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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, November 25, 1863, Image 2

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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 55,1853.
BBECHiiB IN ENGLAND.
Henry ’Ward Bccdicr brings back to us
from England Hie same report of tbe tone
of public feeling there, towards this coun
try, that every man whose eyes and care
have been open since the war bcgan,*kaew
before must exist England sympathizes
with the rebellion; she takes sides’with the
South; almost every man one meets there,
without, exception, is against the North
and in favor of the South, and yet not-,
withstanding all this,'Beecher goes on to
say that one may imagine the skepticism:
and surprise with which, under these cir-.
cumetances, he received the assurance of
friends on'evoyhand that the great heart
of thc33ntish nation was en oar ride. We
who have not traveled through .England
and heard wherever we went, men declar
ing thimselves in bo many words lor the
South pnd againsttheNorth, have had tbe
same conviction as to English opinion
tnfitpned upon us by the most open and fla
grant acts ofhostility against us, and friend
ship for the South. Public men have thus
expressed themselves dearly and boldly in
Parliament and out of it; the Ebglirii gov
ernment has hastened to pass laws and
proclaim principles to weaken and embar
rass us, to strengthen and encourage the
rebels, and tbe infamous outrage of sober
ing piratical craft to be built and famish
ed in her harbors and sent forth to prey
upon our commerce, has been permitted
by ber Ministers, and applauded by her
people. After all these acts of violent hos
tility to us, and open and avowed aid and
comfort to tbe rebels, it Js with at least an
equal degree of skepticism and.surprise
that we hear from thelipsof Beecher what
he heard from the lips of Englishmen, that
in spite ot this array of demonstrative facts,
after ill the great heart of the British na
tion is with us of the North.
Before this conclusion is accepted it day
be well to know more exactly its meaning
and extent, for by that means we shall be
able to measure more exactly its value,
bow much of hope and promise it brings
with it, and what grounds it offers for
grateful ackowledgemcnt and friendly re
gard on our part towards England.
The groat heart of the British nation as
thus exposed, we find docs not include
the nobility, the clergy and leading lay
men, the rich and prominent commercial
men, the leading thinkers and orators,the
men ot money—all that represents the
dignity, power and intelligence of British
society, is anti American. What Richard
Cobden, for a better name, calls the ruling
class, is undoubtedly for the South. Brft
the great heart docs enclose on the other
hand, the great under class of people, men
who have no tides and no estates, who
control no finances and engage in no com
merce, who write no philosophy and edit
no publications, who hare no fortunes but
are struggling to make them, who hare no
social position, but are trying to get one—
ir a word, our allies and fast friends in
England are the common people—the
great heart that beats in sympathy with
the North is the heart of the working and
struggling common people; tbe great un
der class which is in the eyes of the Brit
ish upper class not only common but un
clean.
Now, as this class is not according to
Cobden the ruling doss, but tbe class tint
serves, and is rded by the combined pow
er of the nobility and gentry of England,
it is natural to wish to know how much, if
any, influence it may have in shaping the
legislation and policy of tbe British Gov
ernment; and whether if this great be art
throbs truly for us, it will be of any help to
us, or whether we may not be obliged to
take up with its good wishes simply with
out any good deeds; .receive its profound
sympathy and regrets that It can do noth
ing ; get what' Comfort we may from watch
ing the friendly pulsations of the great
heart, while the great arm of England is
striking at us its heavy blows. On this
point Cobden assures us that the millions
of the English people can go and prevent,
—though they have no direct power,—the
governing class from pursuing a policy hos
tile to their sympathies. And Beecher tells
ns he learned that the men who could not
vote, when they are united and determined,
can control the men who do vote. When
the great under class ot England is deter
mined in one direction, they always cany
their point;, first or last the upper classes
have to give way.
It may not then be at first that England
will go with ns; it may he only at last, and
too late. Too late not for as, bat for Eng
land. For whether the common people of
England may be able to force the British
Government to our side or not, the English
nobility and upper class cannot make this
rebellion a success. Rather than suffer dis
ruption and dismemberment, we will
fight England and secession both at once
and shall triumph over their combined
power. ; Beecher told them truth .when he
told them they could make no European
combination of allied powers so strong that
we could not overwhelm it in such a cause.
But should that 111-starred alliance oi for
eign thrones and nobilities be made, it
would prove the day of doom for them,and
of Jubilee for all the people. The great
heart of England then, the great heart of
the common people roused to the defence
of liberty and the assertion of the people’s
rights, would leave no barrier standing
longer between it and power; it would
whelm in a common grave all privilege and
all rank, gentry, nobility and throne.
'JMIVX BE SOARED*
Itbappens every now and then in this
war, that for a while the rebels seem to
have a little the better of it Some force
of ours gets in a light place; and. the case
for it looks bine for a time.' Nothing is
easier then than to take on a panic; and to
iimtgfae that the whole concern is “going
to the dogs” ‘
Just now a good deal of concern is iolt
forßomeide'fi command, and not unrea
sonably. A vast deal depends on that
army, and as the rebels mean mischief in
•that direction, it will not be strange it
they try and partially succeed in catting
communications, so that our knowledge of
what is going on shall be fitful and mixed;
but don’t “lake on” even, if you can’t see-
Don’t get scared because a cloud comes
up. *
There is a proverbial formula which
enjoins 3011 to “keep a stiff tipper lip/*
and the time when a man especially needs
to make use of the injunction, is when a
freshman barber is trying to shave him
with a ? dnll-razor. A relaxed, smiling
upper lip,. Ss then not the thing to take
you through. “ Keep nerves, muscles, and
all the yifel machinery, in. good, well
tcnsloßfidtrim.' X w,* • V-i.X
If Longslreet is .after Burnside, Grant
.is -after Longstreet *“ If the flower of
the ; Vhginia rebels ariny is under* him,
there are also some “boys” of good staff
in blue coats that grossed themountains to ;
Knoxville. If Burnside is in % s “stove
pipe,” with Lohgstreet at one end, and
Lee at the other, Meade is behind! Lse,
and Grant is behind LongstrecL 'lf Bragg
is not far ofl, Grant Is as good as Braggs
Nor is Burnside altogether in a hostile
country. He has Iriendsnbout and
cannot be easily starved in a week.
