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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 18,1303.
ILiILWATS lISIBIBD Chicago has four great railway lines to the seaboard—the Pittsburgh and Pcnnsyl varna Central, the Michigan Southern and the Enc, the jlichlgan Central, the Canada Great 'Western, and the New York Central and the Grand Trunk. So far as apeod—and we believe the rates of fare—are concerned the three lines first named are, or they certainly pirn to be, the eqnals of each other—at least in reaching New York, and each has those that prefer it, among'ithc traveling and business public. When '(peace is once folly restored to Vir ginia,tie West will have a fifth great trunk line—t*e Baltimore and Ohio, a road whichtad but just begun to demonstrate its advantages to the great Central Valley of the continent when the rebellion broke out. It is now, if we mistake not, in op eration'from the Ohio to Baltimore; bnt till peace is folly restored, commerce is too cautious to seek this rente except when direct necessity requires. For years past, each of the three great Eastern lines, first mentioned, have been doing all they could to perfect their tracks and, in all respects, to offer to traffic and travel the best possible advantages. The Pittsburgh rente was, for a long time, cursed by a forced connection with the Camden and Amboy road, between New York and Philadelphia, a road owned and managed by Commodore Stockton and kindred sharks, and over which no West ern man will travel if he can help it He is taxed not only to swell the enormous grins of a most hatelul monopoly, bnt to run the copperhead government of the State of New Jersey as writ The com pletion of a line from Hamshurgh through Allentown and Easton, direct toNewYork, has made this great through line all that could be desired. The people ol the West can now escape from the dutches oi the State of Camden and Amboy, and oi course they will do it The great event of the week commer cially for the West is, the opening of the Atlantic and Great Western six feet gauge railway—an extension of the Erie road— to-day, to Cleveland. By it, passengers and treight will have, or need have, bat one change between .New York and Chi cago. Leaving here by the morning or evening trains on the Southern road,in little more than twelve hours passengers are in Cleveland, where, taking the magnificent wide cars of the Erie read, another day, without change,brings them to New York. In the matter of freights especially, it is impossible to estimate the advantages of the completion of this great thoroughfare to the West. The risk of breakage and loss and damage in transferring freight, added to the expense of handling, is avery large item, and oi course will be greatly reduced by this line. The fact that but a single transhipment takes place between New York and Chicago, will realize a very large yearly grin to the merchants and producers of the West -They will there fore receive with great satisfaction the an nouncement that the Erie Brilway, with its broad gnage, is virtually extended to Cleveland. We published a paragraph last week from one of the Hew York papers stating that arrangements have been perfected by which the Harlem Railroad would at once build an independent line .from Chatham to Albany, forty miles, thus enabling passengers by the Kew York Central and Michigan Central lines to reach Kew York without being forced in the winter to go' over the Hudson River Railroad, in out, experience the worst managed road in America. With its stock far above par, its president and mana gers have become insolent beyond endur ance, leaving a car load of passengers, at Albany, by the grossest negligence, and never disciplining the whelp who did it, or apologising in anyway to passengers or the public. The Harlem road has hereto fore been obliged to use the back of-the Western road of Massachusetts for forty miles to Chatham, an arrangement which always subjects a road to frequent delays, if nothing worse; but the completion of a track of their own to Albany will bring the supercilious Hud son River gentry to their senses, and force them to conduct their road with some regard to decency and to the rights and the convenience ot the pub lic. As to the Michigan Central, the Great Western, and the Kew York Central, all the West knows that they are managed with consummate ability, and the comfort the safety, and the convenience of the trav eling public are promoted by all con nected with them in every possible man ner, and in summer, the trip by steamer, on the Hudson, makes it one of the most delightful routes possible between the West and Kew York. In winter, those who do not choose the Harlem, till its new line is completed, trill be forced to endure the Hudson River road. For ourselves, we shall avoid that penalty. The fourth great line to the seaboard is the Grand Trunk Railway of Canada, connected with this dty both by the Michigan Central and Southern Railways at Detroit. During the last few months the Grand Trunk has done a very large passenger arid freight business, and by re ducing the rates on its own, and therefore competing lines, it has saved hundreds of thousands if not millions of dollars to the West And yet with all the railway facilities now afforded ns, and all that tae Erie and St Lawrence canals can do, the West suf fers severely for the means of sending its products cheaply end directly to the sea board. The limit ot production must in a very few years be reached unless the Ottawa canal is constructed, the Erie Canal or locks enlarged,and the tracks of our rail ways doubled throughout their entire lines to the seaboard. All this will be ac complished in due time; hut for the com pletion of the Grand Trunk during the last year, and now the virtual extension of the Erie road to Cleveland, the 'West will be grateful. Perhaps U ought to.satisfy ns for a single year. THE IKSCKBBCTION OF WOMEN. It is an old story, that -which -they are telling in New Tork—abundant work, but criminally low wages, destitution, starva tion and crime. An old story, and a sad one whenever told. TVe are glad that the women, especially the sewing-girls, have re belled; and if any words of cheer from this quarter can urge them on to the assertion and maintenance of the truth now most needed by all womankind—Work is worth tyt legitimate wages, no matter by whom <sSne —that word will not be wanting, fjt is a burning shame to the men—the Wpy in which women are. treated in this rgkltcr of wages of labor; and as long as thattticatment is the rule of employers, let \ us havc no more boasting over the empty Courtesy and barren protection extended to the weaker sex. Justice for women first—not in the way of encouraging them .to assume the dress, the duties and the responsibilities of men, but what they shall have for work done—and they will ask no protection. To-day, not in New Tork only, but in Chicago, the labor of women, though exactly of the Sort that men do, and though it is roll done, is but half paid. The shop s' wbo stands behind the counter side by ode with & pair of mustachios, and prorCß herself his equal in all the require ments of trade, his superior in tact, deli cacy, and power of pleasing, has half; or less than half, the wages that mustachios .receives. The school-mistress Is no better •off. , The woman who plies her needle is. compared with the other sex, similarly situated; and, in fact, wherever women toilin callings that are pursued indiffer ently hy both sexes, they are the marked inferiors—worth being measured by wages* Pull toll and half-pay are the rule. It is unjust But in employments followed by women alone, the injustice is still more marked. Bridget, who toils in a subterra 1 ocm kitchen from eariy morning until j bed-time, to whom evenings and Sundays arc like all other hours and days, has eight dollars, while lazy John, who cares lor but one horse, blacks the hoots,builds the fires, and stuffs his hide with the best that the larder and cellar contain, thinks him self lU-nscd and persecuted if he cannot command sixteen dollars a month. He may he right; but why should his duties, which certainly require not half the experience and 'sense that a. good cook must possess, be thus recom pensed while she works for a pittance that would not keep her mistress in fashionable hats. And in the mechanical employ ments to which 'so many of the young women of the cities are condemned—sew ing, machine-tending and the like—with what beggarly wages are the female oper arivesputoffi- In New York, says the re port of the sewing girls meeting, two dol lars and a half a week lor severe and un remitting toil, the toiler boarding herself; is not much below the maximum price for grown girls! Men’s wages on the street andatthe docks, in labor that requires no skill and only the brains of an ox or a mule, are two dollars and a half a day! It is the lingering of the old barbaric way of doing things which sent the women to the field while the men lay in the shade and slept. Modem civilization has a new form of expressing the old wrong; but the spirit is there still. “ I “am superior to you. My toil is more “preciousthan yours, therefore, though I <■ cannot, as the world now goes, lie idle “while you work, yon Shall work for “half pay. I will tyranize over “you thus I" is the language that man practically uses to woman. “ Squaw, hand me my pipe, and you go “catch some fish for dinner 1” says big Indian. And the savagery that lies be hind the command is that which oppresses women to-day. "What New York needs in this matter is not more prisons for offenders—of these she has enough; not Jellaby societies for reclaiming to virtue's paths battered old harridans, sold body and soul to the Evil One long ago—of these there are too many, if good accomplished is any meas ure of worth; not more charitable, soup, relief, or provident societies, where clamor ous imposition elbows suffering modesty and. worth aside; but a little Christian sense of justice that will say to women that their work is worth its wages—the wages of men being the standard. She wants to say it and stand by it; and the tyranny that men have imposed being thus taken off. and every healthy woman who 1. will work bring assured of means of sup port, who that knows the superiority of | women over men in patience, in endu rance, in industry, in affcctional dcvelop \ ment, and in moral instincts, can doubt that she would cease to be the burden to charity that she has be -1 come; who that knows whence the peculiar [ vices of great cities have their spring, and , how want of bread fructifies the soil on which crime grows, will dare say that, under the new order of things, a large ma jority of the offences that fester in the 1 body politic would not at once disappear ? 