and other
Gunmaker’3 ilat'rials. Bowie Knives. DIrSV Etc.
Agent for Oriental Powder Company and Wisconsin
Opposite the Tremoat Boose. 3y~JS-g~137-to-9epU-61
Manufacturer and Wholesale Healers In
0;al and Ornamental
PictnreFrame Warehouse
Opposite the Court House, Chicago, Illinois,
Steam Factory, 257. 939 and 231 Stats it, and SI
and S3 LaSalle it.
French MirrOrß,tPoiirait and Oval Frames of every
kind. Old Frames re-gut equal to new. P. O. Box.
1044. iv:6-g2SC-tocti7-u
OSWEGO. AUGUST 9th, 1861.
\_7 On and after this date the charges; ont Grdn
handled by the Oewego Warehouses will oc a a t*uows
For Elevating, with 13 days storage, X eta.j)er bosh.
For each additional M “ ** %
For Transferring&cm vessels to boats* “ “
Teseela pay * cents perGushel elevating In addinan
to above rates.
tj>vc Ontario Elev^errrLu^l*^mwisF 7 * C *’
Empire * IB^N.
ileva*cr—r*WO LF. MOTT & AMES.
LTOS * c -
Eilt*-855-2v CISNIStL MANAGRR-
hasupactubeb aitd mpoEiza
Gxms, Rifles, IPisrtols, Etc., Etc.
186 liAKB sfi'ictK - !-.
Sporting Apparatus and Gan Materials. Rifles
made to order, with an the modem improvements.
Telescopic Sights, Patent Muzzle, etc c ,
EepaMtj* promptly done and warranted ole
uAgent for Baazard & Powder. lyy-g237-to-aepH*gi
9. B. SUBS 9,
Office and Yard Twelfth street, near tha cot, of CUri,
Jy2Bxla OHZOA.&9, xllzhois.
stop ron oe m
Throat Confections
Good for dergynei,
G«od for Lecturers,
Good for Piblle Speiketlj
Good for Singers,
Good for CenraoiytiTM*
gentlemen carry
They relieve a Cough instantly.
They dear the Throat,
They give strength and volume to the tolm
They impart a delicious aroma to the breath.
They are delightful to the taste.
They are mode of simple herbs, and caanaC
harm any one.
I sdvlsa every one who has a Cough or a Snaky
Voice or a Bad Breath, or auv difficulty ef the Throat,
to get a package of my Throat Confections; they will
relieve you Instantly, and you will agree with me that
“ they go right to the spot” You will find them very
useful and pleasant while traveling or attending pub
lic meetings fer stilling your Cough or allaying yot»
thirst If yon try one package, I am safe la laying
that yon will ever afterwards consider them indispen
sable. You will find them at the Druggists' and Deal
ers in Medicines.
My signature Is on each package. AH others am
A package will be sent by man, prepaid, on receipt
cf Thirty Cents.
jfinrors HF.ißjt'irf,.
By the use ol these Pda the periodic attacks of Kb
vora or Eicx Hxadachx may be prevented; and U
taken at the commencement of an attack immediate
relief from pain and sickness will be obtained.
They seldom fan la removing the Natxsxa, and Hsaa<
CAS* to which females are so subject.
They act gently upon the bowels—removing oa
ti vmiKsa.
For Literary Men, Students, delicate Females, as
all persona of sedentary habits, they are valuable aa a
Laxatttx, improving the apfxtitk, giving tost
vieeß to the digestive organs, and restoring the ss«
tural elasticity and strength of the whole system.
The CEPHALIC PILLS are the reanlt of longinvet>
Ugatlon and caresußy conducted experiments, ha via
been In use many years, during which time they hava
prevented and relieved avast amount of pain and suf
fering from Headache, whether originating In the ns.
voub system or from a deranged state of tha stoxaot.
They are entirely vegetable in their composition, and
may be taken at an times with perfect safety without
making any change of diet, and tub absbncb o? ant
TP.lt THWI JO IWll.TffilP,
BEHiss of corynamrss
The genuine have five signatures of hknrt q,
SPALDING on each Box.
Sold by Druggists and an other Dealers in Medicines
A Box win be sent by man, prepaid, on receipt ol
All orders should he addressed to
No. 48 Cedar Street, New Torlu
FA tingla bottle of SPALDING-’S PSSPABffi®
GLEE win save tea tlmee Ita cost annually.
gr-ASnrcggTaaSAvasNijrg” j*m
as accidents win happen, even la wen regulate*
itrr files. It Is very desirable to have some cheap and
convenient way for repairing Furniture, Taya. Crocfe
ery, Ac,
Heets aH each emergencies, and no household
ford to be withontit It la always ready, and t
the crtrilring point
F, B. A Brush ftiw>wiptn<ia each Bottle.
No. 48 Cedar Strwet, New To*,
As certain unprincipled persons are attempting I*
palm off on the unsuspecting public, Imitations of ms
HKEPARED GLUE, I would camion all persona toe*,
amine before purchasing, and see tv.t the faß naa%
Ik on the outride wrapper? an otttun an ciriadttv
oouaSsrfaßa. *,

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