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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, November 24, 1863, Image 2

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(fljicagj tribune.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 24,1803.
IXDI WABASH BVINIiLB IN THE
lUPfiUU COUBr.
It Is an encouraging sign of the times
that the Wabash-Full er-Goudy clique have
thus far failed in their expectations ol ob
taininga judicial sanction of the stupendous
and uzfficard of fraud upon the Legislature
and upon the people of Chicago, known as
theWahatii Railway Bill. The managers
of that grand schcme of robbery and plan
. dcr, .based their hopes of success upon
making the question of the validity of their
. case, a apolitical question, and upon ap
pealing to the* sympathies of the Court
The history of the country cannot show a
more barefaced attempt, by % gang of po
etical speculators and imposters, to over
' awe the Court by political influence, and
'make it subservient to their base
and infamous purposes. Nothing but
the most, frantic partisan madness
' could , have ever inspired hope
* of success before any honest tribunal'of
justice. The very ground work of hope
was the most impudent assumption that
.corruption ever invented. It was the as
sumption that the Legislature of the State
was in actual session for twelve entire days,
after every man, woman and child in'the
State knew that it had broken up, its mem
bers paid, dispersed and gone home, and
the doors of the halls of legislation locked
up. It Is a sad commentary upon the
opinion which must have been entertained
of a Court which was expected to subserve
purely private interest, and uphold the
most scandalous, fraud under cover of a
copperhead clamor. 1 A political ques
tion being drawn in, it appears to
have been expected that the judges would
be obliged to uphold the base and fraudu
lent schemes of Individuals, iii order to
show their fealty to party interests. It seems
to have been forgotten that the Court ap
pealed^to ih-this behalf, was the supreme
judicial tribunal, of a great state,
having a character to uphold and perpetu
ate which is of inestimable value to every
citizen.' It seemed .to have been over
looked that the present Supreme Court
have never yet decided a question on po
litical grounds, though appealed to in
more than one instance to do so. The an
tecedents, and characters, and future hopes
of the Judges could have been but lightly
regarded, when they were appealed to for
a deration which would have made their
Court the opprobrium and the terror of the
public.
But there has been a counting without
the host. The decision which was instant
ly to be had in favor of the conspirators*
has not been made. The Court deliber
ates, and deliberation seals the ikte of all
such schemes. A mistake was simply
made in the two Judges who sat in the
case. Instead of partisans, giving judi
cial life to fraudulent and infamous pri
vate schemes under the guise of party in
terests, bn the Bench, they were judges
and lawyers, mindful ot their own reputa- '
tion and the honor of the State.
FEB. ETEBETPS OBiTIOV.
The more attractive portions of Mr. JEv
crett’s great oration at Gettysburg on the
occasion of the consecration of ths Nation
al Cemetery, will he found in ear columns
to-day. It is in tie best style and vein of
the “model orator.” and will well repay
perusal. TheNewYork Herald calls at
tention to nn error which Mr. Everett
makes in his comparison of the relative
strength ot the two armies. He says, “it
was not until ’the arrival of Sedg wick,with
his corps that the Union army attained an
equality of numbers with that of the reb
els.” In anotberplace the orator repeats
“that the two armies, after the first day,
were numerically equal.” Mr. E. places
the entire streDgthof the whole rebel ar
my at one hundred and five thousand, or,
leaving out cavalry and artillery, at ninety
thousand infantry. This is the common es
timate of the rebel strength, and doubtless
an accurate one. But when Mr. Everett
estimates the Army ef the Potomac as
equal to theirs in numb era, he commits an
error. Por two or three weeks after the
battle was fought it was not safe to tell the
real strength of the Army of the Potomac,
and, had it been safe to publicly tell it,that
victory,* sufficiently great as it was, would
have teemed doubly wonderful in the dis
parity of numbers between the hostile ar
mies, since the real strength of the Army
of the Potomac was atleast thirty thous
and less than Mr. Everett’s estimate. Chan
cehorsrille had reduced that army to con
riderably less than ninety thousand , men.
Not less, certainly, than ten thousand—
perhaps nearer fifteen—had gone home be
tween Chancefrorsvilleand Gettysburg, by
the expiration of their two years’ time;
and thousands fell out of the line on the
terrible marches under Hooker and Meade.
But the numbers arc settled more definite
ly than this. Betnms from corps com
manders, on the night of the second day,
fixed our force then at fifty-eight thousand
men. Add for killed and wounded on the
second day seven thousand; for killed,
wounded and prisoners on the first day
five thousand, and you have the real num
bers of the Amy ol the Potomac before
any one of the battles was fought—seventy
thousand mien. Oppose these to the num
bers given for the rebel army, and the two
armies will be found very far from wnu
merically equal” .
l«OU18 HAPOLBOA’S BPJGGOS.
Louis Napoleon, the great central figure
of European politics, opened the Cham
bers of his empire on the sth of Novem
ber with hia customary speech, which, in
these belligerent days, is regarded with
unusual interest. His views on the Polish
question have taken Europe by surprise.
He not only accedes to the plan of Russia
to submit it to the tribunal of an European
Congress, but takes another step which
• has startled all the European Courts. He
- declares the treaties 'of 1815 dead and
burledpast icmm-octioh. These treaties
' have 'been the vade mccum of European
soverdgnv politicians and diplomatists,
the final appeal in the settlement of all
controversies, and there is little wonder
that the other powers look on with unaf
fected astonishment and perplexity at this
new Napoleonic amp d'etat. It means
progress hyjthe ■ diplomatic negotiations of
.the Congress of Sovereigns, or by a grand
European revolution. It is a gigantic bid
for the favor of the people, and a royal
concession to democracy where we had
least expected it 'There. can .be little
doubt, whether the Congress assemble or
not, that the monarchical conservatism of
- the Continent, il not of England, will re
joct this latter day heresy, as they regard
it—in which case the collision of ideas
must-lead to the collision of swords, and
democracy And aristocracy fight the same
A. battle Iheyare fighting to-day, on this con
tment, with Napoleon leading the former
—not that ho sincerely believes in his new
, but that it doaks some ulterior
' policy, he can prosecute in no other mau-
ser. 'Sodden conversions are always sus-
- * picious, and of- this nature is Napoleon’sT
His abrogation of the old landmarks will
V probably only have the effect to make
room for the planting of Napoleonic ones,
And what they are, history shows.
For more "than two years—ever
since the Detroit refugee set loot in Chi
cago—he has devoted his sheet wholly and
exclusively to the wort of opposing the
prosecution ol hostilities against the re
bellion- In two things he has shown con
sistency: support of the rebels and hatred
. of .the Administration. Qis labors found
.•j.-, reward in the result of the late election in
Illinois and adjoining States. The verdict
returned at the ballot box, shows the ap
preciation in whch the villain is hold.
Rfaicfl the election he has laid out a now
programme. In future be will waste less
Ammunition on the “Abolitionists,” but
direct bis fire against the soldiers and San
itary Commission. If men can not be
prevented from volunteering something
may be done to cut of assistance that msy
aare their lives when mounded
me present efforts of his sheet are mainly
devoted to the discouraging of donations
of supplies to the Sanitary Commission
and. Soldiers’ Homo. Fool insinuations,
downright falsehood and calumny of the
blackest hne are weapons now employed.
Charges are made that the Commission is
managed dishonestly, or corruptly; that
the supplies are never sent forward, but
converted to the personal use of the
officers; charges are made that the re
ceipts are eaten up in the payment of ex
travagant salaries and unnecessary ex
penses, and so on through the catalogue
of inventions. The character of the offi
cers of the Commission is assailed, tidl
tcriled_ahdmaligned, and*dishonorable mo
tives aaigned to.thdr actions. ;
. ■ And thns,;day after day, without ; cessa
tion, the brutal secession libeller continues
his fire-m-toeTear upon the soldiers and
. their friends. In a loyal community, where
the love of law and order is less firmly
grounded, these infernal and malignant as
saults on Soldiers* Homes and Sanitary
Commissions would not be tolerated! They
would have to cease, or thtir author and
his types wouldgo together into the near
est deep,water.. But here, ,in this more
enlightened and tolerant city, the people
leave the wretch to be punished by the op
eration of moral causes,wMch workslowly
but surely. Yerily, he shall receive Ms re
ward. ‘
CLEBK OF THE HOUSE.
We doubt not Western members of the
House of Representatives will bear in mind
the cordial and earnest support given by
Mr. Samuel O. Fessenden, of Maine, to
Western measures in the last Congress.
No. member more warmly advocated the
Canal Bill, and none exhibited a more
friendly and statesmanlike Interest in the
development of Western Industry and the
prqmqtion of harmonious , sentiment be
tween the two great sections of the North,
which copperhead politicians, under the
lead bf ; Sam Cox, labored to estrange and
embitter. The Speakership being conceded
to the WesVtht Clerkship seems to be due
New England—especially as Pennsylva
nia has had two years of undisputed mon
opoly in the House. Wc know of no per
son from New England better entitled to the
support of the Republican members from
the West than Mr. Fessenden.
. E&”The Trustet sof Griswold College hare
purchased the building in Dubuque known
aa the “Female College,” and as soon as pos
sible it wID be opened as a female branch of
Griswold College, bearing the name of the
Blfehop of the Diocese. The citizens of Du
buque have mode generous donations for the
ebjee*, and the project promises to be entirely
tuccertfuh
Portage Co., (Ohio) Democrat
state*, cn good authority, that General Gar
field will resign Ms petition Xu the army and
take Ms seat ia Congress!
Seward’s Speech atGcttvsbnrg.
In response to a serenade at Gettysburg on
the occasion of the National Cemtiiy meeting
Mr. Sewara appeared on the balcony of his
hotel and spoke as follows. Copperheads will
not be pleased with Ms words: ..
MB. EEWXimS’S SPEECH.
Fnxcw CmzrNß: lam sow sixty years
old and upward; I hare been In public life
practically forty years of that time, and yet
tbl* is tie first time that ever any people or
community so Ltar to- the border-of Mary
land was found willing to listen to my voice *
and the reason wa*,t Laid tarty years ago tbit
slavery was opening before this people a
graveyard that was to be filled with' brothers
tallkgin mutual political combat. I koew
that the cause that was harrying the Union in
to tide dreadful strife-was slavery, and
when I did elevate my voice It was to
warn the people to remove 'that cause when
they could by constitutional means, and so
avert the catastrophe ot civil war font notr
unhappily has fallen upon the nation, delog
ing Uin blood. That crisis came, and we see
the result, lam thankful that you are will
ing to tear me at last I think my God that
I believe this s rife is going to end in the re
moval of that evil which ought to have been
removed by'peaceful meaus and deliberate
councils. [Good.] I thank my God for the
hope that this is the last fratricidal war
wmch will fall upon the country—a country
vcucheoftd by Heaven—therichest, the broad
est, meet beautiful, most magnificent and ca
pacious ever yet bestowed upon a people,
that bos ever been given to any part, of
the human race. [Applause J And I thank
God for the hope that when that cause is re
moved, simply the operation of abolishing it,*
at the origin of Vie great treason that it teithout
justification and t eithemt parallel, we shall
henceforth Ik united, be only one country, hav
ivgjjuly one hope, one ambition,* mndom des
tiny, |Applause,J; Then we shall know that
we are not enemies, bnt that we are friends
and brothers;that thi* Union Is a reality; and
we shall mourn together for the evil wrought
by this rebellion. We ars now near the
graves cf ibemfrguided, whom we have con
segued to their last resting-place with pity
for their errors, and with: the same heirtfaU
of grief with which wc mourn over the broth
er by-whose hand,- raised in defense of
his Government, • * thatT misguided broth
er perished.' When we- part to-morrow
night, Jet us remember r that weoweittoour
country atd to?mankixd..that this war shall
have for its conclusion the establishing of ths
principle of democratic government—the rim.
pic principle that, whatever party, whatever
. portion ot. the Union prevails by constitu
tional suffrage in an election, that party Is to
be respected and maintained in power nntil it
shall give place, on another trial and another
'verdict, to a diflerent portion of the people
(Good.) If you do not do that, you are drift
ing at once and irresistibly to the very verge
cf. the destruction of yonr government But
with that piinciple thiagovumment of ours—
' the freest, the best, the wisest,* and'the hap
pieit in theworid—must be. and, bo far as we
are-concerned, practically will be, Immortal.
