OCR Interpretation

Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, August 08, 1863, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031490/1863-08-08/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

55?tttol Sfctto*
DS. JAMES, (fonnoriy of New
mcsco -VfhOStTUirtTltlrf
Bert ofCteotfc.>icnanW. Aord “*“®^
B« ltK.«4 alQKtt
r-ccl cticpo.
rtlis} lacultr sad thcslmos* entire press of the South,
-SUTtL o! oT/ortoMtM Km Br. JA2IE3, vbo.
Sim would De Uwlas » BtoertM. ocuv
e . !T t.M« rtpnUUon Dr. JmMeonlolß troa
tteremit of jem ol tana
c- c observation.
Dr. Ja n>c3 tuej no Mercury. lodide, Potaall. Awenlc
er aiuwrertß*. 13 the treatment ol blood olseaeea,
pat saeut'xJlrer. whlthlaapotitirecure.
C;£&trtc weetaMM cured by -a new and Infallible
crtioti. sfcTiog both time end dzpeaae.
COce wad poilore at 86 Baodolph street. (ap-etelrO
houzslipmo A.U. urtilßP 1L
jyv-bIS Smd&vrtl
T VB. BULLIED—Long and to
-17 Torably kcown In the HonhwcstTbaa «““
at® Baodolph street. Chicago. up rt«lr*,XOr the cure
Ol ail diseases, male or fcaials. Special attention given
to el) maladies ol long smarting. 1 have cured eone
nf the worst csMt of blooddlficaaoa ever taiown In
Sils country. ratleaU at a ■distance can consult me
by letter will* every confidence. Advice gratis. Bn
c'ost stoinp to secures reauy answer tolnterrogationa.
trtsa’e GolteoLuixr PilU. price one dollar per box,
tr sent to any distance, three ■three-ceot stamps are re*
Qclred to prepay postace. Office hours4romß A. M. till
iPP.H. r.O.Box6SSo.CmcifiC.ru. jycs-hau-gw
This U the most dellshttal and extraordinary article
ever dlfCOTcred, U aim burnt lace ond
liacdsto a pearly rttla UxtSe cf ravlahlnxwwauty,
linwriing the msthlo purity of youth. and the ws-
TTNOtm aprearance *o luvUlng to the city belle of
Ctalilon. It i emore* tan, freckle#, pimples and rough
cm from the akin, leaving the complexion fresh,
tinntparctt and amooth. U contains no material In
lurlotw to the skin. Patronized by Actresses sad
Open Singers. It la what every lady should have.
Bold everywhere.
5 59LSJ9 2m General Agents. 22 Broadway. K. Y.
Di prurtd BT.A adopted by the
tient wb'cui** r.ppomteaiamtoenpplymeintoioi*-
cb!frt'adders.ynr.«. toC. bPAJ
»•, ivD. ia:e»utn Clark street. will -scare
immediate atiemlon. bend kr v war
F. C.r0i2065 jji. uiss-xmM war
J_ tl.crleraenieofthe bUeandbloodandHlt does
the wo:k leebly and lm?erfrctly. liver
lirußol arc ihcceitalorCTU.t. A*J!2S!LiS*S,
lore a-peytflU-non* of tela kind are perceived, wo
niaj re*J rt-rnred teat the tligeaUve organa ore oat of
oukr. The ttr»i mail only tluac to bc dono js W ad
sssvr'gst ”ris SW'i.SSS'Saw"
Aciiatr an alternative nad~a toiUc It atrMgtheoa
he dilo-tum. chance* the condition ol the Wood and
A universal curative In COKBT7ISPTIOIT, removing
couch.dc. _
Decanoneudedty the Medical Faculty asaCatboU-
Jon tc the removal ot DYSPEPSIA, tn all Itstona*.
la DU* iPSV Its eHablUhed curative properties bay
ODS been without arlvat, as attested by unlversa
snedicalTMtlmory. _ •
ine Diuretic and Solvent Properties of the Aio-
bt>.:«du& Schcaprt," renderll decidedly efllsa-
U'.ojalh Gravel and all other afleetton* of the Kidney*.
In Gout and Rheum*tm., U txkea In the torn* of
Ttn c punch, the patient lying warmly covered in bed.
his rurealnobollcdistillation will cffectaspecdy core.
Taken Mkoipunch, la tumoral andSpaamodlc Asth
ma, liafford* immediate relief from the distressing
By its peculiar and specific qualities, It asresta the
told stage in Ague and Fever, and prepares the system
ter tiie administration of the admitted curative* of this
Administered In Cholera. Cholera Morbus and CoHc.
I removes spasm, restores tjse ronctloa ul the liver,
rapidly pioflftcrabeAltby secretions. It should bo t*-
ken mixed with hot water and sojar.
As a herrtae, a Tonic and a Puriller of the Blood, a
rial of fifteen yeam. In all climate* and under all dr-
Came lanceti. has btampedlt with uclvcrvalapprohAtlon,
Feculiarl) adapted to the complaint* ox delicate Fe
males. It stand* pre eminent among tbe eaUhllshed cn
raUves of the day.
It l» tL»> only al.o'iOUc preparation Ui cur country
b&t can be generally Imbibed wllh pleasure and aafe-
T* never.even wbentakentoexeess.prodnclsghead
ache or ether unpleasant coaae^uencca.
Sold liandAomely wraopel in yellow paper*, in pint
bsd quart all DroggbU. Apotb6C*rtca
Urooere in the United Siattsa. Puranaeofroiatbe ad
evruLd acenUtcprevet.tiiapoalUon.iaconuterfoito
And inriuiiona, as thw whole connuy la flooded with
Army Butlers and the Public.
ID* ,ut-*!il!>et»=w !e«Tct3 lilmatoccalrt-so
■ae We.t. culm am •ppoWrf *
Lo of £blc*£o, his agents for the sale ol U» Cel®
oratedßclilenaxn 4roiai»t«Bcnis*i*ps, ,, wtio»ulsUfvplj;
coeAnn> buiicrsanQ York
of*eet fcddlnc tTtlf&t. ThisGlluoowtheatn.dirfl
‘dritlk of I ttuTworU. JtiM been t cited by the whole
ptciiliv *nfl uronuonced by theta M be the
OBiurtletatbe Weetfor -eeveralb“*-lo
o annex ol the pcrtousmUty of counterfeit
f-hi> I. >,ei> nalQtd oil by BcrcfiiatJ ul the West,
& ToTt eld itl* hereafter u «oc= as poe
.•hi# be has appointed the above named firm, agent*,
whe** purchaser* can re:y on setting the eeoaiue »rti
-> =*nnv Siitie-t win Cod ilij. Gin tie cheapest Ira
S Bearer *tr«t. Kew York.
*,Ot‘o Cnsm «f Wolfe’s Cclclira
ted Schiedam Aroma
tic Schua ps,
J. 3. lIIXD 6 CD. AiKBU.
H6 Lake street.Chicago.
For sale ty
A sure cure lot tit? rrb o- Cole in the need. It Is e-ulcr
tocnrcCATACEtfSnoCOKisrrrnoJr. The pym prom? oj
sffgni. Pewoil find they
Okve • cold, ano have frequeut attacks, arc more tea
wave tc tbe cLa«?«-s of temperature. The bw®<j
be dry. or « s-lsht dlscherrc. thin and acrid, becoming
thick and edkeeive. at tim dl*eaie becomes chronic,
aad it cotrJaofbybi*»wlDc the no** orfiLs lotottie
throat. raid J. hawked or cangaed off. Thu treat- b v
some? offensive. Jt may destroy mum of gaeu
aod cause deafness. &c, Price of Cstint luj'nedy
rjj-O. Scutby express. Office street
/upataln.i AddrcssDr. D H
Chicago. Dl- apia-oCi-gmeod
1* LiamrEKT,
ISQ Clarfc StreeS) CMcaco^UL
Sole proprietor anamaaulaaareicr the Hard Etft>ba
■Tru-A This Trow alii car*.- Rupture. <vlli never ms.
-hAie call or blister, £ro« the cordfrom all preeauzu
U ala ay» clean and pood u* new. Maaniactnm and
dealer in Bhtralder Abdominal Supportera. Silk
Elastic Stockinet, tc.. &c. Send foi Pamphlet*.
Dr wiicoT’aPatex.t Artificial Leg. umuulacmred by
C. Bloflord. 136 Clark street. CLlwgo DUhas man*
Important advantages over any other Limb known. • M
•jrirrauled to gtva perltct siUslnctlon. Seadfoj
pamphlet, oeftsOKTT.ts&a
fornittly ol St. Louis. Mo n
sut! COM.IU4 »t Ms omoc. p
AamtrolMouroe Udcuo.llL, ball * rj
Office, on all Cbroaic ureases ofboKi
_. M vMeb be ireata viUt nnp*ra..eied moccu.
|i”'s »ser» ladlw and sa-Usmed c»n con
(nit thp Doctor Office hour* iromßA.iL tott.P sL
ESSKSn«“ «>« /Marta V. o. box lU. 1m1o«
ty?a etaaps and get his
From the Doctor*, lone experience iff and
Mdv«f* nraCUce.be itibic it* pciiotni, and vJI jnitn>S'
S* perfect cares for all Special Diseases In Jie wort
frsrext and complicated stages. In a very ahor« line.
rc S Ferrous Debility ere In
filed to call.
persons soffering from irrepfflarlCea should call at
once sac be cured.
Beet ofcity references as to ability and success,
lel-esa Vtw
I j nrFIFMAET, Ko. : tU. comer of Randolph and
uearl»orc ttreel?. Ohlcaco. lIL
Dr James Lewie, Ocnllstaad Aarirt. and origlat. 1
proprietor of the London Eye anu Ear Infiruiary. aIU
stlucoTitUHiebnstne)>aat!iUoM tund.and vonld r»
tnecttully vrarc a'lpcrsoue that bo Is no more connec
ted tfltb me previous adverrlsslnE agfeot. Mr. Beyco'da.
tvbo clslrne to have removod the London Eye and car
Infirmary, where he ha* aiap;y been employed a*
be?at or this icsctcutiop the first day of la-it
and received wacea.as othor servants, without
ovniuc oußdollATe warta of the office furniture, or
book? or medicine, office hours from Bto 12
trom 5 to s P. M, Post Office Drawer 6383.
jyUhasoim .•?
I toTLET are ofica esnosed in conseqncace of
♦vi mrOicloaer of fso called i boanufrlmr prepamloi.6:
but all who use CI:iSTAJ»O!iO , & EXCfcOSJOU liAlB
DZS know and feel that Uietr eectet is secure.
Can distinguish the blacks and browns produced by
tn«j dye jioiu those ImpaitM lyi’e Creaor.
Kti'diluc that can shrivel nr- or la an? way lajoro the
tlcjjes with tte PCZ-SCTATX7* VEQETABiJI
«a.«£EKTfcCf Vdea-OLd'-rful _
VBWfl'-'.urta by J. CRISTAUOKO. C A’lorlXonM.
«-. w York Sold everywhere a d appilmJ by nil flair
PryMert. Price. H, fLSO and 18 ror Ihml to
re. JyM-bjWca*
An warranted tceriain cure for FISTULA, BLIND
■OL bleeding PILLS.
We would canllon all who are victims to this dta-
V*v wrtcc complaint to avoid fie nae ot external appli
m-lup* ** they mwt olJ • la agxffcvaflcgthe diwtie.
Dr VID'IELUs rertiLdy removes the cxa*e ox tae
disease, and effect* a permanent curc_
These Pills have been tried lor the last ecren years,
end Id nolnatr*ncei:ave ti.cj faded to core.
Price 5C cents perb'X. Sent by mail to any address.
* J. TOCNG. Sole proprietor _
No. 4*i Broadway N.T.
For sale l*y BLISS A SEaRP. lMU>e etreet. Chi
.c&co. lIL jySihiGSlv
ft BATCHELOR'S celebrated HAIBDVBra the
nkMnr niiiß World. The only llAßXtnss. Thus aud
«n.?r?hh tSwj. Tin. lUlr Dj.fc
3S£i*st-chanc« Bed, Busty or Grey Hair inttapCy.
no a GiiOuv pr f «xnr ©r K xtuhax lisoffs. nlJioui U.
Tnrlnetee Ealrer Staining the -Skin. leaving the Hair
K*ft ud Bcaollfol flft pan* fresh vluUtynSeflMnay
Storing 1U pristine color, and TNIUn Id effects
o f Lad Dye*. The Genuine le aLned wiLuxat a,
rATGurLouTell other* are mere ilndutioai,»nd ehouid
toe Sold by all Druggist*, Ac. .g'gft* 1
Harder etreet. New York. jySgfc. iy
T\R. hunter treats all
JL. ’ Chronic DIsCMM. ench *8 9?2’
sumption. Asthma, the Luagi. Heart. Stoma..**, .bid
trys. Bladder and the Howe)*, Dlamxeii.
