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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, October 23, 1863, Image 2

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Chicago Cribmie.
FRID4Y, OCTOBER 23,1803.
Illinois poaincs.
*Wc are glad to see that the Unionists of
Illinois arc nominating county tickets in
nearly every county in the State—in the
Copperhead strongholds as well as in the
Republican counties. Let a ticket benom
inated and supported in every county, no
matter if three-fourths of the voters are
Copperheads. Let the Union men show
their seal and devotion to the cause of their
country at the ballot box. Let them poll
their full strength, no matter whether they
are in the minority or majority.
Away down in lower Egypt, the Union
ists are sanguine of carrying about half
the counties. They are folly organized and
wide awake, and will poll a vote thuf.
astonish the Copperheads. "We hope the
Union men of Northern Illinois will not,
relying on tiieir strength, be apathetic, buf
all turn out' and roll up old fashioned
majorities for the moral effect it will pro
duce in and out of the State. Several
counties of Northern Illinois backslid last
fall They must be reclaimed tin* fall
restored to their old places in the Union
church. *We may mention WiilandLasalle
as conspicuous examples. The former
should give Coo,andthelatterßoo majority.
If the Republican Old Guard take hold
according to the example set for them by
their brethren in Ohio and lowa, every
County lost lasl fall will be regained on the
3d of November. • -
We call the attention ‘of the Governor
and of the local authorities of the State, to
one thing: Under the abominable role of
Gen. Schofield and Governor Gamble in
Missouri, and in violation and defiance of
the Proclamation of the President con
cerning the slaves of rebels, manumitted
by the fact of their masters’ rebellion,
negroes are daily kidnapped. The free
papers that were given them by the for
mer administrators of the Department are
torn up and trampled in the mud, and
the poor wretches, after having enjoyed &
brief season of freedom and hope,* are
made up into gangs and sent off, through
the State of Illinois, to Kentucky where
they are sold for the South and a mar
ket—into bitter and, we sometimes fear,
hopeless bondage. The river as a “meana
of transit docs not suit the purposes of the
kidnappers when they have & cargo to
sell; there are too many chances of
escape, so oar free State is used as a high
way for the unlicensed and wicked traffic.
A hotel keeper in one of the Southern
counties lately told a gentleman who
vouches for the reliability rmd substantial
correctness of the report, that, within the
year past, he alone had entertained more
' than one thousand of theap moving chat
tels, a large part of whom were, no doubt,
legally as fine as Gen. Schofield himself.
It is time that this accursed commerce
should come to an end. Every one of these
men is, the moment that his foot presses
our toil, enfranchised—is the owner ofhim
sclf; and cveiy time that such an one is per
suaded or forced to be.obedient to a supe
rior power, for the purpose that we have
named, an infraction of the law is com*
mitted, paralleled only by murder itself
To rob aman of his liberty is an offense*
only second in henionsness to the crime
that deprives him of his life. We call on
Gov. Tates to interpose. Schofield’s mil
itary pennits are worthless in Illinois,
whatever their efficiency for the purposes
of kidnapping in Missouri; against our
statutes, as we are not in the department
over which he unfortunately prerides,
they are powerless as a broken reed.
Missouri is struggling for emancipation;
but as long as the cupidity of her “ con
servatives” is stimulated by the chances
which kidnapping and this horrible traffic
afford, they are justified in putting a val
ue on slave property, which emancipation
would destroy; and as long as slavery, or its
darker shadow—the stealing of free men
and forcing them into bondage again—is
a source of profit, so long will the effort of
emancipation be resisted. And to-day
ting nppti rbnrmpil through our territory,
whereby the stolen property has * a rapid
transit to a State in which the black ban
ner is still defiantly waved in the face of
progress,' dees more to retard the consum
mation of the hopes of the Missouri Union
ists and to prevent the return of the
• people into obedience to the Gov
ernment, than the army of Gen
* eral Price or all the other enginery
of the pirates’ nest at Richmond. We
propose that this ,Bhall be closed up; and
*hnt. not another shall be kidnapped
*iont of Illinois; and in the exercise of the
comity we owe to onr neighbors, we should
not, , even were there no considerations
' of humanity to he taken into the ac
count, permit our laws to be brok
\esi, ' And, lastly, we owe it to our
profesrions of Unionism that this com
merce should stop. Every slave landed
oh the south side of the Ohio, is finally
pushed on, for safe keeping, into the re
bellious States; and there becomes a po
; tent, though perhaps an unwilling helper
.. of the rebel cause. It is not our policy, to
fomiriitlic enemy whom we are endeavor
’ ing to subdue, with the means of resist
ance. Eveiy able-bodied male slave is
. worth -more to them than a six-ponnder
. , gun or five barrels of rifle powder. Shall
we continue reinforcements such as we
have named to still go forward? We ap
peal to the Governor and the local author
ities for an answer!
Chicago, 0ct20,1861
Editors Chicago Tribune ;
I would like to have you commend the conduct
of the Catholic Archbishop and Bishop of Cincin
nati, In going to the polls last Tuesday, and voting
for Brough..
1 would like to have you tell the Catholic Irish
that you do notahuse them because of their nation
or creed, but because of their politics.
I would like to have you acknowledge that the
Catholics are becoming dally more and more op*
posed to slavery, and oblige,
A Catholic Aboutzokzst.
We don't know that the above was
written by a “ Catholic Abolitionist," as it
/ came anonymously signed. The patriotic
action of Archbishop Purcell and Bishop
needs no commendation. They
! Imew their duty, mid did it fearlessly, not*
v withstanding 999 of-every 1,000 of their
- church unfortunately support the disloyal
.copperhead .party.. ,
• - To the second request of our correspon
dent, we reply, that the Catholic Irish
know very well that it is not their nation
or creed wc object to, hut their bad poli
tics. It is as honorable to be bom in the
. “gem of the sea,” as anywhere else; bo*
- aides, a man is not responsible for the place
of his birth. As to creeds, we profess the
' largest -toleration, - and cobcede to
■others the same rights of consci
ence that wc claim for ; ourselves.
But we are opposed to a , fusion of
Church and party. We don’t like to see
. CpfbnUra become Copperheads almost to
a man. ■ It pains and alarms us to witness
them go as a church, into the embrace of a
disloyal party. (The Catholic teacher,
Dr. Brownson, has pointed out this dan
gerous fact) And it fills us with grave
apprehensions to see the members of a sect
'of the power and influence.of the Romish
Church, oast their immense weight into
the scale of the enemies ol the Union in
■the terrible struggle for the salvation of
the Republic.
Withdraw the Catholics from the Cop
- perhead party, and place them actively on
the side of the Government, and the rebel
- Ron be, crushed nlteriy within six
' ™‘ mthß- r T^ e Catholics compose the back
bone «f, the Copperhead party; They
number between three and loutniillions of
■ sonte mthe free -States. If the Catholics
i-jroted-lhe ; Union -r ticket, it wo idd
cany r by 15,000 majority in .this city, and
by 150)000 in this State. - The city of New
—-Xdritrrthe financial and. commercial capl
ctalofthb/Bepablic, Instead of following
leadership ofauch infamous and trea
■V wretchcs as the Woods and
-• aha:/giving • 83,000 . majority
against the Government, would send such
follows to join YaUandigham ia Canada,
and roll np 50,000 majority in support ol
a war policy and unconditional sup
pression of the rebellion. The Copper
heads could hardly carty a county or to wn
ship in the United States without the
Catholic rote. If the Catholics were as
unanimous in support of the Goremment
and the prosecution of the war as they are*
against both, the remaining Copperheads
would collapse and disappear as a party;
opposition would cease, and the war would
be pushed forward with a vigor and suc
cess never yet witnessed. The whole peo
ple would practically become a unit; the
last call of the President for 800,000 vol
nnlceis'wonld be filled within thirty days.
Secession prints like the N. Y. World,
..Stir* and Exprat, Cincinnati Enquirer,
and Chicago Timet would be ’awed into
silence, or die for want of support, and the
small Copperhead faction would hunt their
holes and hide out of sight, and the city of
’Kew York would not shock the civilized
world with negro hanging mobs, and house
burning rioters resisting the laws.
VTc would love to comply with the last
request of our anonymous correspondent.
"We would gladly be made to believe that
“the Catholics are becoming'daily more
and more opposed to slaveiy.” When
they do become actively opposed to that
wicked and inhuman practice, the end of
the rebellion will soon come. Greenbacks
will be on a par with gold; “five-twenties’ 1
will command a premium; peace will again
smile on the land, and Catholics will be
entitled to the thanks of cvciy lover of
Free Government and Civil Liberty.
Copperheads of lowa adopted
the advice of the Chicago rebel organ
and planted themselves on a platform
of opposition to the prosecution of the
the war. Seeing the patriotic men of the
party desert them by hundreds and thou
sands, they became alarmed and wheedled
a war democrat and popular general to
accept their nomination for governor,
hoping thereby to break their fall Bat It
was too late. Their secession platform
and the ..Chicago rebel organ ; broke
their backs, and the people in their wrath
atoned them to death.
year the Republican party of
Ohio adopted a conservative platform and
made their contest under the conservative
leadership of Tom Ewing and Frank
Backus. Result—the State was lost by
7,000 votes. This year radical councils
prevailed, and under Brough and Ander
son, who preached radical doctrines from
every rostrum, the State is recovered by
a majority of 02,000 voles. The people
love bold, earnest and patriotic leaders.
They have & sovereign contempt for cold
blooded, timid, hold-back conservatives.
While Tnttle pained no abolition votes by
belt g a patriot soldier, Vallandigbatnb peace sca
tlnua tE lost no Democratic ones.— Chicago rebel
If Tallati cigham’e peace sentiments lost him
no Democratic votes, the 44 Abolition” party
of Ohio mu&t bo pretty strong, seeing that
Yah is defeated by sixty-two thousand on the
citizens’ vote, and by 100,000 majority count
ing the soldhrs vote. As to Tattle, how
coaid he, standing on a Eccesslon platform,
expect to get 44 abolition votes ?” Principles,
not men, are in the'ascendant nowa-days.
Hence, Tnttle is beaten 25,000 votes In lowa.
In Pennsylvania Woodward stood on a non
commits! platform. He professed to be for
-the war, but against the war measures of the
Government. He is beaten 20.000, but had he
stood on a Copperhead plationn, like that in
Ohio or lowa, his minority would be three
times ss great as It is. Had he preached trea
son like Yallaudfgham, he would have been
whipped by 100,000 majority.
Shasteroni Fire In Wisconsin.
An extensive fire raged upon the firms of
O. W. Barnes and others ia the vicinity of
Mt Pleasant, Wisconsin, a few days since, by
which 700 tons ol hay and 500 rods of fence
were destroyed. The fire ignited from the
sparks of the locomotive drawing the night
train bound west on the Racine and Missis
sippi Railroad.
The conflagration was discovered by the
residents ol the town, about midnight, and
they turned out cn mam 19 suppress and stay
its farther progress. It was not. entirely
gotten under until 4 o’clock a. m., nor until
it had destroyed hundreds of stacks of hay,
and almost a mile of fencing. The hay is es
timated to be worth at least $7 perton, anfl
some will exceed that in value, making the
less in that particular alone, ia the neighbor-/
hood of $5,000, which added to to the damage
dene to fences and buildings, will TnnVq the
aggregate loss near SO,OOO.