1 We hope that the female operatives of New York will keep on. The wrong I against which they contend is of mon strous and fast increasing proportions; and it cannot be grappled with too soon. BBOWNSVIUE EXPEDITION, The secret was more than well kept The public, eager to know what was afloat, were cunningly misled; and the Kew Or leans expedition, destined as everybody supposed, for Mobile, is heard from at Brownsville. Southern Texas is the point, and the trade, which the blockade could not check, between the Mexican port of Matamoras and the rebel interior, is the object against which the expedition is pri marily directed. As a landing has been successfully effected, the contraband com merce is broken up, and rebeldom may now howl in vain for its accustomed sup plies. But there is more work to be done. It is believed that the Unionism of Texas is ready to embrace the first available op portunity for throwing off the yoke of the oppressor; that nothing but the nucleus of a Federal army, securely entrenched on the sca-board, is necessary to attract the thou sands who are ready to take up arms for the defense of the Federal flag: and that before the spring flowers are out Texas, purified by emancipation, and penitent for her sins, will be ready to take her place in the Union. We do not share these expectations to jh dr full extentjwe do not yet believe in that Halleckian wisdom which makes a series of petty attacks on the outskirts of the re bellion an excuse for not driving an hun dred and fifty thousand men to its heart; nor do we see the vital necessity forßrowns vflle expeditions as long as we hold the Mississippi, and the enemy is in force only at the east of that stream; but we know that Texas is a field In which great advan tages may be won; and we shall not cease to hope that Gen. Banks may win them, whatever they are. EIIPORXANT TO UNION IffEfiBERS OF CONGRESS. Attention of members of Congress is Invited to the act of March 3d, 1803, enti tled “ An act to regulate the duties of the Clerk of the House of Representatives in preparing for the organization of the House, -which is in the following words: lie it traded hy the Senate and House of Bejtrt eeutativeerf the L'nited States of America, in Cfcn greet a&nnlAed, That before the first meeting of the next Congress, and of every subsequent Cos* cress, the Clerk of the next precedinc House of llepresentatlvee shall make a roll of the Bepre* sedatives elect, and place thereon the names of all persons, and of such persons* only, whose cre dentials show that they were regularly elected in accordance with the laws of their States respect ively, or the laws of the United States. Although such may not have been; the intention of Congress, it is believed that this act makes it incumbent upon mem bers elect to forward their credentials to the Hon. Emerson ,Etheridge, Clerk of the House of Representatives, or that they shall reach him before noon outbe first Monday in December next, in order to entitle them to have their names upon the roll on the day fixed for the assembling of Congress. However that may be, it is certain that notices to that efiect have been privately sent out to the copperhead, and other opposition members elect, and'that their credentials are being forwarded. It is suggested that the credentials of Repub lican and Union members who may pos sibly fail to be there a sufficient time before the actual meeting of Congress, be for warded by the hands of a fellow member, or in some other way, for the purpose indi cated above. EUBOPBAJi IKON-CLASS. It is the opinion of the best informed naval officers of the country, that the iron dad vessels recently built by England and France, of the class of the iftmancfc, are useless for sea-going purposes, whatever they may be for harbor and coast defen ses. It is doubted that either one of them could make a voyage across the Atlantic, and that in anything more than a brisk studding-sail breeze one of them could not hit an opponent with one shot in an hun dred—so long and incessant is their roll. This is an unpromising result for the im mense expenditure that has been made to give these vessels efficiency; but it is not unexpected. Our own experiences with the Ironsides and the probable success of that largest of all war ships, the Dumkr lerg, will give our rival marine architects new ideas from which they will be sure .to profit. __ * AT CHARLES ION. We observe in a few of the Eastern papers a growing disposition to grunt at the delay at Charleston. Anxious as any body can be for that place to fall, wc have onlyto say, that Gen. Gilmore, unlike the; do-nothings who have elsewhere failed be-, cause of laziness or incapacity, has proved Ms fitness for the task before him; and that, if he docs not Charleston, the fault is not Ms, nor that of the men under his command. There is an old adage about the. impossibility of boring augur bolcs with a gimlet, behind wmch if he fails the people will give him shelter. Silly Beya. A number of foolish young gentlemen from the Unlverelly ofAnn Arborf hardly knotting the disgrace they were bringing upon the mi selves, paid a visit to YuUsndighnm, the other day, with a delegation of Confederate cut* throats and Detroit copperheads. Among those present were the following rebels: A. Richardson, jr. t W. M. Locket, Capt A. Rich ardeon, Capt.D B.Mclctoah,F.PayneStone, John B. Lisle, Joseph Bowers, J. L. Dickin son, Braxton Lisle, T. J. Crumhsugh, 'Cspt. Hill, Dr. E. J. Nethcrton, Major Schooling snd Major Welch—all of whose names are registered as belonging to John Morgan’s band of horse-thieves, W. L. Mshonoand J. Harrington, 2d regiment, Gen. Cinke’s di vision, C. B. A., and H. F. Snldtr, C. 8. Mis souri cavalry. These young men may think it a very fine afikirto calf upon a traitor in' company with escaped rebels from the South ern army, hot they have only earned forthem eelvea the contempt oi all loyal men. No gen uine lover of his country, and none hut trait ors, associate with such menu ore named above. Wo adviae these students hereafterto read the Orationcs de Catalina a little more diligently. European natters. There have been three arrivals from Europe during the pact week, the Bohemian, bring ing advices to the 80thult., the *<3n. tmn dates to the Slst, end the City ol London, with advices to the 4th. There had been eome commotion lu England, owing to a rumor that an attempt would he made to take ont to tea by force, the steam rams in the Mersey. Orders were received at Ply mouth 1 to send a vessel aroruid to Liver pool, and it was stated that, after some indecision and countermanding ol orders, the iron plated frigate Prince Con sort had started lor Liverpool In the meantime another gunboat-had reached the Mersey on the 28th. and was -anchored oppo site the Laird yard, and ready-to start at a moment’a notice. The ffimrssaya that unless teehnlcle difficulties impede the proceedings of the law in the case of the Alexandria, the suspected rams wifi he shortly settled, and that the decision will remove any just cause of complaint wltbontundulyreatricting industry. The London Morning Star announces that the French Government has informed the Uni ted States Minister to France that the au thorization for the construction of certain vessels of war, now proved to he hafidiug in France for the Confederates, and for certain cannon and munitions of war for their arma ment, had been withdrawn, and the parties engaged in the business turd been warned of the danger of prosecuting the work. Japan detailed accounts have been received of tbo English bombardment of Eanagara, Japan. Seven vessels were engaged, includ ing two frigates. The British lost 13 killed aid 50 wounded. The forts mounted 03 guns and mortars. The ships-were 450 yards Irom the forts, snd without a land force. Admiral Keeler could do nothing further, and ss Salsnma evidenced no desire to nego tiate. the fleet left for Tokohoma to relit. The object of the expedition was as far from being gained ns ever, and if the Japanese re mained obstinate, a large army womd he ncc essaiy to obtain a saUuaction. It is stated that Japan had applied for French intervention with England. Important to Business men.. Post Office, Chicago, 111.. I Kot. 16, 18(3. f Editors Chicago Tribnne; 111 Flew ol the violation of the Postal Lairs bj eobc cl our business men having corres prudence outside of the mails, and using the railroads for such purpose, the several Super intendents, upon complalct thereof made to them, promptly issued the subjoined circular; which, as will be seen, is intended to guide and regulate the action of their respective employees In the premises, and trill probably perform its part In accomplishing the object lor which it was designed. But I desire, with your aid, to bring this circular to the public notice, for the purpose of extending the information It contains to those of our business community who are in the habit of sending letters and other mail able matter outside ot the mails by such con veyance, and thereby caution them against breaches of the law, which ore, doubtless, in most cases, made ignorantly. It is to be hoped that the means thus need for the prevention of these frauds on the postal revenue may effectually accomplish that object; but If persistence In the viola tion of these laws continues, it will be my duty to enforce obedience to them, in all cases, under the extreme penalties imposed. D. V. Bell, Special Agent Post Office Department, [Circular.! TO AGEXTS, CONDUCTOR?, AND AIL THUN MEX. Complaint being made by the Post Office De partment, that letters and mrcnlan are conveyed outside of the malls by the employees upon oar trains, in violation of the United States Postal Laws, year attention is directed to tnc following provisions, to which strict obedience is en joined: Ist.— Letters to and from the Agents of the Com pany, upon Railroad bueinets exclusively, may, as heretofore, be freely conveyed; ail attempts by unauthorized perrons to sc-core the free trans mission of their communications over the Hoad, by fraudulently pretending the same to be on “.Railroad business,” must bo promptly prevent ed and exposed. 2d —Letters upon the business of.’others may be conveyed by employees upon the trains, if cn dosed in a stamped envelope equal in value and amount to the rates cf postage to which such let ters would be liable if sent bv maQ. The said en velope must be sealed, and directed or addressed in ink, with the Idate of the letter or of the re ceipt of the same, written or stamped thereon; and the stamp must be cancelled In some way effectually, by the Agent, to prevent the said en velope being need a second time. So.