Dysentery, Goat, Rheumatism. Pareiy*ls,iUp Disease,
V. mie Swelling*, and all complaint* or women and
children; Sore Rves ard Bar*. Cataract Discharge*,
’ttohiu.p and Bozzlig Sound*. Dr, Hunter 1* the only
®«tujg with the knlie. All letter* moR Con-
Tor a speedy answer. Dr. HUN TER,
fruic 6 A M.toSP.bL OmceWHau-
J«r. c^^^orxr Of Dearborn. Chicago. Illinois.
S«be rent. aayfiF AS INVALID-Published fbr
s£™fo r?tie- sr.d a cvmoN to
f-oT. t.V-vou« Debility, t' .•
***** Tub Me. K^*<sUs - fcD PPiylcpaltho eame
fiyoae who ha% cur^f*,, s rXF CURE,
.gp«« and Injury Uucuß^^M^ratto great'
sfs3Wuf*Poit P M 4 hnuib
copies may be Lad cl Cv autju?"?*® eavelinr' -in.*.
,*-* Kniuwm attend to Uechualii-»ofvr^ r ‘ eß
Sec.and the removal of offemreemaiiißror iMif* Pn v
tlqai.KppUftd neat*.dead
cUterut tieanoa aad -purified.
•2ls“*olheremoval oyiiStalenauatiu
teUOM tOWltl»nre>m«WT>sasaaS<liw>.t«»a
WK-.reutoto. SiSrrw BciC.MT 'i!ii-i« S’
Sttnktßg oitf (Sjatjang*.;
V-ri Successors to J. W. Djxxxel & Co„
Hcceive Deposits, Eake Advances upon Pro
duce In Store Shipments, asd transact
General Banking Busiusse..
Riin. Dam & co„ jJeexsx & Co.
Kew York. [tryS da? Irl Philadelphia.'
AUGUST Ist, 1803—Wo will re
_LJL tire this day Box the Saukicg baslussa. aad will
be succeeded by ________ -
■ Messrs. GEO. C. S*THTH & BBO.J
Wbom vs eordlsUv reeommeud toonr friend* ard the
ri.bllc. tam DOTS ITT] J. W.DEEXEL&CQ.
X? CHICAGO.—Xh!* Institution. ergs nix sd under
the Katior si Backlrg Law. Is located at
Capital, - - - - 8250,000.
I* prepared to forclsh the usual focnmei to custo
mers sad coirwiwsaeata. E. AIKEN. President.
Dmicroc?: —E Aiheii.BerJ,P.riutchlss3n.Joliuß.
Sherman. Bam*l W. AUertoo. Byn»a Bice. Sami 31
UlckertoD. S»nl U. O. Howard. Tracy J. Bronson.
W AUertos. . lyS-gO3S-ly
Corner Xalcc and Clarlc streets*
A general baakink bualnwe transacted. jyl-gWIAm
Tbs uadcraljmed are prepared, as heretofore, to
aj»t« advance# or authorize drafts acaLnrtPrptlaoe
■hipped to ll»clr corresponaenU In the primal mar
t-t# In Great Britain. 85DKT ft
““ Bt. Peter street. Montreal.
Bsfkszkcz—Bank of Toronto. Montreal.
myCOeSSSSm ;
13 Clark Street, Chicago, BX.
0?lce Louts from 10 A. M. to 8 P.M. Also. froaSP
M. to 8 P. M. Tuesday and Saturday.
Kz per cent. Interest . Savings.
Prcaldent-fl. E. FLEETWOOD,
Yiee-Prest—F. c. sbuoux. counsel—Wat c. Gcrxrr
Cashier—SYwrxr Mraas
wjaud of axtatiygnß.
S C Farso. J. k. Rountree. M. Lewi*.
JR, Jones! T. b. Phillips, B.S.Uaye*.
-J Ztehn. BevJ)JJnune.TG.C. 8. Dow,
S.H. wfuiami. j.G.Uindele, A. li- Burley,
Ed.Hempstead. T.H.Beebe,
H. K. Blsaop J)J)~D. A, Gage.
J.M, W. Jopcs. W I Jioccctt. sett-uW^y
O Notice 1* hereby given, that ell Bills or Qrcnlat
*ag Soles of the __
» bank of autekica,”
.’eretofore Incorporated and dote Ebusiness It Cecity
or Chtcago.uuderthegeiieral banking «aw» of toeptate
of nunoTf must be preseated forpayuc&tto tte Aum
tor of Poolifc Accounts ofaald Btate.atblapttiCe.la
tte city of Springfield wltttm three year* from tre
•late hereof, or the nmdadeFOSlted jortte redcap Los
of sold notes will be given up to aaSd bank.
Dated tMaJCth day of Stay. A. D.I&U. _ . .
wu <vw umj GE< S EQK SMITH, Fres dent,
g.W. WtixiuP. Cashier. 3yS£gattoj«l-64
The Marine Company of Chicago,
The Stockholders of this Institution having
mod and paldin .
THsMasot: Compact op Chicago te nowveaiyte
transact a General Bnaloen. and otters Its pcrvicea to
easterners and correspondent. In all monied trausao
tiona. Under lu amended, charted, two distinct de
partments are established:
L A General Deposit, Collection and Loan
2. A Savings and Trust Department.
The business wfl transactions ot each department
are required to be entirely distinct and Independent ol
each other, so that In no event t<hall tne fonla or the
Savings Department be jeoparded by the other trans
actions or business of add Company.
Sonunwauin ilUrfljtmtg.
coaranssior* men chants,
233 South Water direct, Chicago. Hi. PO. aoiWH.
WAWTxn—eM.OW lbs. cf W 001, on Kaitera orters.
Superior While Winter aafi Spring Wheat Flgnv tor
City Trade. Jyab22S4w
IS3 South Water street. Chicago. Cosh udvaace* made
on cousicamcnie tn, Buflklo. Oivtgo and New TorK,
.-lib brlill.ee of fat »t .Itber plKb.
so> Tii tueixxs, JL B. SOKDAM. soacoxs. rsonocz
219 South Water rtreet. Chicago. ,
We have removed one coor we»t ot our old stud,
where we have greater f>cll*.ttft» lor our Increasing
tmttaeea. ny>d>.4-iaar
Particular attention glren to ©inert for Floor. Grata.
’Wool Ac. Liberal whtnceg oflt oneonalgiiiaentoto
Buffalo. Lew Tort. Bostonwnd MootreaL
WareLouH»S2s£ffßlSo&th Water rtrfeCt.CblCsSo.lil.
j, tsDsc. r. *■ oiga*-
as Synti TTatcr etrctt. ('"I stair.) Chicago.lll. __
Advancer made on coDFleumeate to woodruff A u0„
Sew York. and Jierlae & Woodruff. St. Lool*.
comoassnoN jterchists,
Ko IS6 Booth Water street. (Aiken's BcUlin*.
■CBrMUKineas confined atrlctiy to
W South Water street Liberal aartncettaadee*
Fleur. Grain andProrlaJona.tobc sold here or l»y
WM.A. BEOW2JA CO- New York.
A. trr>f •• H. UUJUSOT
Boom 5 Portland Block. southeast come. Dearborn
and Washington etrtcla, Chicago. P, O. Drawer 5558,
Gzunto.viun. xxdjSl clliWm] s,b.zboiub,
so. 20 Lasslle street. Chicago. P. O- Driver 6585
Exchange os Bt. Louts Wanted.
n 3 fiTIAFET ) FT> KALfI fifLEtltT A CO.
U W. SSS { ko. 5 cit, UMMiwn.
sTanuun. J pen groan] St. Bank.
w coamnssios iseiichasis,
46 LaOHe street. Office No. L
« raooui, t ' • Formerly of
is*4srn, »Wright, Sherman i Co.
c, o. coolty. late with EwlEg.ifrlggsd Co.
Middleton & Co., Kew York.
Baow & Surpass. do.
' Johnston A Layiey. do.
r>«o advances on consignments of Provisional
dels-yISHy IB Lasslle street. Chicago.
Infallible Liniment
lh. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut,
The great natural Bone Setter.
9r. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut?
iiknywn all overthe United Slate*;
Sr* Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut,
tbc author of "Dr. Sweet'* Infallible Liniment
9r. Sneers liifUUblc Ltnlmcnt
Cure 'BUeonaUtm and never Hills.
Dr. Sweet** Inlhllible Liniment
Is certain rtmidy for Kenndgla.
-J)r. Sweet** In fallible Ltnlmcnt
Corea Barns and Scalds Immediately.
Dr. Sweet** lafalllble Liniment
Is the best known remedy lor Sprains and Braise*.
Dr. Sweet** Infallible Llulmcnt
Cores Headache Immediately and was never known
Pr« Sweet** Infallible Liniment
Afford* immediate relief for Piles, and seldom far
to care.
£lr* Sweet** Infallible Liniment
Cures Toothache In one minute.
Dr. Sweet** Infallible Liniment
Cures Cm* and "Wound* immediately, and leave* AC
Dr* Sweet** Infallible Llnlmen
Is the beat remedy for Sores In tliekaown world.
Dr. Street** Infallible Liniment
Has been used by more than a million people, aud all
praise It.
Dr. Sweet** Infallible Liniment
Is truly a “friend in need." and every family should
have It at Land.
Dr. Sweet** Infallible Liniment
Ze for sale by aQ Druggists. Price 25 cents.
Sole Proprietors. Norwich. CL
For sale by LORD A SMITH. General Wester*
Agg^fflLa&rireet.Chlcag 0 .
facturers OF
gouGHoe group
I* dbccJcd to our
Bisulphite of Soda,
Adieap article, la the manufacture
cf Sjrup from the Sorzhum and iBpM-Oane*.
Thu preparation prevents the fopaiwo of the Inlee,
has erent nLKxcnnropsornaTiee,and imprpveatae
color or the Syrup. It 1* also a superior cltruylnc
a;-ett, aluicgin itse removal ci TPnuay matter ana
Rrsjn taste. Packed in barrel* and ban barrels. We
gtilTtid circular* explaining the noini operaaoL
Parties wUljlse to order will please wply at oaecto
Cljicaga tribune.
Interesting Religions Exercises in
the Several Churches.
Contributions to the Christian Oom-
mission, Etc., Eto.
The da; of National Thanksgiving, praise
and prayer, appointed bj the President, was
generally thoroughly observed in this city.
With a few exceptions, places of business
were early dosed, and the congregations gath
ered ait the usual hoar, in their several houses
of worship, to listen to discourses appro
priate to the occasion. A very deep and gen
eral Interest was everywhere observable.
Prom the very elaborate report, which fol
lows it will be seen that the discourses are
embued with the most exalted patriotism, as
well as the most fervent ‘ piety. We recom
mend their careful study. -
Services at Congregational
In the First Congregational Church there
were union cervices, in which several of the
West Side churches participated. We give
the following abstract of the sermon
by Rev. James Dixon, D. D, pastor of the
Union Park Baptist Church.
Text i— 1 * Vision of ObartiaJu'
A voice thundering at midnight was the
voice of Obadiah. It was the voice of a stran
ger. His age, country, parents, cradle, and
his grave were all unknown* Yet his was a
prophet’s voice, —deep as the boom of thun
der, and penetrating as the lightning, it fell
on the fortressed hosts of Idumea, and des
truction was in every shivering note. He had
been standing cu seme high pinnacle on which
lie *• heard a rumor from the Lord,” and with
the fidelity of incorraptahle righteousness, he
breathed th.»t Urey rumor across the doomed
nation, —the sword was bared against Edom,
and whosoever sought to tom it was cleft by
the gleaming blade. .
The prophecy is short, but terrible in Us
fulness; It is a single shout, but the cry reads
the rocks of Edom; -it is oae glance ofanger,
but all lightnings are in that one flash; it is a
single blow, but the blow Is from the list of
God. Let ns sur round the prophet and hoar
him repealing the- syllables which dropped
from Divine lipf, on to his own. It is not a
text to be marshalled into cumulative heads;
who can pile u thunder storm into proposi
tions ? who can tamely syllogise on the
slope of u bursting volcano? Who thinks ot
his square and compass when the founda
tions of The earth are quaking? I ron Into
this storm of annihilating anger, and try to
catch one view of indignant Omnipotence, that
I may know how to approach Him in the gen
tler aspects of fatherhood.