Of'course there may be fighting; of
course we may got worsted, but let ns not
give it up in advance. “SnffldenUo the
day Is the evil. thereof” We have faith,
and intend to keep it, in - Grant, Hooker
Sherman/ Burnside, - Thomas, and the
glorious armies they command. •
■fffr Jhc rebels seem to be fully persuad
ed thatmopt of the fighting in this war has
respited in their favor—at least they con
tinue to talk ns if It had. All their papers
erfc foil of talk about “their victories.”
And yel their Confederacy has shrivelled
and Shrunk from the beginning, and their
last 4 *great victory” has given ns posses
sion of the most vital stronghold in their,
borders. If such be the fruits of victories
Tv Iml [would be the yield of defeats? We
oogh j not, pcihaps, to eiwy them the poor
privilege of bragging, since that seems all
that likely Tery soon to be left them;
and the ruling passion may be. expected
to show itself even in the article of death,
“ Let,,them laugh who wins. - ’ Chickj
mahga might have been more brilliant tor
us; but if the rebels are satisfied, with it,
we can afford to be.
PATHENM fHB BEST.
The short-sighted policy of ttie“loDg credit
system” is fairly fllustratcd |q the matters
bt the HlinolrOeiitral Raliroid Company’*
Instead of advancing upon .the Ipfice of
thdr lands In proportion to the enhanced
value of everything else, the-manegere-of
.the Company are now conceding more
liberal tefms than ever to cash customers,-
'and in no degree Increasing the rates es
tablhhed when business was transacted,,
upon a specie basis. • .The-result is, -a con
dition'of prosperity never before attained
in the history of the corporation! It takes
time to convince people that the philoso
pher's stone is found in M pay as you go,”
but where once this truth is instilled iulo
them they ding to it as tenaciously as If it
were their own discovery.
Assuming that in January next our nation
al debt will be uuee thousand millions of dollars,
which, we think, will not vary far from tbe actual
fipir a. and what a plctn-o of bankruptcy !• here
prteenUdJ Tnere Is but one escape from the
burden Involved In its piymeut—the dishonesty of
repudiation. What would we do, as Democrats, to
remedy this enormous evil i maybe asked. We
would offer terms to the rebellious States which
they could safely and honorably accept, sod tans
teiznlnate the war and avoid increasing the debt.—
Chicago Tint*.
Will the Time* answer a question or
two ? What “terms” should “democrats”
offer? What would yon consider “safe
and honorable lor the rebels to accept?”
what sort of terms would they accept? Do
yon know of any concession short
of the success of their rebellion and sepa
ration of the Union ? Axe yon authorized
by them to say that they are willing to re
turn to the Union on any conditions—if so,
what conditions? This empty gabble
about “safe end honorable terms to the
rebels” has been heard long enough. Let
us have something tangible. Has J.Westley
Green returned from Richmond with a
new batch of peace propositions?
“Assuming that the national debt will
be three thousand millions in January
next,” is assuming a falsehood, knowing
it to be such, to the extent of more than
fifteen hundred millions; but it is a mild
falsehood ior a print that is as bankrupt in
truth as in loyalty.
Delaware Election.,
The election in Delaware for a member or
Googiees to succeed 'William Temple, de
ceased, resulted, as was generally expected,
in tbe choke cf Nathaniel B. Smifhen, the
m conditional Union candidate. The seces
sion sympathizers bad imported a Urge num
htrofmfflars and** plug ugllea” from Bald
mere and Philadelphia, lathe hope of carry
ing tbe election; but Gen Behenck,in con
cert with Governor Cannon, anticipated their
design by iaeuiog an order for the prevention
of disturbance and violence at the polls, and
requiring* all voters who might be challenged
enthe ground of being disloyal, or of dls
claiming allegiance to the United States, to
take an cath to support, protect and defend
the constitution and government ol the Uni
ted States against all enemies, to yield them
hearty and willing obedience, to do no act of
hostility to them, and to conduct themselves
asgoed and loyal citizens. The secession
leaders, finding themselves forestalled by an
oath repugnant to their feelings, and which
by its terms actually disqualified them from
suffrage, concluded to take no port In the
election. Sxnither* was accordingly returned
with scarcely any opposition. In Newcastle
county he received 4,014 votees, five districts
of Sussex gave him 544, and six in Kent 1.275.
The whole vote polled for Brown amounts to
only thirteen.
No doubt the secessionists and copperheads
would like to eet up the pretence that the
election would have resulted differently had
they gone to the polls; but there the figures
of the last election are against them. New
castle, which gave Fisher 8,703 votes In 1860,
and 8,836 last foil, now gives S milkers 4.014.
The other two counties—from which we have
not yet full returns—show also an increased
Union vote. Had the eecesrionists voted,
they would have been beaten by probably a
thousand majority.
The Congressional Library*
Since the last session of Corgress notable
improvement has been made in the Congres
slcnal libnuy at Washington. Books have
been added to the collection tiffs season to
the number of thirty seven hundred, embrac
irg every variety in politics and history, and
other works of the day of paramount value
and interest. Among them is a set of Gould’s
Hummirg Birds of America, in five volumes,
folio, and illustrated in the style of Audu
bon's great work. It gives four hundred va
rieties cf humming birds, which is double the
number treated cf in all other works. The
new books added to the library have beso
bought in tbe Northern cities and in London
Paris and Leipeic. An estimate of $160,030
hr s been made frr enlarging the Congression
al library, co as to include tbe rooms former
ly occupied by the Clerk cf the Homeland
those vacant chambers which abut upon the*
- present chamber cf the Supreme Court
New Tork State Taxes
The total valuation of theSlateof New York
counts to $1,454,454,817; upon which is im
posed for the year 1803 a tax of $7,272,274.03.
The proceeds are to be applied as folio vs:
For schools, Laws of 1856, chapter 180, % of
a mill; for canal?. Laws cl. 1863, chapter 393,
% of a mID; for bounties, Laws of 1863, chap
ter 164,11116 mills; for the Albany & Sus
quehanna Railroad, Laws of 1803, chapter 70,
310cfamUI;forgeneralparpoee5,l 1-3 mills;
fer deficiencies in former appropriations, 1-2
ol a mill. Total, 5 milk on the dollar. Last
year It was mills. Last year theappropri-
Elions exceeded the amount provided $800,030;
and the-Legtelature of 1663 has also appropri
ated more than is provided for.