About one thousand acres of prairie grass
are said to have been burned, and the scene Is
remarked to have been indescribably brilliant
and grand. It was only by the greatest ex
ertions that the homes of the settlers were
saved from the fire. . .
Apportioning tlie Troops.
The work of apportioning the number ol
troops to be raised under the late call of the
President, among the several States and the
District of Columbia, has bean begun at the
office of the Provost Marshal General. The
States thus far apportioned, and the number
of men to be raised by each, are as follows:
Maine, 7,581; New Hampshire, 3,708; Ver
mont, 3,381; Massachusetts, 15,120; Con
necticut, 5,452; NewToik,*Sß.26o; Delaware,
1,150; Irdiana, 18,997.
It is reported that when Yallaudigham,
walling and watching over the border, receiv
ed the assured fact of his overwhelming de
feat, he gave, as in Dayton, the Knights’ grand
wailing cry of distress, “ Asa 1 Asa I” but Asa
didn’t hear it.
Pennsylvania Election.
Official and unofficial returns from every
county in the State of Pennsylvania have been
received. The vote for Governor foots up as
Curtin. Woodward.
Twenty-six counties Official. .111,696 . 105,273
Forty counties unofficial..... 22,915 10,811
154.W1 116,114
Curtin's majority.
Masonic Loyalty* 1
The Ohio Grand Lodge of Free and Accept
ed Masons, in session at Columbus, on Tues
day adopted a series of patriotic resolutions,
declaring that in the present unnatural con
test, the institution of FreeT Masonry has no
attribute that can take sides with rebellion,
and that it is the duty of every worthy Mason'
in this hour of his country’s peril, to stand
by the General Government, cron at the ex
pense of fortune and life.
The New Fractional Currency*
Some of the newspapers are engaged in
canvassing the qualities of the new fractional
currency. It is declared to be unfit for cir
culation. It may be so split as to tenable any
one to paste a fifty cent back on a ten cent
front with the greatest ease, thus opening the
door to any amount cf imposition and fraud
Bub Uln the hand a little while, and the
paper becomes as dingy as any old bit of
newspaper. ,
Cutis, it Hill be remembered,
,u recently found guilty of ‘‘conduct unbe
coming sn officer and a gentleman” and die
mieecd from the advice.The President has
approved the proceedings of thei court mar
tial, but iae remitted the sentence in view cf
the Captain’s pieviot# good character and
staudUfc, and has ideated him from arrest
and ordered him to join his regiment in the
field, after receiving a reprimand from the
President. - •
■ffjthln the last few days another fleet ol
fast steamers of war have been sent after the
privateers: The navy yards of Philadelphia,
Boston and New York have been; worked to
their utmost to fit out the vessels; which are
now all at sea. On Thursday tbc United States
Steamer Grand Gnlf, a new vessel recently
purchased; the steam corvette Blchmond,
wldch returned some time ago from the Sfra
sleclppl squadron; and the steam gunboat So
noma, all sailed from New York. : 'We under
stand that the Ticonderoga whjch arrived
from Boston a few days ago, Is also nuderpr
dcra to depart. Several other ships at New
York and Philadelphia are preparing for. the
same work. Our latest advices from the van-,
derbilt state that the had sailed from .Monte
video in search of the Alabama,. which wav
reported to he off the South American
coast. ; -> *•’ '
A Worthy Appoihxmrut. —We learn with
RVCb pIeUGTC OUT blßTfl Uld g^lAßt
low-townsman, Col. Jolm W. -Torner, Chief
of Artillery on Gen. Gillmore’* Staff,- h* 1 ’
been promoted to : the rank of Brigadier
General- This is a dcseired recognition of
bis superior military skill and billliant fine
cess In the reduction of Fort Sninter and cap-:
lure of Morris Island, all the artillery opera
lions being under his immediate dlrcctisn
and rupervUlon. Gen' Tuner is a son of oar
esteemed fellow-citizen, the Hon. John B.
’Chicago now has fire Brigadier Gener.la in
the Natltn’a service, la the order of their ap
pointment as follows:
Clip. Gee, J. D. Webster, Brig. Gen. Joha
McArthur, Brig, Gen* Julius White, Brig.
Gen. John B. Tarchin, Brig. Gen. John W.
How it Sounds Now.
The following sentence becaoie familiar to
Ite people of Ohio daring the past campaign,
but it has now a new sound:
“Vallsi dJgham waits and watches over the bor
der, picapeo—if ejected Governor of the Bute of
Ohio—to array It againtt Lincoln and the war,a&d
to go for peace.
Howlongisheto“waitand watch?" Will
it be till Gen. Pugh arrives with hit. army of
200,000 Democrats, to escort him to.Colom
Those 41 engaged in the interests of God
anu' LninaDlty ” reported,-Jest before election in
I’emuylv&nta, that Gen. McClellan had expressed
.a wish for Culture election. They refused to
publish bis denial even aa an advertisement.—
Chicago Timet.
It is very foolish to tell so cQly a falsehood.
McClellan’s letter was instantly published as
a dispatch by the Associate Press throughout
Fennsjlvanla and the United States. Every
body that reads the dally papers saw it within
fifteen hoars of 1U first appearance. : What
docs the rebel organ expect to gain by msk
it g each a false statement ?
Coal Famine in Cincinnati.—Great' ex
citement, amounting to a panic, ia
Circinn&U, on account of the scarcity of coiL
The City Council have placed $30,000 in the
Lands of a committee, to purchase coal and
'fell It to the citizens at host. But this will
afford only partial relief. The price of coal
Is now $13.00 to $15.00 per load of 25 bushels,
and it is a favor to get it at even these enor
mous prices.
A Union Newspapeb at Little Rook—
Since the capture of Little Bock, Ark, we
Usd published there the Rational Advceale, of
which the second number, dated October 0,
Las xcached us. Its motto is, 4 * The Consti
tution, tbe Equality of the. States, and the
American Union forever.** • The sheet is ably
edited, and crowded with original news of in
tern!. *
CgT A Washington dispatch says that the
receipts of motey paid by drifted men now
amount to nice millions, which, it is expect
ed, will be increased by one or two millions
mere. The whole of this sum is to be appro •
palsied to recruiting under the new proclama
tion ol the President.
Death op a Coppebqead Feint.—The
Muscatine (lows) Daily Courier , a Copper
head sheet, is dead. It died by the same thun
derbolt that killed Yeliandtghatn, Tuttle,
-Woodward & Co. In life it was an advocate
of treason, and a comforter of rebels. Its
death Is mourned by no loyal man. Thu let
all secession sympathizers perish.
Es?* The Treasurer of Jackcon county,
lowa, n Copperhead Democrat) is discovered
to be a defaulter to the county in the sum of
$3,677.07. It is just -what the people of that
county deserted. If they will per&lst in elect*
irg Copperhead cfllcLla, they may expect to
be pnnishod for their folly.
The Pennsylvania Election.—The Un
ionists will have one majority lathe State
Senate, and claim four in the House. Last
year the Democrats had a majority on the
joint ballot.
When Shall we These meet Again ?
An affecting little pic-nic that must have been
—Storey, Dick Merrick and Yallandlgham,
under the British Lion’s taO. Yallaudigham
was used to' the situation,but his compatriots
were constantly desiring a change of base*
ggT Dayton—Yallandlgham’s home—gave
Brough its highest vote and Y&Uondigham its
lowest. Brough ran ahead of his.lickct, and
Yallandlgbam behind his.
An Pnllah Estimate of President I*ln-
The Liverpool Ibtt of October Ist, praises
President Lincoln’s letter to Hr. Hackett f the
tragedian, and hods much indication of char
acter in his selection of favorite plays.in
Shakspcare. It says, “The choice of Macbeth
as principal favorite, and the preference of the
less popular of Hamlet’s soliloquies, also in
dicate that Incisive use of his own wits which
Is one of the surest indications of a man em
power.” And again. “He is a man whose
simple truth and cultivated intelligence will
not forever be concealed by the unwieldllness
of his frame and the unconrtlineu of his
manners. A contrast was wanted to the suave
deceitfolnces and emptiness of James Bu
chanan, and one was found in Abraham Lin
coln.” Having spoken of the ridicule of the
President’s person and his jokes, the iWpro
* cceds to give its own estimate of him, which
is a high one, and in many respects just:
Perhaps no leader in a great contest ever
stood so little chance of beluga subject of
hero worship as Abraham Lincoln. Scarcely
any one has a good word to say for him; and
even his own party in the Suites seem too
ready to remain silent about his merits, and
to base their defense of the administration
cn any grounds rather than confidence in its
head. Yet a worshipper of human heroes
might possibly travel a great deal farther and
fare much worse lor an idol than In selecting
this same lanky American—the personation
cl Iree-eoll prlnciple£—the representative of
the idea that slavery, without being forcibly
interfered with, must notbeallowcdto spread
itself over the North American continent—
and the impersonation, also, of the victory of
that idea—a victory, which, as it were, stands
on the defensive against those who would
turn it into a defeat. Absolute truth, stern
resolution, clear insight, solemn faithfulness,
courage that cannot be daunted, hopefallness
that cannot be dashed—these are qualities
that go a long way to make up a hero, what
ever side the possessor of them may tike in
any lawful coi diet And it would not be easy
to dispute Mr. Lincoln’s claims to all these.
He has never given up a good servant or a
sound principle. He has never shut his eyes
to facts, or 'remained in ignorance of them.
Be has never hesitated to do his work, or fal
tered in doing it No resolution has remain
ed in nub bus with blmbccausc it was a strong
one. No measure has been adopted merely
because “something must be done.” The
The exigencies of a fanatical war have never
betrayed him into fanaticism, and the sharp
stings of satire have never drawn from him
an expression of ill humor, or even an impru
dent rejoinder. Depend upon It, the whole
history of the war proves that this quiet, un
pretending, awkward man is on the whole a
titter subject for respect than ridicule, even
os a public man, leaving altogether. aside the
consideration, once a favorite one In England,
that he has raked himself literally from noth-
Ing. _
A Practical Prayer*
A Methodist minister by the name of
Mitchell, one of the ablest preachers in South*
ern lowa, recently made a prayer in Taylor
county which bad a vela of practical patriot*
ism in it that we like.. It was substantially
as follows:
11 0 Lord!. Wcthank Thee for Abe Lin
coln! We thank Thee for his Proclamation
Of Emancipation! - We thank TllCO ; that thou
dlast cause our armies to be defeated at Big
Bethel and at Ball Ban, for we - deserved those
chastisements for our National sins! We
thank Thee for our recent Union I
We pray Thee more I We thunk Thee
that the Copperheads of this community are
beginning to skedaddle!- We thank Thee that
tome of than Tiave'already skedaddled /
How they Kojolccdln lowa.