The flrti verse teaches that the nations are
in tlic Lands of God. From His throne He
notes every relationship conceit cdhy human
wisdom and sealed bj human covenant. Ho
can summon other nations and put the war
cry into their mouth: “Ariseyeaodletusgo
up against herein battle.” .lu.the shoutings
of these Biblical battles, wc often hear bat
the echoes of the Eternal voice. God some
times argued with words of wisdom and per
suasive entreaty, and sometimes he argued
with thqsword and the spear. But whether
in this way orinthat, the sublime truth writ
ten on the fronts of history is, that underlay-,
ing every thing there is a Divine hand; and tar
above every thing there is a Divine and nn
slumbcrirg eye. _•
God is the only trnc defence of nations. If
He has set Hie purpose on onr rain, he can
put force enough into the muscle
to crumple up ourarmics, and .melt our irou
that he may pour it out as water. It will
t onnd like a fool’s philosophy to many when
I say that Altars are the mightiest hul works—
Bighteonsness is the invincible panoply—and
Kevewncc the holy atmosphere which can
not be rent by the shouts of war. Da not
sneer at the idea' until you have put it to the
test and found it fallacious; then reduce it to
ashes by the flames-oLyour mockery.
The 2d verse shpwi how God himself dc-
scribes all the circus into vrlilcli creation is
divided. Wc Lave our ovru compasses, but
tbtir lines arc written on the sand, and the
hissirg wave dances npon them la scorn, and
behold the; cannot be found. who
was he who determined that the dais;
ehoold forever loot np to the oak.
without being able to -advance, one cubit
towards its proud height? Who was it that
bade the lark come so nigh, and the eagle so
much higher, towards the domes of light ?
"Who wrote the unchanging laws,.and estab
lished the unalterable proportions of nature?
It is; He who makes Edcm little amdngHhe
nations, aud lams on Idumen tue scorn of Its
best allies, *cc, &c.
Be is a madman who makes Ms calculations
without God. There Is a fir-rcachlag sense
in which every pauper’s rags and every
Prince’s j/urple arc the gifts ol God. Wc
should save ourselves many a groan if wc pon
dered Ills arrangement more. In the Sd and
4th verses God is hissing scorn fully at the
false securities of the race.. All the southern
pert of Palestine was full of caverns hewn
out of the rocks, and the people hastened lor
safety to these subterranean dwellings. As
XmAcction ogain»t human power, these fast
nesses might he considered impenetrable;
but as ddtnces againstau avenging God, they
were only as a trembling coverlet of withered
leaves. The Idnmeauo hastened also to the
lofty crags, on which os on tmhe wn thrones of
granite, the prend eagles paused, aud silting
on those giddy heights they aent forth the
challenging cry, “ Who shall bring ns down
to the ground V” Poor insects on a giant’s
palm!' They knew not that Ho had but to
close thatpalm and they would be crushed
foicver. Pool beyond ail. fools is he who
thicks to clothe himself with iron that the
boils of heaven cannot penetrate, 'Here aro
words which should make the oppressors of
men; cud rebels against a free and righteous
government, turn pale.
From the fifhand sixth verses the preacher
showed that God would work the utter de
struction of all His enemies. Thethief does
not tike every article of property away—Floyd
leftcomethirg; the grape gleaner left here
and there a bench. But God sought ontrhs
‘■hidden things,” sundered every lie, blighted
every flower, extinguished every light, and
enthroned death as the king of a wide-spread
From the seventh and eighth verses It was
shown how God disappolutetu the devices ol
the crafiy, so that their hands cannot perform
their enterprise.
In the subsequent portion of the virion
God reproves Edom fur the wrong done to
Jacob, andproclaims the eternal law. of Tight
ens retribution. The'prophet then dwells
upon the restoration or the Jews from -the
Babylonian captivity,' and proclaims their
heal prevaihmcc overall their enemies; con
cluding with the triumphant assurance :p'And
tiic kingdom shall be the Lord's.”
Looking at the vision as affording a glimpse
of divine purpose in relation to our own
country, we may take cur stand npon two
dif-tinct facts;
I. Divbit Superintendence of our History.
A people who for more than two years hive
been suffering under a sore distress; ming
ling their tears with their bread; whoso sous
cna fathers have been sUIa by thousands by
wicked hands; who have been surrounded by
treason and rebellion carried on in many
instances with a fiendish cruelty nnequaled
in the history of civilized 'warfare—a
people, I say; who have thus suffered, can find
no satisfaction so pure and abiding as. that
arising from the sublime assurance that “God
shall judge the people, and break in pieces
the oppressor.” God knows the tendency of
all things. He knows the elements of every
combination of our enemies at home and
abroad; He knows the x>urpose of every In
trigue into which they have entered; He
knows the driftond velocity of every passion
that surges through their unsauctified souls;
and at Hie own time He will gather together
the mm ifold forces upon the wild battle plain
at home, and reason will take a reluctant hol
iday, while vengeance will solve the problems
ol political science. He will tear out the
“corner-stone of the Southern Confederacy,”
so-called, already ennobling to atoms, end
He will hurl cveiyatom of which it was com
posed, into the depths of heii! Ho will speak
to the ocean, and she will open wide houjaws
and swallow ■up the pirates Who prey upon
our commerce, and indignantly hurl back the
insolence of our foreign foes.
It becomes us all to put ourfrast in God,
even in the darkest hour, and listen■ to the
voice which eays: “Be still, and know.that I
am God.”
11. 77t€ alter fact U the Divine sanctification
of ourhittory.
From this point it was shown how God
rendered ineffectual the attempts to “com
promise’* in the commencement of our diffi
culties, because He knew such compromises
were only the velvet coverings of ruiu—a bas
tard mercy, which was a. poor apology for
continued oppression and wrong.; How wc
suffered defeat and disaster until the Govern
ment took higher ground—proclaimed the
emancipation of the slave, add the nation
humbled itself under his mighty hand. Then
God sent us success. It was God’s purpose
to sanctify our nation. Toe process is pain
ful, but the result is glorious. The process
shall go on, aud woo to iiitn who opposes. He
that billet h in the Heavens'shall have all such
in deiirion I The Lord relgnetb, let the earth
rejoice. >-v* . ‘
Services at the Plymouth <Hmrch.
The Bcnnon at this Church was delivered
by the PoEtur, Eev. Jacob R. Shlpherd, assist
ed In the conduct of the devotional exercises
by Her. W. B. Wright, of the S:ath Church.
Test. Ecclesiastes 5:19. “ Every man also to
whom God bath given riches and wealth, aad hath
given him power to cal thereof, and>to take his
portion, aud to rejoice in Mb labor; this la the
gift of God."” • --
God is the ultimate and the only absolute
source of whatever good men arc -.permitted
to enjoy. The power, the opportunity, the
material conditions are alike his gifts.
Whether this good be in one form or in an
other; whether it be eating on the. table. In
struction In the school, : profit In .the counting
room, or victory on the uloody field^ if it is
good at all, it is from God’s hand. To him
therefore should our acknowledcmcnt belaid;.
The victories which have lately crowned our
arms, and gladdened our hearts, have called
ns together lor thanksgiving. -That we may
the better appreciate thU mercy, let us couple
with it in the cohsiaera’ion the memory ot
the good way in which the Lord has led us for.
centuries gave a great boon to the
world whence gave the passengers by the
Mayflowcn.tbjlhe. New England coast. For
then wHMilfi own,hand be sifted out upon
the winter soil the seed of thsnoWest growth
the world Divine favor and guid
ance were vouchsafed to the infant colony
through all Its earliest years, and until it hart
surpassed • the colonial limit. "When the
Srins of a second travail came, God Himself
rought to the birth the new nation. Through
the perilous uncertainties of the oteps pre
limiiary to confederation, His hand was still
over us for good, oshe prospered to abundant
success the wise endeavors of the patriot's ,
sod statesmen who planned .** a more perfol
Union.” Good men of these later dayshavb
ngrettedthe consummation of a compact ce-;
mented by the compromise of issues abouf
slavery. But it may be doubted whclherthere
is cause for such regiets.
There was a compromise. Freedom yielded'
somewhat; Slavery yielded much more. The
compacts of these*:atter days called compro
mises have been so called by ' courtesy
only, lor with unimportant' modifications
they hive been nothing fairer than uncalled
for concessions to the greedy demands of
Slavery. Freedom got nothing. - But the
compromise of confed*ration was- another
thing. It was a compromise.. Freedom was
allotted the throne. In the Constitution and
the Government; in the letter and In the
spirit of all that was made organic. Freedom
held bold sway. • Slavery was left alive where
the Convention could not reach it, for no
more complimentary reason than this—that,
they could not reach it. r The monstrous in-’
iguity should not once be named la charter
or law; not-a single xlgat.should be secured
to it. .The foreign slave trade was annihilated
at u blow; and under the concentrated light
of free and enlightened institutions snehas
the freest people had not yet known, ail the
enormities of this - cmelest of despotisms
were laid bare, and left to endure if they
could. Binding it bundle of such
an Union us this was like'binding a serpent
Into a sheaf of grain, the tighter the bond,
the speedier was Us death. This compro
mise,- not less than the consummation of the
Union it tendered possible, was a good mercy
And yet this festering evil—this loathsome
serpent in the sheaf— bo long as It lived and
hissed and could bite, must mate ns trouble.
Lasting safety and quiet cm only follow its
extinction and removal. God has been kind
to ns, therefore, in keeping the attention of
good men upon its loathsomeness; and not
jess kind in keeping that of bad men upon its
allurements, and ot weak men upon its palli
ations. - For the sharper strife brought the
sooner crisis and the surer victory. Good
men have not differed about slavery. Evil is
one thing, and is always hateful to the pure.
How the evil should be removed; and back
of that, how repulsive It seemed—more so or
less £o—were questions variously answered;
but whether It was evil aud haUlu.l, Is a ques
tion vet to be variously answered among hon
est observers. Good men at the South, them
selves slaveholders, longed for a way of es
cape. Good men at the North, themselves
untrammelled, prayed for the entangled and
denounced the guilty. Then the guilty were
roused. The entangled should not escape;
the untrammelled should hold their peace.
Bmtc force should compel-both. It is the
delusion of the wicked that brute force may
avail e omewhat against moral.power. As soon
would aluclfcr match set on Urea pile ofideas.
Then the weak men were alarmed and cried
out for peace at any-price. The good men
ought not to have grown discontented. The
bad men were willing to be quiet—why could
not the uood men leave the bad men to ac
count to their Maker for their conduct ? Who
could tell when the strife would end if once
it were well begun? Would not gentlemen
consider before it was too late, the awful
possibilities of this causeless agitation ? Oh
for peace I for peace I After the paroxysm of
protestation and appeal came, such fragments
of logic as the spasm, permitted. And the
premises of the syllogisms were in all cases
the palliations and potations ol the system,
conducting to the sjliot final argument, viz:
If niattcrsarenol as bad as they might be, then
they need no mending: They arc not as bad
os they might be, therefore, they need no
The good men reasoned in another way,
thus: If matters are not as good as they might
be, they need mending; They are not as guod
as they might he; therefore they need mend
, And so they would give neither bad men
nor weak men the coveted place. So the weak
men wept louder, and the bad men grew
madder, asd the , good men were stimulated
‘ by the ado to more zeal and greater firmness.
The .battle of Ideas and sentiments waxed
hotter apace. Gcd was steering the ship of
state in the eye of the storm. Frightened
men begged him to let go the wheel, not
knowieg what they asked. Maddened men
threatened a severe storm ahead; breakers
and sand bars, aud recks and .wreckers. God
kept the Teisel’s bow wu
Then the powers of darkness recoiled to
hurl upon ns thunderbolts of hell. Fire
Hooded the waves, and theersit that carried
ihe hopes of the world, was found fioatiog in
a sea or flame. Still the pilot held the un
shrinking helm, and the vessel' neared the
breakers and the shore. For, beyond the
breakers was the. port—rlbc port of peace.
TTirougVthem was & straight and narrow
way the pilot knew right Velksßut the fogs
shut out the shore and the port, and Us sure
entrance. Only they dared hope who trust
ed The' bad and the weak were
despair. Through the darkness
came flic awful booming of the
breakers, ."the crash of the storm,
and lie hissing of the flame, crackling up the
staunch craft’s oaken - aides. Darker and
thicker grew the night, denser the fog, fiercer
the ascending fiami?, and meeting on board
open and avowed filled the terrible cup. No
man commanded with success; the crew la
bored at dlMgreemeat and hi vain. Only God
was at the helm. And so the night grew on.
Would it ever have an end ? If the morning
came, would the new sun gild anything better
than the drifting pieces of a wreck 7 Who
could tell ? Wiseacres and fools prophesied:
and there were hopes and fears. ButGodwos
atihelulm. Ho did not quit it lor one mo
ment. He is there vet. And now the morn
ing dawns. There is a little light The noise
cf the waves is softened’; they da?h sullenly,
but not so fiercely. Through the thinner mist,
vague outlines of a coast and a port appear.
The ship’s sides arc not yet burned through,
and above the sides the fire is controlled and
will seen be extinguished. The mutineers
aregolns into irons and quiet. The Captain
has colled us forward end asked, “Who thanks
We needed a war, to stouten us and humble
us, and teach us-aach ’ruths as cm only be
learned in war'days. We needed a great war,
because wo orenrercat people, and.each of us
learns for hlmselrfrom his own cxperieoce.