Pr It was hardly necessary for Napoleon
to announce to Europe that u the treaties ol
1815 no longer exist.*’ The fact has long been
patent tq the world. The great Powers have
for yean been acthgon the aacunptlon that
they were dead. Did they ‘-‘atmlive,” a mem
ber of the House ct Bonaparte would not sit
to-day upon the throne of Prance, Savoy and
Nice would not have been ' detached from
Daly, and England would hot have relinquish
ed her protectorate over the lonian Islands
And yet the proposition formally to abrogate
them and reconstruct Europe on a new dlplo
, matic bails, excites not only alarm, but panic.
Pf The New York World has the most ex
traordinary sources of consolation. It speaks
cf the Republican majorities in the late eloc
utions, didndling dmcn to about 30,000.” It
is' this “dwindle” that satisfies the easily
contented TTorZd. :
’ Avswzs.—He got it ont of that clause of
Jhe sTtderal Constitution which authorized
Gtn. Jackson, while in command at New Or
leans, to disperse the Legislature •of XjOulsl
ana. arrest LonUUier, and imprison Judge
Hall. Don't yon remember it?—2Vf
tame.
Ifthlc'be .rot satUfociozy, we refer the
Democrat to the speech in the Senate, of Judge
Douglas, where Ihemaltor is tdleiplained.
0"A few d&?6 slice Gen.Frank Bldr
«iote the President, thati unless it was neces
eaiy to secure tie election of a Eepubllcan
for Speaker cf the House, he ehonld not
leave the field'ud go to Washiogtonto tike
ids seat In Congress, intiraatieg at the same
Ipse tbit he should like the President to de*
dde the matter.* s Mr. Lincoln, la reply,anitn
adverted cotslderably on Gen. Blair’s late
comae, and, though not In so many words, he
In tffeetdedoed that.it did not make.much
difference now whit position he (Gen. B.) as
;ed.-
”Wbt'tbc Souojebb Vote as they no!— Tie
eayseome have bsen
perplexed iritk the ii/qniry- .why: thfe soldier
?o generally Tote one way? That is easily
jacsstered*. Tity hare been, bo, long in the
habit of shooting one way tb&t they conldnot
tso easily break the habit yWben they come to
ibcpolle, /
■ g?“The rebels say they have almost noth*
,Ing wherewith to feed the Union prisoners at
jßtchxnond, yet the Common GotiiclUOf that
cltjhasjustToled SO3OOO to boy a house lor
Gen. Lee.
j. The New York Tribune says the copper*
. mad journals denounce Schenck’e te-t oath, and
■ complains that they do not publish the o«th. It
is quite ur. Important what the oath was Itisthe
actor requiring an oath at all. It does not re
lieve the matter that the oath was exceptionable
Whore did Gen. Schenck or anyoody else get the
right to prescribe an oath to the voters of Mary
lard J— LovUWle l>m?crat.
WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE.
Ihe Cetty*l»nrgOrenionlw-Th« Peo
ple W»nt Slavery Wiped Oat—The
SiM?*kci«blp—TJio Construction ol
frou>C]sd»-Jnttni»i Rttcaao Did
tlOßSs , \
[From Oar B*golar Coacsponicnt]
WASBDiQTOS; Not. 20, ISIS.
THBGETTXSBUBG. CEREMONIES,
There is a dearth of news, as tbe President
and Ur Seward, Hr. Blair and Ur. Usher hare
been abf ent at Qettj ebnrg Tbe party return
ed at twelve o’clock last night. The oration
of Mr. Ettreit is a very line production, very
classical, and tbepmtlondevotadto argument
In 'opposition claimed rlght'of secession
very powerful and altogether unanswerable*
It is remarkable, however, in tbe absence of
>ll f»lln*lnw 4n tb* crime of glarefyasthe cause:
oflhewar. Tbitls no doubt owing :to the
natural conservatism cf Mr. Everett’s, charac
ter, who is more of anoratorthanastateeman,
and would probably have made a better his.
torian than either, as hie is more polished than
persuasive as a speaker,- addressing himself
more to the head than the heart, as Is the ease
with nearly all New England speakers. In
eluding the great ‘Webster hlmsclC
The President's speech Is a gem in its way,
and indicates that, with God’s help, he means
that this nation shall'“have a-new birth ot
freedom.” Hr. Seward Is still more emphat
ic. He denounces slavery as the cause and
the- agent of the rebellion; says that cause and
that' agent must perith, and then wo shall in
deed be a Union-rone country, having only
one hope, one ambition, cne destiny.”. . ■
THE PEOPLE WANT SLAT3SUT WIPED OUT,
In connection with the above I might add
that I r ever so folly appreciated the determi
nation cl the people of the United States to
wipe out slavery completely from the land,
as this morning at the hotel breakfast table.
1 happened to be seated and la conversation
with a member of the celebrated firm of Hen
ry, Boith <fc Townsetd, New York, and a
gtLtimac also from that Slate who had been
confined in the old capitol prison under a
charged disloyalty, iromwhich hie has since,
how ever, foil; relieved himself. The firm of
Be my. Smith & Townsend hare been largely
ei gaged in the south»m trade, and southern
merchants now owe them over a million and
a half kf dollars, This house was one of the
foremost in New York* to raise the sum of
$250,000 to cany Pennsylvania for Buchanan,
and wjilch tom »as coLtctbaVed In one night
by the leadirg New York merchants eugig-id
In thexontbtrn trade. And
doubtless, by corrupting atnfficlent
number of voters, elected tn&t boary headed
oldJrai'.or President. The firm was also act
ive in support of the Democratic'ticket'at
the lest Preiidential election. Bat whst a
charge has come over its sentiments. I was
astonished this morning to hear the member
cl this firm with whom I was conversing,
einphlticayy ssy, that he did not want to see
this war ended until slavery was entirdy wiped
out! Said he: a Oar firm may lose money
by It ;l bnt 1 have come ta the religions belief
that we can have no peace tri(A alavcry In the
Union, and that any nun who does not
iieht cn its abolition is cither verytig
nersnt of the true natnro of the strag
gle in which we arc engsged. or wihtolty
opposed id the ptrfrct rennlon of the
States. Hy friend of the old capUbl
aloo folly endorsed tie sentiments of the
New York meichsnt. He also had been a
Pfidiig-Ncw York Democrat and a subscriber
to that Buchanan corruptl* n fraud, of which
both gentlemen freely spoke. Such evidences
as there of » great ebance In the minds and
hearts of thU people on the subject of slave
ry must con v acc the meet skeptical that the
people me cete.rmiied.on tbe emancipation
question, and will sustain the President in
fully carrying out his proclamation. The
main supporters ot slavery in the .North are
cow the dexesgr sue. Democratic politic! Ms
who live by office, and the pcor, igno
rant masses, in the main Irish Catholics, .who
are their deluded followers. The Intelligence
and wealth cf tbe North, with all the great
agricultural, commercial and monetary inter
ests have set their frees like a flint against It,
They intend to make a clean J jbof It at thU
time.