The Unionist have had trluznhpant demon
strations in all parts of the State since the
election. They n-jolced at Keokuk. They
demonstrated at Burlington. They exalted
at Muscatine. They ehonted at Davenport
They cavorted at Ddbuque. They snug the
triumphal songs of David at Mt; Pleasant
They celebrafed the decease of the Brigadier
at Aeosanqua, They made themselves glad
at -Ottumwa. They thundered praises at
Irdianola. They communed with " the spirit
of General Washington at Council Blufb.
They stretched their throats with 1 congratu-.,
lations at Wlnterret! They made the air
resonant with glad sounds at Adel I They
buried Dennis Mahoney Harris atPamora!
They made the_very walls shake with accla
mations at Sidney! They had a Pentecostal
shower at Nevada! They reveled in unut
terable felicity at Knoxville I They realized
an Intenaity of blhs at Lewis. They were
transfigured with delight at Clinton! They
felt the-premonitions of paradise at Des
Moines I Nuff ced \-fiotca Stale Register.
■ sensation was created ia Harrisburg,
Peonsvlvanla, some days the arrest
cf several of tie condnqfers on toe Lebanon
VaUCT ttd the Beading m Philadelphia rail
roads! charged with having, at various points,
while 1 running their trains, embezzlsd large
sums of money. - Other arrests were made at
different points-on the road, including bag
fraae-XTasteis and conductors, who are all im
plicated in the same charge.. It appears that
the company have had in their employ a num
ber of detectives, who have been traveling on
the different trains, noting the number of
pacEesgcis who were in the cars, the distance
which they traveled, <&c., and from the re
turns made by those officers, when they were
compared with the returns made by the con
ductors themselves, the evidence of embezzle
ment is derived, and the arrests in question
have been made. .
pgy* One ol the moat deliberate and atro-.
cions jckes of the Autocrat of the Breakfast'
TaVe is perpetrated by him In the title of his
Ust work. It is known that he was present
at the christening, and had muclrto do with
the naming of the Atlantic Monthly, and ma
ny persona wondered; at that time, for what
reason it was called the Atlantic. This is
sow explained. Dr. Holmes intended to
write for the new magazine, and intended al
so to republish h!a papers in book form He
took occasion, therefore, to secure himself a
title; and when it is known that ,he calls the
volume ol miscellanies just published tit him
by Ticknor & Fields, “ Soundings from the
AtUntic,” the resson why the .magazine was
called by its name is at once seen.
Nominations In 'Sangamon Conu,y—
iopiie»hrad <'ntiirart»r»-Oen. Sea.
Gri«non to Tlatt Chicago -Coir per*
heaSa niarhev b/ tnu aoidlen-'fae
t blrugii'ilmcaa R*ogeof'lrca«»a-
CoilutiK Position of Ju> no Wooa*on
—A t oufcdoraic *oldler RfaUtus: Cop*
prrbca# >*p etln o lo lilliaofs —Greene
County Afifclr»—copperhead iteetlng
lu (Uonroo ro.-a auporlar House
wife—Col. hardy In Johnson Co.
[From Oar Own Correspondent.]
SrniNonzu), Oct. 21, 13*3.
Buth parties hare made their nomiiatUns
for county officers, and the selections of can
didates are blghly indicative of the present
condition of both parties. The Union men
have nominated as good a ticket as was ever
put in the field ia this county. Mr. Hawley,
the candidate lor Treasurer, is a prominent
merchant here, doing a'good business and
highly respected. Bey. Mr Mirier is pastor
ot one of the Baptist churches in this city,
respected for its loyalty and zeal in the Union
cause. Be is an excellent man, against whose
repntatlon there is cot a breath of suspicion.
Mr. Merchant, for Surveyor, Is a citizen of
Berlin, in this county, and will make an ex
cellent officer. Opposed to the ticket we
haye an unmitigated Copperhead oncj com
peted of old political hacks and haying the
undivided support ot the : Copperhead secret
society. In fact, is the ticket of that society,
and does not represent any portion of the
party, except that entirely devoted - to Vallan
dlgham & Co. and Singleton's 23d resolution.
There Isjaot a scintillation of a principle
which favors the war ia all that ticket.’ It is
essentially'h peaceful one, except that the
supporters.of it have been constantly en
deavoring to inaugurate civil war in Illinois.
- lam glad to notice that nil over the State
the Ui ion men are making every cflort to
carry the fall elections. On these elections,
to a great extent,’ depends oar triumph in
1664. Theyarea point gained, upon! which
the Union: batteries of the Presidential cam,
paign are to be plaited. Letnomen be nomi
nated hi the Union men who arc not true to
the Union—to a Union of fxvemeo; who are.
not willi'g, and indeed rejoiced, that slavery
must perish before tbe Union can be s *vcd as
it engbt to be. The Central and Southern
counties are up and dolr g. Let the Northern
roll up the biggest kind of majorities. Let
us. give the Copperheads this foretaste of
what they may expect next fall j
•The Copperhead papers have been mating
a gnat howl about government contractors;
ana I notice a ct mmunic&tiou in the Tribune
asking if there are sot a large number of Cop
peibctd contractor*? I can antwer for this
part cf- the State, that nearly all the Govern
ment-contractors here aro Copperheads and
leaning and bitter ones at that. Thereare tne
eons inlaw of ex-Gov. Mattes on, Mcrsrs.
Gcodell and McGinnis, the Renfro’*, the
Ridglej’s, Dr. Fortier and a host of others
whom 1 could name. Dr. Fowler,however,!
will oo him the Justice to el ite, has bolted
the party, since the passage of the 23d resolu
tion, and openly accuses the leaders of being
traitors, and deeirpus of Uaugnratldg civil
war in the Northwest. He is an exception, how
ever, and it has been a source of great morti
fication to Union menhe-re teat those who are
xnakii. g ihtir fortunes out ot the war. should
be the most hitter in their denunciations c f
the Government, the greenbacks, &c. I have
no doubt that it will be found upon Investiga
tion that a majority of the contractors in the
State, if not the Northwest, are hitter and an
relenting Copperheads. So tint those pa
pers which are so blatmt with lies and rale
represtntationa on this point, might as well
u dry up” first as last.
1 learn that this gallant soldier who is not
vet recovered from the effects of his wound
inthe leu, will vitit vonr city on Friday next.
Could he“nol be prevailed upon to stay over
and be present at the Great Northwestern
Fair? 1 would like to see him in the pro
cession on that occasion, and I have no
doubt your citizens would also. Gen. Grier
son is one of the most modest and unassum
ing ol men and averse to display of any kind.
Bat I have no doubt ho would be glad to tend
er hla ald.to.promote such a glorious object as
that which is to be promoted by the Fair. v
The Copperheads in Greene county have not
only withheld their support and sympathy
from the army, bat many of them have used
language on many occasions disrespectful of.
and intuiting to tbe brave boys who are giv
ing their all to their country, in her periL—
These outrages and insults are on record, and
will be redressed, at the proper time, to the
no little discomfiture of the offenders.
A Capt. of one of the Greeno county com
panies Baa written home to a Mend, to keep
a list for him and his company, of the leading
Copperheads in tho county, and to note care
folly their standing in relation to the issues
of the day. He thinks such a memorandum
may be useful to the boys when they get
home. For the comfort of these home trait
ors it may not be amiss to say that some very
interesting facts have been gathered and pre
ferred, that will have an unpleasant sound a
few years hence.
The soldiers consider the Chicago Times on
the person, a badge of treason, as the follow
ing incident will illustrate: A soldier home
on afnrlongh in Greeno county, a short time
since, met a neighbor with a number of tbe
Times in bis band—asked him if he was a sub
scriber to that sheet. :“Yes.” -“Then yon
are worse* than Benedict Arnold.” Copper
head withdrew from the discussion of the
subject, considering it rather personal In the
John Carlin is still' in lowa Co,, acd mode
a speech at Hanover school bouse, one day
Ibis week. Carlin is not the only C. 3. A.
ecldler there is la the country. Headqarters
at the residence of Mr. Evans, a short distance
west of Carrollton,
I notice that Judge Woodson, of the First
Judicial Circuit, has been making a Union
speech at Jacksonville.
This is on ago of progress, and Judge Wood
sen is a man of the age, a progressive Tnan,
but one of the slow coach order, while radi
cals are traveling on the parties 1 railroad
lines. The Judge is a very cautious man, he
does'nt like to step faster than he thinks the
district will step with him, os he has an eye
to a seat in Congress. He isanunconditional
Union man—so he says—bat is very tender
loottd, because he does not think radicalism
popular, in his district. Still, asl said before,
he is a progressive man, and he msj be ex
pected to bo as radical as the most radical,
whenever the people are unmistakably radi
cal- He sajs he is now in favor of sustain
ing the Government in putting down the re
bellion. I trust he la. His record, from the
commencement of the rebellion, ■ may -be
briefly stated, to show the progress he is mak
ing. •
Ist. He is an anti-coercion man.
2d. He is an anti-confiscation man.
3d. He is an anti proclamation man.
4th. He is opposed to all the measures of
the Administration to put down the rebel
stb. He refuses to speak at an uncondition
al Union meeting, because he has no symoa
thy with other men who were announced'to
Now the Judge is in favor of supporting
the Government in patting down the rebel
lion, and actually eulogizes the Administra
tion for the progress that has been made, un
der the radical and uncompromising measures
that have been adopted. Let those who can,
admire the picture; for myself, I have no love
for politicians straddling the fence in times
like these.
Hugh Jackson fills the position of Deputy
Provost Marshal, for the county, fully as
badly aa bis predecessors have done. The ap-
E ointment does great credit to the Copper
cad consistency of Capt, Fry, Provost Mar
shal for the 10th district, as a more odious
appointment to loyal men, both Republicans
and Democrats, could not have been mode.
It also indicates the do nothing policy, adop
ted in this district, as a more imbecile or in
competent man could not have been selected
than Hugh Jackson. \
The deserter, Captain Jordan Lokin, of the
91st regiment is at home, about four miles
horthof Carrollton.- Jackson, Deputy Pro
vost Marshal, has a .big scare on him tor fear
he may be required to arrest Lokin and Car
lin, but I don't think he need be frightened.
Snch requirements are in opposition to the
policy of “this department." Rebels and
deserters are perfectly safe In Greene county
ifthedutyof arresting devolves upon Hugh
Mrs. Andrew McDonald, wife of Mr. Me-.
Donald, News Depot proprietor at Jackson
ville, lock the first and second premium on
the jellies and cakes at all the lairs in Mor
gan and Sangamon, counties, and also at the
.State Fair at Decatur.
The list uf her triumphs is os follows, and I
certainly think they deserve this distinct and
sepernte notice: '
Ist premium on Sponge Cake su>9
Ist “ on Jelly 1.00
Ist premium on Jelly Cake
let “ on Sponge Cake
Ist premium on Sponge Cake..; 209
Ist “ on Jelly j 2.00
let “ on Apple Jelly.. 200
let " on Bottled Cherries. 20')
2nd “ on Crab Apple Jeliy.; 1.00
2nd “ on Bottled Blackberries; 100
2nd “ on Canned Peaches 100.
Total. J $17,00
. 1 notice that notorious K. G. C. and one of
the earliest secessionists in the State, viz: H.