And now, let us thank God; and with Him
as many as have willingly wrought with him
for our deliverance The President, the faith
ful men in the Cabinet, iu Congress, in the
ranks, on shipboard, and not least, the peo
ple of colos. To these last we owe a debt
beyond computation. Without a claim upon
them for anything better than scorn, we have
received of their noble magnanimity aid,
without which wc might have only been able
to succeed by miraculous -providential inter
ference. For the gains of trade, for the ad
vantages of place in power, and fora guilty
peace, we struck hands with their oppressors
to hold them down in a more hopeless bon
dage; hunted them panting and vainly beg
ging mercy through our own streets; wrote
upon the first banners unfurled—“ This war
shall not help the slave;" drove them back
to the callows and the stake, when at the
peril of life they brought us knowledge for
which white men would have been paid bands
ful of geld. But they kept coming to ns
Abated beyond white men’s power to endure
and. forgive, betrayed with a perfidy top
black.to paint, they would help us; would
do the hardest and most.perilous work with
out pay, if we would only consent-to let
. And now at length our generosity has ex
panded— flow*)—mulUhlv—yet really; wc
condescend to consent. They may storm the
batteries even; may dig all the trenches; and
have $2.00 a. month and no bounty flnduo
commissions,-tasthan their whitc misters!
God forgive us if we haveheen too ludalgent.
In heaven. God keeps all accounts of human
affairs; and one day when the books are bal
anced, the truth will be published. -
ifiemiji Dray; 1* That God will do
and cause to oc aU Ms will, concerning.
us. Because no other will is so good os His ;
none other can bo. - Let us desire no other."
2. That he will sufficiently enlighten devout
rncu concerning his will, tint they maymoTe
effectually, because more intelllgeatly l
erale with It. Especially let as 'many of‘us
as pray, pray for the man who asks 'our pray
ers to-day, the upright, God-fearing Chief
Magistrate of the land. The example of just
ana reverent recognition -of tho ‘Di
vine rule which he has'set the rulers of .the'
world is precious above price. Bat nearer
and of more interest to us, the answer God
will make to the devout entreaty—it hiapray
cr will be the salvation of our people. For
our owntakes and for his, let us dally im
plore for him an abundance of God’s wisdom
and God’s grace. 8, Let us pray dally,- for
our soldiers In the field, and our sailors ou
shipboard; That they-may not "sufier in
sonl or in body unnecessarily; and especially
that they may be enabled to maintain such
purity of heart and of life as shall fit them to
enter with joy at any moment the heavenly
state; or. If they be spared to return to
us, will make- them patterns of
goodness not less than heroes" for history,
4. Let usnray forgoodamen eutangledin the
contest, and held upon the- wrong side
their. wQI; suffering In mind and
estate only to ■ strengthen the cause they
loathe. Let us ask for them peace ot heart
amid their dreadful* trials, and all that rich
profit in the end .with'’which. God is able to
reward ihe fuUhfnlnesß-of. the steadfast. ,5.
For good men abrpadrwho are entangled in
imperfect and - erroneous; apprcheaslona/of
the issue that is joined here—let us ask a bet
ter knowledge, that they may not longer op
pose the right arid defend the wrong. 6.
For the stoutly and persistently rebellious,
let ns ask that they may be forced to help
the cause they fight. 7. Let us pray that the
war may last until Its work ot purification Is
thoroughly accomplished; that peace,when it
comes, shall be the peace which follows pu
rity and abides. 8. Having first tans prayed,
we may with confidence and .propriety ask
that consummation which must result it the
earlier, prayers are offered ana answered—
a national future of glorious prosperity* such
as our fondest hopes have not yet pictured.
■O. Xet us anticipate for tbs' nation In this
coming prosperity on honorable and memor
able part in the grand work of the Regenera
tion of the race; and'aspire toward it as a
greater glory than the prosperity itself.
And having prayed, Ictus not bo faUhless."
Gcdisnothc who shall triumph; God is ho
who does triumph. :He -never yet failed; was
never once defeated. Ail the while he sits
above the shocks of arms and contentions, of
factions, supreme and calm. ' HiawiUls being
done now as absolutely aridlitwSn/as it ever
w ill be done. What seem to usifiumplis of
evil arc not triumphs, only misread phases of
defeat. "Whatseem to us uncertainties are
only uncertainties to us because of our igno
rance. There axe no uncertainties with God.
They who believe in God may be at peace. At
peace as "scon as they believe. May share HU
peace, which is an unrippled sea. No’wind
can reach its- surCxce to roughen it, God will
triumph. He ..cannot CdL , And .every-.soul'
that fights'forHlm now will reign with Him
hereafter. • ■ . *
First Baptist Churcfc.
In this CLurch the services were opimolby
singing the chant, “I will lift up mine oy* s ”
followed by reading part of the 134 th, I3sth
and 146 th Psalms, by Bev. Geo. L.Wrcnu.
Rev. A. A. Kendrick offered prayer. The 012 th
hjmn, “The morning light Is breaking,”,was
Ihcnsung. ' -
Rev Geo. L. 'Wrenn addressed the meeting
open trust and confidence In' God, aad spoke
of the subject of grathude and thanksglrisg; ■
:Ist. Our recent victories; but mostiUeblca-:-
iogg of God upon our army aad nary, iu pour
ing out Hu Holy Spirit and converting, so
manyol oursolrtiers to Jesus.
• _ Bev. A.* A- Kendrick, said, ! can hirdly
'conceive of a nobler spectacle .than this na
tionpresents to-day—the wheels of : basin ess
stopped,' and the oeople from free choice ga
thi ring to their place's oi worship .to praise,
and thunk God—and anong the mauy reasons
for thankfulness—prominently stands forth—-
’ the Proclamation of bur President. iHow fit
ting that wc should be Too.
remember that after the series of victories
that culminated in the capture of Fort Donel
aon, the nation eceincd to rua>mad wlth-in
toxication and boastfulness of our ownpow--
era, and now after Gettysburg,. Vicksburg,
and Port Hudson, seethe change, we fitsa
welling out the gratitude ot millT-ms of.hearis
that unite to-day In praising God for these
victories—and we should thank God for this,
war—it is a Christian war—hardly, such a
Bight has ever presented itself to the eyes of
the world. Our Christian men may go forth
to fight our battles and defend ohr flag
knowing that all over our land in addition to
all the efforts of our churches and Christian
men, the Christian Commission, aw exerting
a mighty influence to carry forwardlu all oar
camps, and among all oar soldiers the inter
ests of the Saviour’s kingdom, and multi
tudes ot them go from these fields of death
to the enjoyment of Heaven, "We are. also
■ called upon to : mourn—-upon every battle
'field we have had to offer up. from .the altar
of our bleeding hearts the noblest. , sacrifices
any people ever made for any cause. Our
sons, our brothers, our lathers, oarhusbunds
have fallen! What cause we have to con
tinue to pray that God will hasten the day of.
Mr, Chas. Walker spoke briefly upon the
providences cf God as manifested in our na
tional history. .•'» ' .
The lOOOIh Hymn “My Country T tls of thee”
was then song, after which Bev. - Dri Bur
roughs offered prayer. ■'
A contribution was then taken tor the
Christian Commission, which was followed
by singing the Star Spangled Banner, tbc au
dlence joining iu the chorus. Bev. A. A.
Kendrick pronounced the benediction.
- Over the pulpit a beautiful silk fi ug wasstis;
pended, and os'the audience dispersed the
Battle Cry of FreedomroUed out harmonious
ly from the organ. •
Tlic Christian Commission.
The meeting under the msplces of the
Christian Commission, at Metropolitan Hall,
ht S o’clock, wag called to order by tho Presi
dent of the Young Men's Christian AssocUr
tiou, who asked Bev. Dr, Patterson to offer
prayer, after which Hymn N0.7, “Coma Holy
Spirit, Heavenly Dove,” was sung, and Kev.
Mr. Elder, of Ohio, read thelOSd Psalm., The
Chairman invited, all present who felt dis
posed to participate in the exercises. One
verse ol the42d Hymn “My Country'tls ot
tht-e,” was sung.
Bey. Bobert Patterson, D. D., addressed
the meeting, relating a deeply Interesting in
cident of the Bcvoiution, illustrating God’s
providential care over our patriot army, and
drawing a parallel between tlml-oad the bicss -
legs and mercies that have followed oof army
in this present war. ' .
Rev. Dr. Colver followed, speaking of tho
great changes effected In by
thi events through which we are passing, and
thanking God that he lived to see a day when
everywhere men are-beginning to recognize
the great truth, that our Government was
formed upon ibcpriuclpleof liberty to all,
' One vene of the 42d Hymn—” Biow ye the
trumpets, blew”—was sung. - .
Bev. K. D. Williamson addressed the meet
ing, on the blessedness of trusting God under
all circumstances, showing hotr the events
most discouraging to.us apparently had been
overruled for our good;
Mr. Richards of Washington City spoke of
the var and its scenes in and tbont the Capi
tal ; of the suffcringVof our soldiers, of whom
20,160 were last fall in the hospital* near tiro
city; and of the benefits the Christian Com
mission has been to them.
• Bov. 6, S. F. Savage next addresses, the
meeting, giving some account of. the glorious
results ol xhe work among the soldiers of onr
army; and urging the importance of continu
icg onr workanaoarprajeis. that our hun
dreds of thousands of ■ soldiers may come
back to us Christian men. ;
B. F.- Jacobs gave an account of the. work
of the Commission, and reports from its dele
gates now in the field, someof whom have
been laboring formonths in oar.hosplttih mid
camps, gratuitously; and an account of his
recent visit tn the hospitals ut St. Louie, on
the 4lh of July, among the sick and wounded,
speaking in the highest terms of the minis
tering angels who, vs young lady nurses, are
■ taking care of onr brave and suffering men.
lie related some touching Incidents of the
welcome they received, soldiers who
had met the delegates of. the Commission at
Milllken’s Betd and'Vicksburg,'and now
came hobbling on crutches, aud with'arms
and liesdS bandaged; to meat them and thank
rheni; and speko very feeliig'tyof those who
had fallen, who were formerly members of the
Association. •
A collection, amounting-to- $154.00, was
-alien up, and the inectiug Ufclted Itl singing
the doxolbgy, *“Pn»i.»e GiJt from whumaU
blessings flow,’.’and Dr. Colvcr pronounced
the btnedictiom '
Services at St. Janes’ Church.
At St. James’ Church, H. Van
Dyne delivered the following sermon;
“He hath not dealt so with any nation.”—Ps.
147, 20. .
The growth and progrcESof the American
KepubUc arc without in the history
of the world." lu bri*f career his been marked
with Innumerable providential blessings. Un
der the leadership of a chitfbln whoso name
has been its pride, its founders were enabled
to repel the pcwciful foe to its liberties, and
secure for it u place of eminence among the
mightiest nations of the globe. -UudUUuhed
by foreign aggression, its peoplehaye puriu ,d
the arts of peace with brilliant success, and
developed the resources of a wide-reaching
territory. Bat while ths4o’\ore abundant
grounds of congratulation, its Institutions are
the peculiar happiness of our land.. 7
They, the rich legacy of God fearing men, arc
to every enlightened American kU country’s
brightest "treasures, the secret of her.ad-
Yaaccaieut, end the foundation of her great
ness. Under a government aa-mlld arid as free
as the world ever knew,; her citizens enjoy
privileges of the highest order. They have
rone to oppose them, none to despoU thtin
of their wealth; for they-bow to no rulers
but those of their own election. No haughty
monarch gratifies his 1 ambitious fancies to
their detriment ; no Insolent nobility monop
olizes the honors and emoluments of office.
All arc equal—equal in rank, equal iu politi
cal privilege, equal iu a" mutual respect.
There is no other land where genuine, merit
receives so liberal are ward; none where base
less pretention and absurd social distinctions
ai.e lets tolerated. No privileged class re
ceivts the tuvile homage of the masses;, no
popular degradation and general impoverish
ment contrast the 'ostentation ana pamper
the arrogance of a miserable aristocracy.
Though our social system has its defects, yet
it has thus far surpassed all others In securing
the best Interests of mau, in giving him the
largest liberty, In opening to him the most
inviting opportunities, and in showering on
him the ricaest rewards of his labor..