(Applause.)
Cause of Bosecra.ua’Removal
It vas supposed that the long and drem
etattlal-account glvin by “Agate” in the N.
T. Tribune, of the causes that led to Gen.
Boeecrana’ removal were obtained from the;
War Department. But this is denied, audit
is now alleged that the material for the arti
cle was prepared In Cincinnati, and forward
ed to “Agate” at Washington to work np in
to a relational letter.
' The Cinhixm&U CbmiarrciaZof the 11th last,
hasthefollbwingpingraph: •
“The New York Tribune of Saturday, con
tained an elaborate communication from
Washington, on the subject of the removal
of GemEosecrat a, which, at ii app:are<} to
TtetebeenintpiredatlJieWar Office, was of con
siderable public Interest, Copying this let
ter from'(he Tribune, we did not, of course,
omit to give credit to that journal. Consider
our astonishment, on opening the Gazette
yesterday me ruing, at finding the identical
letUr, largely displayed/noder the bead line,.
“Special Correspondence ol the Cincinnati
Gazette,” a meet unseemly performance,
certainly, and one which the enterprising
proprietor* ought to have known would in
evitably be detected.”
The WasblxgtonAtar, of the 17th, TnnV—
ti is comment on the above:
We c»n explain this mystery, and at the
ruse time expose one of the most disreputa
ble acts crer perpetrated in the profession of
journalism- The Cincinnati Gazettehu a cor
respondent here who calls himself “Agate.”
The Cincinnati Gazette has consulted Itself
the special champion of Major General Bose
crans, who is rushing with inconsiderate
haste to his own rain by making public
speeches, and famishing material for news
paper controversy. For the purpose of sir
ing ether people any trouble in nuking ont a
case araiunGcn. Boeecrons, the Gazette editor
forwarded to Its correspondent,, 4l Agate.” a
sufficient’ quantity of facts, consisting of ex
tracts from official dispatches, etc, to answer
the benevolent design had in view, and in
structing him to prepare a Utter for the
New York or some other influ
ential eastern journal, purporting to enu
merate the sources of irritation,'io the order
oi time,” ezistirg in the War Department,
and at the headquarters of the army, which
have resulted In _Gen. BosecranV 'removal 1”
The facts seat on from Cincinnati were judi
ciously garbled from Gen. Boeecrans’ files,
for the purpose of giving an air of authen
ticity to the letter, and: were strung together
in such a way as to form a weak and sfliy in
dictment against Gen. Bosecrans, and yet to
®fc™ to have been furnished by, or through,
the Wat Department Here was ‘‘strategy”
for yon!
The excessive impudence of the- principal
in Cincinnati was equalled only by the brazen
Ircnt oi the agent in Washington, who palm
ed off his bogus coin .upon the-New York
Tribune, . • '' ' 1
We would like to hea_ “Agate’s” or the
Gazette'* explanation cl be matter before
making up onrmlnd in v*,ardto the truth of
the exposure. . '
XZos. Norman B« Judd.
Our Washington correspondent says
Hon. Norman B. Judd, our Minister to
-rieiiin.aiidfiunfly. arrived In this city list
evening. Hr. Jnddlooksaswellasleversaw
him, and is highly pleased to be amongst
Americans once more.-HA is here on private
business. H.-Krelsman. Esq, has chare of
the business of the Legation in his absence.
Mr. Judd is ofcouiss highly gratefol at the
improved prospect of matters here both in a
political and military point of view. We
missed Ur. Judd’s sagacity and executive
ability in Illinois in the field of politics, dar
ing his absence, and thnnmftw of Union men
would be glad to see him at his post In that
state again. Mr Lincoln shouldhave select
ed Mr. Judd as one of hU Cabinet, for per
sonal as well as political reasons; and there
are thousands of good Union men through
out the country woo would be right glad to
see him P* stmaatcr General, and Mr. Blair in
Berlin.. Mr. Judd has great executive talent,
and being an in'lmate, personal friend of Mr.
Lincoln, would have been to him a most use
ful confidential friend and adviser,
TB£ BATTXJE OF GETTTS>
BUR«d
niinol*’ Share in that Struggle*
Eighteen loyal States were represented on
the battle field of Gettysburg, the
number was Illinois, Which had three regi
ments engaged in the mighty atraggle—the
Bth and 12th cavalry, and Becker’s (83d)
German infantry. The latter regiment fought
desperately, and suffered terribly. It lost
neatly one half of the men into the
fight, but behaved to the last as bravely as
the best regiment on that bloody field. It
composed a part of the 11th army corps,
and fought through the whole three days of
the battle. Ex Alderman Salomon of this
city is its lieutenant Colonel. The regiment
Is mainly composed of citizens of Chicago.
On the first day’s fight the Bth and 12th Ill
inois cavalry bore a conspicuous part, and
made repeated and iorious charges on the reb
el infantry, disordering their ranks, delaying
their advance and capturing many prisoners.
We have never seen any account of the part
taken in the battle of Gettysburg by those
regiments; the following extract from the
last letter written by Major MediU, supplies
the deficiency, and may be Intereeting—at
least to the friends of the regiments.lt Is
dated u Westminster, Md., July 4, Evening/*
Since my last letter to yon which was writ
ten the day after our big cavalry fight near
TJpperrille June 23d. Oar brigade (composed
• of the Bih and 12th-Illinois, 3d Indians, Sth
New York, and a battery of flying artillery
under command of Col. Gamble), has
been continually on the march. Our Division
under Gen. Buford marched from Aldie to
Leesburg; Ihence to Jefferson, Sid; thence
to Booneboro, Md; thence to Fairfield Fa,
where we had a slurp fight with the rebel In
fantry and drove them from the village;
thence to Emmittsbaig; thence to Gettys
burg where we arrived on the 80th of June,
and charged on two rebel regiments of in
fkntrv belonging to Bill’s command which
we whipped with ease and drove back on the
double quick. The next day we lay iu camp
with pickets out. watching the enemy. On
the morning of the 2nd ol July the rebels ad
vanced in force and gave battle. Our
infantry—the Ist and 11th army corps
under General Reynolds, numbering perhaps
20,000 men, were In our rear between Gettys
burg and Emmlttsbnrg, and did not arrive
to our support until 9a. m, The attack
commenced at 6a. m. So that we had to
make head against the rebel army with two
small brigades of cavalry and two field bat
teries, numbering less than3.2oomen all told,
under Gen. Buford. We beld our position,
however, aud had captured a rebel flag and
quite a number of prisoners before the in
fantry came up. This was done by succes
sive charges on their front and flank,
while our filing artillery played
on them from every point, We actually com
pelled them to halt and change their line of
battle several times. The prisoners we took
said they supposed that our whole cavalry
force was on their front and flanks. la these
charges we lost agood many men and horses,
but inflicted, ten times as much damage on
the enemy as we received.
'When the infantry came up at 9 a m., our
regiment (Sth Illinois) and brigade were or
der* d to-the left of the line, to prevent a
flank movement on the part ol the enemy.
From that, lime until the battle ended, we
gave him great annoyance, and materially re
tarded his advance by making frequent bold
dashes on him, obliging bun to halt and
change front to prevent us from sabering his
fl»nk and rear. In this way we saved a whole
brigade of our. infantry and a battery from
being captured and cut to pieces. The rebels
had them nearly surrounded aud hemmed in,
perceiving which, we made. a detour to
the left, gained their flank, aud charged
right on the rear of one of the living walls
that was moving to crush our infantry. The
rebel line halted suddenly, faced about, form
ed to receive us, and fired a volley that most
ly went over our heads. We returned the
fire with our carbines, and galloped away.
But during the time they, were thus delayed
our infantry brigade escaped.
Our side was whipping the rebels until
Longstrcet came up to HSl’a aid wl’h 80,000
men, and a powerful train of artillery. Bis
ceres was put on to the rebel right, inline
of divisions—the lines being afe n hundred
yards apart. These new lines overlapped oar
left mote than half a mile. Our men both
infantry and cavalry, .had been standing up
bravely and snccest folly for eight hours,before
Bill’s and Ewell’s corps; but when thi*
fresh bordeof butternuts came up the fate of
the dav could easily be guessed. As they ad
vanced in long lines, they seemed to roll over
the ground like great logs, that could not be
checked, and yet moved slowly. I never saw
anythlrg like it. Our brigade’s battery
belched .forth grape- and canister at short
range, making gaps in the advancing line at
each discharge, and our Infantry and cavalry
fired volltyafter volley into the rolling mass,
but still it came steadily on, • closing up the
rents as fast at made. On it rolled/in turee
long parallel lines, about. 300 yards apart,
their muskets gleaming in the sun, and pour
ing forth volley after volley of fire and leaden
hail at our lines. Our regiment was posted
cn the extreme flack, and partially on the
rear of those huge advancing lines of 80,000
solid infantry making a grand charge. I could
see the whole thing aa plainly as yon can a
scene in McYlckers Theatre, as we were not
400 yards from the moving eninmnn When
the rebels got near the thin, weak lines of
our Infantry, the latter of course had to give
way and fall back. Then the reba rushed for
ward on toe double quick, with loud cheers.
Our brigade then formed column of attack,
and changed after the scream lug devils. When
close on their heels we gave them a volley
that sent (ceres of them headlong to the
ground . Thtir lines halted, changed front,
and delivered a volley after us as we fell back.
By this means our infantry had time to take
np another and stronger position, and suc
ceeded In checking the farther advance of the
enemy. The battle ended aboat half-past
four o’clock F. M, The fighting was ex
ceedingly desperate- and the losses very
heavy on both sides.
. During the night Gen. Meade arrived with
three army corps. -Be ordered onr cavalry
division to fall bsckto this place (flTestmin
sterhond take position on the railroad to
guard our left against an apprehended flank
movement of the enemy to cut off our com-,
muni cations and ammunition trains; bat
. nothing except light skirmishing has been
done. - Here we have been tiro days listening
to the roar of a tremendous battle that is be
ing feught a lew miles to oar front. The
thunder of the b&t'le was heard all yes
terday and this afternoon. It has now ceased.
Bow we have ached to take part in It. Word
• has- just come that the rebels have been' re
pulsed at all points, and orders ore received
to mount cur horeca for the pursuit In au
hour we axe off We thall give the rebels a
botchaee to the Potomac, no matter who
lives to relate it.”-
Ar.d so they did. Nest morning by day
light the two Illinois cavalry regiments com*
menced sebering 'the rebel rear guard, cap
luring trains,.taking prisoners, and they kept
It np until the . rebel army stood at bay at
'Williamsport and railing 'Waters, with its
back to the river. In this pursuit these regi
ments captured 2,000 prisoners and 800 rebel
army wagons, and fought with the enemy’s
rear guard at ev«ry mile of ; the way. On the
afternoon of the 6tb, the gallant ofiller, from
whose letter we extract, received his death
wound while leadisghisregiment in a charge
on a rebel brigade ol Infantry at Williams
port. The fight at Falling Waters, a few
days afterwards* was the last contest of Illi
nois soldiers with the rebels on the north side
of the Potomac. It was the parting kick
after the great'battle of Gettysburg to the
vanishing enemy.
NEWS PARAGRAPHS.
„ Tie total number of emigrants arrived at
New York to the 18th :nst, was 140.530. To
.same date last year, 68,294.
Jefferson Davis said at the beginning of
the war, “AU the Southern blood that will
‘be thed in this war, I can hold in the hollow
of my hand.”