E. S. O’Melveney, in company with Judge
Silas L. Bryan and Wm. H. Snyder,: lately held
a meeting at Waterloo, Monroe county, and
as there are some facte connected therewith
which deserve comment,- V thought I would
call attention to it i
In the first place not one of the ;three per
sons who signed the call for the .meeting,
lives to Monroe county.. Why did not the
Democrats of Monroe county call for a meet
ing? The reason is simply because they had
became afraid of these very men, that they
would excite the “brethren” to doeds of dis
grace. It is the opinion of the Union men in
that part of the country that Judge : Bryan is
dlFgiaclrgthobenchhy running around for
JelK Davis, and holding, political meetings in
stead of deciding his cases according to law
and evidence. He bad better not take so
many cases under advisement, [but’decide
’hem sa they arh brought “before, him.
O'Melvcney, of course, is in 1 his pro
per sphere. lie Is doing ; what
might he expected of the . man who was the
first to publicly raise the banner of secession
inlbls.State by offering and advocating in.
meeting the passage ora set of resoluuons
firorirg tbe secession cf any Sta*e or park of
& State. No ore know# who O’Melveney cam
be for politically, nnlcss it be for Jeff Daria.
As te Snjdcr, he's the man who wrote that
ctltbraud letter to a meeting atp/arie Da
ItecUr,ia which he threatened all onrmililary
men with a general destruction of their
-Such were the speaker# at this celebrated
mvetlig; and 1 am loioraed ttat the trae
Democrats were mnch disgusted with the
meetirg (a* they assuredly enghtto be) and
may tbej hope such a meeting will not soon
be repeated. To complete the farce they pat
& gn tn Irt kii g bi y upon the aland and com
ptjjto him t > recite an old declamation which
appealed to pl-ase him very much, but only
udeedto the disgust of the honest Union
Democrat# present
Lhut Col. John G Hardy, of the 130 th regi
ment Illinois infantry, made a'stirring aod
patriotic sptech a few days slocetoa large
crowd cf the citizens of Johnson county, la
which he took etroi g grounds in favor ot the
prosecution of the. war to the bitter end, or
until the last rebel i« exterminated or lays
downs bis arms cf rebellion and sues for
peace. * Be justifies tbe Administration ia all
neceieary efforts to repress *he rebeliioq,eveii
to arming tbe negroes, and denounced in the
bitterest terms ihe bogus, hew-fledged, hypo
critical demagogues of the day, who are for
peace on any terms, except those honorable
to ihe Government. -He is for no terms
which will not be honorable to the Govern
ment and restore permanent peace to the
country. He wes greeted throughout with
tbe most cithueiastic cheers and applause.
the siege of chabiißs
The TstesThalanx-Pregresg ofOpc
rations—Ucn. Gilmore’* artatt.
[From Our Own Reporter ]
Monms lsland, S. C., Oct. 10,1663.
I send yon a list of wounded, whose inju
ries have been received within the past few
days, while on picket and fatigue duty at
Forts Wagner and Gregg;
Private William Andrews, Co. £, 39th 111.,
' n the face and right groin, seriously.
Private Anthony Farrance, Go. K, In left
foot by shell, slightly.
Private William Patterson, Co. D, in left
foot by shell, slightly.
Private J, W. ilory, Co. K, in right thigh,
slightly. I
Private Harmon Gerard, Co. C, in right
kite, slightly. ,
Sergt. Henry Smith/ Co. A, amputation of
nght lower third ol thigh, caused by shell
wound of theleg, Implicating the knee joint.
All of the above have been, and a portion
sre still under treatment in the regimental
hospital. They are all doing well..
All is quiet on this Island. Active opera
tions are expected soon, however. Tne'health
of tbe troops here if generally good, and es
pecially that ol the39(h 111, which shows a
better sanitaty condition of camo and men
than any ether regiment on the Island, not
wltbsfaLding tbe heavy details that are made
from it daily, for fatigue and picket duty.
The navy remains as inactive as ever, and
has, in tbe estimation of everybody here, be
come a truly Quaker institution.
The following is the staff of Major' General
Gilmore in the selge of Charleston.
Brig. Oea. John W. Turner, chief of staff and
Lieut. Col. Ed, W. Smith, Assistant Adj: Gen.
. Capt. W. L M. Berger, “ u • 4 *
C*pt Israel B, Scaly, Acting Adjutant General.
Lieut. Col. James F. Hall, I'rovoßt Marshal Gen.
Lieut. Col. J. J. Elwell, Chief Quartermaster.
Lieut. Col. M. It Morgan, Chief Commissary.
Lieut, Col. Bleb B. Jackson, Inspector General.
Maj. T. B. Brooks, Assistant Engineer. ■
Mu. Dwight Bar ulster, Chief Paymaster.
Maj. William S. Stryker, Aid do Camp.
Maj. 0..V. Dayton, Aid-do Camp. »
Capt A. Mordccai, Chief of Ordinance.
Capt. Jno.H. Moore, Chief Quartermaster in the
Capt. C. B. Beese, tact Engineer,
CapLH. M Bra;g, Aiddc-C&mp.
Lieut. F. E. Town, Chief Signal Officer.
Lieut. C. B. Sutcr, Assistant Engineer.
Lie ut P. S. Michie, Engineer.
Lieut. J.P. Farley, Ordinance Officer.
Lieut. J. P. Sanger, Acting Asa't Inspector Gen.
Ihe NJntli Maryland Captnred*
[From tho Baltimore American, 10th ]
The rumor which wc alluded to this morn
ing of a icbel raid on Charlestown, Va, on
Sunday morning, Is now ascertained to bo
coiiect, A dispatch received this morning
by Mr. John w. Richardson from Colonel
Simpson of tho 9th Maryland regiment con
films this rumor, and informs him that his
eon, Adjutant Richardson, was shot in the
thigh and left by the rebels at Charlestown,
uncer surgical care.
Tbe force at Charlestown consisted of Coles’
cavalry, and all cf the 9th Maryland except
Co. A, which was on duty at Duflield’s Depot.
Col. Simpson, with the Snrgeonof the regi
ment and three companies of his oommand,
tucceeded In making their escape, and have
arrived at Harper’s Ferry. Captain Cole’s
Maryland cavalry succeeded in catting their
way through the enemy’s lines afeer a desper
ate fight, and have also arrived at the Ferry.
Ihe lacts of the cose are said to be as fol
lows :
Jt is stated that about daylight a rebel cav
alry force, estimated at eighteen hundred men.
and supposed to be under the command of
Gen. imboden, made an. attack upon the
Federal forcea stationed at Georgetown.
Tbe engagement, which is reported to have
been ol a spirited character, lasted but a short
time, as it soon became evident that ihe to rra
was completely Invested by a superior force,
and that a surrender waa unavoidable. Major
Cole, however, determined to escape, if pos
sible, and by a desperate charge succeeded in
geti log through the line of investment, and
made hie wsy to Harper’s Ferry, with a small
lots. The infantry was less fortunate, and
about six companies are reported to have
surrendered, what the loss in killed and
waunded was conld hot be learned.
As soon as Major Cole arrived at Harper's
Ferry, with what was left of his command, he
communicated to Gen. J. C. Sullivan, of
Indiana, commanding that district, the intel
ligence of the disaster. A farce of infantry
and artillery, with Major Cole's command, all
under Gen. Sullivan, promptly repaired to
Charlestown, at which place they arrived
shortly alter ten o’clock, driving out of the,
town a small rebel force, supposed to have
been the rear guard. Gen. Sullivan then
despatched the artillery and cavalry in rapid
pursuit, and about noon pretty brisk artillery ■
tiring, from both sides—although the rebels
used no artillery in the morning fight—was
heard between Charlestown and Berryvllle,
which points are ten miles distant Later la
the day it was reported that tire rebels had
been driven bock some two and a miles,
but from what point was not indicated.
Neither was it stated whether any of the
prisoners reported to have been captured in
the morning had been retaken, though hopes
were entertained that such wonld bathe cave.
The 9th Maryland regiment was principally
recruited In this city for six mouths' service,
and Is generally composed of yonng men.
The appearance or this force of rebels at
Charlestown gave rise to reports that they
were threatening various points; between
Wasbingtonand Hancock, hut scouts sent out
frem Cumberland, Sir John's Han, Martins*
burg, Mouocaey and Point of Rocks, report
no enemy in eight. Scouts also report no
sign cf them in the vicinity of Edward's
Feny or Conrad's Ferry,
In addition to this, it has been ascertained
that since Saturday evening the Potomac
River has risen two met, nod is not, therefore,
fordable at any point between Washington
and Hancock, thus rendering improbable an
attempt efthe rebels to cross at this time
with a view ol making a raid, or any other
purpose. Taking this view of the: cose, .the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company have
not allowed the operations of the road to be
interrupted, and last evening the trains were
dispatched ag usual. The road, farther, is
WtU guarded by bodies of troops, .which are
deemed sufficient to repel any attempt that
may be made by the rebels upon itj
The keeping of this smaUilufantry force at
Charlestown, surrounded, as It; ins been'
known to be for a week by the enemy’s cav
alry, is one of the masteries of warfare la
Shenandoah Valley. The friends of the mem*
here of the Othln this city have been daily an
ticipating fora week past to hear of the can
tore of the regiment. Letters had also been
received from; members of th* 9th, stating
that they were hourly expecting: an attack
from Imboden's cavalry. They are reported
to have fought bravely until overpowered by
superior numbers.
Ohio’s inis-Bepresentativcs.
[From the Toledo Blade.];
By taking advantage of the absence of 40,-
000 union voters in Uie army and by profes
sions of the most ardent support of the war
for putting dawn the rebellion, aided by the
over-conucence and inactivity of friends of
the Administration, the Copperhead faction
last year succeeded in carrying the S'ate by a
majority oi 5,577, and electing thirteen of the
nineteen members of Congress, j
Since that time, and before these Congress
men bare taken their seats, the war-cloas un
der which they dlegused themselves has been
thrown off, and the people of the State have
seen them as they really arc. On the 13th
tost., they again passed In review before the
voters, and we have the result, which is shown
in the following table giving the majorities for'
Governor In, each of the thirteen districts
which last year elected Copperhead Congress
Un.maj. Cop. ms},
let District—Geo. n. Pendleton. 2,870
2d •* Alex. Long 8.921 ....
4th “ J.P.McKinney.... 2,991 ....
sth " F..C. Leblond... 3,296
oth “ O. A. White 2,853 . ....
7th “ 8. S. Cox 2.4-19
Bth 44 Wm. Johnson 1,932 ....
9th “ W.F. Noble 2,239
13 th “ ' W.AlHutchins*!!! 3,613
12th “ . W.E. Fink... 1.773
18th “ John O’Neil.; 835
34th H Qeo. Bliss 3.619
35th “ J. R. Morris .4,155
16th “ J.W, Whi1e.,...;. 1,931
From this it is seen that of the thirteen dla
tricts electing Copperhead members laitfoll,
eleven have now given Union majorities,
amounting to the aggregate to 83,249!. while
hnt two-glvtog majorities amounting to 4,074.
endorse those claiming to represent them!