America has taught the - unfortunate.' they
never need despair. Bat, alas! herpeopla in
toxicated by. their prosperity have deemed it
ULaltcrably thclfs, and forgotten that the
hlesiing of Gad rests only on those who ob
serve hia laws and reverence his name; have
tnrgqt'cn that a nation's ‘u-eatneasia denen-,
dtril upon itoconcuKl oil unity. A portion of
the people, in pursuit Of somg . polUlcal
chimera, have madly resolved W withdraw
from the rest and are arrayed in hostility
against their fellow-citizens; History would
be vuinly.searched for a cave of more ground
.less discontent, of blacker perfidy, oiu more
reckless sacrifice of notional blessings, and
' national gloiyC -Weakness and decay are in
separable from-diviefonV ' Union is the" safe
gnardOf aU tf nation's interests, and the only
guarantee of its continued existence."". Be the
Alleged’'reasons and-wrongs .of those who
have.plunged us into this warwhat they may,
it is certain that thelr eiltlre scheme is an in
e&ne one, and can end naJvltrrnxn. Division
is not an expedient that can bo' resorted to'
* with impunity. It cannot be let loose, and
checked at wilL It Is an agency of destruc-.
tion that utterly defeats arid reduces to chaos
all political* ay,-all human institutions. Tho
bord.ihat would unite the seceding states un
der their proposed organization, Is confessedly
feebler than that of the cld Union. . And the
-earneconflicting interests will ever reappear,
no matter howlreijucnt the eabdivisions, or
bow nnall the commonlty. It has been"exem
plified ever and over again r ,thit division once
ttt gojng can ncvfir beurrebted till society has,
been resolved into IU" elements, ’ There is no
.grosser fallacy than that small nations have
greater self-sustaining power than large ones/
The petty community has by far the stronger
tendency*to dififioigtioiir“Tt will have ten
dp trirblng jealousies, suspicions" and quar
rels, where the large assemblage has one—lU
jicople numbering few,- and occupying anar
rqw tract of arc full of prejudices,,
peculiarly liable to the* seductions of a dema
gogue. and prone to-be hurried by their pas
sions into any novelty however preposter.. ■
The leaders of this rebellion seem, to have
forgotten everything, in the pursuit of a single
niggardly end.; They forgot all the countless
advantages of a.united country, all the glo
rious historic associations, all the splendid
prospects looming in the futnre, all the hopes
of markiud, all the 'desolation and bloodshed
ever attendant upon political reconstruction,"
allthe sacrtdnesa of sworn allegiance, all that
manheed respects andfavors/iu their sordid
eagerness to secure the unrestrained produc
■tion arid"disposal of a single mercantile com
modity! "Was. Mammon ever 'deified to a
fouler debasement of its worshippers ? ; Did
the bcffiVn miad ever yield a more loathe
seme homage to -the idols, erected by merce
nary lust?’.Alas! is there nothing of value
to a people besides the profits of .trade, .and
the extortion of the > maximum of -service,
with the minimum of requital, from its labor
ing’population ? What’shall be said of a Con
stitution that aspires only to iree trade, and
whose corner stone'i< slavery ?- Is that the
sum of a nation’s destiny ? Are there no -pro-,
biems of human amelioration to he wrought
out, no field* of sdence to be'explored, no
encouragement* to • be'glven to learrilngi no
dignity to be supported, no grand projects to
:be realized -in -mechanical construction arid
social Improvement ? * Is it nothing to be able
"to gain equally with Europe’s greatest nation,
In finking the two continents with an electric
-cable; the grandest.triumph of mind over
matter that the world has witnessed?
. Is it nothing to possess the far.reachlog
public spirit, the stupendous resources that
shall unite ocean and ocean, not only with the
wires of speech,' hut .with ' the iron road and
clattering cart ls.it. nothing to remembec:
that vessels lie in every port audsklm every'
.'sea, flying from their- masts the same banner
of freedom that ■ our eyes • delight to behold,
a banner replete with heroic inspiration and
lacnd memories, a banner,couteumed bj
none Bavcthose, alas, who should rej >ice to
»licd their life’s last blood beneath I r s grace*
tal folds ? -Is it nothing jn travelllug to the
remotest corner of the gHbo, to find at every
comt the. ambassadors of Jour Government,
inrjntaiiiirg its dignity, and supported by ita
1 over? la it nothing to meet at our national
capital the assembled representatives ot those
**hotie*d the golden sands of the Pacific
cojit.'cf those who re*p the golicnharvests
of onr western interior, of those who shiver
Mnong tlie snows of our northern frontier, of
> hot amid the waving snows that
dttk ths'jplantaiions of the Gulf shore, and of
these whoewarm iho centres of enterprise and
enlightenment along the Atlvntic sea-board ?
When the master p ecoa ofrart and workman
ship by a world, arc gathered for exhibition .
under a single roof, is it nothing to have
.the varied skill of our nation amply attested;
and leccivincjnumerous tokens of excellence?
And is it nothing to possess an asylum, con
tinent broad, frem every formof-Earopean
w.elchcdccss, a house of freedom,' civil and
religious, where every blessing "allotted to
man, can be enjoyed in peace and security ?
Must all this advantage, all this glory be
sacrificed to party intrigue and sec ional
jealousy? Cannot tariff-questions, and ques
tions of negro labor, however important In.
themselves, find settlement without marring
this bright picture, this- soul-inspiring cata
logue of blessings. Shall we become a group
of petty governments,mutually suspicious and
mutually embroiled, capable of nothing good
or great, and in all respects thoroughly con
temptible? It is to this horrible extremity
that rebellion would cany us.. What are its
consequences now, even though ita fortunes
are manifestly waning? How is the Ameri
can traveler taunted with his country’s disas
ter by the minions of foreign usurpation ?
With what ill-concealed apprehension' do we,
who till of late cared, little for monarch or
parliament, watch the course of that body’s
proceedings, lest some candidate for notorie
ty, representing the bogs of Ireland, has ven
tured to move the recognition of oar ene
mies, and scrutinize every exponent of the
moods and whims of the Trench despot,, lest
he should make oar soil the theatre of his
next military exploit! The Atlantic’s waves
had long proved u barrier to monarchical op
pression. But it has crossed' them now, and
made easy prey ot a neighboring nation cn-,
feebled by miefoi tunes similar to oar own.
This could not have been d few months since,
when our flag waved over a united country,
and the stars of liberty and might shone all,
uudlmcd by the mists of treason..
• ,-Is there no.cute for this destructive evil,
no way to arrest the demon of Division, until .
bis woxk'has been completed in ourjitter
’Overthrow and degradation ? Yes, we believe ;
; the prayers that have risen from every patri
ot’s heart in this land arc receiving their au
:swer; God is coming to bur rescue. Bat
there is work torus; there are changes to be
wrought in our public' habits, radical correc
tions to be made iu the moral sentiment of
the individual citizen. Ho free natlou can ex
ist with official selfishness and partisan greed
coiled round Us vitals and gnawing out Us
life. Broad fraternal generosity, that extends
10 all, would help all, and glories only in the
advancement of all, is the solebonctof-ualou
and basis of national perpetuity. Let there
be no. bitter rivalries, no antagonisms of pre
judice, no hereditary dislikes audAhbred re
pulsions. These are the -bane of republican
Überty, and can be dealt with only by grind
-11 g despotism, towards which they teao,; Let
the watchword not be “My party,” “My sec
tion,” nor “Myself” but “My country,”
my. glorious, beloved land, la all Us length
and breadth and preciousness, everywhere!
May God in his goodness smile upon It and
bless it as of yore! Hay all its sons love It
ondedornit, accept its preferments for its
own sake, and when occasion comes.be wil
ling to suffer or die lulls behalf! Blessed are
they whoso blood has dyed it’s soil to cleause
away its dishonor I They could not pour out
their lives in a cause more-worthy of their
manhood, and with a more noble Christian
devotion to the welfare ot their race. - Tf as
true to their Savior in their life, us they were
to iLeircoiintry in their death, their fate is.
the envy of us all, and the flame that shall
romeus to emulate their, worth
their glory. And above ail wc must not for
get that the baud of our God is in our na
tional experience. Our iransgressionbt hie
law has been grevions, and oar desert ot his
displca&ure deep. Wc have been arrogant,
self sufficient, self exalted. Our engrossment
with things material and seu-nal has been in
ordinate. Religious fervor and Christian love
have almost yielded to selfishnessand worldly
lasblon. Sincere acknowledgement is due
from ns, and resolute amendment made In
the faith of Christ. Let each aim in hU Indi
vidual capacity and In the influence he may
exert to reeder onr land the abode of righte
ousness aud of the peace whlchrlghtcousncss
insures;- ' ’ (
We ire asked to rejoice rmd give,thanks for
the victory that has crowned our arms. We
will rejoice, as at thebrightculog dawn, whose
rajs of cheer break in upon; alight of hide
ous blackness.- Each cry'of triumph from the
gory fields of strife-fills, us with, a gladness
that we cannot express, and raises ever higher
from an abyss of gloom our hopes- that had
almost glinlincrea to extinction. Xl assures
us that we still have a country; it assures ns
that intefctlns war, perpetual distresses, and
soul-racKing memories of all that is dear, for
•evtr gone, shill not drive us forthcxilesnpoa
a reluming title of emlgratlon, to spend,grief
stricken, our remaining days, in,other lands
more toleiabie.tlau our own. aud to tell the
stranger, that man’s last earthly hope iswith
crtdisViVc wltUgrutitugefor all that
promises "to avert this dread •' calamity. But
we rejoice aa those who scarce refrain from
wctplig. Oi«r’.victories arc invaluable and
most nobly won; but our enemies, to their
shame aud cars, are our brethren —the chil
dren with u; : of those devoted patriots whom
we venerate os the fathers of our country.
We fiel no pleasure in their destruction ; the
shout oi triumph comes from hearts burdened
with regret. But their frantic course is the
ruiu of noth, and must be arreted, even with
the sword. Wo mi agio our blood with theirs
to save all that to ft nationls dear—for them
and for ourselves. ' The awful work must go
on till they are convinced cf their error, or
deprived of the power for mischief Our
prayer Is that'the struggle may . soon cud;
that the orphans’ and widows’ cry be not far
ther, swelled; that'peace, forgiveness and
mutual confidence may lavish upou us their
bh seedfrnits, ns of old, and that the smile of
our Mftkcrmay rest, upon contented and uni
ted heai ta In every section and comer of our
precious land. Our career will then be glo
rious, as. in years'gone by; we canr«joico
ia the confirmed liability of our inst.lu
' tlons, and transmif. them numarred to poster
ity; we can more than" ever promote every
enlightened, humane and holy cause; we cm
.extend.the bund of welcome, as. of old. to
’ oppressed thou muds from the ocean’s furthest
: snore, and moke our happiness the happiness
cf the world. May God, In His mercy, grunt
it, and to His name wo will ascribe the praise
Services at the Church of tlio Holy
.The Church of the Holy-Communion was
well filled. After appropriate services, the
Hector, Eev. E. W Hager, commenced his
address by saying: • —
Brethren: To day wc arc not without
causes for humble joy and thankfulness ;.*and
we should pray that our joy bo not turned to
mourning. '■
After stating the occasion of the meeting
to-day, viz: the call of the Chief Magistrate
cf the nation to ascribe praise and. thanks
giving to God for the recent victories of oar
armies over our country’s unnatural enemies,
he sold: Wo ought to rejoice in these victo
ries, because they lead to peace; and that our
rejoicings should go on to the time when the
harsh note of preparation for future combats
do hot mingle with our songs;' when a calm,
a holy calm shall be breathed over our laud; !
while the North and the South, now so hos
tile, shall without wrath life up their hands
together and blessthe Lord.
• • After speaking of the evils and sufferings
esutedby the war now
will cause cries of anguish to run
far into the future, and of . ®* r ? a tp
time cflhnot assuage; asked, ww "2***' . •
it be the heart of a man, does not bound at
the' prospect of an end being put to this
awful scene—at the slightest prospect- of
peace? The injurious effects prodnccd'by
war upon the human character was referred
to; a hardihood of soulwiU -he gathered by
oil, whether immediately engaged in. it or
not. "Who docs not feel that his heart is
harder to-day, and more indifferent, than
when the first rebel cannon boomed against’
the walls of Fort Sumter ? - "
Wc should also welcome the prospect of
peace, because we believe it will bo effected
by the crushing out of awlcked rebellion,and
the triumph or a righteous cause. That glo
rious constitution once confirmed, and ac
knowledged by the voice of nations, and the
w Udom • of our fathers shah then bo acknow
ledged, loved, and vindicated by an unchecked
edweb of patriot hearts—by an unbroken
sisterhood of States, and one flag wave, over
the destinies of the American people, and i'.s
majestic drapery cast bntone shadow over the
sacred soli of the Old Dominion, over the land
of Booue and Clay—rock ribbed New England
—the giant West—the plains of Utah—the
: gold elope of the Pacific—the Savannahs and
uayous of the sunny South—oyer the councils
of the free, the tomb of- Washington, and
Fort Sumter*
We do not look for,. nor ‘ hope for a peace
Hint is only another term for the stillness, tbe
; quiet of desolation and death Nor do we
. hope for peace without the spirit of peace.
.We pray for a peace where no seqret neart
. burnings shall remain. We,%praji>for peace
"wherejustice has trinmpheqfswle&ed.ambi
tion has been punished, and^where^rrbbrid of
love knits every heart, aaU.’XVSiy -tongue
ll Tho union of hearts, the union of States,
And tho Flag of pur Union forever.”