The Turkish National Exhibition, com
mercially, proved a failure to the amount of
more than £14,000. < *
—A new weekly paper entitled the Colored
Citizen, and. edited by colored people, has
Just been started In Cincinnati. ’
MmTßobert Chambers, wife of the Edin
burgh publisher, who accompanied her hus
band In his visit to the United States in the
autumn ol 1860, died on Tuesday. September
29th.. - • .
—: Edwin De Leon, who figures in some of
the recently intercepted correspondence as a
rebel agent in Europe, was Hr. Buchanan’s
Consul General at Alexandria, Egypt.
Achenbsch, the German-artist, whose
works, always greatly admired, are well
known to many in this country, has been
crested in France a Chevalier of the Legion
of Honor. -
—lt has been decided-in England that a
photograph of a picture, no matter what its
size may be, Is a copy within the meaning of
the statute, and that the publisher of such
photograph renders himself liable to an ac
tion tor damages for Infringement of the
copyright act.
Six hundred end fifty persons per hour
on an average, vfr it the British Museum from
10 A. M. to or. M. Ills said of the Museum,
that to judge from the attendance, it is of far
lees interest to the public thin It was ten or
twelve} ears ago.' = ’'
The average attendance of pupils upon
the public schools of Washington daring the
past year was 8,091. The total expenditure
for the support of the public schools of Phila
delphia lut year was #773,293.
• Some of thepapers think It a great out
rage that the President’s wife has determined
that only clean and well-behaved people shall
be admitted to her presence. What lady in
all the land would have the' bad taste to
adopt a different rule _.V .
Mrs.' Thornycroft has been appointed by
Queen Victoria to instruct the* younger prin
cesses in the art of modelling, 'it: Is. stated
that the total number of schools of art In the
United Kingdom is ninety; In the central
schools 15,903 persona ceceive instructions
during the year; in the public schools,
During the month of October there was
no deposits of gold or silver in the mint at
Philadelphia. The coinage of gold for the
month was $316,787.00, the whole of which
was In double eagles and fine bars. The sil
ver coinage amounted to $38,29190, There
were also coined 1,900,000 cents, and the to
tal cc inage amounted to $337,870 96, covering
four million two hundred and sixty five thou
sand and two pieces.
A. T. Stewart of New York has purchas
ed the “ Townsend Place,” on Fifth avenue,
for $250,000, (halt its original cost,) and is
going to adorn it with statues, paintings and
other woiks of art, beyond any other resi
dence in America, It has a small space (a
double let) for 44 ornamental grounds,
which is to be made the most of, and when,
complete it is expected to surpass any other
place in or around New York.
FROM ARKANSAS.
Hrowßrvi lie—Cotton—SCovement lor
Araamu to Retam to the Ualaa-
BUdman’s Tyranny—Albert Pike la
■ctlreme*t-How the Ana-Slavary
Sentiment has Sprang Up—lts Kx~
tent and Sarnesmess—Antagonism
of the SiSTeholdion and Non-Slare
hoidlng citizens—military Governor
for Arkansas.
[From our Special Correspondent.!
Brownsville, Ark., Nor. 17,1863.
Since the capture of Little Rock this place
has greatly in importance. It was
at cne time the camping point of Gen. Steele’s
army while the rebels were at Bayou Metalre.
It is about halfway from Little Rock to Du
vall’s Bluff and in ordinary times was the cen
tre of a small trade. At present it is of little
account. A small garrison of infantry and
cavalry bolds it from the sway of the gueril
las. The only Northern men who are now
here, outside of the army, are the übiquitous
dealers in cotton. Bat little of tne staple is
found in the vicinity, the country around
here being the poorest of the prairie land in
the entire State. Along the lower Arkansas
the production is much more extensive. A
considerable amount of cotton will bo thrown
into the market from Arkansas, as soon as
trade is opened, the main portion of the crop
coming from the vicinity of the Arkansas
£iver. The richest region in the State is the
Wachita Valley, but that Is not likely to be
opened for the present,
A movement is now on foot for bringing
the State of Arkansas back to the Union!
The prominent leaders are moving in the
matter, and tbe people are ready to act on the
thing direct A reference to this matter
may call to your mind the course which tbe
natives of Louisiana or Tennesse have taken
to get those States back. There Is this dif
ference between the movements there and
here. All the efforts in those localities have
been fsr a return with slavery, and they have
been very persistent. Here the desire Is to
come in ss a free State, and take rank as
such from the date of the new confutation
cf the State. All honor to Arkansas.
It is strange indeed to see the people of
this benighted region the first to move for
Freedom. Before the war Arkansas was
looked upon as the darkest and most un
taught of all the States. She was firmly
rooted to the “Institution,” and it seemed
hopeless to believe that sbe would ever drop
her snpenUllon. In many localities a man
hailing from New England would Had his life
in gicatperil from that fact alone. Just be
fore the war a man was hung at Napoleon lor
readlrg the New York Tribune —whether for
pepnring that paper or simply from the fact.
that he could read, has never been* decided.
This is changed now. A new light hts dawn
ed upon the people, ■ They are waking up
from their superstition and taking ground
far in advance of Missouri, or that petted and
spoiled State of Kentucky.
• When the war first broke out, there was a
ftrong loyal sentiment in the State, but it was
soon crushed out in the whirl of secession
exdttmfnt. Though stifled, It was not com
pletely destroyed, but existed along as best it
could. It was not so much an unconditional
loyal sentiment as it was a feeling adverse to
change. The citizens felt that war would
cause them much discomfort for tbe time be
ing, however it might result This feeling
gradually grew into one of unconditional loy
alty as time relied on, and tbe oppresalens of
the Confederate government began to press
hard. 'The rebels did not select the military
commanders of. Arkansas with any degree of
Judgment The worst and most worthless
general officers were sent there as quite good
enough for Arkansas Hindman was one of
the first, and his came is nowhere mentioned
wwptk teims-of execration. Erenhls se
cession friends have no goed wards to waste
npon him. Els treatment ef both friends and
enemies was equally bruts!, except to his par
ticular favorites. To them every attention
was shown with onlytheefftct to dfrgijstout
slccrr. This course made enemies of many
P««om who would otherwise have been friend
ly to himself and the cause he represented.
Hindman was followed by Holmes, who
rnled with equal tyranny ana bad Judgment.
Holmes quarrelled with many prominent rebel
leaders, and thus estranged them from the
cause. Albert Pike was one of the first to
come nr der his ban, and he was arrested upon
some trumped up charge, and brought from
the Indian Territory under guard to Little
Rock. The arrest was for the sole purpose oi
piecing in indignity upon him, and in this
effort it was perfectly successful. A man of
Pike’s pride cculd HI endure such an insult,
and he retired from the rebel service. With
h!s retirement the rebel power over tbe In
dians ceated almost entirely, Pike being the
rnly man In the country who possessed un
bounded Influence over them. Pike is now
In retirement somewhere In Western Arkan
sas, and is engaged In the production of a
book upon the war. He is particularly severe
upon the rebel Journals who have controlled
Arkansas, and upon the Confederacy gener
ally. The friends of this man say Be Is satis
fied that he made a great mistake, but his
pride will not allow him to come back to the
Union.
Other prominent men were treated in the
same manner. This course had Us effect to
rouse a bitter feeling among the citizens,
which could culminate only in a return to a
thoroughly loval sentiment. Oppressed on
every hand, the people opened their eves.
They saw themselves fighting la a cause in
which they were less interested thnu those
who wereleading them. It became a proverb
that it was a rich man’s war and apoor man’s
fight. Thosewho owned slaves could re
main at home, in accordance with a law of the
State, while those who had none. were com
pelled to go to the war. An antagonistic
feeling was thus created between the slave*
holding and the ztonalaveholdlng classes.
Thiafeudof classes and caste, gradually
.grew into anabhorence of slavery on the part
of nearly all thoee who were not interested la
the concern. Thus has sprung up tbe aboli
tionism ol Arkansas, an aboUtionism that is
os earnest aa it la unlocked for. Time will
Increase instead cf diminishing it, and we
shall soon etc decided manifestations of its
existence.
The water* are feeing moved for a return of
the State to the Union* The clrcamstances
by which Arkansas is surrounded make It pe
culiarly favorable for the accomplishment of
the desired purpose.
At the time the State seceded the old con*
Uitution was over thrown and a new one
adopted. This new constitution was made
with direct reference to an existence in
the Confederacy, and nearly every clause
Is la direct conflict with “ the constitution as
it Is.” Before the State can come hack. It
will be necessary to hold a convention of the
people and adopt another constitution that
shall be in accordance with that of the United
States. It is proposed to make this conven
tion the occasion of the full discussion of the
slavery question. The majority of the lead
ers and of the people are in favor of the
adoption of a new constitution, in which
slavery shall be left out altogether. The
election wQI not be held until the guerillas*
ore made quiet, and there can be a full and
free expression of the will of the people
Slavery must go under.
A gentleman residing In Little Rock tells
me that the sentiment of the masses is so bit-'
ter, that they would not hesitate long, at the
most extreme measures for putting down the
slaveholders, in case any of the Later should
make more than a fur opposition to the
movement. This is not likely to occur, as
many of the slaveholders themselves, admit
that the . institution Is gone be
yord their power to favoit. Butfewofthe
owners consider the slaves of much value to
them, and the few that have not been carried
to Texas, or run away to our lines, were un
easy and troublesome. Everybody is anxious
tone rid of the concern as soon as possible.* •
The argument made by the leaders is that
the Proclamation is in full. force lathe State.
At the time it was issued it was laughed at as
inoperative, except within our lines.' At that
time we did not hold half a dozen counties of
the State. Since then we have extended our
Hies everywhere throughout Arkonaos.'whh
the exception cf the southern portion. Toe
Frcdamationoffreedomfoilows theflig, and
the alacrity with which this is conceded, is
truly surprising. Gen. Steele has announced
to them that the proclamation applies where •*
ever the army goes, and there is no cavil
sgaizst it. A few of those still interested in
slavery ore trying to devise some scheme to
save themselves, but have been unable to hit
upon a satisfactory plan.
Several Union meetings have been held In
Arkansas, at which strong speeches were
made by General Gantt and others. An un
conditional Union paper Is to be started in
Little Rock, in which the question will be
strongly urged. An effort is being made for
the appointment of a Military Governor for
the State, in the person of Hr. Rodgers, of
Fine Bluff A petition with that object in
view has already gone to Washington. Hr.
Rodgers is spoken of as in every way fitted
for tie position.
It is somewhat surprising to an outsider to
move about among me people and note the
prevalence of this loyal sentiment. Of coarse
there are many still left whose sympathies
with the Confederacy unchanged;
but the large majority are with us. The reb •
els have been, In large measure, by their ex
treme tyranny and rigor of rule, the Instru
ments to bring about this result. Arkansas
has had enough of the Confederacy, and she
is to-day more loyal than Missoni! or Ken
tucky. No man who has not bsen through
adversity can fully appreciate prosperity,
and this is as true cf communities as or indi
viduals. Had Arkansas suffered less at the
hands of the rebel government, she would be
lees loyal to day than she is. It would bs
for the general good of the United States at
large, and the quiet dwelling of all people
together, if the rebels could make a series of
fashionable tours throughKentnckysnd Mis
souri. We should hear less of complaint of
the Abolition Administration, and would wit
ness a hearty loyalty, that nothing bat a little
hardship could bring out. Those States that
have suffered least, cling most earnestly to
the remains of slavery. Louisiana was early
redeemed, and she now stands up for a re
turn to the Union without first casting out
the cause ot the rebellion.
All honor to Arkansas l May she go on in
the good work she is beginning, and giro to
her sisters an example of devotion to the
Union which they would do well to fellow.