When to the majorities in the Union districts
' thus fcimated, we add their portion of the sol
diers’ vote, we shall have an aggregate against :
their mfc-repretcntaiives of not. less than
50,000 majority! with those in the other two
districts reduced to mere fractions, if not en
tirely wiped oat! So that, while seventeen,
under the 41 sober, second thought,” and by
majorities: most emphatic, have declared for
the Union, wo shall probably witness thirteen
open and undisguised sympathizers with re- -
hellion occupying seats to the National Leg
islature, auaaclously claiming to represent
the sentiments of these districts! The de
gree of .presumption requisite for such an
outrage on every principle oi Democracy or
Republican government Is difficult- to appre
ciate. In the better days of the Republic no
. such .-spectacle .could have occurred. Those',
days have passed, and with them the better
Democracy which- distinguished them. In*
nothing i# the high-toned statesman more
cerrltlre than in regard to hi* relation to nls
ccnatitnency. How would Jrffer*os,orMad-
Ison, or Jackson, have looked, ©counting a
seat in Congross wph the protest of 5,000 ma
jority cf bit. constituents cmstmUy ringing
In bis ear#? Bat none of these are amona,
the Copp-rhrad member* from Oaio. Democ
racy—true Democracy—stl'i exUta, to tv»sure;
but tot amosgthe “Peace party of the North,”
on »Mch tfcciebel leaden now lean as'their
“letlorn hope."
The Reply of Maximilian to the
Mexican Delegation.
The delegation that went to Miramar near
Trieste, to offer tbe crown of Mexico to Max
imilian, have waited upon the Archduke and
fulfilled their mission. MartmiiUa made the
following reply.
The wishes of the Mexican Assembly of Nota
bles have touched me deeply. cannot bat bo
exceedingly flattering for our house that
they - have tnrned their' eyes to - the do
semdests of .Charles the Fifth. Although
the mission ' of maintaining tbe lodt-pend
esce and welfhreof Mexico on a solid foundation,
and with free institutions, Is a most noble one. I
must nevertheless. 4u complete accordance with
tne views of the Bmperor Napoleon, declare that
the monarchy casnot be re established on a legiti
mate and Arm basis without a spontaneous expres
sion of the wishes of the whole nation. I must
make my acceptance of the throne dependent up
on a plebiscite of tbe wbolo country. On the
other hard, it would be my duty to ask for guar
antees, which aro indispensable to secure Mex
ico against-the dangers which threaten her
Integrity and independence. Should these
guarantees be ■ obtained, and the univer
sal vote of the ration bo given in myfhvor, I am
ready to accept tbe crown, subject to the ap
proval of the Bmperor, my brother. In case
Providence should csllme to this high mission I
must at once declare that it is my firm intention to
open the path of progress by a constitution, as
was done by my brother, and after the complete
pacification of the country to seal the
fundamental law with an oath. By such
means only can a new and really na
tional policy he called Into existence by which all
parties, forgetting old disputes, would co operate
with me in raising Mexico to a .prominent rank
among nations. Carry hack with yoa these frank
declaiatiocistoyourfellow citizens, and act In
such a manner that It nuy become possible for the
cation to declare what form of government it de
sires to have.
It is believed that the conditions of the arch
duke's acceptance of the crown are the same as
those named In October, IFCI, according to which
he considers tbe cooperation of Fmuc eand Eng
land to be tbe only means by which order cut be
re-established, and that a free manlfratitloa of
the wish ot the whole nation is absolutely
necessary. The archdake stated. In cooversa
. tlon with the members of tbe deputation, that he
would only accept t&e crown If all these conditions
were fulfilled, and that he would now await their
[From the Cork Herald, Oct. Bl]
The Habseman, Capt. Phillips', from Lon
don, which arrived in Bombay on the SOth cf
August, met with the following adventure:
On the Ist of July, In lattltude 25. C 5 S., and
lerg 82.48 W., while in company with two
Dutch tarfce—one named the Bnlgerstyn,
the other name unknown—they perceived a
a large brig bearing down upon them -with
all sail. She passed the two Dutch ships, ex
changed signals with them, and thm shaped
her course for tbe Hahceman which was then
on the port tack, and heading to S. 8. W.,
with tbe wind 8.. E. The brig
blank gun and the British colors were imme
diately! hoisted on the Habnemsu, bat she
still kept on her course. The American now
fired a shotted gun which fortunately fell as
tern;'afterwards another shot dropped just
ahead. The Hahnoman then lay to and the
b-irk rapidly gained upon her, and while she
was hauling up her mainsail tbe privateer
again fired, this time two shotted Tguus, and
one cf which very nearly reached the Hahna
man, falling in a line with tbe foremost, and
the oi her pasted over the poop, close by the
captain and mate. TbeHahncman was im
mediately brought to and'awaited the ap
proach of the unwelcome stronger. When
she was within about fear hundred yards, a
boat was lowered, maimed by an officer and
four men, heavily armed, three of whom
boarded the Bahneman and demanded her
papers. The other officer was remonstrated
with by the captain as to his mode of proceed
ure; he replied that if he was sure sue was a
federal ship, they would have sunk her rath
er than let her escape. The ship’s papers
were closely scrutinized,, with which the offi
cer expressed himself satisfied. The ’ officer
upon Inquiry, said his ship was the Tasca
looro, Cupt. Low, and bi-l run th-* blockade
of Charleston alter the defeat of the iron
clads, and had been fifty days out. She had
not captured any vessels In tbatilmoalthongh
several bad been boarded by her. The officer,
Mr. St. Clair, a native ot Virginia, then left
the ship, together with his men, and the.
Bahneman proceeded on her way.
The Brazilian 41-2 per cent, loan for £300,-
000 Is announced through Messrs. Roths
childs. Tbe subscription price is £3S la in
stallments, extending to the 22d of March,
and is equal to rather less than $S7* reckon
ing tbe dividend accruing during that peri
od. The list is to be closed on Monday eve
ning next.
Five colums are filled with accounts of the
shock from correspondents in different parts
of the country. Mr. Charles Dickens de
scribes the sensation he experienced. He
says be was awakened by a violent swaying
of bis bedstead from side to side, accompan
ied by a singular heaving motion. It was ex
actly as if some great beast had been crouch
ing asleep under the bed and was shaking
itself and trying to rise. The shock appears
to have been felt the most in the Midland and
West Midland counties. It extended to Bris
tol, to Taunton, to Exeter, to Swansea, and
to many miles out at sea. In some places a
deep rumbling noise was heard. At Notting
ham the noise resembled the sound of a heavy
carriage approaching. The phenomenon at
Hertford is minutely described by the cler
gyman of Stratton. He says the sound at
first increased with a gradual crescendo for
two or three seconds, until the crash was
felt, which lasted lor one second and a.half,
and consisted cf two concussions, and then
suhiided os gradually for some seconds, until
it died away in the distance. It appeared to
equal the loudest peal ever heard, but it was
fuller, and deeper, and greater tfim thunder.
In about three minutes afterward a.eecond
filnt rumble was heard.
Mr. W. 8 Llndcay, M. P.„ had been speak
ing at considerable length upon American af
fairs at an agricultural dinner. In the course
of bis remarks he denied the statement made
by Lord Russell, at Blairgowrie, that the sym
pathies of the majority ot the people of Eng
land were with, the' Federal States. The no
ble earl, he submitted hadnotspoken the sen
timents of either thepeopleortheParliament
Of-England. >
If the North had gone to war for • the pur
pose of putting an end to slavery. President
Lincoln and nils colleagues would have had
the moral support of a very large majority of
Englishmen, but the conflict was enteredup
on, acd was being proaecatednith.no such
ecd in view. With respect to the proceed
ings which had been taken under the Foreign
Enlistment Act, he said he desired to see the
law of the land respected, but at the same
time he could not see why they should pre
vent the Southern people from being supplied
with ships, while the* Federals continued to
be supplied with arms. As to the issue cf
the war he had no doubt whatever. It would
be separation and not reunion, and before
many years had elapsed, he believed the old
Republic would be cut up not merely Into
two, but into four distinct states.
[From the North British Mall. Oct. G.j
This reverend gentleman, whose came is
co widely familiar as that of an American
politician and pnlpit orator, preached on
Sunday morning In Elginplace Church—Mr.
Batchelor’s. Tnough the notice given of his
Intention was very briet the spacious edifice
vrsa densely crowded. He went through the
preliminary service In a very devout and im
pressive manner, his reading particularly dis
tinguished by a clear enunciation and Just
'emphasis that rendered the sound an effec
tive aid to the comprehension of the sense.
He chose as the subject of his sermon the ne
cessity for cherishing a spirit of self-sacrifice
as .an essential part of a genuine Christi
anity—founding upon the ' apostolic ex
hortation to cultivate *‘the mind that
was in Christ." As might have been
expected, his prelection woe somewhat start
ling and peculiar. It certainly, was not the
production ofa common-place mind, nor the
dilusion of an empty deciaimer. On the con
trary, it was full of thought and life, now pre
senting in bold relief some striking idea, now
sketching several in succession wlthereat dis
tinctness: at one moment coming forth in a
torrent or persuasive and impressive words;
at another, running Into passages of real
beauty and moving eloquence, which were
anon alternated .with touches of sententious
vigor, and abrupt, homely, practical remarks,
so expressed sometimes that an involuntary
smile bespread the faces of the auditory.
Confining himself purely to the subject mat
ter of his discourse, he mode, contrary possi
bly to what some of the audience expected, !
no allusion to the emancipation struggle in
America.. His text was Phillppians, it, 5:
11 Let this mind be in you which was also la
Christ," The Reverend gentleman will, we
understand, be entertained at breakfast this
morning (Monday) in the Cobden Hotel, and
after a brief stay in the city, proceed on a tour
in the Highlands.
[Correspondence of the (hfo.) Morning
Font Beethold, Sept. IS, 1833,
I fear that my last -winter troubles were
nothing to what they will be this coming
winter. I have heard nothing but Indian ac
counts of the movements of the troops be
low this, and they are discouraging enough.
. A few days after the fight at ornear Cannon
Ball Elver, a party of eighteen white men,
one woman, a yonngglrl aboutfourteen years
old, and two children, were massacred by the
Tanctonais and Esautox. The woman suf
fered horribly, having been passed “ a la Prai
rie," then dragged by the neck
until .she became senseless, when they
would, let her rest until she would
become 1 partially recovered, when
they would repeat the operation; at last they
put an end to their diabolical proceedings by
driving large pieces of wood • into her and fir
tog arrows through her person, until she
died under Ihe. treatment.' 1 The yonngglrl
had to undergo the same treatment. The
children it is supposed were thrown Into the
river. ....■••■ i
“ The same Sioux Imre sent me word to pre
pare,'that they were determined to take this
place for the ammunition, as they are nearly
out. J
4.0 A
At the present time there is a boat with
some seventeen men, awaiting to hear some
pcsitiveEnews in regard to the Sioux below
this place, before pushing out for the States.
miners, aid from lowa.
I P* wai remain hero all winter, which
wUl.he the best thing they can do.