THE SFEIXEBSaiP.
Mr Colfax is here. As elated yesterday he
arrived night before last, and immediately
commenced an active canvass for the speaker
ship of the House. He looks well. I was
happy to meethim and rece w an acquaintance
commenced over twenty years ago. (when he
and I edited old whig papers and wrote lead
ers ia the same sanctum,) but since somewhat
broken by the circumstances of living som i
distance apart, and my dalles confining, me
to a ccmparativelycunflned sphere of life.
Mr. Wa'honrne should be on hire attending
to his interests. He has an opponent in Mr.
Colfax ever “ worthy ofhls steel ” Of course
every man has his individual choice, hut I
would be glad to see either of these distin
guished gentlemen elevated to this, especi
ally at this time, highly important position.
TBS CQXSTBCCTIOK 07 IBOST-CLIDS
It is Btm a leading question with our ma
rine architects, whether we or other nations
have yet attained any thing like perfection ia
the building of iron clad vessels of war. Our
mcnitora,! any one with half a teunm’s
eye can see, are wholly unfit fir ocean navi
gation, as far as going on distant voyages,
or even cruising along shore.* It is always
Lcce&saiy to send a tng along with them to
act as convoy and lor towing purposes, and
the loss of one ol them In a storm off
the coast proves that their sphere is
haibor defence or offence. Tbe Ironsides Is
the most complete ocean iron clad we hire
afloat, and is tbe pride of the Charleston fleet,
atd mcfi dreaded by the rebels ia action thin
the mothers; her broadside being absolute
ly tdrifie, tcough I believe she mounts bat
twelve guns, if co many, at a aide. But the
Ironsides has not yet been fully tested in a
heavy sea, snch as Is to be found in the mid
dle or on tbe eastern chore of tbe Atlantic.
The Dnndmberg, Dictator, Puritan, and ves
sels cf that class now building, are immense
structures, combining the turret and broad
aide principles, and must carry an immense
weight ol metal sheathing, not less thai
twelve or fifteen hundred tuns. Tney are
wooden vessels cosed with iron. The Roa
noke, an old wooden frigate, and as such, a
magnificent vessel, baa been plated andtar-
Kt-d; nut when token to sea was foundto
roll so much as to be dosgerou*. and she was
sent back to New Tork. iron Fortress Mon
ti, eto remain in the feriner port as a guard
chip, for which she is, of coarse, admirably
adapted.. I incline to the opinion of some in
telligent naval men, however, that aha would
pc-suss greaterpower if fitted with a broad
side instead .of a turret battery. In
that cate she could concentrate a much great
er weight of metal upon a given ob
ject—lay twelve or fourteen gums to
feur in her turret?, as at present.
But the great defect in wooden vessels heavi
ly plated, (either with or without turrets,
but especially in the former instance,) is in
the straining ox that portion of the structure
below the water line and not plated. A
weight of a thousand tons, not including
tte axmament, above thejsvater Hue,has been
found to terribly strain a vessel,as was demon
strated in the experimental cruise of the
French Iron-cUd sqodron a lew weeks since,
which is composed of wooden vessels plated,
aid which suffered leverely in a moderate
gale. Later, the iron-ejad English war ves
tt! Prince - Consort, on her voyage from
Plymouth to Liverpool, to prevent the sill
ing of the rebel rams from the latter Place,
w»e compelled to put into Dublin say in
distress, with her hold half fall of water.
She was caught in a terrible gale. This ves
sel is »lso a wooden’ one platedl She Is' of 25
guns, and 5,394 tons, American measure*,
mint. The Warrior. Defence, Desperate,
Yah ant and some other plated vessels in
England are wholly of iron, and although
the; roll a great deal in the sea, are compara
tively light. It is a question then, r say,
with marine borders, whether wooden ves
sels plated can itand the enormous strain put
upon them. Mr. Webh of New Tork, the
builder of the Dnuderberg, is fitting that ves
sel with an additional keeloh each aide, near
the bikes. This he thinks will prevent roll
ing. He also elves his iron-dad ships a much
greater breadth of beam than ordinarily.
This orcozne other method must be adopted
inlorder to prevent wooddi veflfiela, especl
ally thote provided with* turrets '(which in
cieare the tendency to roll) from straining,
and also to. enable tnem to use their broad
side guna with effect Ina sea.
! DJTERJtAIiBEVENCB DECISIOS.
An important decision has just been made
by the Commiesloners of Internal Eerenae,
concerting the operations of rectifiers, dis
tillers andhrewers. A rectifier must pay $35
for everyfive hundred barrels rectified, and
bis license mutt expire on the Ist day of Hay
following Its ieene. His license, if issued
after the Ist of Hay. mast be istned on
the payment of a ratable proportion of the
whole amount of duty imposed for such
license. The same principle will regulate
the Issue of fractional licences to distillers
aqd brewers., In future-all Collectors of In
ternsLßevense. mail only receive United
States currency In payment for taxes.
As regards dmggtsts and chemists. It is
Important to remember that prepared medi
cines, cbemlcsX'coniponbds and other patent
compceltlote, .prepared from- some private
receipt or quack secret are liable to be
stamped 4h :< wbalever'mhnher the labels may
be varied. .1 . !vZeta.
: Religion a Bad Ihloe for Slaves.
.The Richmond Whig remarks upon the
pernicious Influence which religions instruc
tion has upon the slaves in Virginia, and, by
way of example, relates that: - v
Upon the last appearance of the Yankees at
Fxederickßbnrg' tho only negroes who went off
with them when they retired were those who bs
loogcd to, or were frequenters of, tae African
church tbtre.
I The negro Holland, noticed elsewhere os under
arrest for writing pasties for blares to escape to the
Yankees, was a ‘pillar’ in on African church In
this city, and a leader in the choir. At his room
.web found a music toning fork, and a variety of
music and prsytr books
Tbis is had lor the Christian religion. Theie
nfgroes don't teeca to understand Paul and
Ox.teln.Ufi as the Rev. Dr. Palmer does. They
ot establish a Bible Revision Society ia
Richmond*. to eliminate from, the Scriptures
ihe which, no doubt,
peiyetted the imnde and hearts of these
bondsmen*
A Cnpperhemd."^^
“Johnny, get your dictionary* and tolHne
■whit the von Democrat means,” said an old'
ValJandighammer to his hopeful.