State—once dark, ignorant, uncouth,—we re
cant all we have said in your abuse. We f >r
give your prejudices against schools, and
books and teachers, if yon but finish what
you have commenced. Prove yon are in ear
nest, and' yon shall he made a shining light
in the galaxy of Sta cs. Ton are redeemed
from rebel rule, and tho old flag floats one 3
more over your territory. Shall it not be,
in truth os in word, “the flag of the free ? n
PONTIAC
Bagged and Barefoot.
[Prom the Wheeling (West Ya.) Intelligencer, IS.]
Nearly a hundred prisoners captured by
Gen. Averill in his recent engagement with
the rebels in Pocahontas county, arrived,
yesterday morning, and were committed to
the Atheneum. There was scarcely a whole'
suit of clothes in the whole party, and many
of them were without shoes. Judging from
the fret that a frll of snow was lately announ
ced In the vicinity of where the fight took
place, these shoeless rebels mast have suffer
edturibly from tnecold.
THE EXCHANGE OF PHIS*
ONBBi.
Gen. Seply to Commls*
tloner Onld—a seorcblngßebake of
Rebel Rnpllclty—lnsincerity of the
Rebels.
‘ Nobtolk, Va„ Not. 17,1383.
Tbe rebel Commissioner, Quid, who has
been endeavoring to defraud the United
States in the exchange of prisoners, has
proved himself to be an outright falsifier, as
the following, by his own admissions to our
Commissioner of Exchange, will show:
OFFICE COMMISSIONER OF EXCHANGE, )
Fortress Monroe, 'Vi., Nov. 13, lc*C3. )
Hon. Robert Quid, Agent of Exchange, Rich
mond, Ya.
Sir: I acknowledge the receipt of your
communication of October 31st. I would
have been surprised at its contents hid I not
been previously acquainted with your habit
of special pleading, and of perverting the
truth. , .
In the last Interview but one which I had
with you, 3ou stated to me, - distinctly and
unequivocally, that you would make declara
tions cf exchange whenever you conscien
tiously felt that you had the right so-to do,
for the purpose of putting men into the field.
Ten made this statement not only’once, but
two cr three times.- In my previous inter
views.with you 1 bad taken the precaution to
have verbal propositions of any importance
made by you reduced to writing; on this
occasion I refrained from my usual course,
now much to my regret, as I will do you the
justice to say that 1 have no doubt you have
forgotten what occurred at that meeting. -
The following extracts, from two of your
letters, will probably serve to convince you
that it is highly probable that, while laboring
under the excitement hinted at above, you
may have made the statement attributed to
you. From-your letter dated October 2d,
1568,1 take the following:
“ I now inform you, In view of the recent deela
tion of exchange made by yon, coupled with your
failure either to agree or decline tbe proposition
made to you on the 21th of August last, in relation
to paroles, that tbe Confederate authorities will
consider themselves entirely at liberty to pursue
any course as to exchange orp&roles which they
may deem right and proper.”
Again, in your letter to me, of October ICtb,
yov stated as follows:
“ I reserve to myself the right to make further
declarations of exchange, from time to time, baaed
upon the parole* In my office, until 1 have declared
exchanged a number of Confederate soldiers equal
to that of Federal troops declared exchanged by
your last notice r*
In these two extracts yon arrogate to yonr
Government and yourself the right to de
dare exchanges. Of course a government
la as prosperous a condition as the Goofed*
eracy, with men in superabundance to put
Into the field, would not declare men ex,*
changed for that purpose, nor would a high*
toned, honorable gentleman, who has re*
terved to Aims*?/*the right to declare exchang
es, use that right with the Idea of putting men
in the field, Yet it is well known that many
officers and men captured at Vicksburg wore
In the battle of Chickamanga. I deem it
proper here to' say a lew words in relation to
the 18,000 paroles which you state you have
in your rorsesslon, and which you as
valid. You rest the validity of these paroles
(which I have never seen, and which you ack
nowledge to have been accumulating for ma
ny months) on General Orders of the United
States Government, Nos. 49 and 100. These
two orders announce general rules bated on
the usages of war, but a cartel having been
agreed upon, ro order of either party could,
set aside its provisions (which I have stated to
you on several occasions) For instance a com
mander cn being captured might.under some
circumstances,- give a parole lor himself and
his command without violating General Or
der No. 100 (which Includes General Order
No. 49), but unless the paroling was done at'
City Point, or ether named place, It would be
In violation of the caitel, nor coald excep
tion betaken to this course by the party
granting the parole, because the validity of
the parole depends cn a strict compliance
with the provisions of the cartel.
Paragraph ICO of Order 100, which pre
scribes the duties that a paroled soldier may
teifonn, is also to some extent set aside by
the cartel, which restricts these duties to a
much ndore limited field .than the order.
Paragraph 181, which you attempt to make
so much of. is also rendered inoperative by
the cartel, became it could only apply to
paroles not given at the points designated
fer delivery; but all such paroles ore by the
caitel mode invalid,-and the paroling party
therefore has no pretext for claiming them
recognition.
Had such a claim, been admitted, the effect
at Gettysburg would have been to give to
Gen. Lee the privilege of placing hla prison
ers in enr hands, to be delivered to him at
City Point, at oar own charge, a claim so
manifestly absurd that lam surprised that
even yon should have had the .assurance to
make It. Yet on precisely this ground, rests
the foundation for the eighteen thousand pa
roles which you dolmas valid. Paroles on
the field of battle, often given In haste by an
enemy unable to take care of or receive them,
are Informal and invalid by tbe laws of war.
Most of the paroles above mentioned were
taken by guerillas, bushwhackers, and de
tached commands in the West. -
'Noposeessionwasever had, no delivery
. was ever made, and no rolls have ever been
famished of those giving them. On the cap •'
,tn ic of a town by a cavalry raid, the com
mand remained long enough to take the pa
roles of the unarmed citizens there, and then
decamped, leaving the paroled men behind,
and forwarding the paroles to accumulate In
your office in Richmond, yet yon have the as
surance to say that yon expect the United
States Government to exchange prisoners le
gitimately captured In battle and now held in
custody, for such paroles as these.
It is well for yon to write letters filled with
well feigned indignation at any imputation
upon the integrity or honesty of your Gov
ernment or yourself, for publication In the
South, to delude the suffering people there
into the belief that yon and your Government
are doing everything to cause a resumption of
■ exchanges, but I feel it my duty to say that
your principles are so flexible and your rule
of action so slightly influenced by a sense of
truth, honesty or honor,* that X find it almost
impossible to arrive at any fair understanding
with you on the subject, and all my efforts
thus for, for the above reason, have been
fruitless.
In jour communication of October 27th,
youusethe following language;
44 1 state tbat General Orders Nos. 49 and 100
were not sent to me at the same t) me. I received
General Order No. 49 long before No. 100 was de
livered to me. Their respective dates will show
that to be the fact. My own personal recollection
' Is that General Order No. 100 was never commuol
catedlnalcltcr.”
Ton then proceed .to impress the public
withan.dea of your careful habits, as fol
lows:
41 It Is my habit faithfully to keep all letters
written by the Federal Agent of Exchange.”
Bat this most important letterfeoppenedto
be mislaid, which Intelligence you convey to
the Southern public os follows :
- “A careful search of the records of my office
does not disclose aoj letter from Lieutenant Col
onel Ludlow, communicating General Order No.
On November 7th I sent you a copy of the
letter hereto annexed, copied, from CoL Lud
low’s letter book, bat' through'fear that It
might have met the fate ot the original and
miscarried, Isendit strain:
“HeADQUABTSES, DEPARTMENT OT VlßQraiA,
TtH Abut Conrs, Ft. Monbob,, Va., May 22d,
U63-—Hon. Robert Gold, Agent for Exchange of
Prisoners—Sir: I have-the honor to enclose to
you copies of General Orders No. 49 and 100 of
war Department, announcing my relations and
instructions for ’ the government of the
United States forces in the field in the
matter of paroles. - These, together with
the stipulations of the cartel, will govern our
army. I would invite year special attention to
article seven of the cartel, which provides that all
prisoners ot war shall be sent to places of deli
very therein specified. The execution of this ar
ticle will obviate much discussion and difficulty
growing out of the mode, time and place of giving
paiolt s. No paroles or exchanges will be consid
ered binding except those under the stipulations
of sold article, permitting commanders of t wo op
poslf g armies to exchange orrelease on parole at
other points mutually agreed on by said com
manders.
” I am, very respectfully, your obd’t. servant.
4 * William H. Ludlow.”
. It appears to me that jou have been unfor
luxate on two occasions; first, in forgetting
the statement you have made to me, alluded
to in the beginning of this communication,
and second, in your not having received the
above letter. As communications between
the Agents cf Exchange go through bat two
hands (the Assistant Agent), st strikes me as
.a little extraordinary that out of hundreds,
the sb&ye should ho the only one to mis
carry.
The denials of facts which abound In your
last letter, though they may have some
weight inthe South, will not avail to con
vince the people of the North that you are
not utterly reckless of integrity and fairness,
and full ofjfetfKe; in your declarations of Ex
charge, and the foundations you claim for
them. Respectfully,
S. A Meredith,
BiJg. Gen., Commisioner for Exchange.
FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE.
The Kearsarge at Cork—A Lexington
Colt the Victor In a Steeple Chase-
The Rebel Bams—The Prize Ring,
Ac., Ac,
TUB KEABSABGB AT CORK.
[From the Cork, (Ireland) Examiner, Nov. 4 ]
On Monday night the Federal iron-plated
sloop of-wor Kearsarge, eight guns, steamed
Into the harbor-and anchored a little to tee
eastward of the Spit Light. She hod rnn from
Brest In forty-eight hoars, and put in short
of coals. Her speed la considerable, and the
loots a rather formidable craft, whether tor
a fight or a chase. Her present occupation
is said to be in search of the Confederate pri
vateer Gee ig la.
Yesterday evening tire Admiral despatched
Lieutenant Lawson and a boat’s crew to the
Kearsarge, with instructions to leave the har
bor in twenty-four hours. It Is stated that
the Captain has refused to depart. Daring
the whole of last evening the • Kearsarge was
engaged in coaling. By this evening we shill
know whether it Is the intention of the Kear
earge to obey the Admiral’s injunction, if
the commander should take it into hia head
to disobey, it is a question whether tho Ad
miral has the means at Ids command to com
pel him.
The fleet in Queenstown is not a mean one
—on paper. It consists of sixty gun block
chips, the Hawke and Hastings, respectable
old timber vessels; six gunboats, also Um
ber; her Majesty’s steam tender Advice, and
a gun brig for school training. It is not quite
clear than the Kearsa»ge*s Ironsides and eight
heavy gras would not be a match for the
whole of this fine squadron.
X LEITSGTOS COLT THE VICTOR IS A STEEPLE.
CRASS.
[From the London Star, Nov. 5.]
Worcester Course, Nov. 4.
The various races produced excellent con
tests, the Grand NaUonal Steeplechase excit
ing deep interest u*tU within a quarter of a
mue from the finish, when Mr. Ten Broeck's
flat racing colt—off Reporter, who made hia
successful debut at Lincoln a fortnight ago—
came away from the heavily weighted Mode
rn and defeated her by tea lengths.
Tun nTgmrr. aiwa.
Liverpool, Not. 7.
JThe Laird Iron-dads have been valued by
oner of tbe English government—El Tons*
soon at £IOO.OOO, and tbe El Monnasafr at
£BO,OOO. It la eaid that government wishes
to buy them.
MOBE SCANDAL
[From the Liverpool Journal, Nor. 7.]
Scandal Is relished in tbe metropolis. A
letter from tbe respondent’s solicitor in Lord
Palmerston’s case is given above; and, ac
cordfrg to tho gossip in the clubs, one of his
lordship’s ready and elaquent aids in the
House of Commons has given great pain to
an ex-member of Parliament, who Is about to
seek relief in the Divorce Court. The cause
of scandal has been traced to Naples during a
recent visit.
TnE BURNING OP TUB AMAZON,
[From the Liverpool Mercury, Nor. 5.]