• How I wfil get through this winter is very
bard to, conjecture, but If every man faces the
music with a good heart, I say let them come*
Fifteen Hen Burled—Ten ProbaWy
[From tho Troy (N. T.) Time*, Oct. 19 ]
One ot the most terrible and startling ac
cidents that has occurred la Troj lor many
ytats, took place at a few minutes before
loo* to cay. The large, deep trench wolch is
in prog tea® of excavation oo Jtc»b street, far
a stwer, was the scene of the caiuUtf. Tae
workmen to-day had reached a point on
aline with King street, where the catting ia
exceedingly heavy, m sccjoit of the ri*e cf
ground. Immense piles of earth had been
heapeaupon each bank, while the tresca
was protected by sidi« ga of item t pliak, firm
ly braced. In spite of the.e preciutioas, trie
pressure of tbe earth proved ton much for
tbe sidirgs thus erected, and a few ruinates
beforetLehOorforgoiDcr to dinner.tho work*
men in tbe trench an the line of King street,
for a distance of fourteen feet, were suddenly
buried by an ava’anche of dirt and gravel.
Those digging on each of the two plv.iortns,
as well as those laying brick at the bottom,
were alike enveloped by the toes ot earth
that filled up the ditch. Tne first evidence of
tLe disaster to these above ground was a sharp
report, caused by the snapping of a brace
and plank. Auothergave way—then another—*
followed by the dull roar of tho ground as it
swallowed its victims.'
Keesrs. Jacobs & Caswell, contractors for
building the sewer who were both present,
immediately Bfct to work with all their force
ot men, and a host of willing volunteer
hands, to rescue the sufferers. One or two
men who were near tho surface, hopped oat
at once uniujored. Others were rescued by
a little digging; but when a crowd had col*
lectedand the painful facts of ihs disaster
were noised abroad, it was loand that
fifteen had been buried la the landslide, and
that, dead or living, they could only be
brought to the surfice by palufol, laborious
toil But oh I how cheerfully the spectators
took thovels and picks to assist in the work
endangering their own lives by standing on
the portion of the bank that remained entire.
Hundreds ot the people congregated in the
streets—weeping wives, agonized friends,
• and strong-armed citizens. Mayor Yon
Alstjne took command of the constables and
policemen who assembled promptly, and by
his efforts prevented a second avalanche,
from the anxiety and curiosity of spectators.
Soon a head was brought to light, and he wss
found to be living. A drUk of water was
given him, and he was slowly unearthed. A
heavy rainstorm began to fall-but still the
work went on—the soft earth rising from the
trench by shovels full, and being wheeled
back by others—and every possible effort
being made to rescue the men. Mon were at*
tec.ding to tho gas pipe, which was chained
up at the time of the accident, and gave way
when the earth that supported it was removed.
Such an exciting tcene we have rarely wit*
TJp to 2 o’clock cone cf Use men who were
deeply buried bad been rescued. John
ShßDgtncEsy, a well known laborer, was
reached, with every prospect of being saved.
He reported that there were two men near
him, otad—oce of thein named John Col
■ lopy, of West Troy. Three bricklayers,
named Baras, Harley, and Regan, on heailog
the noise of the accident, took refuge lathe
completed part of the sewer, and nude their
way down to the river. City Surveyor
Fuller was near the trench, and had to run
for kls life. , Mr. Akin was looking over
hoards, and estimates that there were over
twenty men at work. Jacobs* & CaaveU’s
foreman estimates the number a*, fifteen Of
these only five of six are known to have been
saved. It is hoped the siding formed a
sort of roof that might protect them. Col
lopy was found at half past two o’clock, dead.
Another body was reached, when the banks
ag«insl!da*ay, and further efforts were p«
forth. Four bodies and one living nun have
been got out. *
A Visit to Brilliant Tonng.
A correspondent of the K. T. Evening Ibst,
wrllirg from Utah, thus gives impressions
of the man cf many wives—Brigham Young:
I found President Young an agreeable,
sffable gentleman, apparently not over forty
five years of age. although he is really up
wards ot sixty. He was disposed to converge
upon any and all subjects very freely. The
treaty with Japan he regarded at first as a
failure, ard the character of the embassy
which visited tte United States has served to
confirm that belief The war, he thinks, will
be continued till a great put of the North
and South Is used up, or. to speak more
plainly, till all are annihilated, when the
“Salnu” will be the people to occupy the
country In peace and quietness. The desola
tion caused by the war he regards as the Judg
ment of the Lord for the persecution of the
Saints. Brigham was disposed to give any
information concerning his theatre, temple
and tabernacle, and about his other public
buildings. The ventilating of his private
school-room, where his own children, num
bering some sixty, are educated, appeared to
be a favorite cntject cf conversation. The
ceilings of these rooms are eighteen feet
high, ventilated from the tops of all the win
dows. His own residences—there are several
hnlldinge—arc large and airy, with double
doors, and celllr-gs twenty or thirty feet in
height. Ore large building is principally oc
cupied by his wives.
Brigham sleeps alone and eats his meals
alone. Whenever he wants one of his wives
be sends for her. It is not uncommon to see
three or four of his wives at chnrcb, sitting
together, and generally dressed alike. A
dozen or fifteen children are ahaut his premi
ses. at play at all times, apparentlyliappy
enough. Brigham Young, j amor, a son about
twenty-two years old—a pretty filr chip ol
the old block —hae Just returned from Europe,
whither he was seat on a mission. Whilst
there he visited most of the .countries and
places of interest, being supplied with as
much money as he wanted to spend. Brig
ham’s last wife was ratherau interestiDgyoung
lady, the daughter of Mr, Folsom.
It is usexted by the Mormons that the most
perfect harmony and good feeling prevails
among the wives of the »* hsrem,” but I have
positive information which shows this to be
Brigfccm is friendly dlmposed towards the
overland mail companies. People visiting
Salt Lake are watched in thelrmcvements the
some as ihey wotUdbe if they were known to
be murderers or incendiaries; strangers haver
convene except in a low tone, so that they
cannot be heard off the sidewalks. The spy
sjcUm here is equal to that in Vienna or
Pails. Men and women are frequently found
curled up under the fence inside the yard to
listen to people passing along the streets.
Men have been known to come and listen
under the window of strangers, when lights
have been seen at what they considered un
usual hours. To report anything to Brigham
to attract his attention would be accounted a
good work.
—The Washington Star of the 19th says
that an African child waa bom at the Contra
band camp at Arlington, Wednesday night,
possessed of a luxuriant growth of hair .and
a fall set of tee'.h. It Is said that the moth
er saw Davenport's rendition of Richard
the Third on Tuesday night; and it will be
remembered that the hump-backed tyrant,
in that play lays claim to having been en
dowed at. birth with teeth and extensive
capillary substance. A>case for the doctors!
—The former residence of Abbot Lawrence,
on Park street, Boston, which waa bought
last winter by the City Union Club, has been
remodeled, and was formally opened on
Thursday evening with an addressby Edward
Everett, it is one of the etneat club
houses in the country, and is called worth
—The venerable Joslah Quincy heads tho
lUt, and Edward Everett comes next, ia tho
Massachusetts subscription for asvordfor
Gen. Banks. ..
. —Late letters from Enropomention that an
edition of Hr. Simmer's speech bn “Oar
Foreign Relatione” -was printing ;at Paris
under the direction of Hr. BJgelow,tUe inde
fatigable Consul of the United States at that
Mrs. John Bimhio, cf Honkton, Vfc., au
old lady of eighty years, woke np last Friday
night, and found herself at the bottom of the
well, in three feet of water and twenty-four
feet below the surface. She had got np,
though very feeble, and gone thither in her
eleep, managing, some way to get to the bot
tom unharmed. She was not chilly, nor baa
any bad effect oa yet resulted from the per
Gen. Dix is at present in Miiue, inspect
leg the fortifications ol that State.
EST* The Eugliali papers are almost unani
mous In disapproving ol Senator Sumner’s
speech. No wonder; the criminal, rarely
thinks well of the argument which seals Tils
fate With the jury.
55?* Reports from New Orleans show the
receipt of nearly four thousand hales of Got
ten at that port In a sirgle day.
■JL KKCB OF AH OLD NURSB.—Mr*. Winslow'l
Soothing Byrap U tbs prescription of oca of tbe bert
Irmale pbjiletaas and Bones m the Unit** Slate*, and
baa been need for thirty yean with naver-lalUi) r car*
ty and recce** by toHaon* of mother* and cmidreo.
torn tbe feeble infant one week old to the adult,
it eornata acidity of tbe itomacfc.
Believes wind colic.
Eegnlatee tbe bowels.
And gives rest, health end comfort to mother and
•bad. b cento bode. acSl kTS-enrfd?
Ll to table Cemeat **' Jje Meecrs HitTOH
BsoTHisau cwUlnly tbe ben article cf tie kind
ever invested. It should bo kept In every mannfae
tory. werksaop and honse. everywhere, i By us see.
tcasy dollars can be eared la tberna of a yea.. Ttia
Cement cannot deccmpcoe or becemecorrapt aslta
combination la on icientlfic principles, and under do
etrcßKataßcee or charge of temperataro will It emit
any offenatve itoell. Tie varlone n*e*,to whlob it
can be *ccce*afblly applied, render* It invaluable to
Hlc!awes. Por partleolaxe aeo advertlMaeaV
aeSxaSiTdß wyftstJd
ThelsgredlentainiiesePibsutbe reraltof a long
asd extan live practice, nuld in their operation, and
tore to correct all frregnlarliies. Psininl mmstrua-
Uooa. nxovzxe ill oaeTxrctioxs, whether from
colu or otter wire, bcadecbe.paln in the ilde. palpi
tation of tbo heart, white*, all rarvoas affe<Mons.
bj it trie* dUtmbcd ilo*p, wiici arkes from latyrm>
ttoxscfnatn e.
Are a poiltlve remedy for all complaints peculiar to
Females, mrciso with ocxtaihtt pbuooioll
ißXxorx ABirr. Explicit direction*, sutlng when they
ebonid rot bb unnwitb each box Price oxe dollar
gr Sold tty all Dnectsu. -
HDTCHInGS ft HILLTEB Proprietor*.
Oc2-aH6-fcn2dp 81 Cedar *treet Raw Fork City.
DB. KENNEDY, of Boxbnry, Maw^
Baa discovered aCCUUOS PASTT7RI WXSO. that
core* Scrotmia. Bryitpelaa. Me Bbannt. ikagwora*.
Scald Bead, Piapfea, Dlcrrated Bor* Leo Aeaiea
asdßietieecfeverynaaetadmator*. wkea every
ouerblcoj poilfier baa failed try tblao’d ataadard
and popaiju r«a edy. For Mda by aU DrogglAta,
te«9 nST tte 2Jg
DE. 0. M. JACKSON, PMi., Pa.,
. jaenoicb,
Chronic er ffertou Debility, Diseases of tho
Rldoeis, sad nil d! stasis arising from
a disordered Uver or Stomach,
as C'»r>itfp*
ftfoa. In vara Fllea,
Fu!c»» or 81-'od to I’M
Head Acidity aft-.e Stomach,
Jtatwfa Oiu.inam. DUxtm tor Kocd.
tones* auklng or Fliitterlrs it the PttoftSio
Btomich-&«laim>ceof the Ueid Homed aid Did*
cult Bresthtre. Planerlng •: the Heart. Choking *
BoffociUiK BeneiUues ween ta a ijtac aoecon,
pimßf.g of vtsfoa. Dot* or WetN N»fo-et#« iigst,
fever mod da.l pain la the Heed. Deltisacr of
Penptre’lea Yrilowuraeof the Ski - * tad
Bye* Palo m tro Side. Back Chest.