—There is no law authorizing the transmis sion of prinnted matter out of the mail in iuo cent stamped envelopes. 4th.—The conveyance of letters upon railroads, outside ofthemail, not prepaid as in manner afore said. subjects the Company to a fine of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS, and the Agent, Conductor, or Baggage-man having charge or custody of the fame, cud also the person sending such letters or mailable matter, to-a fine of FIFTY DOLLARS each. While it Is the desire of this Company to afford every facility to the patrons of the Road which they may legitimately offer, they will not be in strumental in defrauding tho Postal Revenue, or subject themselves to penalties imposed upon vi olations of the law for Its protection; and there fore all employees are required to regulate their action In strict conformity with the said provi sions of law. pTMr. Clement L. Yallaudlgham, the martyr, who came within a hundred thousand votes of being unanimously elected Governor of Ohio, is at Windsor, Canada, in an alarm ing state of Impecuniosity. The Journal from which we' obtain this interesting piece oj “personal’* Intelligence very bluntly and in decorously observes, without tho slightest regard to his sensibilities, that he " is out oi unds,” snd edds that his landlord is “ solici tous.” If Mr. Yallandigham has any self-re spect, he will take an early opportunity to snub “the landlord.’* Canadian landlords are getting to be unbearable. What a Tennesseean Says, The following extract is taken from .a letter of a distinguished Tennessee rebel, now in Memphis, to abrother rebel, giving his views of the state cf things in the South. It will be leen that he considers slavery and jcbel lion about played out: * Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 25. MtDeauß. • • • • Society in the South, wherever 1 have come in contact with it, is yet a seething caldron, and T feel satisfied that more energetic treatment than any yet adopted will be necessary to eradicate the political disease tbit afflict* the land. Especially is this the case in regard to the State ox Tennessee. Here, the fiat of the Almighty In regard to slavery was suspend ed in mid-heaven by the President’s limited proc lamation of freedom. An “Irrcprsalbleconnlct” Is the result, in the breast of every slaveholder or pro-Slav cry man. Continuing to speak of that class of Union sen, the writer remarks: ■ If the Union army should be driven back and the Confederate power re-established in Tennessee, it would bo hailed with delight; because the people would. say: “ Under the Confederacy we know we can save our slaves.” ! WHAT ALOSS CAS ESB THE TBOUBLB. There Is but one way to nut a stop to this evil, and bring the population up to full sympathy with the tremendous issues of this conflict; and that is pierce Slavery through and through, and let it die. Then the hour ol temporizing will he past, the tottering fabric of a false society will be brought level to the ground, and the people of a State will lay their loundatlons securely on Freedom, and begin to. build anew. There will be, there can be, no improvement in Tennessee until the thing is done. Entire peace and reorganized society are impossible until slav ery Is destroyed. The President! only pro tracts the agony by withholding his fiat.' “Whatpretext can the President find for a sew proclamation wiping out slavery la Ten nessee Be has not merelypretexts, but abundant cauies. every day. He would have been justified in issuing a proclamation after the battle of Chlckamauga, as a deleasivc measure. The grounds on which the President-spared Tennessee, in his proclama tion of Freedom, were Its supposed Unionism and preparedness to return to Immediate loyalty. That expectation has been grievous ly disappointed; every day we have evidence that the Federal power is despised and reject ed by the armed hordes In all parts of the State: and the people do not rise to resent it, ao better grounds could exist for the finsl decree of the President, exticgulshlng the Institution which, beyond all question, thus keeps alive the disloyalty of the State, and paralyzes the equivocal Unionism to he found here. Cannot the President be brought to appre ciate this state of things, and strike! Let him do it the very next time he b earß of a guerilla movement in the State; or, the mo ment a raid threatens the communications of the Army of the Cumberland. I can assure you that there are hundreds of unconditional Union men of my acquaintance in West Ten nessee, who will not declare their sentiments or take an active part in' the return of the State to the Union as long as Slavery is left as a living serpent ,to strike at them. Ttis hard enough to fight local prejudices and bear the reproach of sympathizing with the “ Yankee Government” without meeting the Tcnom of the original copperhead African Slavery—writhing m its wounds and tumid with rage and poison. Kill the serpent that crawls and strikes beneath, and tree labor and free thought will quickly build up the edifice of free government in Tennessee, and fling out the stars and stripes from its glitter ing dome. B these suggestions of mine can reach the President (who knows me) with any pros pect ot doirg good, you are welcome to use them. But otherwise they are for your pri vate edification on3y. Troly you* tiieao. OUB WASHINGTON LETTER. The Political Sttnalien—The Speak crtJilp—ihe I&.lllt«ry SUuattoa—Goa vcbilon of A**cftHors—Cniie Proeent sdon-The Governor Ueneral of Canada and the Conspiracy, [Special Correspondence Chicago Tribune.] Washington, Not. 14,15C3. THE POLITICAL SITUATION Maybe briefly cammed up. The copper heads *ic despondent I never saw them more so, at any time since the commencement of the war. Many of them concede the re elec tion cf the Union candid ates. On the railroads I heard severe!' admit this without-reserve. Among the more moderate of the patty curses are vented on Vallandigham and his faction. As a scape goatwm he found In all circum stances of misfortune, he has naturally been selected as the most deserving of the honor. The Pennsylvania copperheads now say they would have curled the State by-ten thou sand, had not Yallandlgh&zn been nominated in Ohio. Now all this is unjust to the man, for I contend, as the copperhead papers con , tended; before his. defeat, that no man more perfectly represented the.principles of the party than he. He was opposed to the war and coercion; so was the patty. He was op posed to arbitrary arrests, so was the party. He was In favor of peace; so was the party, in every Slate in which they were (or supposed they w ere) in a majority. He was for a com promise, .and so was the party. These men who go back on Yah, and curse him, should consequently remember that they are going hack on and cursing their own party. I may, wl«h a good degree of certainty, in form you that a chatgc of programme has been resolved upon by a large and influential class cf the leaders of the copperhead party. They have made up their minds that opposi tion to the warwon't win, and what won't win will r ever do for the Democracy. Consequently you may rely upon it, either that the radi cal element of- the party, including the Chi cago Times <0 (b. t must haul in their scccsh horns and hide the cloven foot of rebellion, at least for a time, or there wilt be a farther sloughing off from -the old’and dilapidated organization. Look out for Richardson, Knapp, Jim Robinson,. and oven Josh Alien from your Suite, coming out nearly as strong procecuUouof-tho war-men aa Mc- Clelland or Logan. Tney will a wear that they were always so. The twenty-third reso lution of the 17th of June is to be repudiated us not binding, being only the accidental or incidental expression of a disorganized mass meeting. The editors ot the Spriugtieldfllato Register and Chicago Times are to bo politely requested to procure substitutes and retire to private life. The Register man has already taken the hint, and Is packing up his traps. Even “ lioretlo “ is to be repudiated in the new deal. That speech to “his friends/* the New York rioters, did the business for him. Why, I heard a leading Illinois Congressman oi the unadulterated copperhead stripe, with the most consummate impudence, assort that McClellan's letter to Judge Woodward of Pennsylvania was the greatest mistake he ever made 1 ' Nevertheless, seeing that the copperheads must go, or pretend to go for the war, it is necessary that they must have a representative war candidate. And who can better represent them than McClellan? To Little Man, then, are all copperhead eyes most devotedly turned at the present time. He is just enough war man not to huit him, and that’frwhat the copperheads want. In themcantime, the copperheads hope for a division among Union men. They argue that new questions will inevitably be forced upon us by a portion of our frieodb, and their object will be to aid such division by every means in their power, open and eecret. Ac cordingly no questions should be cprung up on the people in the next Congress without having first been thoroughly discussed and agreed upon in caucus, we have the game ia our own hands. Wc esn only lose it by the most miserable management on our pare. Wo have now a clear record. The people are Tal ly prepared to endorse, and bare endorsed'it. Let the copperheads manufacture platforms if they will. Wc have our record for our plat form. In a campaign the general who can select his own ground has already half won the battle. the speakership. In discuss!; g the political situation, I should have stated that the results of the elections in Maryland, ‘West Virginia and Missouri are re garded by the leading copperheads, os far more disastrous to'tbem than the loss of New York, Pcnnsjlvaniaand Ohio. They have net only fairly astounded and paralyzed, but It has deprived them of a point d'appui from which they might assault oar organization through certain men in it. who looked to the Border States for political preferment or as a balance of power which they could use lor self aggrandizement. The triumph of the Radicals in those States has utterly destroyed a faction which, like the Silver Greys under the lead ot Fillmore, caused the Republican party to lose New York and other States in 1850. The prominent candidates on our side are Messrs. Washburne of Illinois, and Colfax of Indians, and It is the highest compliment that canbepaidtobothof tuese gentlemen, that the Union members from their respective Slates would be most happy to vote for either were be a member of their particular State. Mr. Washburne is distinguished for his great strength of. character, his energy, persever ance, and radicalism, and for his long experi ence in legislation. The copperheads dread his force of character, decided principles, and uncompromising devotion to them. Mr. Colfax, on the other band, is a- gentleman of great urbanity of manner, tact and skill. He is popular with oil, though an nncompromis ing Repnblcan. Hla qualities are of a s’amp that win him applause In the debates in tbe foram, and more particularly In the ad cap (andum appeals from the stump. The choice between these two gentlemen is extremely nice; ana no donbt toe election of one or the oti.tr will be more the result of combinations in the organization ofthe House, or of local cantors, rcther than of any personal consider ations whatever. TWELFTH ILLINOIS CAVALBr. Col. Hasbrook Davis* veteran regiment, tho 12th Illinois cavalry, is here, on its way to Chicago to recruit. 