; The son complied* and read as follows:
“ Democrat— Bi —One who adheres to a
government by the people, or. favors the ex
tension of suffrage to all classes of men.”
, “Holdohthere; does it sajto all classes
of men?"
“ Tcs. dad ” ,
“ Who’a the author of that dictionary?”
“Webster.”
i “Oh* that blasted old Whig! I always
thought he was eorfc of favoring the niggers I
Johnny, yon needn’t read that dictionary any
.more. I’ll see about getting the right kind
when I next go to town.”
Tlie JXatioßal Seldiers’ Cemetery at Gettysburg, Par.
The location of the Gettysburg cemetery
is about half a mile southwest of the town,
and adjoins the old. cemetery, the scene ot
part of the eventful struggles of J oly. It Is
situated between the Baltimore and Taney
town roods, and contains about ten acres of
land. The ground set apart for the resting
places of the departed heroes comprises about
half the lot purchased - by the State of Pena
sylvanla, and has been laid out in a semi cir
cle, with the' base resting upon the old ceme
tery, the ground sloping away to the west.
It contains three principal avenues, One ex
tending along' tbe base line, the second
arond the area of the semicircle, concentric
with the outer one. Minor paths radiate
from the centre of the base line, acd form
division lints wherewith to mark the differ
ent State apportionments. Each State his
Us separate lot, and the burials have been
made in trenches parallel with the main ave
nues. It is intended to place at the head of
the trenches .a plain hammered granite curb,
TBE REBEL PRESS.
The War in Tennessee.
The Quarrel Between Bragg and hi.
Generals—Anither Battle
Imminent
THB Wiß IS lENKESSEE.
[From tbe-Kidmiond Enquirer, Nor. 16]
As the Knoxville StgisUfj now published
in Atlanta, Is supposed io bo in the confidence
ofQen Brrpg.acdasonolA glad tohaveaoy
aort oflcdicstions of what is going: forward
iu those parts. »d give an article from that
Journal, in reply to some obaervatlons of the
UtM. *
Bragg's Movements —The Atlanta He-jis
ter mentions a report (hat Gen Bragg’s army
is felling back on Dalton. It protases not to
believe the rumor, bntUbora Industriously to
apologize for it if true.—: Jitbd,
Tee road from CMckamaugt Station to the
camps of Bragg’s army is very much cat ap
on account of the recent rains in that region,
and the travel over the road Is In almost os
bad a condition as was the rood from Centre
vllle to Mancssos in 16GL— Rebel.
There are no obstacles lathe way of-bring
leg up supplied from Nashville to the Fed-
Grid?, except the occasional one> cheated by
the raids of car enterprising guerillas, which
are only temporary and soon removed
Jidei.
' The last two extracts hare a bearing oa the
fint, unless Bragg can close the *‘wiaiofrs
of Heaven and build a Glint’s CUusewsy.”
But hear the Jiebel again. It is surely im
pelled by no motives of kindness to General
Bragg, and yet It sustains u« lathe vert an
ticipated movements suggested by the JSejU
fcrtorco days ago:
Thennwelcome truth presents itself that
we have! seven miles to wagon provisions
over a bad xoad, through Ghickamauga Greek
and a Catfcanooga Rod, over a swampy, miry
country, while the enemy is within two miles
ol bis railway terminus with which to Iran
spoil his supplies. As the winter approaches,
and bad weather renders the roads more and
more Impassable to Missionary Ridge, the
sufferings and annoyances of our army will
increase. Necessity will compel Bragg to
abandon his present tenable line along Mis
sionary Ridge for one further to the rear, and
wtere the flanking manoeuvres of the enemy
will find him with lees advantage. The hopes
of an advance into Tennessee ore gradually
ditskating. The best informed miUUrv au
thority cannot conceive away by which the
enemy may be successfully flanked, while it
is admitted on all sides, that a direct assault
is out ot the question. We begin now to
tear that tbe army will not advance—but the
rtveiee.
Why does the Rebel Itself “labor industri
ously to apologize” for on anticipated re,
trear ot Gtn. Bragg? Do the patent frets
and necessities of the “situation” compel it
to do Justice to the General-ln Chief?
We differ from the Rebel la this, that «re do
sot believe that Bragg will retreat. He may
so change his position, as we before stated,
as to enable him to communicate with this
city more readily, and" with strong detach
ments not known to he in motion. In very
truth, a large part of our army is now. aa
ytndig, bat under such restrictions that
the whole may be spe-dily consolidated to
meet; Grant, H he comes oat from Ciutti
.ncoga.
The Hebei thus closes its Jeremiad?
As the likelihood of en advance diminishes,
and the prospect ot recovering tho lost ter
ritory of Tennessee fades into distance, we
may {.swell he prepared for this. We can
only be patleet and attiring in our labors,
aid wait to “see what we shall tee.”
Well, we can’t tell the rebel precisely “ irhat
we shall see/' but if Grant dees not speedily
flack Bragg, and compel him to retire to the
position oi which we hate heretofore spoken
he vflll find himsell flanked, and then the
bootwillbeon“totherleg. n Bragg's diffi
culties in Aiding clothing and foraging for
bis army has been ala. oat ihsuferable. No
General “who sleeps alter sunrise n could
have achieved what Bragg has already ac
complished, tinder circumstances ao unfavor
able, Bnt Thomas has been subjected to
.like difficulties, and. as we predicted when
the Federate first took possession of Chatta
nooga, the army that was first in a thorough
ly inuecchable position, and then famUned
with Its Indispensable trains, wonld.be the
first to make a flank movement • Bragg hat
beaten Thomas, and the movement pro
gresses.
ANOTHEH BATTLE linnXEHT.
[Fjomtbe Hlcbmond Examiner, Nov. 12.]
It has become very clear that another huge
battle is to be fought In Northern Georgia
before the winter begins. The concentration
of Federal troops at Chattanooga continues.
Blatant reinforcements are first in motion to
'that point. Two corps of Meade's army be
gan the march; now we know that the Tan*
kee troops in Northern Alabama are upon the
way. Hooker and Burnside's corps, being the
nearest to the scene, will be moved the last,
so that all may mass on the same centre as
nearly as possible at the same time.