Lins ha. *c- Sadrca Flo»hca of
Hest Purnlajr la the Flesh,
COhrtaet De»«lrtr , f«
ofKvtl.Md areas
Depression of
Andwateorttivelyptevert YSLLOW FZVSR. 3Qr
liIOU3PTTZ3.se. They contain
Tsey WILL CURB the above diseases la ninety das
otaec ont of a haodred.
Bo vou want something to Strengthen Ten !
Bo yon want a Good Appetite 1
Be yon want to Build up your Constitution T
Bo yin want to Feel 'Weill
Bo yon want to get rid of Hervousneta 1
Bo you want Xnergyl
Ba you want to Sleep Well t
Bo you want a Brisk and Vigorous Feeling 1
If loudo. ose UoO*LAND'S 6K£*AN BXTrkßd.
Ttirearsmssy prej»ar*;toai sola autfer tks basis
of Blum* eat ap la quart bjitiet.cempooßdoc ol (Be
cheapen whisky or comaoa nun, co»ucjr from 3i to
4£ cent* per gxLoo. tee tuta dissaiMl by Aalse or
CorUtder seed.
cause,««lo. g as they caa be'«o:d. saadreds to die the
.death ot the drunkard. By i&elr a>3 tie srdteai Ir
kept eohtlaualy under tae liflaejco eC Alcoholic
BUtAultnu ot Vfl4 vorst kind, tie desire for Liquor it
created upd kept up.»’d die r- suit t- all tae aorror*
attendant a drackArd’* Ufa aad death. BovArn
of them!
Attention. Soldier*! and Friends of Soldier*.
We cail the aUciQcn uf all nayaig ro.aUoua or
ftleodaL. tte araj totao lacs that “UOOfLaiiD S
Gentian bluets ” »L 1 caro tine tenths cf the aUeaoee
Induced by exposures aac rnvstiuastscldeut to camp
Ufe. lutUelisrs.pubUsaea almost duly in tuc sew
papers, os u.e arrival ot tte tick, U win b« noticed
that a very Urge proportion are snffeticg Tot* daetil
ty, At try caee of that tUidcan bo resoiiv cared by
uocflsnaa German Bitten. Dlreatcs fro at
disorders of ue d'gestive organs are speedily ramor
td. We have co Lo.dtaaoti in static r that. If theso
Bitten were freely need amomr oar soldiers, hundreds
of Uvea night be eared thst otherwise will be lost.
We call attei. tloc to the .foilowta* remarkable and
well authenticated cure of one of the caCos's heroes,
wnoaellie to uce bis own language, ” has been saved
by the Hitters.**
‘ Piuladmjtiia, An?. 23. ISO.
Mtains. Jowsa ft Etaas-WcU, gectlemea. roar
Hcofland’e German Sitter* has saved my lire. There
la bo mlsttke in teds, it la roach*! (or by numbers ol
my cos.rsde*. sotted whose names are appended, and
wnowere rally cognizant of alt the circumstance of
my case. I am. aca hare been for the laet four yean
a member cf Sherman’s celebrated battery, and under
the immediate commara of Cape R B. Ayres
Tciongb the exposure attesd«ut upon my arduous do*
r.es.l waaattacked luNovetuber last with Inllamma
tlon ol the brags and wte for seventy-two days In the
hospl'nL Til* tu icl'owed by great ocbLlty, height
esedbyac attack of dyseotery. I was teen rumored
Irom the WUre Boose, sad sent to this city on board
Uießieimer**St&te of Maine,” from which I lauded
entile ißih of Jane Since teat time Ihoyabeenabout
as low as one eoula be and soil re tala s spark cf nub
Ity. For a week o -1 more Ivu sCkTce'y able to b wal
low an> thing aodiflcldforceamorße-dows. it was
areecUtely tMOwaupagam, ,
Icottidncteveakeepagiaasof water on my atom*
ash. Life could not last under theso clrcaaistwiee*:
and accordingly the physicians who had been workt* g
fitiibtulJj.taongn unsuccessfully. to rescue me from,
the grasp ot tne dread Archer, frankly told me that
tbeycouidcononore forme and adVued me to aea
a clergyman, ard to make such disposition of tnyilm
ttfdfoidsas best snl'edme. An aeqatiatonca who
rlilted meat tte hospital, Mr. Frederick Stelnbroa, of
Sixth below A rcb strf et. advised me as a forlorn hope
to try yonr Bitters, acd kindly procured a bottle,
from the time 1 commenced taking uem the gloomy
shadow cl death rtesard, and I am now. thank Goa
for it. getting belter. Though 1 taken but two
bottles.l hare gained ten pounds.and! feel saara'ae
of being permlued to rsjotxs my wile and daughter,
from whom I have heard nothin* for eighteen m oaths
—fbr, gentlemen. I am a loyal Virginian. from the vi
cinity ol Front Royal. To your luvalnabie Bitters 1
owe the certainty oi life which hes taken tbo place of
vague fears—to your - ittc’s will 1 owe the glorious
privilege ofsgam clasping to my bosom thotowbo are
dearest to me In Ufa
Very truly yours, . . ISAAC MALONK.
VfefQjly concur in tne truth of tne aoove statement,
ti we bad despaired of seeing our comrade Mr. Malone,
rtstoredtoheatn • „
JOHN CUDDLEBACK, Ist New York Battery.
L B. SPEKCBR Ist Artillery. Cattery P,
J. B. FASSWXLL.Co B,Bd Vermont.
HESBT B. J BROMB, Co. B. *• .
HKI3RT T. MACDONALD. Co.C,«tb Maine.
JOHN F. WARD Co. K, sth Maine.
HEKWAN KOCH. Co.ll.72dNew York.
ANDREW j KTMBALL. Co. A, Sd Vermont!
JOHN JENEIN3. Co. Ar lC6th Fenna.
See that els nature of ”C-M. JACKSON,” Is oa the
WRAPPER of each bottle.
Price Per Bottle 75 Cent#,
Or Half Dos. for $4.00.
Sbouldthesearestdruzslatnot have the article, do
sot be pet cflby any of the Intoxic*tins preparatiocA
thatrsay be offered la Its place, but send to us. aadwti
win forward, asctmly packed, by express.
Principal Office and Manufactory
(Successors to C. M. JACKSON ft CO.J Proprietor*.
fg- for sale by all Druggists and Dealers la every
town la the United States. auSO-silS Gaa-xftrSdp
61 Xing William street, Lira don, and 9 Chapel
street, Liverpool,
Wbo h*Ta had con*ldarasie expensnca la effsctiag
laanraacea, »nd tie traosscting of gecer*! Amnrlcia
du*lDe*tla Kaglatd.iecalTe conrgaaents of Ameri
can procsce aad maaoiactare for sale on consign
ment. . Solppli* boalnae* of ovary Kind executed with
economy disputes.
References to Messrs. Jons Pratt a Sosai and
Bicbasd Busazxx. importers. UO Broad say. Jf, Y.
SttZS Pl7l BgßteS-W‘TAM
A Collection of Glees, Quartette and Choruses,
(many of them from Bow Opera*.) By
Frederick H. Passe,
The ftebgnliblajr featuxssof this xrotkare fresh
nets and originality. Its contents are no re huh of
old competitions, oat
New and Sparkling,
Gleet, Quartet**, Trios, flereaaia*. CbiNta, Four-Part
longs. Cherniea, Operate Selections, Hymm.
Tones, and Sacred Anthems.
SALVE'S KBW OPERA. “Tie Armorer of Kantea.’*
and VERDI’S JTEW OPERA.-U PorzaHel Dortino,"
coßtxlDQtereTeralcharmlßSpfeeet. Price *l. Os re
ceipt of whiea s n « “wnaical Lyra” «1U bo mailed,
ecat.pal A OLIVES DII3OK A CO. PabUahew, Boo*
ib. - ociS oS7A 8: r-x\vr
82 lake Street, Chicago.
OClAc2S3lm-la •
ESTY „ . _
wv—... —• WourtajtMUJ. contain*
Embracing » four Jto?y«w». ••• cans* karebaat
Ingfburrun of atone, olb Dopv*- . r.ieia.
Boit ana two stogie oualom, do. with jnpe*.^.
In? works, and appuriena*. cea of a drat eltaa miE.
Tbs mill la located a? New MUrord. oaue Klahwau.
EeolflTCr.aixmliea south of Rockford. The «up pit
of water la abundant at all caaaona to dxlTO Qroe
inch mills.
The mid and wafer power, legetber with 400 acres
of land, dwelling tenement houaee. atote building,
blackanltb shcp.horiabara. large cattle barn.etc,
The mm and water power will be sold separate from
the lands and other property If dealred. Price for the
whole. 125,000: for tn% mill aod water power. 116 001.
Farming lands or City property, taken Is part paw
ment. Kc letter place caa be found for feeding stock.
100 bead of cattle and *53 hogs can ba bought with
AddressC.B. JOHKaos.New Milford. Winnebago
eoucty. HI, or D. A. PBABBOK. US Randolph street
Chicago. ael7-mBSQ-3flt
Vj nru manufatobt.-I *baH commence the
mannfactore or LEAXHJtS BELTING
Novemberlil.UCG. W. H. waiTWAMg.
VEMBEE Ist, 1863.
Tbo Board cf Public Works bora uieasal the
amount* to be raid as water rent* or aei**? meats. tor
the (lx not tty commencing November Ist, L-dd. acd
etdlag April Sottj.lS6l.acd tbe sameaie hareby de
clared to be cue and pay able op tbe i:c day of Norem
ter next.
,By Uo requirement! of tie revised CltyCiartar,
the water t»x is assessed on »I\ lota of land which
•ball abut or adjoin any rtreet. arcane or alley
through wblcb tie water pipes are Uld. and which
•ball nave a bnlldlng or bnildisss tiereon. whether
tie water stall be Died In snea bnlldlng. or en snob.
If not bald daring the tronii of November, tea per
cent, will be added to tie water rent* on all lots
wtere the water leased.
On the water auesameota on lets where the water
la sot estd, a discount of twenty per ctnt will m
made If tie same la paid daring Novaab*r
0c22-cCS6-10t Board of Public Works
The itanneb and fiat-sardQgaldc-wboel
Will leave fliet dock above Bn»h at»«et Wrlil»je for
laießuptrlor poitson bATDRDAT EVENING. Oct.
Mth, at 8 o'clock.
Fcr freight or paaraceappiv to .
CC2.'-OCK3t A. E. GOOOBICn, 11 Sls Rlva." st.
r^ATJTION.—AII persons are here*
V>/ by cautioned not to purchase a note given by me
to Avery Dpbam* Co.. lor S2D. toteda; CaJ<*W-
May Uta. U37, payable two year* d»t«. w:tQoa.
interest. Bald note was trandatenUy
have neverattempted
nott>*con*cted. p. QODINO.
6J imitation. Ur. A«* wo.wter rearing.