1 had the pleasure ol meeting the Colonel to-day. He takes home his regiment6oo strong, although it original ly mustered but nine companies. This is do ing , extremely well, considering the hatfl tuvice this fine body of men boo seen. It will be remembered that in Gen. Btoneman*s famous raid, Col. Davis, with this regiment, was within three miles of Richmond. Major Dlx is now recruiting in yonr State two ad ditiosal companies lor this regiment, and Col. Davis intends to fill It up to the standard of 1,240 men. Tho bounty of S3OO to veter an volunteers will be paid to all men enlist ing in this regiment. ARKANSAS LOTALTT. Capt. Ryan, of Gen. Steele*B staff, is here from Little Rock, Arkansas, with rite report and resolutions of a meeting of the loyal citi zens of that State, which he to-day presented to the President He represents the loyal element of that State as in favor of a vigor ous prosecution of the war. He also states that the people west of the Arkansas river are generally loyal, being mostly small farm ers, and owning few if any negroes, Most of tie negroes of ihcState have been run off into Texas. He states that the most loyal places are those in which there are the fewest negroes. GOVERNOR CURTIN Is on here to arrange about the quota of volunteers from that State. He looks well after his late canvass, which was an arduous one, the copperheads being very confident. Sicce hie defeat, Judge Woodward has de cided the Conscript law unconstitutional, thus exhibiting the cloven foot when ho thought he could do so with impunity. FROM THE 7TH IOWA CAVALRY. [From Oar Special Correspondent.] Dakotas Cut, Nebraska, Nov. 7th, 1563. The 7th lowa cavalry Is scattered in separate detachments nearly over the territories of Nebraska and Dakota—Cob Summer’s bead* quarters beirg at Omaha. The headquarters of our detachment, (company B,) is at this place—the company being separated in small detachments for more than- one hundred miles above.. Our mission is to protect the white'settlements against hostile Indiana, Tbs principal, service, required isssouting and escorting the mails. * We have hadanum her of skirmishes with eknlking bands with the result of appropriating four “redskins” to wolf bate, and no injury to ns, but some can testify that “ a m!sa ie as good as a mile.” The country though naturally good, and fine ly watered in many places, looks desolate and and forsaken—the Indians having driven awsy many of the settlers.' Above this town the sentinel's eats are saluted with the wild whoops •of Indians and the bowlings of wolves in their nightly prowlings in villages once flourishing and populous. “Our boys” are in excellent neulth and fine spirits; but one man has died since the company were mustered into ser vice ; and he by accidental drowning in the Missouri River. Should opportunity offer. Company “B 1 * will make Us mark in defense of tie Government, unconditionally, without an “if.!’ It is loyal to the core, and patri otic—every man, in fhc recent copperhead contest it cast the “dean “Stone,” without a single excep tion—none did hotter. Gmvth or Cotton. [Prom Ballet’s Circular, Nov. 11th.] Although, as shown in our issue of the 14th October, tho growth of cotton in East India, South America, and other foreign lo calities, has not been stimulated by the loss of the Southern crop to the extent predicted la English journals, it has nevertheless as sumed An important aggregate, the ratio of which Is steadily increasing with the prolon gation of the war. Tha following statement shows the reecipts of cotton at Liverpool for the first nice months of the present and last years, from which it will be seen that this year’s importation has largely increased on that ofl8(33: r—lmp'fß from Jan. 1 to Sep. 25.—. 18C& 1563. bales. bales. American 83,748 83.032 Brazil, etc 229,009 319,474 East India .481,172 748,661 Total. .783,924 • The nine months imports show-on excess over these of last year omo anting to 431,187 bales. At the late rate of Importation,'the receipts for 1863 will exceed a million and a half of bales—-certainly says the Dry Goods Reporter, quite sufficient to save Lancashire from the evils of an absolute famine of cot ton being fully one-half an average Importa tion. The consumption of cotton in the same period has been 995,530 bales against 881,580 bales for the same period of 1833. The exports show that England has kept an unusually huge proportion of her importa tion for her own mills. While the receipts show a very large Increase, the exports are tuy about 0,000 bale* larger than these of last year—the ebipmcnts being tor this year 300,440 tries, and for IBC3 t 330,380 bales. To the imports elated above, most be ad ded 183.070 bales of East India cotton receiv ed at London; which carries up the nine months importation, at Liverpool and Lon con, to 1,030,431 bslea. The present stock of cotton at Liverpool fs 804.530 bales, against 174,560 bales in 1563. TMe RADICAL TRllifflPn IK jRSIaSOUKK* The Election of Brown and Sender* son-president Lincoln's Uhmrncter - bate PUpatcli. [Missouri Democrat’s Dispatch ] Jeitbbson City, NoV. 13. —The election of B Gratz Brown was a glorious triumph for humanity and freedom. Henderson says that Brown is radical as , and that he is as rad ical &a Brown. In connection with the splendid victory cf this morning, lam compelled to notice the pitiable conuitiou in which the State is about to be left. Mr. Gamble, who you know is ectirg os.if he were Governor, told Mr. Brockmejer, Representative from Warren, that he inteLded to resign. This is the sad dest affliction ofall. What will we do ? What will the enraged Militiasay? Auotherstroke at the peace of the State is the reported re signation oi Balk The Lieutenant-Governor told me that he was not a candidate for the Senate, hut that it was his brother William. I promised to make the correction, which I now do. Neither of them are candidates. The election of B. Gratz Brown and John B. Henderson to the United States Senate over the Blair-Biodhead-Gamble clique, has filled the hearts of the radical Union men of the General - Assembly with joy and exultation, and it has without doubt' had tbe same effect on Ml free dom loving Union men of the nation. The election of both men is a purely radical triumph The Radicals had full control of sixty-five votes, but they saw the utter im possibility of electing two Radical men with that number. They resolved, however, to present a bold front and command respect. Of the opposition elements Hendersqu held control of seven or eight votes, Just enough to elect Broadhcad ana Bhelps, had they been turned over to the corrupt party; but Mr. Henderson advised and his friends resolved not to form any combination wUhmeawho were willing to barter away their principles for Ihe sake of holding power. He counseled bis friends to remain firm, and when it was found that the corruptionists were endeavor leg to x>oslpone the election, fa order to hire the votes of some of their absent friends, then the Henderson and Brown men resolved to de feat them. TLe proposition to form a coalition with iheHondcrtoc men to elect Brown and Hen derson, was at Jir*t received with a degree of repugnance by some of the leading radicals. They remembered the removal of Geo. Cor* tie, and how it ■was brought about, and shook their heads. They thought of tneold Con vention ordinance and who had sustained it, and closed their Ups firmly. They thought cftboaldMr. Henderson had recently given to the corrupt State ticket against the Radi cals, and almost closed their hearts to for givc-nesa, but 'when they looked about them aid observed the danger to which they were exposed—the coalition of the Broadhead par ty with the I’iielps men—they began to see the matter in another light. Is it not better to have one true man in the United States Senate than two false ones? Is it not better to tolerate Sir. Henderson, oven with his p&st w c&kntKes, provided we can get Gratz Brow». than to allow the base tools of military and pro tlaverj despotism to triumph over us? To show joulhe spirit that animates some of the Radicals, 1 will mention one instance: In the c&ucuc ot Thursday night, which re sulted in the coalition, on old gray haired member amo aud sold that some time since he had vowed that he would not vote for John B. Henderson, if it would save him from destruction. Ho had not changed his mind since then, but, said he, “although I would not vote to save Henderson's earthly existence, I will vole for Inna to save Mis souri.” Senators Wagner and Severance were of like opinions, and only yielded to what they considered "an imperative cense of duty. Mr. Henderson was not unmindful of this feeling in cur party, and he resolved to do all in his power to assuage it. He well knew that the Radicals would not back down one iota from principle, nor did be ask them to do to. On the contrary, he voluntarily placed himself on a platform that no Radical Union man in the State or nation can object to. Before the coalition was-effected between the Henderson and Brown men, a committee of conference, which was appointed by the Radical caucus, obtained from him the de claration that be would hereafter, in the Sen ate of the United States or out of it, support the Administration of Mr. Lincoln la nil measures to sustain the Government. Eman cipation Proclamation and arming or negroes Included. Mr. Henderson's friends have all agreed to enppert the new Convention bill, and Mr. Henderson himself will not be found in op porition to it. The friends of General Ben. Loan gave up their favorite with great reluctance, but ne cessity and duty to their State required them to do it, and