We should pray for, and be thankful for a
peace that Trill be effected In such a way as to
demonstrate to - the world, the ability
ct this Government for self-preservation, and
tliat will show that no ruthless hand can ever
he bid npon her warm and beating heart with
• impunity. ...
Our country ia coming ont of this terrible
: struggle with increased strength, and is des*
tiued hereafter to take a more elevated and
important station in controlling the destinies
of the earth. God is supporting her, and
will continue to support her with pillars of
beauty and strength that will suffer no decay,
and that will bid defianco'to the the
: disturber, be It' domestic or alien, and the
joyful shonfof her sons ring no among the
stars of heaven; when time shall become
hoary with years; ■ our conntiy, having the
greatest elements of strength, and develop
ments, and the will and muscle to use them,
is bound, among the nations, to wear the vic
tor’s palm,and to shine resplendant with the
victor’s immortality.. My faith is strong
here, and notat all shaken by the convulsive
throes or upbtarings of the present, or the
booming of the cannon of treason. I am
not mad—l am not visionary. As the result
of all this, some wondrous design is soon to
be achieved. God would never have done so
much for ns if he.had intended now to aban
don ns. The foul breath. of treason shill
soon he stopped; this serpent shall soon
trail the dust beneath the on-rolling chariot
wheels of onr country’s defenders, and the
monster’s blood, and the tom fragments of
bis sinuous body shall soon be scattered in the
whirlwind revolutions of angry* wheels.
And when the work is done, how emphatl
callymay W6 use the language “What has
God wrought?” For, Low has he forced us
from our destructive decadence on second
causes. bT.-b&pre the .work began, clewing
the sto<»e’ofa®hc?£e actors on whoso wis
dom and iDfluncce we hid been accustomed
10 depend.-;: VLere, in this wondrous whirl
are the old statesmen, iu
whose experience and trieuts we.were accus*
to feel confidence —Jackson, Clay,Webrtar,
Douglas? Men of only secondary name anc
influence occupy their places.
- Even our military leaders arc how; notone,
of them has more than a recent lame. To
which of them, before the struggle began,
would you have confided the destinies ol this,
nation? !One, indeed, there was, fan old
veteran of on hundred hard-fought fields, iu
whom all had confidence, but his “arm of
flesh” was withering, and he must soon retire.
In all this, and the grand and glorious result
we look to, to-day, we must seethe hand of
Christian patriots! pray that the torch of
discord in every part ol our country be soon
»xtin "wished; that the devastations of war
soon be ended; that the list gleam of hostile
► words soon be seen; that soon our soil be
moistened no more, .except by the dews of
Heaven;.that Boon the reign of peace com
mence, and “quietness and assurance be
come the lot of all ourcouatrymen. If peaqp
is to be conquered, so be It, and God give us
the will and strength to do it. But hereafter
let ns keep the peace, by destroying the causes
of war in their fountain, the human heart.
This will bring the desolations of our country
and the world to a perpetual end.
We have in typo the sermons of Bishop
Simpson and others, which will be given in a
subsequent issue. . .
[From the Richmond Whig,]
The CharlcstonCoiulcrzLakMatlniely suggostlea ia
rscoroiaeneiog the attention of ear government to the
t ataralizatJon. and caltnre of Callsaya, for the preser
vation ol the health of onr soldiers. This artlclo ha?
a peculiar effect upon the liver, and guards the systsm
against disease by exposure and Irregular diet. It is
t aid that the great success of the Plantation Bitters of
Dr. Brahe, which, previous to onr unhappy difficulties
was found inmost Southern homes, was owing to the
extract of Calisaja Bark whlehTt contained as one of
Its principal Ingredients.—'“*ln confirmation of this, we
have heard one of onr most distinguished physicians
! remark, thatwhenever be felt unwell from ordinary
dietetic or atmospheric causes, ho Invariably rellsved
himself by Plantation Bitters. Now that theae*Bltters
cannot be obtalntd, a substitute should bo prepared.
We understand our government has opened negotta*
tlons with Br. Brake, through a secret agent, but with
vbat truth wo'do not Snow.” V, • • • •
We arc exceedingly obliged to the Richmond Whig
for Ita remembrance of **Auld Long Syne,” bat we eon
assure “Onr Government” that the Plantation Bitters
ore cot for sale to any “secret agents,” North or South.
There Is probably several other things that “Our Gov
• eminent”'will yet want.
We know thatwe have the best and most popular
medicine In tho world. We are not afraid to show
what It is composed of
Pbyaiclacs are compelled ta recommend It.
Calisaya Bans has been celebrated for over two
bundra l years. and was told daring the reign of Louis
XVl.Klrgof France, fop the enormona price ofita
own weight In silver. It Is remarkable for Dyspepsia,
fevers, ■Weakness, Etc, -
Cabossilul Banx.-*For Diarrhea, Colic, and dla
ccfescf the rtomacb and bowels, •"
,DA?n>ELros.— For Inflammation of the Loins and
- Dropsical Affections.
rw>vpifTT3! FLOWXB9.—For enfeebled digestion.
-Livdtobb Flowubs.—Aromatic, Btlmnlant and
toric—highly Invigorating In nervous debility.
■WisvzntjßziK.—For Scrofula; Rheumatism, Etc.
Arasn.— An aromatic carminative; creating flesh
, muscle and milk: mceh usedbymotberennrsing.
Also,clovc-buds.° r -Be,caraw»y;corlander,savkc*
•rootetc. . r ._ lß6 o_x.
, of Spanish origla.ln
parting beauty to the conploxlon and brilliancy to the
mind. Isyet unknown to the commercethe world,
and wo withhold Its name for ftepresenT
/ Humbugs and quacks bowl about the Plantation
Bitters; but the following Is wbat'a the matter, and
they know It;
Cold Extremities and Feverish Lips.
Eour Stomach and Fetid Breath.
and Indigestion. .
Nervous Affections.
Excessive Fatigue and Short Breath.
Pain over the Eyes.
Mental Despondency. .
Prostration, Great Weakness. •
Sallow Complexion, Weak Bowels.
- Very particularly recommended to Clergymen, iler
' chants. Lawyers, and persons- of sedentary habits.
■ Also for delicate females and weak perstns who re*
quire a gentle stimulant, free digestion.good appetite
and clear mental fiicultlea. •
Sold by eHrejpcctablePhyslclans.Draffglst3,Grocerß.
Hotels, Saloons. Country Stores. Etc.
Be particular that each bottle bears the ; fiao-9imllo
of our signature on a steel-plate label w wlth*onn- nrl*
Tate government stamp over the cork.
Stomach Bitters.
~~ thousand bclUe* cold la one month. The mo»
* popular SU<ii.auh illtie.'sin ns.'.
Eoback’s Ritters.
Good for all ite*-ftnpp;rer.torttß Stomach, TE.nioaanc t«.
Liver Complaint, cart general debility.
Eoback’s Bittejrs.
Xtio.y poceeFawoDderfal tone propei tics, giving tone to
the appetite aadiilgcsllve organa.
Eoback’s Bitters.
Debilitated Ladles a-irt Bt;3cr.(ary pe-soai wilinadla
ibex an excellent tonic.
Eoback’s Utters
A wlteglassful before each meal will remove indlga
tlun and fell Uver disease*.
Eoback’s Bitters.
They are better than all Pills. Powders and other naa
seous.uhwtrs2abla compounds.
E ©back’s Ritters.
Th*>y can be taken without diet. Aaaaa?
petlser they have no cauaL
Soback’s Bitters.
They are prepared by an old and skilful physician,
feosi well known veritable remedies.
Rdmek’s Bitters.
Whe/ovfci fcovn they bays become a standard family
streugthe-log remedy.
iofeack’s Bitters.
riy one bottle, andynawiiialwap then and ro*
commend them to ethe
ioback’s Bitters.
r rr*n 1 smitf?k^? Ncn * FULLES,
77RIGHI ftpKbavd, Ma wj. ■nx'ftrv r* . rx>
* Suren
SU.C BtaCC.i OXAA4 UJ A., I -■-■J,
Dr. C. W.BOBACK. Prop..ClndaaatL
C, A. COOK, Chicago, General Agent
Offlea W A 26 MarkeUt., Hart Block.
JL-S CORN PLOW.—The greatest encsesa yet—*ur
rattlfl* ell other InveDtioiu of the day It ii without
- ua eqnelJn ailtae quelltlej which reader such a me
. chine neetuL hejg bjtobc and durable. It may
xbe worked by b Doy or tae merest tyro la farmmv. its
tr.ochanlam notbelnc complicated ll doeq'not gee out
tf order. It U constructed of tuaterlais, and
ir&Uy, adapted to combine streagta. aarabUUy and
Dahtnets. to do the qesatk&t amount of work In the
- jtir&i PBBF2CTmaimer la tbe quickest time One
man wttn a gcod team can till from EIGHT TO TEN
acres ol corn In a day In a manner tot approached by
the very best plows cr culurators la iue.
' Tee drlvtr has a cnnuor.ab.s jeot on the rear oart
cf the irtebine; Ms feet renting ca two treadles,
which are atwched ta the two Inside cr lorward saar*
els, by which he Krona them to right or ief: at will,
enabling him thereby to plow his corn tbe eppos'ie
way Com which it *as planted, with the same tadilt/
: that he could if plowing the vayitvas planted.
cotsmay betu-edaSAOoaas Ic's np andlelent to
follow*tte iows.lt being protected by a shield that
tens between theforeard shovels and thecora. By
•raeai sofa small upright Sever at tba right hand the
plow la eaaliy cramped by which crooked crow* or
Mils may bo tilled as fast acd peiLctlr as
rows weraatralyht aid the ground laveL This con*,
vet fence m tnrning U obvlaur to all.
Another pccnl arlty abou: f bis machine li the rolling
of theltfildc shovel, by which the dirt la thrown to or
from tbe core. The shovels are raised out o( the
ground by the weight of tre driver on tbe seat. -
Itlsadaptednoi culy to cultivate bald com. but
i-usarcase. broom corn.or ANrrstSOtn rows.
GEOBGEW. BROWN.' of Galesburg. liUaols, whose
.namel*nsbceotr>ea*houteholdword M aniosg the ag.
rtcoltnrbts of tbe Wist, bh famed Com
Planter, isthe Inventor of this Cultivator. Tne patent
w as issued in Aognst. ISCO. sinca whlchtl-no thossvdi
or the Flews Lave been iu ns<—giving the best sat&
faction, not oae having been returned So far the de
mand has beta far beyond the capacities of the man
ntacturets to supply.
Mcfm. GILhaBT & HAMILTON of Eowanee,
rdlnofc*. are the assign** a of the patent sod are now
prepared to eell State, county, and shops rights
throughout the United States, upon the most lioeral
turns. Being cov provided with extou-lve a'aope sad
nachlneiy for Itsmatu-actuteat Eewanee, fJa., they
will fce pn pared to Ml oU oraers.
Mechanics, formers and others are Interested In this
the grandest achievement of Inventive grains la agrl
cnltnr&llmpletnenta. dealrlsg more particular infor
mation and testlmoolsls. upon addressiog os at Ee
wanee, Illinois, will obtain our circulars showing a
cut of the Flow. and. a particular dtscrtpilon of It.
with tbe testimonials of t:-e beat larmera wno cave had
the Com Plow in use.: GILBERT* Ha.MIL *?»,
>u4-kAS-lwls « . Kewnaee. Ills.
Ijuelbut bros; & co.,
hakcfactceehs and dealers m
Sorghum Barrels and Staves famished to order.
Enrlbut’s Patent Tight Stave Sawing and
" Drf Sling Machine and Bight for Sale,
Office aid Yard on the Pittsburg, Fort Warns and
Chicago Railroad Lumber Track, >oath ,°f Tweittb
ttreet: Jrti-h9~a-iw
uary, February and March.
Bar]., Malt, SJ.SO perbn.-34 lb,,
live Malt, 81.00 per ba.ael—3s Ibfc
IBWIK * MOBET. Ko. S Bo«d ol Tr«to Bandto,.
P. 0.-Poa isvq - jylwagMen
X .. Juirsiitisa.
1!p cltce la Chicago, at 122 Waalilagtoastreet oppo-
Bltetbo Court House, whl oMountll funuer
notice. J- ED WA.HD WILSJS3.
H.B. U. Consul at CMcaeo.
Kealitnff under hutructlous at St. Loola.