This conglomeration of men at Chattanoo
ga can have so other object than another
batlle during the present season. Chatta
nooga is not the place to provision troons in
winter quarters. It is with great difficulty
that the men already there have been hither
to supplied with hall rations. If It were the
intention of the Federal General to remain at
rest during this Winter, and strike Us deci
sive .blow next Spring, certainly he would
not collect Us whole ibree on one barren
spot founor five months before the time ot
action. He would let it winter in detach
ments at points ol considerable distance
from each ether, that they might draw sup
plies from a Urge extent. It ia impossible to
behold the gathering of troops from East and
West at Chattanooga without a conviction
thafthey are soon to be used.
But there is little reason to Tear the result,
and muen to hope from it. Ouranny la fully
as Urge as any General can handle, composed
of the best material, restored to confidence
in itself by the victory of Chickamauga, and
must be attacked in chosen positions. If Its
General is competent and watchful, the re
sult will be a sure victory. ‘ But the advance
of jGrant, when It is made, will be as sudden
as an avalanche. That is his style ol war,
and lu it he won Douelsou and Baker’s Creek.
If the Confederate army Is again'caught as
atthe Utter plice, where one-balf were sur
prised and routed and the other not engaged,
the result may be the catastrophe of Georgia.
THE qUAB&SL BETWEEN BIU.GQ AND HIS
GENERALS.
The quarrel between Bragg and his subor
dinates continues unabated. The Richmond
Engvirtry speaking cn the subject, says:
In the meat time It is stated that two Major
Generals—Cheatham and Backner—hare ask
ed to be relieved of their commands under
Gen. Bragg. This Is a disagreeable circum
stance, taken in connection with the protest
whlchall the officers of that rank are known
to hare made to the President against the
continuance of Gen. Bragg In command of the
army. In justice to the Confederate public,
we must observe that such things as these
give at least an excuse for the distrust of that
commander's military skill and energy which
they have so generally display ed • It it U true,
the criticizing public know little of strategy
and tactics, and must acquiesce In the judg
ment of the military authorities; yet there
are some things which all men can
remark. . They remark, for example, that no
Lieutenant or Major General of Lee's army
ever expressed dissatisfaction with the abili
ties of that General, or protested ogiiast his
continuance in command of them, or hesita
ted to advance or retreat as ho ordered, with
full assurance that whatsoever he determines
open is best, Gen. Lee has met with more
decided dif asters than has Gen. Bragg; yet
Tfhat soldier or civilian ever said l it is time
to have done with Gen Lee.*
We admit - that eo much the grea'er wUI be
General Bragg'a triumph, so much the more
splendid and conspicuous the vindication of
the President's wisdom, if affairs at Chatta
ncoga come to a good end; for which we
meet devoutly pray.”
Akhoocement Exthaoedikary.— ln the
London Obwver of October 25ih we find ths
following:
c We axe enabled to state upon the best au
thority that her Royal Highness the Princess.
of Wales will be confined in or about the lut
week In March next. The health ot the Prin
cess is all that can be desired under the cir
cumstances ; and the nation has retvtn to re
joice at the prospect of the perpetuation bi a
direct line of tne sovereignty of her Good
and Gracious Majesty Qceea Victoria,”.
running entirely across the lot, upon which
will he cut the names of tha soldiers, with
their regiment, company, &c. This plan will
obviate the necessity of private monuments,
and places the memoiy of all who are buried
beic upon an equal footing. The location of
the proposed commemorative monument is
designated on the map. It will stand on ris
ing ground at the focal point of the carriage
roads, near the centre of the cemetery.
The number of deceased Union soldiers
who will ultimately find a final resting place
In the National Cemetery will probably reach
3.CCO. .There have already been reinterred,
or wDI be in a day or two, thefallowlngnum
ber, with the States to which they belong:
I Now Hampshire ... 40
Connecticut 35
| Minnesota 20
Rhode Island SO
New Y0rk'.'......... 6001
PerneylTaxia 415
Uaubcbusctts 180 |
Ohio 125 |
Illinois...
Maryland.
Delaware.
Michigan.
Malre ...
lodiaxa..
Virginia.
Vermont.
1 Total 1,833
"Witter Bin...
New Jersey.
The President at the Gettysburg don-
HCi'raUou.
[Coir. Waßhlcgtoo Chronicle.]
At about 10 the President Issued from Mr.
Wills* hence, and was greeted with three
hearty chtera. Soon some one proclaimed
thuecheeis for Father Abtaham, and they
were given with a will. Another cill for three
chetiß lor the next President of the United
States was responded to with no less enthnsl*
atm.
In the meanwhile the President had mount'
cd aid ms b* slewed by an eager crowd throng*
ire around him, and anxious lor the pleasure
of tsfk )bg him by the hand, while he set pleas*
antly enjoying toe hearty welcome thus span*
taLcouely accorded, until the marshals,haring
mereynponMs'oft-wrnngarm and wearying'
exertions, earned the crowd to desist and al
low th 6 President to sit in peace npon his
horse.: Bat the people, not yet satisfied, must
have arother three cheers lor honest Old
Abe, and they fairly cclipsed all others.
Ur, Lincoln appeared la black, with the
ntnal crape bound around hts hit In memory
of his little son, and with white gauntlets
upon his bancs. The list of notables who
were present is given in another column, and
many of them mounted when he did, and
remained converting together waiting forthe
moving of t he prccet slon.
Hr Lincoln remarked upon the Jalr pros
pects spread - out before iiim, and observed
Uat ho cad expected to seo more woods, an
expectation, doubtless, that had been enter
tt ined by many besides himse!£ .
In the meanwhile the throng of swaying,
eager, people, more remote Irom him. ware
crowdirg and jostling, ever restleasly trrr
log to get a glimpse of Mr. Lincoln, many of
whom, dsnbDess. saw for the drsc time alive
FiCtldrnt of the United States.
Wlcnlheprcceesion began to move I hat
tered to the platform, and arrived there long
bifoie the cavalcade appealed upon the
ground. Taking our seat among the report
ers. we endeavored to prepare ourselves to
enable the readers ot the ChronMs to obtain
some idea ol tbo day’s proceedings.
At about 11:20, the President arrived upon
tbe platfoim, accompanied by Secretaries
Seward,' Blair, and usher. Soon Governor
Tod and Governor Brough came near, and
Tod, in a hearty, cordial manner, said: “ Mr.
President, I want you to shake hands with
me;” and Mr. Lincoln as cordially respond
ed. He then introduced Governor Brough
to the President, and also to Mr. Seward,
who said, “Why, I have just seen Governor
Dennison, of Ohio, and here arc two more
Governors of Ohio—how many more Govern
ors has Ohio.” “Sbehw only one more,
sir,” said Governor Brough, “and he’s
acrots the water.”