they met the issue like men and patriots. Afcwgentlemenoftheßadlcalpar ty. however, out of respect to the gallant soldier and friend of freedom, give him their vote. Among these were Pretorios and Thomas, of St Louis; Bailey, ol St. Charles, ind Folisnsbce, of Holt. The friends of Brown, and Henderson are rejoicing and exulting together. The utmost hennony and good feeling prevails. The copperheads are down iu the mouth, and refuse to be comforted. The wor«t of all 1b that General Brown had prohibited the rale of whisky and other liquors, and the ag ony of tho defeated ones Is therefore inten sified. Mr. Glover, who appears In the Hones this morning in a mlt of gray similar to the Con* federate uniform, is new looking terribly blue. Hie carpet*sack is packed, and ho wlu leave on the freight train this evening. Brodhcadwas sought for half an hour after the result of the election was known, bat could nowhere bo found. His friends, the copperheads, are very eoUcitous concerning )>tm. Should any person iind lilm, they will please return him to the Provost Marshal's office. Breckinridge Is about to take a clerkship under Isaac H. Sturgeon, in the North Mis souri Railroad, > Isaac has very kindly con sented to look after the poor young man. John S. Phelps takes bis defeat quite cool ly, and talks as good natnredly as ever. He is an old Democrat, and knows how to bear trouble. , - Gen. Bob Wilson is disgusted with politics, and will leave lor his hum in Andrew county to-morrow. The following dispatch in answer to one sent old Abe, has just been received. It is characteristic— 1 “to some purpose; ” “Bod. £. B. E- Jameson: Yours,' Eajing; Brown aud Henderson are elected Senators is received. I understand this is one and one. If so, it is knocking heads together to some purpose. A. Lincoln-.” JUDGE LYKCHLT ELTGLMD. specimens of Bebel Scheming. The following are specimens of tho inflam matory placards, by which the Auglo-Kebels of Glasgow and Liverpool endeavored to col lect mobs against Mr. Beecher, and to pre vent his speakieg. The last two were pla carded in Liverpool, the first in Glasgow: THE WAS CHRISTIANS, TBSm DOCTMNZ?. At the Jubilee Demonstration is New York, In January last. Eet. John J. Ratnokd, Zexa. The appointed Chaplain of thehfectlng, in his opening prayer, said; V We thank Thee, O God, that Thou has seen fit to raise up one AsnAnAx.euniamcd Lincoln * * He is a man whom God should bless, and the people delight to honor,” United States Senator Lane, In Us address to the great Union League meetln* at Washington; said: "■ 1 1 would like to live long enough to see every white man now in South Carolina fix Hell, 11 Ret. Beset Ward Beecher, la his address in Glasgow, hat Monday, said: “ They,” alluding to the North, “ rose like One Man, and with a voice that reverberated through* out the whole World, cried, * Let It,’ alluding to tho South, 1 with all its attendant horrors, Go to Hell.' ” [From tic Manchester Guardian's Correepoad- cncoj “ Is this the same Esverend Hr. Beecher who. at a meeting In America, daring the discussion of the ‘ Trent’affair, said * that the best blood of England most flow as an atonement for the out rage Englaad had committed on America ? ’ ” Glasgow, 10th October, 1883. TO TOE S3PEPEXP2ST . AM) IMJcreTßious CLASSES or LIVEBrOOL. An individual of the name of, Henry Ward Beecher, who, .when at home, Brooklyn, Hew York, is called a Baptist Minister, come over to this country as apolitical Emissary ftom Abra ham Lincoln, to stir up strife and 111-will among yonjmd for that purpose will hold a Meeting at the Philharmonic Hall. Hope street, this evening. This same Henry Ward Beecher it was who re commended London to be sacked and tbls Town destroyed, and this Godlt man, bear in mind, is a preacher of the Gospel and good will toward all men. As there will oe an Amendment proposed at tho meeting, yon mast attend, and show by your hearts and hands that the Industrious Classes in this town are opposed to the bloody was which Abraham Lincoln is waging against his brother in the South, and the dastardly means he is resorting to in employing such tools as Henry Ward Beecher, a Minister of the Gospel. Friday, Kith October, 1863. TUB BBT, H. W. BEECHER AT THE PHILHARMONIC IT ATT., The Her. H. W. Beecher, in the New York Inde pendent : “ Should the President quietly yield to tho pre sent necessity (viz: the. delivering up of Messrs. MasonandSlideUlss the lesser of two evils, and hide our time with England, there will hoasEssa OP WRONG, 01 NATIONAL HUMILIATION, BOprofoUUd, and BHOiuum or the unfeeling szuisicnsss op the English Government in the great emer gent ofonr affairs, such as will Inevitably break out by and by in flames, and which will only be extinguished by a deluge op blood l We are rot aVinglie whole of oar life to-day. There is afhturc of the Halted States In which the nation injustice of the present hour.” Beecher at a meeting held in New York at the time when the Confederate Envoys, Messrs. Slidell and Mason, had been sur rendered by PresldentLincoln to the British Gov ernmeiit, from whose vessel, (the Royal Mail SUamer Trent) they were taken, said: J “ That the best blood of England must flow for the outrage England had perpetrated upon Amer- 1,117,061 Tin? 13 THXXAK who rcorosEs to address the people or nv- SBPOOL, AT THE FHILIIABMOKIO HAUL, OK PMDAT EYRXTKG, OCTOBER 16tU. LetEngUahmen see that be gets TJXR Wftncoxs BE PB3ESTEB, The Battle of the Beepers [From the Mark Lane Express.] We have observed, for some tltne past, an interesting discussion between the editor of :ae North British Agriculturist, on behalf of Mr. Bell versus Mr. C. H. McCormick, of America, the inventor of the reaping machine which created such a sensation when it ap peared in onr first Great National Exhibition in Ejde Park, in 1851. The correspondence originated ab out the award of the gold medal to Mr. McCormick by the implement jury at the late Hamburg Internationa! Exhibition, which was inverted in the Mark Lane Express of August 3rd. It hid beta reported to the editor of the North British Agriculturist, by some person, that the award ol the cold medal was merely an hono rary thing, having no connection with the trial of the merits of the reaping machines; cut a Utter from the American juror, pub lished in the course oi the correspondence, seems to confirm the fact, not only that the awardwas made aa given in the Mark Lane Eijneis, “for the practical Introduction and improvement (or perfecting) of the - reaping machine/' but that it “means exactly what it Bays/* In the course of the corresoondeuce, the question arose as to the “invention of ihs reaping machine;” and, while the editor of the North British Agriculturist eho vs much zeal for his countryman's (Mr. Bell’s) ma chines, we must say that we think that the facts and argument* of Mr. McCormick are presented with a clearness and xorce which seem unanswerable in cstabllihiog—that he was the first to invent the leading features of the successful reaping machine of the present day; that he continued regularly the im provement andprosecutfon or the same to the perfectionof the machine; and that this—ia the slightly varied language of the differ ent scUntihc juries of the various great edu cational exhibition of the world—constitutes the invention of the reaping machine. In fret before the Great National Exhiblton of 1851. if reaping machines were invented, they were unknown to the English farmers. We extiact some paragraphs from Mr. Mc- Cormick's letter, which appearedic the North British Agricuiiuritf. of Oct. 15, which seems to have dosed the discussion, and appears to us to settle the question* “ What, then, are these original features ol the Eucceesfol reaping machine of the pres ent time ? They arc—first, the application of the draught forward and at one side of the machine, called the side-draught machine, which was successfully done la my first mi cbite of 1831, as shown la my patent; the application of the power at the rear, as refer red to by the New York Remonstrants, 6oly having been experimented wlih In a machine constructed immediately preceding my appli cation for the patent, but which was not continued afterwards. The side-draft had first been used with a single horse ia shafts; when it was thought a wider machine might be pro pelled to advantage from the rear; hence the experiment. “Second, tht cutting apparatus t with a serra ted reciprocating blade operating iu fingers or supports to the cutting, over the edge of the sickle. This was also done by me success fully in 1831, with the single bearing or sup port on one aide of the sickle, and with the Double bearing (on both sides) in 1833, as proved by the testimony in the case, when this machine cat 50 acres of grain. “ Third, the fixed platform of boards for rccelviig and retaining me com as cat and deposited thereon by the gathering reel, until collected in & sufficient quantity or size for a sheaf. “Fcurtb, discharging it from the platform on to the ground iu sheaves at the side of the machine, out of the track of the horses In their next pa«*«ge round. “birth,a divider , separating, in connection with ihcnel, the corn to be cut from that to be It feet ondiag-a further improvement upon which, with other improvements in detail, having become the subject of a patent in 1815; while the arrangement of a Bailable seat on the machine so as to enable the attendant the more catlly and completely to deliver the corn from it, was also the subject of a third patent, in 1847. “And now, while in law, he who falls to reach the point of practical and faluaWeaucccsß docs nothing, and he who continuously aud vigorously prosecutes his invention aud im ptovementb to that point is allowed to prove back to his first experiments—with there foundation principles claimed iu my machine, bow dees Mr. Beu stand on the Editor's idea of 1 the great similarity of tho general princi ples adopted in reaping machines ?’ Pro pelling them from the rear was the method adopted in nearly all the experiments made from the time of the Gauls to the time of Bell's connection with the reaping machine. Tho Editor has shown that Salm/jifs n»u»bfn<* cat by (hear# (In 1807) and Smith's laid the corn in swathe, in 1811 —which was also done by my father’s machine, in 1810—while I must egalu be permitted to repeat that Bell's ma chine, while lost to the public at leastiu 1851, never would have been practically and commer cially valuable with his cutting shears, and his gathering reel of ‘ two and a half feet in diam eter,'instead of six to eight feet, aa subse quently need in connection with my cutting apparatus.” A New IBethodlst Church. Tbe Ohio Statesman has an article on “an Independent Methodist Episcopal Church. It speaks of a movement on foot to start such a thing. It is to be placed on a Democratic basis. An Independent Democratic Metho dist Episcopal Church would be a big thing. Dr. Olds and other martyrs would be lu. Dr. Maley would answer as a Bishop. By all means Ictus have the new church. But Is it prudent to confine It to tbe Methodist persua sion ? Ought not the bars to be thrown down so as to admit the elegant Sabin Hough? Of course, as the church would he Democratic aud Democracy has a horror ol political preachers, it would not do to admit political preachers to the pulpit. It 1s established, however, that all reproach relating to politics Is removed by preachers advocating the divin ity of slavery and the constitutionality of treason. We hope to hear more on thi* inter esting subject from the nati Commercial. The sword of the Bohol Brigadier General Gantt. The Hon, E. TV. Gantt, of Arkansas, who has recently issued an address to the people ot his State, was a Brigadier General in the Southern army, and was captured at Island No. 10 last year. He presented me with his sword at Cairo, as he came North a prisoner, and I left it with George TV. Gage, one ot the proprietors of the Tremont House, in Chica go.* Will you. give publicity to the fact to ask Mr. Gage to retain the weapon, that it may be returned to its former owner, now that he has returned to bis first love, the old flag, and oblige F. G. ChafxiaN’, Chief Correspondent of the N. T, Herald. Army of the Potomac. NEWS PARAGRAPHS, —Rom Is need in the West Indies instead of turpentine in the preparation of paint. —During a recent snowstorm at Denver, the mercury stood 9 deg. lower than at any time last winter. —Dr. Winehlp daily raises 2,600 pounds and intends to increase hia hardens t> 3,000 pounds. —The Wbynesbnrg (Pa .) Remllkan puts Abraham Lincoln for President at the head of its columns. —Fifteen whaleshlps arc being fitted out at New Bcdfcrd. —Rebel slave owners in Tennessee are running their slaves into Kentucky and sell ing them there. ' The summits of White Mountains hwe been covered with snow 18 inches deco for several day. —There are 100,814 taxable persons in Phil adelphia, and 81,467 voters, as shown by a re cent return. —Mr. Ball, the £culpter,haß gone to Italy to complete the statue of Edwin Forrest, which is to be erected in Boston at a cost of SIO,OOO. —A slave woman was recently arrested in Richmond for a stealing a dress. Evidence of good character was offered—her mistress saying that Jeff Davis would as scon steal as Emetine would. Tho womanjwas “sent up.’, —A 10gnu heavy battery.ls being con structed on the bank of the Delaware River, near Delaware City. It is to consist of six 10 inch and four 15-inch guns, and will be bomb-proot It will be a very formidable work. • —The great ocean Iron clad Monitor ram Dictator is ready for launching, but the builder is-obliged to await the spring tides, which occur at the latter part of this month. —Marshal Forey has left New York lor France. On Wednesday last, he had an in terview with Gen. Scott. The visit was quite cordial. —Among the persons captured on the for eign steamers Robert E. Lee and EU% and Anne we re a Confederate Captain ol artillery named Pierce, and a Belgian Consol named Stewart, (an Englishman, by the way) who eshihitedhls papers duly accrediting him as Consol for Leopold to the port of Charleston, Bainum has secured another curiosity— a young female monstrosity, seventeen years of age, who has reached the amazing height of eight feet and one inch, and is still grow* ing. Her lace, her arms, her fingers, hep feet, are In proper proportion to her great height—tremendons in aize and lecgth. Her foot is fifteen inches long, and its width ex ceeds the length of many a lady’s dainty ped estal. The lingers are. huge. An ordinary arm by the side of this lady’s looks pony and stunted. Her knee reaches nearly to the hip of a person of ordinary height. She is agree able and pleasant in manner, quite handsome for her size, and well-proportioned. The strike of the car drivers upon the New York City Railroads has terminated, the officers ol the several roads having complied with the demands of their employees for an increase ol wages. The advanced pay is $1.871-2 per day.- Capt. Gordon, of the Confederate army, who has been tried as a spy by a court-mar tial at Fort McHenry, ana Is under sentence to be sbohformcriy edited a paper in Par kersburg, Va, and at the time of the break ing out of the war, edited that rabid sheet, the Clarksburg Register. A yonng.man in California whose friends had ceased to correspond with wm, woko up their Interest by sending letters to business men In his native place, inquiring the price ol a tolerably sized farm. Seven affectionate letters came from the friends by, retarn ot post, and two or three a day have come ever since, including one from an old (and cold) sweetheart. —At Springfield, Ohio,the Joyal folks arc manufacturing huge quantities of saur kraut for the soldiers. The A r e»« says; Barrel af:er barrel of the cabbages have been cat up and packed, down with salt, ready for shipment. All dav yesterday a four-mole team was em ployed in hauling in the raw material. The scene inside the room was difficult properly to describe. Ladies and gentlemen in scores were “pitching in” with all their might, to “mamukclure” the cabbages as fast as they were brought In. The Berkshire (Hass.) Courier says: One of the most horrible affairs that it has ever been our duty to record, occurred ou Satur day, in the southeast part of Sheffield. A little child, a year and a hall old, son of Matheif Byoa, wandered oat unattended into an open field, and it is supposed fell aslesp, when a tow belonging to Mr. Cooper, aae*gh bcr and employer of Mr. Byan, came up and actually ate the flesh off from the child’s leg; and one hand before It was discovered. The child lived several hours afterwards. —Brigham Young boasts that he can see more gold and silver from the door of his house thou would equal the whole currency of the world. These mines areuot allowed to be opeced. The effect would bs, according to Brigham’s Ideas, to bring near the City of the Saints” a large znlolrg population which he would find exceedingly hard to rule! Gov. Andrew, In his late message to the Massachusetts Legislature, speaks of Colonel Robert G. Shaw, who fell at For: Wagner, at tbe bead of the 54th Massachusetts colored regiment, as “ that gallant young American, whose spotless life, whose chivalrous charac ter, and whose heroic death there la no mar ble while enough to commemorate ” Hon. Simon Cameron Is now in Balti more, responding to the civil suits brought against him In the United States Circuit Court, in the cooes of Wm. H. Gatchell, John W. Davis, and Charles Howard, formerly po lice commissioners of Baltimore, when Sec retary ol War, and the Northern Central Rail rood Company, garcithee, for damages for illegal arrest and imprisonment, Ac. The Detroit Advertiser saja: Mmy ot our reader* will remember Dr. R C.Newtoo, who for three jesra had a dentists office oa the corner of ..Congress street and Woodward avenue. A year ago last Jane, he abandoned bis wife, still living in oar city, and five chil dren, and eloped with a Mrs Hall, who left her husband and one child. They have since been traveling together as man and wife, and are now permanently located at Morrison, Illinois. In a letter lately received here, Dis Newton says; “There is one nowliviog with me, whom I nowctll wife. No one in this country believes bnt that she is my wife. She will be, if I ever have the legal right to make her 60.’* Dr. Newton originally took away with him one eon to cdacate. The boy has, however, returned to his mother, arriving ia Detroit a lew days ago. Dr. Newton ia a tree lover and a spiritualist, and such licentious tricks have been common with him. The Winter Bsllxond Time Table. MICHIGAN CBN IBAL —DEPOT VOOTOr LAKE STREET. DBPABT. AERTTB. Detroit Express 6:30 a. m. 6:00 a. m. Detroit Express 5;l0p m. 10:80 am. DetioitExpress 10:00p m. 10:30 p. m. MICH. CSNT., CINCINNATI AND LOUI3TIILZ LIN«. Morning Express 6:SO a. m. 10:3) p. m. Night Express 5:40 p. m. 6:fo a. m. MICHIGAN 80CTHEUN —DBI’OT COENSB VAN BURBN and saaitMAN sTKKkra. Day Express Evening Expires, Night Express... .6:30 a.m. 10:30 p.m. ~ 5:45 p.m. 6:00 a.m. .10:00 p. m. 10:30 p. m. CINCINNATI AIR LINZ. Union Depot, West Side, near Madison at. Bridge* Day Expire 0:00 a.m. 9:15 p.m. Night Ex pices 7:40 p. m. 0:00 a. m. CINCINNATI air LINZ—TOB INDIANAPOLIS AND Day Express &00 a. m. 9:15 p. m. Night Express 7;4U*p. m. 9:00 a.m. ILLINOIS CENTRAL—DEPOT, 7007 07 LAKE BTRB2T Day Passenger... 8:45 a.m. 9:30 pm. Niche Express 8:30 pm. 7:50 a.m. •urbanna accommodation. 4:00 p. m. Sat’d ija only Hyde Park Train 7.00 a; m. 8:20 a. m. Hyde Park Train 12.C0m. 3:35 p m. Bydc Park Train 6:25 p.m. 6:45 p.m. GALENA AND CHICAGO UNION. Fnlton Passenger 9:00 a. m. 4:40 p. m. Fulton Passenger 111:40 p. m. 4:30 a. m. Freeport Passenger .... 9rooa.m. • 4:40 p.m. Freeport Passenger .. .31:30 p. m. $2:45 a. m. Hockford.Elgin.Fox Hirer and State Line 4:00 p. m. 11:10 a. m. Genera Passenger.. 6:80 p. m. 8:30 a. m. CHICAGO AND BT. LOUIS Mail Passenger 8:30 a. m. 6:00 a. m. Night Passenger 8:43 p.m. . 7:50 p.m. Joliet and Wilmington Ac commodation 4:00 p.m. 5:50 a.m. CHICAGO AND ROCK ISLAND. DayExpressandMall 0:45 a.m. 4:45 p.m. Night Ezpiees 11:50 p. m. 4.45 am. Joliet Accommodation 4:00 p.m. 9:49 a.m. CHICAGO, BtntLINGTON AND QCXNCT. DayExpriesandhlalL.... 8:30 a.m. 6:85 p.m. Night Express 11:30 p. m. 5:45 a. m. Accommodation 4:00 p. m. 10:10 a. m. PITTSBURGH, TOST WATNB AND CHICAGO. ' Mornltg Express 6:00 a. m. 10:40 &. m. Night Express 6:80 p.m. 10 80 p.m. Accommodation 4:00 a.m. ’ 9:15 p.m. Valparaiso Ac’modation.. 7:40 p. m. 9:00 a. m» CHICACO]AND NOmnWRSI EUN—DEPOT CORNER KIK ZIBAND WEST WATER STREETS. Day Express Night Passenger. Way Passenger.. . 8:00 a.m. 6:30 p.m. .11:30 p. m. ’ 5:30 a. m. . 4:15 p.m. 12:20 p.m. CHICAGO AND MILWAUKEE. St. Paul Express B.CO a. m. 8:30 p. m. Milwaukee Accom’tlou.. .12:15 p. m. Milwaukee Express 6:CO p. m. IL2O a. m. Mail 11:30 p.m. 5:30 a.m. WaukeganAccom’tlon.... 6:00p m. 8:50 a.m. * Sundays excepted, t Saturdays excepted. $ Mondays excepted. . Boors of closing of Mails at tbe Post Office. Mail Trains leave. Mails close. Trains arr. Mieh. 50uth....6:30a.m. 12midnight. 10:31 a.m. 10:00 p.m. 8;00p.m. 10:30 p.m. Mich. Central.. 6:30 a. m. 12 midnight. 10:30 a. m. 10.00p m. 8:00 p. m 10:30 p.m. Pitta &FtW.. 4:00 a.m. 12mldnlsht. 6:00 a. m. 12 midnight. 