Gmcs or Aarr QTiUTTtnarisTvn T7. S A£3tT, \
‘ Chicago. U.a .Jal, D, ISO. f
S .^ I *?° 7os^ lJ U wUI •>» receive-? at this Offlct
until &itjiril*y. the Srn dat o? avccst 1363, at W
o'clock ii. or tqat oat for farniu.inr and deliver*
IcjtßtthaGoyerr.m-i.tConen, '.cat Hitch's Hotel on
*ttateEtrett.tc theCJtvct uul * u *
Forage corslstlic of Uay.t,a*sor Cora lop Army
He nc«. Trent the date oft-o cjmract lor the sane
tiotii the cay of November la sacn quantities
a=«t attach ;fmesjaa shall be required—aobjtct to »
reldlnspjcUenaatocanect weight and quality bo
lire the _ k ,•
Th* Hay moat be el tie best qns’Ur of Timothy
or Upland well cared, aad dsllvoei la bales.
Iu CoratobedeUveredin the ear at the rate of
E t^twfintquUlty, and to weigh Thirty*
t»o rounds to the bushel. .
The right to accept tre bids for the o. In part
/or each article separately la hereby expressly reserv
ed by the undersigned. ~. ..
All bids must be accompanied by tho written gus.*
antee of at least two responsible persona as lo Jows:
F**Tha undersigned - of ——- bareby guarantee
that the above named -ta abie «o fulfil *, contract
In accordance with the terms of bis propoeltolii. and
should his proportion be accepted that ha w'll at once
enter In te a contract in accordance therewith. Should
the coi tract be awarded him we are prepared to be
come h's suietlea■ —. j sureties.
The undersigned reserves the rlgnt tareject any or
nil bid* nci deemed sathfictory la all panic atari.
AllbhtranstbflMalod and endorsed "Proposals for
Forsge." and directed to the underslraed
. Captain and A Q M.U. 3, Army.
Jy3!-h9IT-St Chicago, Lila.
I Bome2so.Ct<J square feet of raofteg.of thadepot
lor rrlsonus of war at Keek Island lilt.
AS9*T. QtJARTKJ3tA :f \SIS9 O/riUU. >
DAVICtPOBT. lowa 'lnly 31st. 1853. {
Scaled proposals will be reeel'od :chisoSod v antH
A’onday.thelOthol Aagart,lS63,at> J2oc!ock«... tor
coTCihu seme 2*0.000 square feet ai rooflau with tha
best feienjr. two thicknesses, and ■' raposUtoa, with
coarse sand or fine gravel The w J Ato bo cample
tcdlntwomombs trom the stgainc -1 the contract.
If the Assistant Qaaricrmiuter may i ,cirelc.
Tte work when nnlahed to balnsph eibyonasrent
appointed by the Government „ t
Propcsaia Dam disloyal parties wll; be coasla
ered. An oath of Alicgl.toco to tno United Stales
Government moot acesmpiny each proportion.
The ability of the bidder to fill the con'-ract. should
It be awarded to him, must be guiriateel by two re
sponsible persons, whoso signatures mart be appended
to the guarantee 4 .
The responsibility ofthegnarantorsirust be shown
by tteomclaicertnlCAiecf the Clerk of tho nearest
District Court, or of the United States district At-
must be present In .person when the blf a
are opened, or their proposals will not be considered.
The Im! name end post-office address of the bidder
must appearln the propoeaL . „
Ifabidlsmadolnthanameof aflrm.the names cf
all thepartiea most appear or tho bid wdi be cou-
Mdeieuaslhe proposal of the partner sign*
thecontractorandbothoi his guarantors, wilt be re
quired ot the sncccfsihl bidder upon signing the con*
tract. Payment to be made upon the oompletlon of
tee contract. If the funds axe received in time for that
The right to reject any of the bids that may be
deemed to high. Is referred by too Arslstaas Quartar*
m proposals must bea<ldresscd to **Ca?t. Charles a.
Reycolds Assistant Qnartermarter, United States
Army, Daveiport, lowa," and should be plainly
marked. ** Proprwds tor Roofing."
Inlormal propow'a wIQ be rejected. -
At.y cf theeo quantities mar be Increased, or dimin
ished, as may be necea^ry.
yocat or OCASASTE2.
*n*c —ofthe county of —, and State of , and
——’.ofthe county or .ana Stue of ~—.do
hereby guarantee that la able to ftudll a con
tract (nacco dar.cc with the terfia of his proportion
and mat should hla prouesKlon be accectM he will
at once enter It to a contract la accordance therewith.
Saonldtne contract be awarded him we are pro
raicdto become his eternities. , ,
(To this guarantee must be appended the oßiclal
ccrtlflcte am
au2k9-9t Captain,A.Q, St
gyJournal Please Copy.
Optics assistant Quact re wastes. J
JUPECoONVXLLiI. July 23.1363. J
. Sealed prcpoeala will he received at tide office until
thelOth of august,istA.&t w o'clock.)!. for deliver
ing at Military Hospital grounds near Jeffersonville.
Indiana, the following quantities of Lumber and
iiuildit e Materials.
Eight handled and fifty (830) feet (lineal) 6 by 3,
W EVslrMa°tho^inS o one hundred and fifty (13.150)
feet (lineal) 1 by e white pine or cedar posts
Sue huidred and nineteen thousand >iro hundred
and eighty four (bi9.2?i> feet hemlock. poplar or pine
saw-011l imnher. board measure.
Onctacdxea and clghcy-thrce thousand slue him
dredardflity 085 D-3) feet narrow Sd me fiosrlng
beards, one inch wick, tosgued and grooved.
Pour hundred and s'xty-tix thousand three hundred
(16B.8C0) lect common floorlcg not over eight inches
■wide.fieelromjoow knots and splits one inch thick.
Three hundred and eighty seven thousand five hua
dlld (357 5(0) feet sawed clce laths.
Thirty thousand (SO.COp) feet common piss boards.
Eighteen thousand tlS.oOi;) feet Sdr&te dressed. one
incbplneboaics.iaiii'*te9witio , . .. _ •
Tiuriv-ihree thousand seven uandred and forty*four
(33.744) feet (lineal) ?d rate pine, to oo prepared to p’an
and tauerr. rquat numbers cf 4. S and 3H Inches wide
ana 1 Inch thick, bavellcd edge. . .
Twenty seven tnousand eight hundred end thirty*
nine cuisu feet 3d rate pine. a Inch thick—part. 3
Inch aoo part 6 inch wide—to be prepared i«adv for
patting eu. fjf base corner strips, aadjtop
Cnfeh.- (Drawing furnished.) ,
Fourteen thousand nine hundred snd fifty four (li,—
0M) feet (lineal) I>s by six poplar, la ‘J, 12, and 13 feet
(ic.OCO) feet (lineal) 1 by 8 poplar. In
M.l2.*aotofectlecguts. w
h^lnehundreda’.cl sixteen (918) wladews, 21 lights,.
11 by 16; eighty-six (S€) windows, 15 lights. II by IS j.
cue (2) window. 14 ligt-ts.ll by Ifl; nlncry-slr (W)wla ;
down 13Ucht3.ll by lf»; ten (in) windows. 3 Ugh is. It
by 16 the sush of the above to be primed and glazed,
ftanres to be made, eatingon both sides. In and out,
with Bills, sproa and drip cap, tbesasn to be made with
hock rails, and the frame with parting sblps.
Threohundred and twenty-three (3fil) batten doors,
wbhframes.caslng,dilp*cap, do,complete, (Draw*
ligsftuxistied) , v
inlrteen hundred. (1300) squares (more or less) grav
el rooting,
ytlteen (15) kegsSOd nni's (more or low.)
Oneimndred and^seventy -fire (I*S> kegs ltd nails
•- Thirty(Oujaes-rrMnaitsnnOTOuritsy. -
All the above to bs subject to the inspection and ap
provslof an agent ot me government.
The saw-mill lumber and other materials required
for immediate use. t*» be delivered ou the grounds
within ten (10) days from date of contract, or as rap
idly az required— the whole to be delivnrcdbewro the
Ist of September next. _ „
Theiulinameacd rotroflee address of the bidder
(and the lull name of his partr.eis. if bidding for a
Him) inut appear the proposal.
Piorosaisiroin dlaloyai parties ail rebel sympa
thizers wlllnctbeconsicered.aad the oatn prescribed
by cousreis most In all cases accompany tho bid.
Proposals otenid be addressed to me nudertizned,
and plainly endorsed, "Proposals for Budding Mate
ital? ’’
Each proposal must be accompanied by a guarantee
Ftgncd by t»o r«on^s-hie persons waose respocslhll*
uyniustce snownby the certificate of tbeclerk of tho
cuonty In which tLeyxeilde The form cf the guar
antee will be £3 fellows:
—. ot the county of—.and State 01-Ws here
by "uarantce that ls able to filfl'l a contract la &c
ccrTbcoe with the tens a of bU proposition. and that,
should bis proportion bo accepted, he wi'l at once aa
t*r Into a contract In acco.dance therewith Should
the contract be awarded Urn we ore prepared to be-
C °F^rds ß lrftheroTCOf five thousand (*3.«0) dollars
«'«rcd by the contractor and both ot hid gnatauiora.
v.Tll be required of the successful bidder ou sJ gains the
contract, £4l , .
Bidder a are required to he present la person when
tbelr bids are opered.
Tlie rkht to reject any o-all the bids that maybe
deemed too high Is reserved by the undcrrlga-id, as
well as the rlrhtto select troin each bid such paten*
nl« at the pr'ce therein named, as U required by the
Government And In case of tbo failure ot » bidder
•w hose proposal Is accepted to tnmlsa within tne time
p-e«CTlo(»d, In qi.alltv or quantity, the materials stipu
lated to be delivered', then the AWatcct Quartermaster
in charge to have the risht to *npply anen deilnlency
V-v purchase, andauclibidder wlu the dlf
lerenceofccst. TflhO.C. BOWLES,
anSkCMit Captain and Aw*t Quartermaster.
Is of mere general practical
utility than any InK-ntTon now
before the pnbllt* xt has been
thoroughly tesl»:u during tie last
two years by "practical men, and
prononncqt’.by all to be
Applicable to the
useful Arts. .
®’dperipr to any
Adi'i’eslye Preparation known.
instates. Cement
Is scew thing, amltbe result of
yearn of study; its combination la
on EoTKrriwo Phxnoiplss, and
Its Combination. n ?4 erno clrcas-tiTit—a cr cosnga
cf temperature, wilt it become
corrupt or. ami* jay offensive
■Boot and Rbce
Maunthcturers. using Machines,
will find It the best article known
tor Cementing,the Channels, as It
workawithout delay, Is notatfec
»d by any change cl temperature
And it Sufficiently adhc*3ru
use, as hasbcear^oTod.
Xt is especially adapted
to Leath«r t
, -d we claim as an especial
_fSt •'•at it sticks Patches and
ySltiv Boots and Shoes sufl-
SStf.ttoia ,‘' ,thout ’“terns.
IT I 3 THB O.*C' T
M(itC> CE,WEv r
Extant, that Is a acre thing for
And articles of Household use.
HUton’s Insoluble Cement
Is la a liquid form and aa eauty
applied as past a
a Liquid,
Hilton’s Insoluble Camant
' Is Insoluble in water or oil.
Hilton’s Insoluble Cement
Adheres oily substances.
Supplied"ln Family or Mann
(hctutera' Packaseafrom 3 ounces
to 100 pounds.
5cM by LORD * SMITH’. WiolajaleJJmcslsfa. 3
Lake street. Chicago. D).. General 'Ve«tem Agents, to
t on’ all orders may be aiMresaed. JelOgCt ty^y^ac
£rgai Jfotua.
12 J Deceased.—Pnbllc notice la hereby girea.teall
person* having dales and dea<acda aruitit the estate
ofOrscu Smith. deceaaed.to prevent the same lor ad
indication and settlement at a regular tern of the
County Con:t of Cook County, to be botdeu at the
Court Souse in the city of Chiaago. on the third Mon
day of August, a. D IW3. helne the I7tb day thereof
OMOSalilfl lTa ' Administrators.
Chicago. July a. ifra " * ' jytt-gyrvfrg
We have thU day admitted Mr. J. W. J. Cuiwa
as a member of our nrm, the style of wnicu, xroai uu
dare. le changed to Parker, Cnlton * Me,, . e ,?- / , s - t>__
ItebcJlrces oftheoM ArmjHUM- 1
ker, Helen A Co. PARSES. MSLLLN A CD.
2. 8. Pi3S23. J w. J. CULTON. J. O. 3CSLLSX.
Late of Jackson, illch.
FAISK£H« Clh'lOX *fc MELLE.t,
General Commission Merchants,
IST SontU W»ter Street, in.
ten shall ceadne to an excliulcdy Com
2?t‘vlon boMncie. We arc prepared to mage cash ad
varce* cn shlpmerta to ourseWes. our correspondents
East or Bomb, and on property la store
Chicago. Jult 23. isd jtgt-bgU-lm
To Ux'csaa .vara Rirrvn.xus 5
I wn adl the be»t kind o: Sugar Cored Ham* a.