By-and bye. Gov. Tod said he had cilled on
Governor Seward, but had not found him at*
heme; also on Mr. Usher: “Yes sir,” said
Seward, I visited the ground around the Sem
inary this moznlrg and air. Lincoln Joined in.
Well Governor, yoa seem to have been to the
State Department and to the Interior, I will
now go with you to the Post Office Depart
ment ;” whereupon he turned to Secretary
Blair and introduced Governers Brough and
Ttdtohlm. '
She Atlantic and Groat Western Rail-
road.
[From the Cleveland Herald ]
The A ' & G. W. was projected in ■ “kiting”
times. The collapse of *57 ended its short
career. .In 1859 toe enterprise was taken in
hand by parties abroad. Just who those par
ties wexe we cannot say. Lucky speculators
in the celebrated “Texas bonds” which figur
ed so mnch in the politics of Polk’s Adminis
tration, have been named In connection with
the matter. Spanish grandees hare also he m
spoken of in the same way. Bat afanyrote
somebody (or sonudoditt) who had plenty of
money “went In.” James McHenry, of Lon
don, a merchant, as eminent for his business
talent and probably 'as he is for his wealth,
was the party who publicly appeared in the
matter and tarnished the needed funds. The
enppllee from his strong box have alwaysbeen
abundant, and the rood is doabtless as well es
tablished, financially, as It can be. -
To complete a&d organize the work "Mr.
McHenry sent to this country T. W. Ken
rard, Esq., to whom he gave almost unlimit
ed powers. He could not hare found a more
efficient representative.
Mr. Ketnard Isa young man. He will have
finished his present woric long before he has
seen his fortieth birth day. He is a graduate
of the Engineers’ Deportment of Kings Col
lege in - London. He commenced public life
early, and bos bad charge of many Important
works In England, Wales and Spain. He his
built pver three and a half miles of iron
bridges. One of his structures, the Orumlla
Viaduct In Woles, Is one-third of & mils long
and two hundred feet high. Hels “petit,”
as the French would say, but U he Is small
he has the drive and spring of a race horse.
Indeed, the men who work for him says he
goes by steam.
Mr. Seacard began operations ou the A. &
G. W. In 1860, in which year he bnilt the six
ty miles from Salamanca to Carry. Tne war
then stopped the spade, and the works were
not resumed until May, 1863. Between that
time and January 1. 1864, Mr. Kennard will
have bnUt and stocked five hundred' miles of
read.. To do this he his imported from Can
ada and Europe 15,000 men. None ot the
work, since the resumption, has been done
by men living on the line of the road. All
of it, too, has been’ done by the day. No
contractors have intervenedhet ween the pro-
Erletors and the operative. Another such
litance has probably sever occurred in the
history ol railroad making.
15-lncli ShelU.Condnclve to Religious
Improvement.
[Charleston, S. C., Correspondence of the London
Tlmes.l
The influence of such a protracted agony as
the siege upon the character of the inhabi
tants and defenders of the beleaguered city
is likely to be straago and worthy of remark.
It has been observed that battery Wagner has
cxercUcd a powerful effect in the way of pro
moling religion among its occupants, who,
when relieved, (which happens every four or
five <UySf) were in the habit of flocking in
lar£e numbers to the nearest * comp revival.”
A mend, who has been watching the siege for
the lost month, writes to me, in explanation
of this circumstance, in the-following terms:
“The sharp cracklog report of the monitor
ffUDB is o£aeenf, (I know-no corresponding
Ecglith expression,) even when heard at the
distance qi four miles; but conceive its effect
on the nerves when it is heard from the dis
tance of onlv a few hundred yards, aod is ac
companied-by the cxplcfclon of a 15 inch
shell, * containing within it several smaller
Stella, which come banging andcrackiogaud
snapping about your ears, and perhaps tear
ing in pieces a comrade by your side.” It
must not be forgotten that this hail of pro
jectiles has frequently been maintained day
aid night for weeks together, keeping the
garrison always on the strata, and promoting
ivnMrti able teverlshne sa asd nsrvovj suscep
tibility which can be more readily conceived
than described.
Hecnan and Kins’* ISatcli*
[Fxomßefi’sLifela London, Nov, 7.]
Ibis important match is going on satisfac
torily, and both are in strict training Both
rare at Newmarket during the Houton week,
and much curiosity was exhibited to get a
glimpse at them. There was a good deal of
anxiety expieseed on ail hands. lest anything
unfortunate ehould prevent the mill coming,
off, ord some overaealous sportsmen on one'
day attempted t) arrange matters -for
bnigiug it off ttea and there, os there
was a clear coast. Liberal offers
wtie made to King's managing dl
director, but they were refosad—and, we
think, with reajoa—as all bets would have
been veld. A meeting of the friends of the
men will shortly tale place to arrange as to a
place of lighting, at which we trust, such
measures will be decided on. as will effectu
ally keep cut the Objectionable and riotous
classes, and will enable those who have found
the money on both sides to have a comfort
able’view cf thecoatest. We have reason to
know that the /majority of the battle money
is found by gentlemen and true sportsmen,
none of whan have .the slightest wish
to make mohty out of a train or any other
means of transport, asd therefore, there cm
be no reason thv the match should not be
brought off cdnfortably. We believe that the
hints recentljjthrown out to the .milling fra
ternity have mda verv. considerable benefi
cial effect, anf that a select few of the bist
men have code to a conclusion that the only
chance now Uto put down with a strong
band the rufitolsm which has so nearly.upact
the whole profession. The final deposit of
£ICO a side for the match 1 U to be made at Mr.
Riclardson'e, on a day to be hereof er named.
King’s colon may now be had at Richard*
sou’s.
—TheVaiißls of WestajmstePs income is
$5,0C0, day, and that of the four feeding
BothschUda SI,OOO »n hour! \ Precious hoars,
these.
Otß PRISONERS AX BICE-
Mono.