10:40 a. m. 6:80 p.m. 5:00 p.m. 10:30 p.m. Cin. Air Lino.. 6:00 a m. 12 midnight. 9:15 p.m. Cin.&Lon.Tia)ti:Boa.m. 12mldnlght. 6.00 a.m. Mich. CentraL j6:4op. m. 4:SOp. m. 10:30 p.m. Nor. Western.. 8:00 a. m. 1:00 a m. 5:30 a. m. 11:30 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 8:80 p.m. Milwaukee.... 8:00 a.m. 1:00 a.m. 5:30 a.m. IL3op.m, 8.80 p.m. 8;30p.m, Galena & Chi.. 9:00 a. m. 1:00 a. m. 2:45 a. m. 11:30 p. m. 8:30 p. m. 4:40 p. m. Dixon Air Line. 9:00 a. m. I:foa.m. 4:30 a.m. 11:40 p. m. 8:30 p. m: 4:40 p. m, C, B. & Q 8:30 a. m. 1.00 a. m. 5:45 a. m. 11:30 p.m. 8:30p.m, 8:35 p.m. Hock Island... 9:45 a.m. 8:00 a.m. 4:45 a.m. 11:80 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 4:15 p.m. Altoa&St,Lou.&Bo a. m. 1:00 a.m. 0:00 a. m. Slop.ra. 0,30 p.m. 7:50 p.m. Illinois Cent,.. 8:45a.m 1:00 a.m. 7:50 a.m. 8:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 0.20 p.m. ScrriXNENTABT Mails for eastern cities and Canada are euspended under this arrangement. VTILTON’3 CEMENT. ■ -The In- Li solatia. Cement of the Huai. Hilton Bsonuseis certainly the oast article rf tbs kind ever invented. It should be kept la every manulac to:y. workshop end home, everywhere. By lu on. many dollars c*a be saved la the nm oia yea*. Tola Cement cannot decompose or become corrupt, u ita combination la on scientific principle?, and under no clrcomiitaaces or change of temperature will It omit any offensive smell. The varlona uses to which it can bo successfully applied, renders it invaluable to til elw os. For parJcaJara see advertisement. seßnSlrtß wy*x3d RICHARDSON’S N : a-.W METHOD FOE THE PIAHO FOETE. An Improvement upon all ether Instruction Books In Progressive Airargement, Adaptation and Sim plicity. Founded upon a Hew and Original Plan, and duatrated by a eerlea ef Plates, showing tbe proper Position of the Banda and lingers. To which are added the Rudiments of Harmony and Thorough Essj. BY SUHAff SICIIABDSOY, Author of the •* Modern School for the Plano Forte." This LAST and BEST WO3K of its distinguished anther, la universally admitted to be superior m Bz cellecoe to all other -Methods" "Systems " and -flcbrols," aod TdEBOUK THAT EVERY PUPIt* NEEDS lor the Acquirement of a Thorough Know ledge of Plano Porto Playiac! It Is adapted to all grades of Tuition, from the Budlmeaial Studies of the jmungest. to the Studies and Exercises of Advanced Pupils Two editions axe published, one adopting American, the other Forclia Fingering. When the wo: kls ordered, if no oreiereusels designated, the edition with American Fingering will he sene. rare sure that In ordering It yon are particular !i speclljlagthe-NBWaJBTaoo?' Prtc* 81 Mallei, POfiboaidTto anv address. Bold by all Music Dealers. * OLIVER DITSOB * CO. Publljiara, non p7S 6t w yAM Boston. T'HE GREATEST MEDICAL X discovery of the age. DB. KENNEDY, of Rozbnry, ISaaa, Has discovered a COMM 021 PASTURE WEED, that cures Scrofula, Erysipelas, Balt Eheoxn, Ringworm. Scald Head. Piapfas. Ulcerated Bore Legs Bcabca and Blothea of every name and natnre. when every other blood purifier has failed try this old standard acdgopuiar remedy. For sale by &U DruggM. 'J'HEBOSTONMHSICAL TIMES FOB NOVEBBEtt Contains an elegant mutton, for the Plano ft pas es) onF. Bucfciey'a Bahuitql Ballad. BREAK IF GENTLY TO MY MOTEES; a fail dwcnptljfl of tteO«atoreansow at the 3 3 (ton Mule H«U; also bndgete of Foreign and Oomeulc Ma.ltal Gieslp. enudsni Kewiaad Co.7e3W!deaca TnoOctober nnmnercantaiiißthnfoar bsaitifal Ballads. •* F*ded Ficwers.” - Tnen Ton'll Me ’• •‘Oh Te Tewi.” and * O! Whlspar Whit To 5U easiest.' with Plano oecompsnlaient. •J te MCSII4L TIKES is fcsutd monthly, at 83 cento per sennm; single copies mailed, post paid, on receipt of seven cents. HEHRT TCLM * W & CO.,PcBLIBHEas, an wsiMngica street.Borton, SINCLAIR Waciesale Agent. 121 Bas san- street. New York. nolS p'JSO 26 JMPORTANT TO LADIES, DE. CHZESRUAN'B PILU. The ingredients In ttesePflls is the malt cl a lost and extensive practice. mild la their operation. and sore to correct all irregularities. Painful menstrua- Ocns, zsnotzno ali. OBSTStTOTiOKa, whether from coU or otherwise, headache, pale la the aide, palpi* tatlcn of the heart, white*, all netvoni xwwfrftni hysterics diaraihed Bleep, which anaea from laterrn? tioas of nature. DR, CHESSSMAN’S PILL* Are ft positive remedy ler a:i compuinta peculiar td Percales, etducxno wits cxbtaintt pmiouiox! iezegulabitt. Explicitdlrectioue, stating wheathay should hot sa vnv with each hex. meeosadoUar fW~ gold by all Druggists. HOrCEmeu* HILLYEB Proprietor. ocgnStetmaap ncedarstreet Sew York City. IVTTJNN & COMPANY, Solicitors -LTJL Of AMERICAS and FOREIGN PAT3HTS and Fcb.laUsrsof ue ILLUSTRATED “SCIE3TTIC AMSBICAV „ ~ 4 HO o7 Park Bo w. Hew York. Pamphlets of iniora.aUon about patents FREE. Specimen copies of the paper FUSE. TO FARMERS, PRODUCE DEALERS ARD MANUFACTURERS. KITES A .UACEV, 61 King' William street, Lcrdon, and 9 Chapel street, Liverpool, Who have had considerable experience m effecting the transacting of general American business in England, receive consignment* of Ameri can produce and manufacture for sal* ou consign ment. Shipping business cf every kind executed ww economy and dispatch, _ References to Hears. JonE Puatt * Richard BnsezLL. importers. Broadway, a. x. se3B niTi-SmStew-w-yArt . ATTENTION ALL; A Returned Soldier, Who after strvloz for nineteen months >n the Union trniv—txlc? discounted on account of his loagsuf fujMC wita Fever ana Ague. al»o. Coroalo Dlarrnea- white in Teoceswe, a bxxidt. which, thponah the providence of God. restored him to per feet health In a very few days. After repeatedly ex- Dirlmentine nponhb comrades and others. who were •offering irem the lame dreadful disease.—*ll of which were cured the same si hlmsslf.—bo now feels desirous of putting thH great secret in the haadi ox ALL who may be suffering fromtfio fame complaints ttattheymay CUBE THBUSSL tT EB. By addressing LUES BaM>aßß,P- O. DrawwOOg OMcsgo, lit. lnelc«lßg2s cents in currency, (whjealt simply to pay tor this advertisement,) the receiptm foil will be sent by rsturn mall, f axa. nolS-tltfrlwpUoltw NO TIC E—lb hereby given that tba nndentased carries on bu business, under the stoleanollna of Louis Trager. and not L Trascer A Bro asd that be will not pay any debts contracted byonu lMtddor Tracer.under tee said assumed Una oil. TTs&er A Bro. or ctsenrlsa- LoDIS TKAGSB South Clarkitreet, Ctlcsgr, Nov. 16.1363. ‘ noiT-tsast POSITIVELY THE LAST WRRK Msdsme ANDHKWB, the best Clair- TCja-tcftaa Age.will remain to Chicago Those pmorswlthin*to count her can do sobyetUlos st ter residence No it Bonta Monroe street, Before the c’oaeol Use weak. Xsnu*. 50 cents aadfl.oo, ttn-ifc? iwJs flEsctllantma. tTUBBAED & HUNT, Agenta, UL CHICAGO, 111. Fun occpl’MJce nr a*e vita the Law) of atata 'a wLlch tbe PUcraix aaes duainwa. phcenix Insurance Comoanv -OF HARTFORD, COAA. ASSETS. AUGUST 1. 1353, Cacu oa head. la Back, andanah-otn Agent*. 133.777 & Krtl Yatate 17 sftJ M *9W Yorkvank stocks rs SB 00 H»rt'oW Bank Steel* .1618S OS KCsceilveoua Back, stocks , 39553 00 g z .& 8«e, city and Water iwj‘u-0 oo uaitcd States B»ccmiis . 73 99)00 OMO Stats Block Of 1679. 7430 (• Accumulated interest. 1 1.4*4 so Maiket Vain© of Awts .SttJO,u , i3 SI R. SKI iLOGG. President. Wm. B. Class, Bscratary. Western Branch Office Clarisnatl. H. H. MAGixL, Oaaeral Agent. Devoted to Fire Insurance eaclatfreTy aadltealm wjl be. to reeve a contiacanss of public cooHdoaoe by a prompt end equitable adjustment ot ad fdrcUlau for Uftea-rafemsg to fu record of put saxvloe. as ■ lolthfx guarantee cf future performance. A fliat-cieumercactl e ijstemof Eariieucc *g«au la all p! Inapt! cities tad towns. nof-pstMouai QEICAGO LEAD AND OIL WORKS. E. W. BLATOHFOED, Proprietor, Cor* Clinton and Fulton Sts., MANUFACTURE Lead Pipe, Sheet Lead, Bar Lead, LINSEED OIL AND OIL CAKE. ( Collier White. Leoc and Oil Co. Chicago Agency for<Balot Lo;ria Shot Tower Co. (W. 48. Douglas* Manors Co. FaiCcoJar attention li lari! od to my Soiled. Linseed Oil, Of which a atock la kept coastaatly on toed. OU Cake, ground tad nagreund, packed fa barrels for shipment, end told la quantities to ault. TEROIB CASH. Tor prices address E. TT. BLATCEFORD. DOU pT33-Sm Chicago. 18. J^ALLEMAND’S RHEUMATISM, Grout and Neuralgia SPECIFIC. J. H. REED & CO. Wholesale Druggists, No. 146 LAKE &TSEEI, Agents for Chicago. For sale by druggists generally, PRICE. ONE DOLLAR PZ3 BOTTLE. 0c39-0973>3m Q_ # W. GRAHAM & CO. WHOLESALE QEOCSES. General Commission Merchants, STEAMBOAT AGENTS, 46 & 47 FRONT STREET, NEW OBLEANS. OSO. W. GRAHAM. 1 Late of Holliday. Graham A > Co.,Kew Orleans and Graham WM. C. GRAHAM. ) A Co,. Calr j.Unnola, Ppedal attention given to Sa’lars’, Plaatara’ and Steam heat orders tor Sn pubes and Stores, Consignments of Western and Southern Produce, and oners for the purchase of Cotton. Sugar and Molasses. solicited. sxrzs to Messrs. Henry Ames a Co.. John J. Roe. Am* brose Reeder. Btq. Bt. Louie, Bolcujcd Sturge* Sous Cldcaffo. He>sra Parker. Bart * Cook. MeMrs. Wm. Glenn A Boca Cincinnati AB, Salford. Cashier; Messrs, Chsi. Qahgherft Co„ Cano. nolplS7-60t H. REED & CO., D4TO3TSB3 AND JOBBERS 07 DRUGS AND* CHEMICALS, 146 lake Street, Chicago, ID< Also, deal largely in Paints, Oils, WlndowGlui, Glass ware, Bumlnf OKs, Kerosene, Soap-Slatterf Stock, Maaix- Caeturers* Goods, &e«. Which we offer at prices favorable to Western Her chasu aad Manufacturers. J. H. Eszd. 114 Pearl street. H.Y. I H, A. Huelbut. Chicagou f sei3 mTO*U pULLAGAR & SMEETH, BRASS FOODEKS, COPPERSMITHB, Alcohol Stills and Brewers’ Kettles, And all kinds of GOPFSB AND BBiSS TTOBK, Manufactured at short notice. 30,000 lbs. of Brazier’s Copper lor tale a* Eastern prices for eaan with freight added. Highest price paid lor Old Copper. Corner West Randolph and Desplaines Sts.. CHICAGO, im., 0C25-OTlofm OAT, HAXENKAMP & 23> \J WARDS, (Suiceaaora to Sdn ard J. Gay Ac,) sx. ions, iso. OFFER FOR SALE 800 hhds. fair and choice N.O. Sngar. 250 hhds. fair and choice Porto Bico Sugar. 750 bhls. Plantation Molasses. 1000 hags Prime Bio Coffee. St. Louis. Mo. Kov. 10th. 1?63. nolfp37l-la FRENCH Artificial Eyes, A COMPLETE STOCK AT GALE BBOTHEES, Druggists, 2C2 Randolph street, Chicago, 111. T'EETH extracted with X OUT PAlN.