A fearful disaster has befallen the splendid
packet ship Amazon, nearly 9,000 tons regis
ter, which left Gravesend on Saturday last for
NewTork-witn passengers and a general cargo.
When off the North Foreland on Tuesday
night, she was discovered te be on fire; and
although every effort was made by the offi
cers, crew and passengers to extinguish the
flames, it was found to be impossible, and
the master (Capt.-Hovey) eeelog that the des
truction of his ship was InevitaDle.aunounced
his intention to abandon her, and the boats
were at once lowered. A heavy sea was run
ning, and the wind blowing a gale from the
southwest, which rendered the task rather
difficult, but ultimately the passengers and
crew were safely got Into the boats. The
Captain did hot leave the ship until the flames
drove him away. '■ By midnight the chip was
completely in flames.
Immediately on the fire being observed from
Margate, Klbgsdown and Broadstalrs, the Hie
boats were launched, and made for the burn
ing ship to render assistance. At S o’clock
on .Wednesday morning the ship was still
burning fiercely, and was drifting towards
Broadstalrs. A number of boats were roued
her, but it was impossible to get near the
ship owing to the great, heat* The fore and
main masts fell by the board about 1 o’clock.
Nothing appears to have been saved from the
ship, the passengers and crew losing every
thing they possessed except the clothes they
had on. Theywero landed at Margate about
9 o’clock on Wednesday morning.
irensr. SYMPATHIZERS ADVOCATING A PEACE
MOVEMENT FROM EUROPE.
At ft meeting held at Stockport, England,
on the 4th of November, under the auspices
of the Manchester Southern Independence
Association, after very stormy proceedings, a
resolution was carried, urging the British
Government to concert some measure with
the European powers for the best'means of
briegiug about peace. An amendment in fa
vor of contlnnedneutfallty found very limited
support.
The Winter Railroad Time Table,
MICHIGAN CENTRAL—DEPOT FOOT OP T.ATTP STBBBT.
DEPART. ARRIVE.
Detroit Express 6:30 a. m. 6:00 a. m,
Detroit Express 5:40 pm. 10:30 am.
Detroit Express 10:00 p. m. 10;30p. m.
MICH. CENT., CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE LINE.
Morning Express 6:30 a. m. 10:3-1 p. m.
Night Express .....5:40p.m. 6:00 a.m.
MICHIGAN SOUTHERN —DEPOT CORNER VAN RUBEN
AND SHERMAN STREETS.
Day Express
Evening Express.
Night Express...
. 6:30 a.m. 10:30 p.m.
.. 6:45 p.m. : 6:00 a.m.
.10:00 p.m. 10:30 p.m.
CINCINNATI AIR LINE.
Union Depot, West Side, near Madison et Bridge.
Day Express....; 6:00 a. m. 9:15 p. mi
Night Express 7:40 p. m. 9:00 a. m.
CINCINNATI AIR LINE—FOR INDIANAPOLIS AND
Day Express 6:00 a. m. 9:15 p. m.
Night Express....' 7:40 p.m. 9:00 a.m.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL—DEPOT, FOOT OF T-ATTK STREET
Day Passenger 8:45 a.m. 9:30 p.m.
Nlghs Express 8:30 pm. 7:60 a.m.
•Uibanna accommodation. 4:00 p. m.Sat*diya only
Hyde Park Train:.. 7.00 a.m. 8:30 a.m.
Hyde Park Train. 12:00 m. 1:35 p. m.
Hyde Park Train 6:25 p. m. 6:46 p. m.
. GALENA AND CHICAGO UNION.
Fulton Passenger 9:00 a. m. 4:40 p. m.
FultonPaesenger........+ll:4op,m. . 4:30 a.m.
Free port Passenger .... 9.oqs.m. 4:40 p.m.
FretportPassenger .. ...11:30p.m. 12:46 a.m.
Rockford, Elgin, Fox River
and State Lins... 4:00 p.m. 11:10 a.m.
Geneva Passenger....6:so p. m, 8:30 a.m.
. CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS
MauPassenger.....'. 8.30 a.m. ftlijtp m.
Night Passenger 9:30 p.m. 6:45‘a.m.
Joliet and Wilmington Ac
. commodatlon 4:30 p.m. 10:20 a.m.
CHICAGO AND ROCK ISLAND.
Day Express and Mail 9:45 a.m. -4:45 p.m.
Night Express 11:80 p. m. 4.45 a. m.
Joliet Accommodation.... 4:00 p.m. 9-.4oa.rn.
CHICAGO, BURLINGTON AND QUINCY.
DayExpreesandMalL...-. 8:30 a.m. . 6:35 p.m.
Night Express 11:30 p.m. 6:45 a.m.
Accommodation 4:00 p. m. 10:10 a. m.
. PITTSBURGH, FORT WAYNE AND CHICAGO.
Mornlrg Express., 6:00 a.m. 10:40 a.m.
Night Express —.;.,. 6:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m.
Accommodation 4:00 a.m. 0:15 p.m.
Valparaiso Ac’modatlon.. 7:40 p. m. 9:00 a. su
Chicago And northwestern—depot corner set-
ZIE AND WEST WATER STRUTS.
Day Exp re ft
Night Passenger.
Way Passenger..
. 8:00 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
.11:30 p. m. 5:80 a. m.
. 4:15 p. m. 19;2g p. m.
CHICAGO AHD MILWAUKEE.
SL Paul Express 8.00 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
Milwaukee Accom’tlon..42:ls p.m. ....
Milwaukee Express....... fcCOp.m. 11:20 a.m.
Mail 11:80 p.m. 5:30 a.m.
Waukegan Accom’tlon.... 5:00 p.m. 8:50 a.m.
* Sundays excepted.' t Saturdays excepted.
* Mondays excepted.
Hours of closing of Mails at the Post Office.
Mail Trains leave. Malls close. Trains arr.
Mich. 50uth....6:80 a. m. 13 midnight. 10:3*1 a. m.
10:00 p.m. 8:00 p. m. 10:30 p.m.
Mich. Central.. 6:80 a. m. 12 midnight. 10:30 a. m.
Khoop m. &00p. m. 10:30 p.m.
Pitts & Ft. W.. 4:00 a. m. 12 midnight. .
6:00 a. m. 12 midnight. 10:40 a. m.
6:80 p.m. 5:00 p.m. ' 10:30 p.m.
Cln. Air Line.. 6:00 a. m. 12 midnight. 9:15 p.m.
Cln.ALon.vial6:Boa.m. 13mldnlght. 6.00 a.m.
Hlch. Central, f 6:40 p.m. 4:80 p.m. 10:30 p.m.
Nor. Western.. 8:00 a. m. 1:00 am. 6:80 a.m.
11:80 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 8:30p,m.
Milwaukee.... 8:00a.m.3:00a.m. 6:30 a.m.
- 11:80 p. m. 8.80 p. m. 8;30 p. m,
Galena & Cth. 9:00 a, m. 1:00 a. m. . 2:45 a.m.
11:30 p.m. 8:80 p.m. 4:40 p.m.
Dixon Air Line. 0:00 a. m. lr( 0 a. m. 4:30 a. m.
11:40 p. m. 8:30 p. m: 4:10 p.m.
C.B.&Q. 8:30 a. m. 1.00 a. m. 6:45 a. m.
11:30 p.m. 8:30p.m, O^p.m.
Bock Island... 9:45 a.m. 8:00 a. m. 4:45 a.m.
. 11:80 p.m. 8:30 p.m: 4:43 p.m.
Alton & St, Lou. 8:80 a. m, 1:00 a. m. 6:00 a. m.
8:15 p. m. 6,30 p. m. 7:50 p. m.
Illinois Cent,.. 8:45 a. m. 1:00 a. m. 7:50 a. m.
8:30 p. m. 6:30 p. m. 0.30 p.m.
Svpfzjocxktabt Mails for eastern cities and
Canada are suspended under this arrangement.
HTHIRTT TEARS’ EXPE
JL RfEKCE OF AN OLD KUBBE.—Mrs. Wln*lvw*B
Soothing Byiup lithe prescription *f one of the best
female pbytlranians cones to toa United Stun.a* d
tssbtcnosco for thtityjean wUhncver-naU'gtafc
ty and succe** by rsUJJors of trolben and caulrca
from the feeble Infant ote week old to the adult,
it conet ta eclfilty of the ttomach,
' Relieves wind cholic.
K-pnlateathe br'wfU.
Ana given rest, beslihacd comfort to mother aid
child, aceitsatottle, su2l-hT3J
'YyiLSON & UNDERWOOD,
PURCHASING AGENTS,
Office Ho. 8 Board of Trade Building, Chicago,
WHO WANTS ANYTHING
FROM CHICAGO OR NEW YORK. ?
OUB AGENCY enables non-residents to make par.
chaus in cither city- without troubling BUSY
FKLEKDB or mere ACQUAINTANCES If you want
large or small, single crln quantity, of
ANYTHING ON EARTH*
lend on your orders.
All Communications Strictly Confidential,
Orders aider {is from Places wltila reach cf a
Bally Expires oak bx paid fob ohdxlivbbt: other*
ahoula be remitted for direct. n023 r833-St
PITTSBURGH FEMALE
COLLEGE.
Bov. I C. FUSSING, D.D., President,
Best sustained Collage m the State. Superb build
meg. to which additions have Just beau mads at a
coitoMSOCOO Twenty teacher*. Thorough and ex
tensive course of >tudy. Unsurpassed facilities in the
ornamental branches
FORTY FIVE DOLLARS per Term (llweeka) pays
all expenses In the boarding department, except
washing ane fuel. Next term will commence Dec.
2 th. Ser dto President PUSHING for a catalogue.
n023 1 375-3 w M. SIMPdON. Ptea Trustees.
YOUNG MEN’S ASSOCIATION
Bon. DANIEL S. DICKINSON
wot lechjiie
Btlore the Young Men’s Axsodstloo, at Bryan Hall,
On Friday evening, Nov. 27th.
Tickets for sa’e at the door and at Librarian’s Desk
In the A»6CCiat.on Rooms. no2J-.315-3t
TO SINGING SCHOOL
TEACHKESAHD
CHOIR LEADERS.
The Empire Collection,
BY A. K. JOHNSON. .
lathe moet complete collection oi Music which hsa
beenpublliced. ills ro arm ged tnat It forms acorn
piete BUglcg School Book, a complete Choir Book, a
complete Ai them Book, aud a conp’ete Glee Book—
sain cce £oo*.. Kotwithataedtog no book has ever
contalred a greater quantity or variety of music. It
«1U be furmaoed to Schools and Choirs, at *9 per do*.
D ANDBhSON A 00.. 133 Summit street, Toledo. O.
OC3C-p64 5w FATU
JMPORTANT TO LADIES.
DR. CHEHHEMAKI FILLS.
The ingredient*in these Pms is the result d a long
aud extensive practise, mid la their operation, and
sure to correct sQ irregularities. Painful menstrua
tions. umotzks all OBB7BUUTXOKB. whether from
coll or otherwise, headache, pom la the side, palpi
tation of the heart, whites, all nervous affections,
hysterics, disturbed sleep, which arise* from interrup
tion* of sal me.
dr nrnMimw nui
Are a positive remedy lor sj! coaplaina peculiar is
Females, ikpucutt with okbxaixtt pmooznan
ibbxgulajott. Explicit direction*, stating when they
should hot bx uixd with each box. Price ote dollar
gr Boldby all Drnnlata.
HPrCHTHfIaA HILLTKB Proprietor*.
ec3-nSJ6-2m3dp Bi Cedar street lev York city.
npHE GREATEST MEDICAL
X ihscovket or the age.
DR* RENKEDT, of Boxbery, HttMi)
Haa dlioovared acOMMOH P AIT UR* WEED. that
555
-gßggyga: rcruutuiuomzMi.
L t °nT SHORE A CO,
SLIGO AM TYRONE IRON STOKE,
No. 2GS North. Second street,
6T. LOUIS. MO.