LOUIS LICEBERG, comer of Utloa street sad HU
lAWankte ayera*. aul-fcsMw
Notice to {shippers op
TALLOW, LAUD. QBR&3B, An.—Tho under
signed pay their particular a;£enllon to the sale of Tal
iow. and all 30-p slocks.. Any consignments seat w
hem vUlbepraaptydlfpOied of and quickreturai
made, os rery adTantageoua tenaa We mall our
weekly pile©-current srada to alTaendlnc taetr ad
lcl3£3TJ£m 83 Watfirrtrwt. Keif *or*
kailrnaS anft Stannboai gnus
CEOKOIt .OT toes....rapt GleadsTl.
LOUISIANA...dies tomv...Ca£tt££i2g
VIRGINIA....JUTS toes..,.c*pi Miibara
CAROLINA....£*73 totU C*?t Pearce,’
The above first-clou. powerfuL liman built, Irao
Ftentnships. (watertight coupartnenU)
hear York to Liverpool, calling at Q’ia.'aat-jwj, every
eirfrr ate FBID AY,commencing on the 3i»t .1 uiy.
Theysre fitted op for Crrt. second aad ih'rd clear
paseeigers. with Dietary and accomnolatl joa squal
to sny other Lrteof Ste<cutrs. _ , ,
Uatxot Passage rsoa New Toss.—lst clast |39j
2d class wo: Sd class |Ss—pmvahte In IT 9. Currency.
Pco«QnurNsTOwsTO uvnapooi.—i73.|iiaad IS
Quid, or rgnbalrPtln currency.
, B6rpsfl9i.z^»pprytoWlLLlAMS* GTION.IOynL
ten street. New York, or ..
General Agency comet of Lahe aad L<«eß®
street, emcago. tay7*eS»-3tP
JL splendid first-cljwsPo-uvrgor Steamboat
PliANXT—Capt, L. Chamberlin,
Tvm rnn during the season of 1«3. leav.ag Chicago it
7 r'clock in the evening, for Ontonagon, SupcrtorCUy.
acd all Intenanllats porta, on the tdiowing dajt:
TCE9D-IT. June V 4, for Ontonagon.
SATURDAY.JuIy 4ih " "
THURSDAY. * iMh, Bapertot City,
TUESDAY, - 2*tU, " "
TUESDAY. Aug. 12th, * Ontonagon,
SATCKDaV. - 22d. ** Snpertor City,
FEIDAV. Sept i a. *-Obio««obu
TUESDAY. * Ijta. •* Superior City.
HONDAY. ” Csth. •• Oilonagoa,
FRIDAY, Oct, 9**. *’ Superior City,
THURSDAY. “ Kd. ** Oatonazon^.
MONDAY Not. 2d. M Superior City,
TtXDN tSDAY *• 15th. ** OatOMgoa,
Her dock la on River street, first above Bash street
Bridge. For frelcht o> passage aTOlr ea board or tq
jy&hSX-im A. E. OOODRXCH.ShSBIveratreeC-
X 863.
AY estern Transportation Couipaaf
rave made arrangementa to run their Lake SteMK
d-c eiiera on alteraate days with thota of the
the western EXPRESS,
Running over the New York Central Railroad to BaS;
fhlo and connecting with tbevarlonaßailroitdanza
ntng West, and the dlilerent Lines of Fro pc liars on the
Upper and Lower Lakes.
Top fcOla of lading aid contracts via Canal
road, apply to tea following a,;enw;
HUGH ALLEN. No. l Castles Slip. New York.
EVERETT CLAPP. No l Canties Slip. New York.
AUG. COLSEN. No. I Canties SUp. New York,
B.G.CHASE, 113 Pier. AlbaQ/jN. Y.
B. Cr. CHASE, 191 River street. Troy, N. Y.
J. L. HURD A CO.. Unrd’s Dock. Detroit, hfleh.
E, A. BUCK, Green Bay. Wls. __
J. J. TALLMADGE. H, AP.D.C. S.R. Dock.
JHO. HKAM * CO. . Erie. Pa.
BOND A MORRIS, Cleveland.Ohio.
w F. DILL. Sandusky. Ohio.
A. P. DUTTON, Racine. WU
W. H. 3VKIQHT A CO- WaakegMU lil,
J. F. 3 IRELAND. Sheboygan. Wls,
J. W-
General Western Agent, No. 3 State street, Chlcoflfc
■ mj-gj-eSM-Sm
pehhsyi.vahia cehteal e. s.
525 dlle* Ponbl, TracX.
In order to keep pace with the desands of taa stva
In.-public, the managers of this pepolai route hsvw
added many tmsroTemonte daring the year I£3. an*
with its connections; tt vQI be (bond in all respects A.
FIBST CIA 6S ROUTS teal! the ERstcradCei.
track ti atone ballasted, and entirely ftes from - tfi.
(with close eouneetiena firom Western Ctieaj
All connecting direct to Kew York. THROUGH pgry~-
a dvt.phta md close csasectloat *t Harrisburg ftp
from Pittsburgh to New York, one train runs daQf*.
(430 tudeflj via Allen town. Without ebaagf; Of 0>
riving Ih advance of all other routes.
Tlckrta lor sale to Boston by boat or ran. Boat Tic.
ketsgcodonanyofthßßOunalinev Paretoallpoinlß
as low as any route.
Sleeping Cars on night tralra to Philadelphia, Hrnfr
Fork amTsalUmare.
BAggaga checked tbreugh sad trsaaftrral free.
•Sf rth Route Fretghtfl of all descrlpttoas exi m Kb
warded to and freaiPhhadei?hia New Turk: Boston,
eri’aitir.ore.to and from any point ou the Kalroacs?
of Ohio. Kentucky. lEdiana.lllltoie, Wlscoezla.lows,
orldlssoorlßTSAiLXOASDissor. •, •
The pencsylvaata Central itallroac also connects at
Pittsburgh with Steaxcrs. by which Good* can be fin
warded ta anyport os the Ohio. Muskingum, Ham.
tacky: Tennessee. Cumberland, mtaols. ACss'Mlppl,
Wisconsin. Missouri, Kansas. Arkaasasaad Bedßlvuor,
and atCleveUnd, Sandusky and Chicago wlth&team*
srs to all Forts on the North-Western Lakes,
Merchants sad Shippers entrusting tho transport*.
tiouof their freight to this company, cuaruly wtft
on Its speedy transit.
THE RATES Of FREIGHT to and from tuy polai
‘.a the West by the Pennsylvania Central Railroad asm
AT AXJ.TX3CXB AO yxTOBAULai xa as* chaxoki> ax oxm>-
■*XEUL2O‘4D ceszMmzs.
fWBe particular and mark packages "TUPzkß*
for Freight Contracts or BhlpMng Directions, oppif
to or address either of the following Agents «tfcf
D. Ai STKWAKT. freight Agent, Pittsburgh. ■
CLAFXE A CO., Tms.er Ageuts, Plttabuigh.
H. W. BROWN A CO.. CtßCinsati, Ohl<r. ,r .
8. C. MELD RUM A CO.. Mmdlscn. Indiau,
J.E. MOORP. Loulsvir.e. Ky,
W. W. AEMAN A CO.. Evansville. lad, ■
R. ?. SAES. 6t. Louie. Mo,
GLARES A CO.. Chicago, flllnew,
J. H. SIcCcLM. Portsuonth. Ohio.
W. H. * R. L. LANGLKT. GaUlpolia. Ohio.
9. B. FfERCS. A CO.. Zaaesvllie, Ohio.
■R.U.HDDSON.I»jp:ey.Oh!O. a _
r c. M2LDEUM, General ITSTe'ing Agent tot
DrQtZit andFanners -will find this I2i6tkvsiia7i&
iueoafl route for Sire Stock. Capacious Yard well
watered usd supplied with every correal eaca bats
opened on this line and Ita coonecCoas and every
attention la paid to their wants. From Harrisburg,
where -will be found every eon vealecce for feeding on*,
resting. a choice la offered of the PHrLADRLFffIA
also be rouca the shortest, quickest and moot direst
route fo-stock to New Fork— [via ABaatowaJ—oa*
with fewer changes than any other. __ . .
•ENOCH LEW&.Gen'i Snp’t.AltoonvPa.
L.x. MOFFT. Gem r.ckac Agent. PhilsdeWa.
3. H. HOUSTON. 3ernFreJUit Agent,FhlisdaipfiflL *
3Ucd 'Sjisiii.*
Five Store* on Lake street, four Stores oa South
Water street, three Stores oa rrauklla street, near
Lake, forty Lota In one block near UniouPark.wl«
gas, water and sower convenient; the splendid re*
scn<-e and jrrounda now cccnpled by Bishop Whifi#
bouil frSn&i Union Park asd
with 263 fee? front on the Park, valued In 1&3 at $70.008
will be sold 7ctt cheap. Alio, omer yalunbio-profr
city. Injure of 8, B, HAYES. N0.2 Court Souse.
f T SOC.OOO acres In lowa, Mlnneaota and Wtara»
■tn— towered and unimproved—for sale. Faaphlatk
l fcs^S^gT«&S
dolpn street, Chicago. Port Office Box 565*.
Je*-eBLWm .
I ANDS.—To all wanting Farms.
XJ Large and thriving seulemant of Vineland.m24
Climate; thirty tcllea south of PbUadelphla.by railroad,
rich soli, produces larve crops, twenty acre tracts, a*
■ _ „i, tng ser acre payablo-withl- four vcats.
iStcrf mSSt Pspers to
formation, wOl be seat tree. jac-^Hn
i ASCE C 0.,01 Sew ro.t E 3 Wjnton...efr
dqnt, 9»b Aseeta February Ist, IS-3,
$0 5 225 } 1
O CHONEHiTH. General Agent for Northern and
Central UJlnola.No. 6 Clark st„ Chicago. |ell-g33»H
U KCaD COMPANY. Chicago. July 27th, WffL
Notxcr Ls hereby given that «t a meeting of the
Foard ot Directors, held this aay, the IblioglDgreao
KeiOlred, That a Plvlderd of 3M per cent, (leetcx
' • eminent Tax) on theprcfrrrod atoca. and a
Go, r 33s per cost, (free of Government tax) on the ' ‘
dead u. *»ock of this Company, be paid to theregts
comicon*. ’’dera of the Company on acd aftir
tered stcckhw. **« office of ilesars.Q,S. liobbloa A
August 2SU». ju IST.
Son, 1 1 TTUllaas *in be closed on August iw»
The Transfer Books x ‘''tii.iafia, audtheblvldrad
and re opened oa Aogufft ‘•'ckholders registered at
will be payable only to thet bv. ■»ny. Sew York- oa
the Culled States Tras: Ccow b H PRICE,
August lith- JOSifc. *t Secretary
jy3? hStg-Ht — X L.
XV BANiC. MODE ISLAND.—Porvuaattbe decC*
hi! oriier of the Suprcna Court of the State of Haoo*
Island, the subscriber gives uouse that OH pcgxooff
holding Mila of the
Hun deposit the aaae with him at his once. So. 33
Weybesset street. Providence, h. I. t ou or before the
am dav of Aczn&t. A. D. iota. In order to be eatltieft
to an; dividend that may be declared out of tna assets
of ssic Bans.
JAMES M. CIiABSE, Eecotrar.
Provldeac .B.T..J*n.l7th.ia».-y fae-rfr+fr
Mliuilcn. located at J&ckaoavllle. HL. will be
opened for the studies o( the next College ya»f on
THURSDAY. Sept. 10th. USJ. Tflo corps of UPHSSI
tois remains as heretofore For cetoio«oornirtaer
L^r^sn.h 0 u ”
PITTSBURGH female col*
lege— n*r. i. c,PEi»aiso.i>. I D.. President.
Aiienoance past year in aopcib buildings. Nine
♦een sMj aid accomplished teachers. Unsurpassed
isciiliies la tre orpameaiat brjaehea Thorough and.
extensive comse of *vu?y. Forty Dollars per term,
nai a all expenses la the boarding department except
-waahlcpaadfael. Next tern commenced Sect. Ist*
send to President Persuing for a Catalogued-
M. S'SiPSON, President Trustees. -
Pittsburg. July 7.1363, lySMigrKSry
Number Limited to Twelve.
AddreisE.BABBSB. lakoFoiest.HU
' JyT) bS3S-16t '
The Fall Ttnn of this Irstlintion win xonnneafte on
TUfEBDAY. thetetbday ol September next--Circu
lars and any utslred luiors&tlou may be had ea apjdfcfc
cation to tte undersgLed. .-
ly.StOtl im B. DICKINSON. -
T*e third year of this Ster£rl
eacets (tom abroad s m under tSVy
Bclldlnga u also thet teamw» g corn* ot
cor sum care «dI Js3£tippilSrSktA
of ue college property van tIM.NI.
For Circular* addwa* COVERT, President.
jjW-MSI-lia f ultoa. EUaota.

xml | txt