SSLomSii a DUPek contianea tbs btulaes*.
ShbSi wdsfitieoeoty will be adju*ted. oj eltbar Ot
tno paztica, atlfit 8. Wa^ri&eet.
£OO,OOO SI.YO. with Girded Beadlnz,
’ too.oooiaHMpi,
New balo adlig ul for sale la car load iota by
FBIDAT oat. m. BBim oru.. M :,UrKt«r.
laat but oae of tho GHOST.
First nlghte* the nitwilaa Dr*»* of
PheUa O’naan'ffta Mr. Chaafraa.
Fl’tt cf tte nyttfc Cram* of
Chiracwn by t»u. Un Mjar*. Urn Touor.
*'y, cr *_R* J n* Krlaforo Huosoa.
UU. Parr, sltrla. Sc.
First night of tbe Comical sketch ef
mt daughter s dibut.-
Or, A Pxsr* Daman rax Scsxie
Ifou.Tupa-d Mr. Stafraa.
■at uin at AFTwiooy. aiAXP xxTpnar
O.RAND BaH/.—The first Grand
vi Ball of tbe i*i*oa oad the In; of *> aaauG
•erfe* of tte Carpenter*' aad Jolaen* Ajtocituoaat
Chicago. iU be hold at
Brian Hall, tu text Friday Evening, Oct. iJd,
Mode hy the GaxaT WaOTAJf BaXD. P. FITZ
GkRaLP Caller. ooJl m'ui;
• Wl9 eemaeae) oa
Friday Evenin';, November 13, 1303,
Tloiuhacr'pUouor thefoarthse tee cohitWr are
'Conceits.lip need nt Six Dollies; «*ch satum tot’s
ticket sdamusg oso UfuUeapa and.two La-dea to
each Concert of the iei;ee.
The pitrtlcgele rewTred to subscribers of the pea.
Tlaulessens. ta nu> their »u&»«rtot'o33 for one
week. P*m»oacißc Tbnne»y.o<re l r«r 311 ieo nut
erdise Tborscsy. octree* 3* n iMJ.nctae expUadoo
cf ablehUßenewinbacr.berewtl bo admitted
Thanomberot ticket! le-nedwtll be United to tb«
eaoont neceaenry to defray me actual expeaeea of the
Hr. Chas. R. Unabef, Tr«as* of the Society,
w ~ , EDW.I. TINKHAiC. Proi.
Otto g. Matz. Ber. oca coOMw
XVIJ is e- TR ELS.
MONDAY ISA, ta4 (vvr •vtsiM
Coring he«e*k; *
In eoßiequcmca oC tbe Q&d being eueuti fbr*tbe
Ladies Sseitsiy FUr. A sulsidtd oroiramam far Saa
'•f'-b. New I'rsas. all la u« Mad. or Urn Daoa
ol tte DrsUtut*. »ltn JL*a, K. Ana a »
Ghost at a vait expense, *raaj, t-»»o-lar «c p-.rt-cw
ly or.ilos ; the sp* Hnrlessie cfrcus ktrudaclß*
elct.t msjraiflcptt Arsbuu iljrsa*. ]a»t t»icrta£
Clews. Ar latrcn; Mwt«rof Arura, Ktvls Ko;1t
poors Manat 7., commciclss at 8 o’clock. ’
watlnefl on Saturday. Oct. ITta Doors open at A
coaraarclaraa o’clock P. ti. Admission « cmt£
•klidr«ix*o Wallace. a«eert«u *e»™ ot as#, is aac£
ce:3-o4SI IwU B.S. DINGSdfI A'aat.
\J Budcljb street. bMweea GUik and Dearborn.
JOHN O. MILLBT Oeaeral Mauser.
JOHN M. WESTON, Uoasger of Auosemeats.
Museum open Dsy land ISyenißg,
.. , . ftonßA.li.UmiP M.
Adalulon. 2Sc#ata Ck la eu. tsemit
AHxwFxaTi>z»<.latr«dnaUoaofab'*n fai AQUA
RIA. With a variety or Llvtrs f \*ams . 000 Cjrtcm-
Hu. GaUsrr of Pali.Gain, Ccwai 'rv.TiM. dtcr..ai*op«*
Md BeamriMSteteo-copea. TBS QttSAt
DON, teetloag.
Relic*. Indian and Orloatal Wradare . f the nrort
dtecrlpilon. to be acea AT ar.T. HOHi 3 OF* Tia
DAY AND BVSBINQ. oc. c 531 Iwtfl
D, E. SHAW would respect
xTl lolly Inform tha cltlxtat of Chicago tiutaawlU
roopen bis
For thn Fall and Wlut«r te*m. otv S HERD AT the jnh
at 2 o'clock F. M. Be win a!3o!Qßtrar.\ciaiAe.itafaail>
Ur»M Qratllfcedrea. He !■ prepa-eU tomvflkunic.
won to acv nusoir of poplin, sarins ample <u*i*.anoa
In M» own (amtlj. For farther particular* inqil-o *s
hla roomi. TO State atreet. crC,'-oiW im
214 WABASH AVENUE Batweeu Adamnaad Jack
ion street*,
tisssea open *ll ttaei for hejtlncer*.
ChJldren’s Cist* every Ta>-*day s*d Bitorda?.
Parent* only allowed as viators. Aaiamoir orerv
Toeaday night. ooia-n&t-la
faction Salta.
Crockery and Glassware,
TEA Tit ATS, Ac.,
©n THURSDAY, October 25th. at 9S' o’clock, wa
shah sell at oar Salerooms, 11. 1G acd 4H Dairhoru
•trefL twenty five crates of beat Whim Orostery to
be eold In open lets consisting of e complete ajiort
sent ot Toilet D>rner, Breakfast and Tea Warn.
Also, i;s boxes of Glassware, viz .—Goblets. Vinca.
CbamrslKses Sjrnps. Mo;as«cs 'Jsss.Tumbters, Beer
Mbs aPt*serves. Covered ulabeo, Sugars. Ac.. Ac.
Al«o, an Invoice of TesTrays assorted.
0c33 071-1-16 GILBERT ft SAMPSON. Aucfn.
Great sale of Choice
European Oil Paintings,
In Bleb) Gold, Gilt Frames,
■Wo Mill sen. or cor Sslcrcom, Ho. -13 Dearborn
Sieet next to tfce Bvent-z Journal office, on VSI
AV BVSMRG, CctoCer Uid, eomaeuctx? at raven
o’cicet, * large and ipfcodui new collection of OU
Paintings. whicb nave beta selected Mlto great carou
ace oaioemostfavoraD e occast< rs. In * r ri*r.ce ana
Germany- during Use past year, imported directly by
Ur L. A.TOUUS crmprlsldc yolna&la original Pie
tmes.by emloeat artists, aid flea copies of tao most
celeorarsd Pictures by old masters, now In tbodlf
fexentgalle Haof Bnropa. Among toe Subjectsmay
bo footd Gnnpsaad Figures, Ufo-*!ze Historical Sab-
Jects. CcnTeiraticna! Piects, Agricultural a..il Street
views in d Sorest European cltlfs, Cvtle Pttcsa.
Marine Views. Game Fruit aid Flower P'tcs* L\od
acaoes.de.. wl:b a great variety ofilze and style,
subject and flslab. Ire whole fOrnlog. it is believed,
one of tbe beat collect! -ns ever offered In Ula city.
The attention of thelovsra of good jnctiirea la
■pectfuiiy invited to tbts sale
be opened for exhibition os
Friday ettcraoon. QiLßsßt A SaMPSOK
ocZi-cS&ltit Auctioneers.
\J 41, ISA 48 Dearborn street.
Superior Household Furniture, Grover & Baker
Seviz g Machine, and Household Goods,
Cn FEED AT, Get. 23 at 9J* o’clock, wo itall wH it
oar Aactlon Boons, s la*ge anorraent of Pitlor.
Cbaaber sad Dravlr e Boom FaraJtara: Cottss" anil
French Cbairber Suites, with and -wltuoa; aarNa
tops: Parlor Suites la reap and hair clotn. Ala.i. 000
Giotst A fiakcr BevlngVacMne m good order.
. -Ol
boots & s&o Em
Gore, Willson & Go..
At 10 A. M,'prompt,
we shall offer our largo and w«n selected etoelt i
the ahoTe daya to the highest bidder, and at
Throughout tha wee*. We guarantee our itoc M
Than by *C7 Other HOUSE IK tub war.
64 Lake Street, Chicago*
JL yoßxmsßEKßPir of oub
Siclr and Wounded Soldiers! ,
BT Mss, X. Goodeicn wiuaxd,
I* a rew book full of tew tbcn*btaof tie at *o-»t Im
portance to weixun la tbs preaent Aid coming agief
tieworld—an age in which woman will be redeemed
frcm tie Original curse of man's dominion ova
Tb!a little book lined and re-reid, over ard over
sgHp.byitaay who open lUpegee. in. WILLARD
win give tbo proceed* cf U* ea)o lor three monthlies
thjfcanliary coramualoa of Chicago, for tbe baneflS
of ourHck aadwoundea sclt'lare.
For rsle In ,bls city at WALSH'S.
• Price 28 rti. All orders from tbe country »boald be
directed to Mils. G. WxLLAßD.caroof WiLardd
Gild, Uucego 111.
If aryfenter reference laneededby tbejnb’lc Her.
Jinn H.*Tunie, Factor of tie Second univ»najl*«
Chuxcb.CbJcago, m..h*aaotioii2tduatot;*oM*DaTim
and will renter any Inquiries. oclio2U-2w
ITX Batata la Chicago, or em Fares in nilnola,
wttlln ICO Ellas o: Chicago. AppUcreO by letter ww
please give tbe nnmbe a of tqo. lacd and a fall d*
■atpticn cf thepTOoerty offered a* aecnrtty. Apply
to GEO. W. NEWCOMB. Office SO D«iwfcora .Room
No. S. nr*»alre. Chicago. HI, P. O. Box UM.
eclS-olSl-lmU -
With a two I or*e pb war, will break and drwte 2.a» lb«
of rottedaod aoroitrd. icratgb» *x tisgled Flax straw
D«rd»T* ihey are on troi-jocn and lx op«ail>ia
adjeturg tbo Chicago Sogsr Refinery, and men In
temted are invßedwcall and «m then. Forctrcn
iarataLtreaienttsea ardihe bestiranneref cold*
AeLasdrea HBLFOH anLLMAN,Gen*
n | j t i’Oit Ofiica Box 55A3. Chicago. 111.
O lia Annual VeaUcg of tielStcckbo d«ra of tbs
Union lr»aian<waan Trait Company will bea-U *c
tteir office in Chicago. 11.110’.*, at t«o o’clock. P. M .
oo TUraDAT. tbe third day of November. A. D.
Chicago, Cct SI.ISC3. 0C2207U2»ia
Wholesale Tobacco Ihealer*.
UDMitora rtieet. tovwMa so“ - J>
itrwu.ctlMso.nl. .O^saj^a
«w« ■”!*s ! rrlcM i, a.
31 “ d a • oaUl ‘Wbter street.
Btt.T. HEADS neatly printed oa
u ti pww.uiEmnaerna6.aow*

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