Hare even tblne that Blacksmiths. Plowrakm and
. VTfgon Builders can dea.ro, and la folium ol aaiari
rt*W. oußlpyor atock and prlcis fer tarn*. camoS
anc wilt cothe surpassed. QB.O, D. fIaLL.
no3l r2JB in
Loans on real estate.—
Wc are coaitantly prepared to negotiate loans
upon real estate la trig city lorateraoijearaas ma
loweat cm rent rates.
Mcnej invested as above for residents or non rest
dmta. L. D OLMSTED A CO
no2lp2£7Bia . - Comer Lake aodLasaße-stt.
TI/fTJNN if COMPANY, Solidtora
LTX of America* and poreiqw fatevts aod
Pub.Liken of the ILLUSTRATED
“SCIENTIC AMERICAN,”
Ho. 87 Park Row. Hew York.
Pamphltte of talorrcatloa a&oot patents FIUSS.
Specimen oogtosol tho paper FREE.
Maollantons.
JOHN WILSON & SON,
Sycamore-st, Sheffield, Snglasd,
SHOE KNIVES. BUTCUXKB' ANitfßa,-Rim!HMRy
STEBLS.BBRADKNXVBA.CURH:nrRy RMj f,
FARRIERS* KNi,VXß.GLAZTma»irwTyief
PALSXTK KNIVM. Ac.. Ac.
NOTICE. . .
Most kayers of the above claaa of Oooda wffl fea
aware that Messrs. JOHN WILSON A BON hare kid
• •pedal Agenryfortcesalaof their Manufactures la
Die UaUedSlatMand Canada, througk the medium of
VDoQAbf which the founder of their Una. Mr. Jaha
Wilson, was. for many years, a principal partner.
The partnership terminated* so fkr as Mr. Wilson vm
concerned, in 1849; and Messrs. John WUsoa A Sow
beg respectfully to inform their friends, and bay era
generally that the Ageccy. also, has now ceased, and
ft Is tot tfcelr intention to appoint another; bat they
hope for a contlnnanee of their orders, either thrown
the hense referred to. or throoxh other houses, wish
most, or all of which Messrs. WUsoa A Son hare ddaa
holiness for a number of yean. -
The business of Meesr* JOHN wmSON A BON was
established la theyear 1750. and Uls their determina
tion, retard* em or expense tonalotatn the reporter
excellence of their gsnufacturea. and thereby sastala
the high repotatlon which they hare, for so loaf a
period enjoyed,
Mesne. JOHN WILSON A SON Isrlte special at
teuton to the Maaxxxo of therGooda,-NoAbttolx
Is ci their manufacture bnt such as la atamped with
their Corporate Trade Mark,
vv “Fear Peppercorns and a Diamond.)—xw
oO<SasDmoH to thb Km la one of the follow*
✓va w ing forma; —
1 ° N 'S3ol'f:ls o ;r 8
J« V VARRAIITEOnr-niEDSTSBft
0 I.WILSONA
UVARRANTCPj V.SHEAR * ST£ £ I«y
am 6 k&6-ict Tp&aa2dp
OlAffS.
TODINE WATER—Is the most
tmpertant dUcovery of modern chemistry, and It
Is impossible to overestimate Its Influence as! a
remedial agent. lodine has been considered the most
useful article In Matbbia Mzdica, and many of the
most scientific and practical chemists and physicians
have Investigated It* effects upon the human system.
Itlspronooneed to act opon the
HEART. LIVER, KIDNEYS. DIGEBTTVK ORGANS
AND GLANDULAR SYSTEM.
and to have great control over
SCROFULOUS AFFECTIONS.
Notwithstanding the zeal and ability which have
been devoted to Us lnvestlgatlos.lt remained almost
useless, until Dr. Henry Anders, a physician and chem
ist of this city, after years of patient labor and experi
ment, dlacoveted a chemical process which enabled
him to dissolve '
PORE IODINE nr PURE WATER
without a solvent. This, conalderel Impose! 3le by the
scientific world, la attested by certificate* of analysis
from Or. .1. H.Chilton of this city, and Pro! Booth, U.
B Mist. Philadelphia. - The Importance of this dlacoT
ery was so highly spprec'ated by the Faculty that It
was published la toe Medical Journals, ana Its use
recommended to practitioners (sea American Medical
Monthly." July 6.175 A page 76.)
This valuable medicine is sow available to the pub
11c for the cuie of Scrofula la. all Us manifold forms.
Consumption. Cancer. Hosrt.'XiTv- and Kltlaay Dls*
eases. BheutnatUm. Neuralgia. Nervous Affections.
Dyspepsia, and diseases ailslas from speciflc causes,
* AS ATONIC,
Its operation Is evinced by strengthening the digestive
oryarsandlncreaslngtbe sppetua. In cases of Dys
pepsia, Emaciation and Dobuty. an increased nutrl-
Uoc of the body-Is the reams of the employment of
lodine. The patient recovers flesh, strength and color;
hJtccrto pale.relaxed and feebla. be becomes foil,
strong and florid.
Full directors accompany each bottle.
ThBTIMONIALSMAFBtf SEEN AT OUR OFFICE.
Price 91 per bottle. $5 per half dozen.
Sold by druggists, or sent by Eipreaa on receipt o
prices.
All consultallons free.
OS, H. ANDERS &
PhysiciansnndCbealats,CH Bzcadway.New York.
* BLISS & BHAKP,
144 take Street, Agents for Chicago.
aml3-kC23-cow eod-ru-ra&aa
ZYLOBALSAMUM,
The great unequalled Preparation forßeetor
ing, Invigorating, Beautifying, and
Dressing tlie Hair,
Rendering It soft, silky, and glossy, and disposing It
to remain In any desired position; quickly cleansing
the scalp. arresting the fall, and imparting a healthy
and natural color to tho Hair.
It VETER FAILS to restore GBA7 HAIBto
ITS ORIGINAL YOUTHFUL COLOR.
IT IS NOT A DTE,
But acts directly upon tbs roots of tho Hair, giving
them the natural nourish an eut required,
producing tie same vitality and lux*
nrlous quantity as in youth.
Ber. Hr. TEACHER, of New loik.lnalettcr. says;
** My age la sixty. One year ago my hair was very
gray, and falling. I used Mrs 8. A. Allen's .World's
Hair Restorer accotdlog to directions, aod now my
hair Is restored to Its natural color, and kaa ceased to
fan
“ The Zylobaisamtan I have found the best and
meet agreeable halr*dres»lcg X have ever used."
FOB LADIES AND CHILDREN,
Whoso Hair require* frequent dieting, the Zylobal
samum Las no equal.
No lady’s toilet is complete without It.
Sold hy Druggists throughout tha World*
PRINCIPAL BALES OFFICE.
19 t, 300 Greeawlch Street, Sew York City.
ZYLOBALSfIMUM.
lel-MSS-ga-T tn±SA 2dp cow
OFFICE OF SUPERVISING
SPECI2L AQBNT.
Fust aoxxct D, S. TasAßtmT DsPAsnrsKr, I
lISOtJTSATI, ISS3. )
NOTICE.—Tn pursuance ot the’ecommeodation cf
tbe Gee eral Commanding tbe National Forces at Little
Pock.Ark .TradeStoreiwiil be authorized at Chat
place on are suer tbs 23th lustu-t. by Ur. LOYAL
CASE. Assistant Special Agent tf tte Treasury Oc-
Sartmeit M Lttle Hock, orupouhls recommesdation,
ytbeAsslstantapfClal Agents at Helena. Memphis,
Lculs, or at my o&co In Cincinnati,
wy* Pi mullen,
Bup.Sp. Agent Txeas. Dept., Ist Agency.
Dated Nov. 19m, ISCS. n022-r319 Jt
STEINWAY’S PIANOS.
On MONDAY, Dec 6lb wewlD open In the com
modious building cow being completed at
201 South Clerk street,
A superb stock cf Planer, amongst which win be
found the finest assortment rfßteln way's magnlflcett
instruments ever brought together outside of their
New York warerooms.
Inanrouucirg ourselves as sole agents of Messrs,
fitelnway* Sons for the :lty of Chicago and vlclclty,
we dPsm It entirely unnecessary to cay anvthlogm
tribe rf their tnsirumein, celebrated os they now
are wherever the piano Useiils known.
For ourselves we can only referto our many years
of buslnes experience la Cincinnati, and request from
piano buyers such a share of toclr patronage here, as
our bmificsa reputation elsewhere, and ins excel
lence ofttolnstrmr cats wj keen may merit.
. • , SMITH A NIXON,
Agetta for Steinway A Sons. ini South Clark street,
Chlcaco, and 21 rtf, Fourth street, Cincinnati.
nci3rK)3w
■“DAGLE” GAS STOVE
XU WORKS. t
Gas the Cheapest Fuel.
Gas Heating and Cooking Stoves
CHEAPER THAN COAL OR WOOD.
Bend for Descriptive Catalogue.
Liberal Discount to the Trade.
H. D. BLARE, Manufacturer,
474 Broadway, N. T,
nolS xi32-m ’
ATTENTION ALL.
A Returned Soldier,
Who, alter nrvlng for nineteen mor.Ua in the Unloa
ax my—bi luar discharged ou account of his Isog iuX
ferirg with Fever ana Ague.aUo. OurouleDlarraaa—
oiicovered, white in Tenceasee. a bbmxdt. which,
through the providence af God, restored him to per.
lectbeadh toaveryfew day*. Alter repeatedly ex
potmentlsg upoahlaoemrades and others, who were
•offering irotn the tame dreadful disease.—an of
which were cured the same it himself,—he now ftel*
flecreus of putting jreat secret uthcfeaidiof
ALL who may be Buffeting from ue same complaints
thattheyxray
CURB THSUBBLYBI.
By addressing LUKE SaKDIBS P, O. Drawer 6509
Olfcigo.DL. Inclcalng2s cente in currency (whlculs
simply to pay lor this advtrll»em«n»,)therecelptla
f oil win be tent by return nail, sxxx.
LOIB-rIOS IWDIAOItW ’
■ROYAL HAVANA LOTTERY.
Aoj In Drawlrr of November i3tb.
Ko.2l7S3drewsitt.ooo; No. 17.381 drew *39.000: Ko.
mis drew SSO 000; SO, 4.7«8 drew 9W.«hl; No 9.308
drew 95.DC0; being the five capital prizes. SO per
cent, premium paid lorprtzes. Itfermatloa farnlsh
ed. Tne hljbcst rates paid for doubloons and aU
hinds of cold and silver. TAVLOB*CO„ Bonkers,.
no2i-i3S4 iwda K0.16. Wan.ties;. N. V,
gPECIAL NOTICE.
THE FEOPEIETO33 OP THE
GIRARD HOUSE,
PHILADELPHIA,
Respectfully dll the attention cl Business Men and
the traveling comma?lty, to tne superior aceoumuv
Cation andcom’ort offered in thiir establUbmeut.
Se3o-2i37-3m-2tewtl KAKAGA. FOWLER A CO,
*ORASS STENCIL ALPHABETS*
JJ Jr ,, M. J. METCALF * SOW.
45X BAX KM STREET, BOSTOS. MAAS.
The only manufacturers in the United state*, el
Brass Alphsbei end Flreret, to any great extent oe
m any variety. Bold at wholesale o« the Ujjrsw
Cash Piicm. Also, ttte BBST OF IWOHUBLS
■TBWdL iwx. tut m ip. flteaell DMa and au
Kinds of Stencil Stock. Inquiries or ordst prowpOi
attended te. oct-dsm-hd
FAIRBANKS’ STANDARD
SCALES,
Of all sizes
Qreenlaaf * Co..
' 172 LASS-BT., CfilUA&O.
Q AY, HANENKAMP & ED*
U WARDS.
(Successors to Sdw ard J. Gay Re J
ST. LOVIB, ISO.