—ilcrfrs LIVEZBY A CO. Mg to announce that they nave astabllsaei a Depot at So SCDeaxborn street. Caicago. xor the pnrpoieoC fur nishing Dentists and others wltn the (new Anesthetic) NITROUS OXID2 GAS, THE EXTRACTION OF TEETH WITHOUT PAIN. Messrs. L. A Co. having had much experi ence la the manufacture oi the materials, gettiog up apparatus suitably far generating tbe Gn, aad ad ministering tbe same to patients, flatter themselves that they are prepared to offer superior liduesments to those who may wish to orocure the apparatus and matertalsfor atnlnlsvrlc;it. A pure article of lusedNCTRATE O? AMMONIA, constantly on band, for »ale at the lowevt market orice. Gas iur.Mshe Ito those who may wish to have It without the trouble of mating It themselves. nclT-rSSt REPOSITORY, SI STATE STREET. The L&dlea ct the Camp Douglas Hospital Aid Cociety will receive orders aa*t execute any kind of ladles .Childrens* or Faicy Work Tte wives and widows cf so.dlers are affordel employment bv the Society and toe profits applied to tnebcaeflt of our tick and wounded s Adlers. Mrs. FRANKLIN. Pres dsat.i Mrs. Haven, Vice Pro&ident. i Mrs. B. F. HaDDUCK. Treasurer. aol?-rU2t Mrs. S. B. KELLOGG. Secretary. gLOSSBURGH AND ORMSBY COAL. For l»le tj KELLOGG & GBiY. n 3lLj L'C jJ . Cor.MtiEetaca WaaMaatoa sta. POTATO DEPOT.—NtsbannoeV, Peach Blow and Mined Pctatose. by car load, or In smaller quantities. Abo. WINTER APPLES, In car lead or ncaller lota, to atilt poroluaera. On Consignment and For Sales By 25. HANSON * CO- Produce ardOornmisaiOQ Sferctatti, soiS pai-lw u;scmh Water street. Chicago. A XES, HATCHETS AND HAM £A. arena t in all varieties. MANUFACTURED BY C. HAMMOND A SON, oei&cTnSw Office 523 Commerce street. Phils. 'TOBACCO dealers 1 CASEY & CO., 9fliol<Mle Tobacco Dealeit. mwoßom .treet, Ootrreea Sotiat w«torgdL»Ee itreet* Chicago.in. an2friraiß-Cia WIDOWS, SOLDIERS AND V » SHAMAN HAVING BOCNTHS. PSX33ON9. Rack Pat and Prize money lor collection, can have ibe lame done cn me most reasonable terms, bveau* 1 z on or addrttslßC HOMBB. CODK A CO„ Boom* 12 end 13. Dicker* Building. Calcago. HI.. Po« odica 15 ox 8585. aolfrpSfrlw fTLOUR BARREL STAVES, r heading and hoops. 500,000 Staves wltli Circled Heading, ’ 600.000 Aik Hoops, Haw unloading and for tale In ear load lota by ocsiocsnw natHLL a latham. j\JEW YORK SUGAR HOUSE AGESfCT. Bngar sold at Befiser'i prices. A large rapnly al* wayp on hand. J. 3. DUNHAM. 0c22-oS3-imi» 81 and 83 south Water street. VTOTICB.—My wife Ellin Chris LN tine EenrlckJen. haring left my houae. bed and board, without casae or prevocation, all persona are cautioned not to give my aald wife any credit on my account, as shall pay no debt* or accounts contracted by her, „ <(M _ TOBC2H EKNdIcKSBN. Cblcago.yov.ll.lß6S. . DQI.-rlO-3t E, FESSEL & H. ESCHER, MACHINISTS. Eytry variety of Machinery, Erase and Iron Work neatly made io order and repaired. 65Weatbandolpbstreet,Chicago. MwlSKMachlnes ttpaued •adlapcdYcu, nol«r^9l 2Uumnnmtf. MaVICKKR’B THEATR*. JjJL iw>mwil.>iii<al)namßi »M«. V n* bai wtIKM IbMtrala <k* m«. Sanaa week of tk# etarwltß yonvr actrsn. lea JANS COOMBS. vbc»o el*saat sad <aOj-U4e per- K'ntancw t »▼» erowaoOCse tasatrw aUatlv <Rlnt bfr tngatfkmeat wnn /aiMenO!? ae<t>*ac m, acaacro bestovedapanb* UNITCSSAL AFPLAOAJL widsvsbat. Bor. istn, will he preseato* the castrate* play of THE WIFE’S SECRET. 4 J=«t IT 13 Jim Man BIT Wilwr Ajaou jj- ATM* Kty j«nrn Exan. G«ISD DaSC», Tho coaehid* with ths yaica oc TWO BOSNTCIS7LSS, jg«- Tkuitday—Only alght cf LOVK’S BAcuincß Bat art ay Afteri oon-Ia coaptiotcowtih auarosa request*. Vlas Jane Coomle wU avuear Ib-tw» WORLD OF FASHION." 14 Ta * VARIETIES. • IBS 117 Dearborn street. T S' 5nr 4 i l iT?..?' rro.rtator, t. a. wiLLIA.U3 SUgeStaasAic - ncaoUfU onoa, FORTUNES OP WAR, tub xwo romPßvs, Ktgro Bnrlesqaes, Witticisns, SONGS, DANCES, Ac. Change of* Prices: *2* *5 dw » (axcspttuk PriTateßexe*' 25 cent*. Dtsm Circle numn for Lad'ea and (Jxv tlcmeaaccompaßjiaxtneaL Filiate Ooxtt,l3: UmmM itatt, 5s cants. ply at the Bex pace. cols patMwta METROPOLITAN HALL. ARLINGTON KELLY, LBON * DuESISSAA MINSTKJUiIaS, wm open at tboabove Hill eud New opera Borne on Washluetoa aueeti bstwooa Clark ana Dearß: rn. is completed. ON MONDAY. NO With New Sodrs. Jokes Bvteqae*. r*reea,Bto.At, Admission 25 ceat* Poo's opta t* 7 ceaaaieaolac attt o’clock. Mittreo oa Saturday, Nov. Jtat Dean opeaa62,commenclrgat3o'o'oO*,P H. AioUdoe 2-> cents, cWlltmi to Matinee under tre years of 15 cents. [aols pOIS-lwa] K. B. DLNQA33. Ago. ARTISTE'S BANGING AO A f’f, XBMT. corner CUrkaadiiotroeitreet All late aaa iiaMcnibie D\sutA taacirt. __ CUiw ocee at all Urn** fc? b«*laer«. 3 * wrc * 1 tTO ‘3>- MISS CLADDIRKMEYBTSB. f Li T Tsachart. nciepTSMai j.kdwis MaynyK.p.o Bozms PHCESIX HALL, J- BLOOMINGTON. ILL, Large, airy tod central. Good Plaao. CurtMa aa< ScfEtry. Suaera win Had this a ba<i ia« Concert*, as the st»ro can been’! a)yc«»nl „ WAKKFIitLD, THOMPSON * MAJOR, _?QI2 p»U3m Proaiietogt. 3nrfion Sola. nJLBEBT & SAMPSON, V-4 45 A 43 DEARBORN S7KSF7 KBW AND SSCORD HAND Household Farniture AT AUCTION. OnPBIDAT.EoT.2Sih. tt9J4 o clack, wsthaUMl itoarialtirocmi.aEcncjal isaortmtat of PARLOR. CHAMBER A»D „ _ DINING ROOM FUSHIIUHK, BICH CHAMBER SUITS AUo-a quantity of iec-ad hand furettuio Ac.Ac, tcl9»rll9-3 la GILBERT eBAMP3VH,AacniB. GILBERT & SAMPSON. VJ! General Auctioneers, 44 46 A 43 Dsarhira-sV TWELVE CRATES OF BEST WHITE CBOCKEBT, in open Iot»3 AT AUCIION. OnTSUBBDAY.Hor.i9m at 9* o clock.wesha3 ML at onre&learoomi, l2c»a «of the ben quality of white Gzautie Ware, in epea lot* conaUilnz ot a complete »MO»troentoi TOiLST. DINNER Baß *k- FnBT AND TEA WAKE, all drat qcalUv and b»'t atyhs of goods, andwlllb- sMutaquastttiretosalt dealer*. GILBREI*SAMWOa. noi7*rs3-St Auctioneers. VJ IS and 43 Doarhora struct. IMPORTANT AND ATTRACTIVE SAL 3 07 TALUAHLZ Fine, Old and Modem OIL PAUVTOGS, In Flno Gold Gilt Frame*, by Catalogue. ATV At No. 48 Dearborn Street, On WEDNESDAY. Nor. 13th, commenc'ag fit 7 o'clock F.M., we shall sell without reserve one of the finest &bo moat valuable collections of Paintlsgs eve* sold in this city, comprising «cany Tamable aad ran Pictures of celebrated old masters, together with a number o* eiqultlie Fatatisgs of >soModernHaro* peanand American Schools Among the lubiectsara Madonna rf the Choir; a fine copy of tba original: mace m the PIIU Palace at Florence by Southard, of Rome. Valued at g»o Byron's Bride of Ao^doe,by DeYoung* Doe?, br Knell.of London; Moonlight, by Doggett; Cattle Piece, with view ct the Thame*; Flower and Fruit Pieces: Diana asd Nvmphs Bat*> Isg; View cftheSudsun: Sunset oa the Wettarnhora japs by Paul Eeber. who r ttn?s in the Crons rank of the Du-seldorf artists; Hubert anil th* Prlncoa. from Shakespeare. Landicapea Vle»* and Cattle Pieces, with many other valuable plcturea. tuclnoinx a »nal variety oi Fancy Sketches. Xho attention otToreraot GOOD PICXITKEy, Is respectfully invited to thla sale. The Gallery wID be open ler exhibition on the day before the rate GILBERT A SAMPSON. noB-pJ7*llt Aueuonsrs. A UCTXON.—<4 shall sell at Auo> £jL Uon. at No. 221 Lake-rt.. corner of Prsnifla-it-. at 91$ A.M« ea Monday. Tnnsday. Wednesday, and Friday, Nov. 16ih. 17 n. JSth, aad 20th. Shins tad Cloths Caatlmerca. Satlneta. Diets Goods. Hoods. Ecatla.Hirers. Gloves. Hoop Skirts, Hosiery. Boots ana Shoes, and a general variety of Htttons.etc, gols-phl7-6t it B. NICKERSON. Auctioneer. WHOLESALE ■Auction Sales -or BOOTS &SHO££ -SI Gore, Willson & (Je • S4 STREET, EVERY TtESDAI AITS THKBSBi? At 10 A. M. prompt. We ahaQ offer our large aad wsQ selected sacs*’ a the above days to the highest bidder, and st PET7ATB SALE Throughout the week. We guarantee oar jVrii ;; £A3CrB iSD BETTER SELECT*?. AHD OFFERED AT LOWER PHIOBK Than by any other EOUBS IN TH3 W237 «obe, wiLtson * w 54 Lake Street, Chlcacc. tsi-maa isw 'J'IN PLATE. Russia Sheet Iron, AJIEBII'AA KISSIA IKOA, ZINC, BLOCK TIN, Tinned Copper. Copper Bottoms, Pressed and Japan ned Ware, hsthbone’s Albany Sieves. For sale at 33G and 238 lake Street* nol7-pSS63fls B. AStTT.KY me ana, 'TRUTHS THAT DEFY COIR X PETITION —Bead tbe following facts in rela, Uon to CEIBTh DOEO*S EXCELSIOR HAIB DYE an 4 then say If It nas any equal In the world; Is neither bums the skin nor hair: it colors every hair alike; Its blacks and browns are ■store's dnob catei; u is applied In a few mlcutes: it leaves s gloat upon thehslr: itlsmore permanens than other oyea- It contains no corrosive ingredients; and lastly, its Inventor challenges a trial between this dye mm any ether In existence, whether of native or loreign origin* Manufactured by J. CRISTADOBO. SAstorHouaa, New Tcrk. Bol* everywhere, and applied by all Hair Dressers. Price tL 9130 and |3 per Sox. according to elze. nols-MO-ia I>OYAL HAVANA LOTTERY. t In drawing of October 2»th, 1563 -<uui „ SO.-com drew 000000; Ns. Itfitt drew *50,000, SA. 1-.-201 drew 13C COO Ho, CG drew SID 000 No. 25«3 draw 55.0C0. being Use Atß Capital Prizes Thirty per cent, premium paid lor prizes. Information furnlabed. Blshest price paid for doubloons and all kinds of gold SBdtilver. TATLOK A CO . Bankers. n:ls-p92Mwls 15 Wan street New York. Tlf-B. QTJACKENBO3’ 11 COLLECUTE SCHOOL, With every advantage far the e»ncat!oa of yonth, wID eaortly commence Its neat term. iac.*aa at, Sstildeor bosh street non p'bMwlau ATOTICE.—Prof. A. Marsh, tha JL v celebrated Blind Flatbtof Philadelphia, Penn_ reepccifoiiy announce* to ttecinzen* •( Chicago that he is prepared to give instructiona npon tie Plata, Violin,Pl‘Do and Ba<t«r Terms oocerste. fietldence, U3 Moaroe street. nolS p£S5 iwla A CARD.—The uedersigned hav ing reaumed the practlte of the Law takes this mernodcf tnfoimng the public. that bahasrene««4 ac L.ahzer?:lpwitn bla former partner*. Harwell * v--tn nn-'er the U:m same of Goodrich, Jar well A •mltb. and itat to will give partlculi read prompt “ AdiOtralt,.^^^floODglcaf Caicsgo. NOV. 11. 1363. noLS-p915 lw pHILDBEN’S DRESSES MADE in the mestfaahlcnableatyle.by MBS. ELLERY, 14-7 SATE STREET noiS-pSLC-lw 1 AHA AGENTS WANTED. J. #\/VV/ for a very provable and highly r* ipectable bnaincia Something needed by every icej agents & « making three hundred dollars per week Address (euciotinz stamp lor rear* ABP.ASDALB * CO. 212 Broadway Now York, ao2-g2S3 imd Aw PLAIRVOTANCE.—The won derfal Clairvoyant and Docrresa. Madame CABMfiTi.il baa Jn»t arrived In Chicago, and taken Rootai atlt-5 Bcutli Clak (trees, whore the maybe consulted dailylnaltho affair* of lire She rwpset tally Invites toe afflicted t> call on her. She ha* a Mucrtone which wLI draw the poUoa from any wound. Terms low. and satisfaction gives to all. nolS-pßl2>2w XFOTICE—AII persons are forbid- X' den harboring or trusting 0n ®7M 5 ** Martha Brewiter, of I»U1 p W no <l2bt. of w conmgig HOT. 13.1363. aol3-pM<3t 11/fONEY TO LOAN ON REAL iv I vatate In Chicago, or os Farms bi TTOnois. withinlooniloaof Ch’cago. AppUcsatabfmtarwM S£Jj Vtre the nombeia of.the land and a mil da utptiop of thoproperty offered teeurtty. Apply lrg»n w C»ICU0.01. P.0.80»W3.