OFFER FOB SALE
800 hhds. fair and choice ff.O. Sugar.
250 hhds. fair and choice Porto Eico
Sugar.
760 hhls. Plantation Molasses.
1000 hags Prime Bio Coffee.
Bt. Lcoli, Mo. Hot. IWb. liß. molt-pTO-lm
T3LOBSBURQH AND ORUSBY
COIL.
rat ule by KILLOGO a OKIT,
BjU-tSM:« 0«i. KhM set WHiOutoa su.
gcmtitnfinn TDakr
• ••
CONSTITUTION WATER.
the cuii resedt rba the
CONSTITUTION,
&BD TBS OSLT XHOWH BHMSOT FOB
Diabetes, and Diseases of
the Kidneys and Bladder.
Constitution Water
Hu been pro noun cad by the Medical Faculty, and
theyubllc. to be the bums wonderfhl remedy for the
permanent care of all diseases of the Stomach, Liver,
kidneys. Bladder and Womb, thai has ever been
It is rot a IClceral Water. It Is from experience
that Constitution Water has emanated, and we now
aay let no man doubt when a tingle bottle has h*en
known to core dlsessts which tae best madleal talent
In this country baa failed to relieve. <j
A remecy youetaisg the virtues of Constitution Wa
ter canrct D* classed uLder “ nuack " preparstlots. as
It la now used by the moat sclentlflo practitioners la
tnls city. It U only second class phystclaaa that cry
down popular remedies, while the better akQled make
use of every meats to accomplish a cure; and the
SUCC4MOI the physician increaeas as hi* knowledge of
diCeiart run: dies enables him to produce a cure,
while ett email In the attempt, Scloaco Is sstlaflea
with the truth.
Glva Constitution Water a fair trial—wa mean you
who are under seme specialists care from year to
jear.facdwe particularly iallada’to ladles wao are
corutantlyiffortlEß to local treatment and all sorts
of local applications tor diseases, w lib as much chance
of tuccess as tbeie would he from local applications
to the tnroatior disease! ol the brain.
We have always been careful to use language In our
clicu'ar that could tot shock the n ost delicate orpin*
Izatloo. but wa receive so many communications from
persons for wtafch Constitution Water Is adapted, and
of whose disease no mention has been made, that we
havecometothecocclustonthat It the remedy Isca
pabie of producing a cure, no matter what the disease
may be.ltskouldbe trade known. The nsdleineU
put up lor the public, and there should be no excels -
tons.
We would say, Constitution Water Is not like a gild*
ed pill, made Jo sat tie eye anduste;tt Is a modi
c‘no. In every seneeof the term, placed intae hands
of the people for their relief, and U taken according
to the directions. It will in every case produce a racU
cal core. Wa would uythat the directions In regard
to oiet «e. relate only to the dlseass under which
they occur.
DIABETES
it a disease of the Stomaoh and Liver, acting through
the Kidneys, and Is, without doubt, the most obaUanto
olseese. except Consumption, that 'affects the human
constitution We have
but will state thattho effect of the disease n the con.
version ol the srerchy principle (or portion
ot the food) Into sugar, which .'stimulated the kidneys
to an excessive lecietlon of watar. sfauy persons
coffer from this dlawEe who are Ignorant otlt; tnat
la. th»y pars large quantities during the day. and are
obliged to gst op from one to fifteen or twenty times
dating tne sight. No notice Is ttkea of It until their
attention Is roiled to the large discharge of water, and
often wtea It la to tar advanced as to bd beyond the
controloi ordinary remed.es. Another symptom la
the grt a t thirst which, when the disea e is folly estab
lish ed is Intelerabla-tha patient urlnki constantly
without being satisfied. Ala j dryness of the moat:*,
cracking of the Ups. a sweet breath, in tha more ad*
vazeed cases and Anally loss of appetite. vmacUCtsn.
and the patient gradually sinks from exhaustion. *
CONSTITUTION WATER
Is without doubt tteouly known remedy fornianwns
andwehaveaamachcotUdeatoihaiitltaspecltc aa
we have that opium will produce sleep, aod truthfully
sayUat It has coxed every caw In which it has been
used.
Stone in the Bladder, Calculus,
Grave], Brick Dost Deposit,
and Mucous or Milky
Discharges after
Urinating.
risease occurring from one asd the same cause win
he entirely cured by tie ConntUuUoa Water, if taken
for any length of time;
la DjEnenorihoe, or Falnltal IleastnuUon,
mil Benorrhaglii, or Profase Flowing.
Both dfsea«es arising from a fruity accretion of tha
menstrual fluid—in tha cue case being two little, and
scccmpaclad by severe pain, and t>e others too pro*
tute -ecrtUoa. which will be speedily cured by the
Constitution Water.
Tbit disease known as PALLING OF THE WOM3.
wblcb Is tbe rebel: cl i relsi*tion of the ligaments of
that organ. and k known bv aienvoof heavlaefsaud
dragging pains la tbe back and aides, and at times ac
cimpamed by sbarp lancinating or shooting piles
through tbe parts, will. in all cases, be removed by tbe
medicine.
There la another clan of symptoms arlslrgfromlH*
EITAIION OF THK WOMB, wblcb pbyifclaas can
covasup much Ignorance,
and in rme cases oat oz teo.tne doctor does not reslly
know whether tbe symptoms are the disease, or tbe
disease tte symptoms, we can only enumerate them
here. Isceakmorepartlcalarlyof Cold Feet. Palpita
tion of toe Heart impaired Memory, wafceltilxieaf.
yiubea of Htac. Languor, Lassitude, and Dimness ox
Vision. «
SUPPRESSED MEMSTRUATIOH.
Wblcb In the unmarried female Is aconstant recur*
ring djiease, and through neglect tbe seeds of more
grave and caigmoua mtladizs are tte result: and as
month after month passes without an effort being
made to assist nature, toe snppretelonbecomes chron
ic, tie patient gradually loses her appetite, tbe bowels
are constipated, night sweats come on. and Cohbujip-
Tioa finally ends her career.
Irritation of the Neck of the Bladder, Inflam*
Elation of the Kidneys, Catarrh ol
the Bladder, Stranguary and
Burning, or Polnfal
Urinating.
For these diseases R Is truly a sovereign remedy,
and tco much cannct be said m Its pralia A
dcse baa been known to relieve the meet argent symp
toms
Are yon troubled with that distressing pain in tte
small of the back and through ue hips? a teaspoon
ful a day of ComtltnUcn Water will relieve you like
magic.
pnTsiciAars
Havelongshicegiven wp the use ofbucha. cnbebs
asd lotlper in tho treatment cf these end
only nse them for the want of a better remedy.”’
CONSTITUTIOIf WATER
Has proved Itself equal to the task that has devolved
wponlt.
DIURETICS
Irritate and drench tbe kidneys and by constant use
soon lead to chronic degeneration and confirmed
disease.
Read! Read!! Read!!!
PxNTTTT.wjPa.. Jane 3,1553.
DS.WK.H. 6SIGS—DsarSlr: In February. 1361; I
was aflUcied with sugar diabetes, and for five months
I passed more than two gallons ot water m twenty,
four bourn. IwasobUaedtagetupasoftenastencr
twelve times daring tee nigatazd In five months 1
lost abou» iiftr pounds in welgnt. Daring the
of July, i£fll, 1 procured twobottles offconstitutzon
Water, and m two days after using It I experienced
relief, and after taking two botdea X was entirely
cured—soon after regaining my usual good health.
Yooza truly, J. V. L. Da Wxrr.
BOBTO2T comma. N. T.. Dec. 37, isai.
Wa, H. OB2GO A Co.
Gent*: I frtelr giro you liberty to make use of the
f Bowing ecruncate jf the raise of constitution
Water, which x-caa lecomaeaa 2b the huhestmat
ner.
Mj wife, who w is sitxcied 'with pats la the should*
ere. whole length of ihw hack, and in her limb#. «iui
Palpitation oi the Heart, attended with Falun* of the
Worth. Dj«moaorthea,and Irritation of the Bladder.
1 cal ed a phydci.n. who attended her about three
month*, when ho left her worse than he had found her.
1 then employed one of the beat physician* I could
find, who attended her for about nine months, and
while she waa under bis care she did not suffer quite
a* much pals. Ha Anally give her up, sod said * her
caiewu Hearable, for. said be, ’’she has such a
combination of complaints that medicine siren for
one operates against some other of her diafralOea.”
About this tune ana commetced the use of Coastits-
Con Water, and to oar utter artonlanmest dmiw tan
first dcse saeited to hare the desired effect, sod tM
kept on Improving rapidly under Its treatment, aal
now superintends entirely her domestic affairs. She
hu not taken any oi the Coaitliutloa Water tor about
four weeks, and we are happy to say that It has pro
duced a permanent cure. _ _.
w*. H. Yaw BxsscnoTkff.
WmrxnsnsLD. Ccnn., March 3, tgft.
Db. W. 2. Gnxoo:
Deer Sir: Haring seen your advertisement of Con»
eUtntou Water, recommended for ledammaUcn of
the KJc neys and Irritation oi the Bladder, haring suf
fered for the pan ihre? yean, and cried tne akllPcf a
number of physicians with only a temporary relief, I
w*e tedteed tA try your zietQrine. I procured one
bottle of yoursgeati at Hartford, Means. Lee.BUsoa
<s Co., and when 1 had used half of it. to my surprise
I found a great change In err health. X hare nsea two
ootnes ot It and am where 1 never expected to he in
my life: well.and in good spirits. I. cannot express
o-y gratitude fcrlt; I reel that ?t Is all aud more tnan
you lecomsesd It to be. May the blesalng of God
ever attend you In your labors ot lore.
Youis. truly. 9. Bigelow.
THESE ABE FACTS ENOUGH.
We present the Constitution Water to tho public
with tne conviction that it ka* no equal in rellanag
the class of diseases for which it has bsea found to
tmiseatiy necetaful (at curing; and we tru*t thst we
shall bo rewarded lor our efforts In placing so ralaa
bls a remedy la a form to meet the requirements of
patient and physician.
POB SALE BY AIL DRUGGISTS,
PRICE. ILOO.
WM.H.QEEGG&GO., Proprietors.
Moreau ft Allen, General Agents,
ISo. 48 CIUC Street, New TorK.
HALL.
ablieoto^^^^^oeeikee-,
• EIGHTH* STAB PBBFOBMXRS.
Th« tartest and dms bud t Mlssmls ta to* couatry.
MCibDAT SVSaOro v 9OT.BAuA«mT«mI»K
trjsssre
**® l *•* MovWki s *, Ac ,*c.
-fyST-*!. l , commencing at 3 o'clock P. M. Adwta-
f m 6 ® r tta Grand Day PerfkCM
”.?ss»7K“" o c^^sSasgsr
»Csii».iwia g.a.DLNQB3a.Ak^
VARIETIES.
MBA M 7 Dearborn street.
CM. CHA Dwjrs Bo la lecee and P. ftpristuv
6XO, r. MCDONALD Stage MaSS?*
Tbla pepnlir place of Aransas eat will opaa
THIBSDAY EVENING, Nov. 36tfc,
AS A FIRST CLUB
VAEIETI THEATRE,
With now Improvement* •nd.RegalaUota far the
acecmmodauoa c f . u *
LADIES, GENTLEMEN
AND FAMILIES.
A Hagnlßtett Programme win So Presents!,
SCALE OF PRICES:
Drraa Circle (reserved for ladles and gentlemen •
sst
Private Box**.
ÜBCIS pMS-Swla
IVToTICKBR’S THEATKJ,
atj. Madtooastredt.batwocaDeathorf.Am! stale.
W Tha best vcntOaua Thsatm la Ua world.
Last week of tie charming young actress
M I H B JANE COOMBS.
TUESDAY EVENING, Nov. Jttt, will be nrwnui
Richard Brinsley Sheridan's comedy In Are ac:a ot
THE SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL.
LH, T««m1 Xlu Jim c«omb.
cSSSi”*" - ..Hr. E».1,« KrioW
CLuln BorScV H VoVlOttr
Elrß.lJ.Km B«ctbltf ■■■■■■■ ... .ft. iff"
The performance wDI coac’ad* with the farso of
MF. AND MBS. WUIIB.
Mr.Peterwuta
Mrs. Peter White ’
THANKSOIVINO DAY AND EYXaiES
MI3S JANE COO SjSs^Twt
jss;"
jyjETROPOLITAN THEATRE,
BATEXPoax, IDWi,
wSffiS tU r ' C “ <“>•« •»
Wltli Etages, Scenery, Ample Dressing ßeoms,
Private Entrancee, SalleriM, 40.
Its arrangement Is complete for
Concerts, Shows and Theatrical Ho
presentatlons,
.And is rowtffered for wntrl /eras season or far
short engagements. Por terms, addzrsi
PBOPIUarCRMBTUOPOLITiN THEATRE.
aol9-ri:-g Iw Daveapoit, lowa,
iIfARTINE’iS DANCING ACA
i-Tl DIMT. comer Clark and If otroe street
All Lata and fashionable Dan cet systematic
oren at all times for bealntrar
MISS CLAUDiNffMBTSRS. Teachers.
n012p.53.1m J.EDWINMAimyE.P.O.Boxttrs L
pncKNix hall,
J- BLOOUXNGTONVILL.
Large, airy and central. Gcod Plano. Curtain sad
finery. Singers will find this a soperkr Sail for
Concensus the st«ge can Ds f nM' ely cleared.
.wAKKFIitU), THOMPSON * iUfOB,
__coi2p.li3ci Proorletoty.
Oration Salts.
CATALOGUE SALE,
Cloths, Cassimeres, Satinets,
Silt Seek Ties, WooiSoets, Bats, Caps, Sick
Glares and Gauntlets,
CLOTHING, YANKEE NOTIONS, Ac.,
AT AUOTIOS.
On TUESDAY. November 2lth, at 9J$ o*dodr.
At Butters* Auction Rooms,
103. ica and 101 Dearborn street, ld Portland Block,
corner ol Washington street.
. ... W!T.A.Burrm*co..
0021-I*9l li-ltlsp Auctioneer*.
OATALO6UE SALE.
Cloths, Cauimerea, Satinets. Silk Hook Ties.
Wool socks, Hate and Caps, ’
Puck Gloves and Gauntlets, Clothing. Yankee
Notions. Etc.. ******
AT AUCTION,
On TUESDAY. Not. aith 9K o'clock.'at our Salas
room in Portland Block, corner of Dearborn and
Washington itreita* WM. A.BDTI£Kd A Co..
8019-rlfl7-6e*lMsp Auettotetn.
TOE A. BUTTERS & CO.,
» T AUCTIONEER*.
CATALOGUE BALE OP
BOOTS & SHOES,
AT AUCTION.
on WEDBBSDAT. November 35rb, at 9X o'clock,
at Butters Auction Rooms,la ror*i»aJ u<oca. ui m 3
and 107 Dearborn street, cor. of Washington it The
stock comprises a uedrabla asioitment ot tftfiaossbia
goods for Men's. Boys’. Ladles*. MlweV and Citiareal
wear. WiL A. BUTTERS A CO..
no2Li2SS-stimp Ane loneera.
QATALOGU2 SALE.
Stock of Boots and Shoes
AT AUCTION
On WEDNESDAY, Nor 2flth. at 9X o’clock, at our
SswerooialnPoruandJSlock coner of Dearborn and
Washington street*. .
Tbe Sicck comprises a deniable assortment of
teasonabje goods for Kens’, Boys’. Ladles'. Kisses*
and Childrens' Wear.
„ , WM. A BUTTSES A CO
DCI9-lIC2 Tt-lt-lip Auctioneer*.
O.IIBBRT & SAMPSON,
V_J Ssleai ooma. 41. 43 A -13 D« srbo u street.
OurEegular Annual Sale elegant Bohemian Glass
ware. French China Dimer andTeaflej, China amt
Parian Fancy Goods, Fallen Stataetta and Figure*.
Bronze Clocks. Bxua Fine silver Pined Ware, etc .
A t AUCTION, *
On WEDNESDAY EVENING. Dsc amber 2d, at 1
oc’ock,we stall sollasNo. 43 Dearborn street, ona
of the largest sad choicest assortment ot tbe follow
ing! oods evtr offered at auction In this city, all fresh
and new goods. and the finest finality, t»any of them
very era Jj and rare consUtlsg in part of ■■■ ■ln
Bohemian Ware. Wine «uas la variety of co'orp,
Cainffand Tumblers, medallion ar d gold. Opal Deco
ratec Toilet feta. Eu by Cut and Engraved no.- Card
Becelven.Fisger Boals, Decanters. Goblets, Wlcea
andCbrmpaignts. cordial Seta, Ruby andAiabosttr
'Vases.Boyce Vases, etc., etc.
In FABIAN WAKE will be found several Btatuelts,
such as Eutb. Ceres. Solitude. Poetry. TerpalcoaL Ce
brtra sndothers: elegant Vases In white and colors
ParlanToiUtSetp,e*o w etc. ._ ■ _
IN FBENCfI CHINA-Rlchgold band Dinner Setts,
complete; elegant gold bana sad decorated Toilet
6ttt», u pcs; sspleidld assortment ot gold bacdond
decorated Tee Bets, 53;4l ac d 56 s cs. all of the choicest
styles. Valuable vases, of allslzaaand every variety
or styfe and ore ament, some very coetly and deco
ratedln the finest manner Crotea seta, rich Motto
Cups and Sauce a Seta of gold band Teas and Cop
fee*. t
CLOCKS—Elfgartbror 23 eight-day Clock?, perfect
tlnwkeepen.
EXTRA FINE SILVER-PLATED 500D3.-Cak9
Baskets: PrnUDlsbn with cut glue lining; Liquor
and Wine sets with cct bottles- Tea pats, richly em
bersed; Fish and PlaSnlv**: Napkin King*; e.cgant
Css ton, with nnacuc bottles: Wedding Cake Rolfs
hi scare; Bell and Fruit castor, Wuealass Unlig;
Table. Dessert and Teaspoons and Forks: Ivory
handled Ktlveaard Forks: Hotter D'shoa lee Pitch
ers, Goblets, Ac, &o, inemdlng a superb variety of
otherriohaadvajQ«Megoods. gentlemen
are Invited to call and exaxlae the above beau'iftn
ssfo>ta*nt and attend the.aa e. Theeooda wl lbeo-t
exhibition the day previous to the rat*. A)i«U< b »
sold without zetetve. GILBERT A SAMPSON.
nc23 rtß7-Ut-"Uatp Aaetionfera.
n Hubert a sampsok,
VI 41.18 and 43 Dearborn stxett
ONE »nwDT>Tm CEATE3 OF
CEOCE £ET AND 0. 0. WAEE,
And twenty-five Boxes Glassware,
BY CATALOGUE,
AT AUCTION.
OnTHUBSOAT. December 3, cummenclng at 3)4
o’clock, we shall sell at oar salesroom, opposite uw
ipmottHonse.one hundred cates of the oeat qual
ity ef Sastheuware and C. C. war*, oy tt a paekagw,
being a complete assortment of the waC-knowa man
nfsctnrera. Junta Edwards A Sons and J A R. Bco s.
Every crate van anted •• nwrrsestvd They are all
ne ward fresh goods, shipped to ui direct Dem Liver
pool. England, are ail here and can De examined any
rime previous to iheaaie. __
Oatalotueewul be read v on Prlfsy. November 37.
Coaaoy dealers wishing acatahnrae will pleaes write
for ore, Each crate will be sold separate acd tty
eimp'e Tunucswi. Sale wtthnne reserve.
noa-r9<Al2t3Jip QILBJBTA AAKP9QN. AttC'm.
n TLBKBT <fc SAMPSON,
Vj 41. id A 13. DSAB3OBS STRKR’
BrgnJar Trade false cf Pnrnltore, Dry Ocoda, Crock
er/. Ac, Gents Puniiahiaa Goods, Sottooaaod
forts Qto caeca Boota and Bhoea as Auction.
Co WSD9EBDAT. 2fOT. »*h at I* o’clock. WO
■hall sell at oar Bairsrooru. without rtams, » um
aiaoi truant of the foilowm* good* ccnal*n* to pan
of a fell lined Gcat's Beck Tie* Wool Haooa. Tra*
teuaflMitsacd Stawla. Gent's Sosaeider*, L*ilea‘
and Gest'aHd'k'fs. Plaid. Wool and Broeha«Siuwl».
Balmoral fiklrre. Carpet Ba*», Wool LtcrTna aaa
Hood*. Coptcta.Maatliia#, Run Fronts. Touet Soape.
French Perfumery. Head Bette. Hreaa-Btxttoca, as*
melad Seta. Vah Hartae.Llnea Threada,3pooiCotton,
tie, A1a0.45 cumChUdr»nX Too h'*. Miaaea*. Wo
men's and veva Roc ta aid Sboca-aamua eues~aact
an to t« void without teeene AUo.IS doz. aasorted
Bocpßkiits, of ibabeet and neweat stjlta ilNhtly
damaged, and to bo told on account of the railroad
coacaiT t GILBEBT A aU(PBOB._
z.c&iSU.Jtls
fvCLBERT ft SAMPSON,
\J General Auctioneers 11 13 ,t tSDearhfra-il,
SUFXBIOB FrHMXCBB, *
BOOKS* KHOBA7IKOS,
Elegant Chamber Sait* &c , See*
AT AUCTION.
On TUESDAY Hot. 21th. at 1
sell at our Salesrooms, a large and Msort*
treat cf Fur*»ture, AC . ccaHtMc* !u part of Barl»
Buns 1> OreanEepp, Crimson.
a so.’*tdid assortment of Cotisxe a-d Cuam
bet Bmt»,lnßc»ewcorn WainujM*
Chcstnna Bui ear* In variety. Waahstapdi. Cottaga
and Frarch Ped*W*d* Soya. Tuta-*Teiei. Parlor
cralis. Dielßtroom Cosh*. HWand Bocklo# Chslrs,
Enrlrs Beds. Beckers by the 3*eaß. D.»
hiiftiaTiEgewUh frame*. A:io a quantity ot Mlscel
t«E.ooaaT'ojkr Ml*rote etc.etc. .
n&%»4 "* OILBEBT A SAMP9OH, AUfIITS.
A LOTION. —I shall aeU at Au<>
jt\. tfonatßo. 931 Lake i&set, corner of F» sailin',
st a’clack A. M..ou Monday. Tuesday Wednes
day ai dF> rear. Her. 23-. 2 tth 25th aal rlth. a largo
aud general assortment of Dry Gooes, eousJsUud of
Ptsce at d Dtvm Goods, Shirts and Drawers. 8oc»a,
atltta Gloves, euateudare. Hoods. Heap Skirl*. *fce
Ac. AJ*o. ISO etses Boots an* Shoes. Jowelrr. et o.
_nc22zn74oa S.EXCKABSOH. Aocuoaeer.
Q.OYERNMENT SALE.
A large lot of
COSTSABASD AITD COSDMtHKD
HORSES AND MULES.
nm he Hold at PnbJlv aniilon to the highest bidder.
WUI ho “*1 tteO COBBaL,
n MATIOO.V, COLES COUtl, I 1!.,
ranMBCCI ifoTflintof nth Baa. aad coallsabu
com ttoia b»j u> a*y aatu tnuetola.
lEßM3—Cash, in Treasury Botes.
By order of
Lieut ALONZO EATON,
Acting AaiUtaat Qua.ter ««”?;
S. * w. MORGAN* AucUomeeia, noW
.Mr, S. Myers
..Mr* Myura
Auctioneers.

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