The Rebels Jantlty their Conduct*
[From the Richmond Enquirer, Nor. 16.] I
The Dispatch has thought it right, not with
a\iew of eatlafying our ttemie*, nor ofstop*
(log their tianccrs, (for that cannot be done,)
but in order to vindicate 'the character of the
Confederate Government in the eyes uf its
own people first, and of the clvUlzod world
afterward, so soon as oor protest cau rea-ih
it, to formally rtfhte tbote horrible ttories
new eo rife In the Yankee press, of the cruel
sofieiings inflicted on the prisoners of war in
Richmond. The Dispatch justly concludes
that this outcry has been rai-ed for two pur
ports ; First, to justify our enemies iu savage
-acts cf-pretendeu retaliation upon Confeder
ate pritoners In their hands, whom they re
fue&to Vxciaage under false pretexts; and,
'sec<cd, to <4 blow up the declining war
»p‘rit. n Prepara’ory to. thtir next aettr
mined effort to capture Richmond, they de
fire to rouse a feeling ot horror and iadtgui
tion against ns at the thought of the abomi
nable crimes and atrocities of the ‘-.doomed
city,” which may cive in their next advance
the zeal of a crusade, or of those expeditions
formerly made by European nations against
thepiraea of Algiers. Tteybura to apply,
the torch to the four comers of Richmond,
and to let loose the thirteen thousand pris
oners to all the wildest excesses that ever
were perpetrated on a tacked city given over
to massacre and pillage.
We reprint, and adopt, tha vindication
made by the Dispatch:
** We have made inquiries'upon the sab
ject, which satisfy ns that all is done for the
support and comfort of the Yankee multi
tude which the Confederate Government is
capable of doing. A fact came to onr notice
yesterday morning which will be a striking
illustration of the true state of things to ait
fair mitds. Several persons of respectable
star ding in this community were endmvor-
Ug to obtain a (mail quantity of seme por
tions of the beef which have been permitted
to be sold at the commissary shops to the
general public, but we are informed by the
man In charge that they could not ; have it,
as it was now required .by the Yan
kee prisoners. Here are oor people
denied provisions for themselves and
their helpless children to feed th*se
Yankees who have come to destroy ns! We
do not mention this In ihe.way of complaint;
cn the contrary, we give the Government
credit fori's merciful disposition, bat this
single fret sufficiently disproves the base and
malignant falsehood that we are seeking to
starve the Yankees, when, in reality, it is oar
own people that are la danger of starving la
order that these prisoners may befed.
To any one willing to listen to reason and
truth. It must be apparent that thirteen thou
sand Yankee prisoners > thrust upon a com
munity already overcrowded, having great
difficulty to provide the plainest articles of
food for its own tables, cannot expect, with
the best disposition on our part, to fire sump
tar usly every day. We koow people, once
Inafflocice, who would be glad to be assured
of as llbbral a daily provision as these Yan
kee prisoners. It may be that their food is
plain, and notabundant, but.it la as good aid
as plentiful at, with our. straightened means,
we can supply. Liars ought to have good
memories, and to keep up u show, at least, of
consistency, and therefore we wonld suggest
to tie mendaciousYankeescribes who accuse
us of deliberately starving our prl-ouers,
whether, if it be true, as tuey dally assert,
that the people of Richmond are threatened
wi'h the horrors of famine, it maynofc be that
the alleged famine among their prisoners is
InvclnnU'j V
If wt> are starving ourselves, how can we
keep them from starving? But the truth Is
though straightened in oar mesas of
life, we are doit-gas well for our prisoners as
fur ourselves. Seventy bullocks a ..day are
sacrificed for thtir commissariat, and bread
in proportion to thtir numbers. Oar own
people, as wcknow of enr own personal
knowledge, axe in some cases denied meat for
thtir own families, b < cause it is necessary for
the Yankees. '
We have abstained from referring to the
unspeakable horrors which our prisoaers
Lave suffered in Fort Delaware and other
Yankee prleon?, because two wrongs do not
mate a light. Bat we may at least say to the
Yankee niisoneis that it they Buffer hers It is
not our fault, who cannot help it, bat the
fdalt of their own Government, who will not
exchange prisoners—who will only send as
back oar tick and wounded men, and when
we letuin others In the same condition, base
ly and of wanton malice, pretend that their
tnfferirgs are the result of starvation in
Southern prisons.
INTERESTING DIVORCE CASE.
A Rebel Captain Sued by a Loyal
Wife.
[From tie N. O. Era, Nov. 26th.]
We tell npon the fallowing Interesting case
in our rambles through the coarts yesterday,
which will serve as food for gossip ottho an
cient dames in the city, during the next week.
Hannah Lyons, wife of Alphonse Bobet,
through'her counsel, Messrs Cutler & Thom
as, has instituted suit in the Third District
Conit, praying fora severance of the matri
monial bond tnat hts so loosely bound her
self and husband for lo I these many : years.
She represents that they were married in
1852, in this city, and from' that time up to
the mouth of March, 1862, they lived togeth
er, and she always performed the part oi a
good, true and faithful wife—never violating
the least of the vows she made to him in mar
riage; but the husband, on the contrary, did
repeatedly, daring the years 1860, ’6l, up to
March, 3863, and almost 'continually abase,
insult, ana ill-treat her, and on many occa
tiona during said time did strike and baat
her without provocation. In March, 1863, be
left her and went to the State of Mississippi,
where he joined the so-called Confederate
Army, and at last accounts was acting as an
officer in said army. The petitioner farther
shows that she has always been loyal to the
Government cf the United' States, and that
her husband has been ever since the breaking
out of the rebellion a moifc Inveterate and
incorrigible rebel. She also charges him
with having lived in adultery with one Mary
Burton in New Orleans, Irum the year 1860
up to the time of bis departure frost the city
with the rebel army, and also with'various
other strange women, ficts which , have but
recently ccme to her knowledge. She far
ther alleges that therebasheen no issue from
the marriage, aid that the community pro
perty at the time of his asserting her was
worth upwards of one. hundred and fifty
thousand dollars—in real ‘ estate, slaves,
staves, hoop-poles, hills receivable, tills and
notes, and money—tbe same being commu
nity property, and the community owing no
debts, she is juttly and legally entitled to the*
one-half thereof. Wherefore, she prays for
permission to institute this sai *, that a cura
tor ad Aoc be appointed to represent the ab
sent hatband, atd after dne proceeding* had,
a separation of property and divorce a vinculo
matrimonio be decreed.
.The last heard from Capt. Bobct, the has*
band of this lady, he was acting as the Quar
termaster of the combined 18 h and 20ch
Louiai.na Regiments in Bragg’s army, and
was at the battle of Chlckamaaga.
A Copperhead and a Crutch,
At one of the fashionable hotels in New
York there boarded lost week a weak and
nasty copperhead—one of the New EngUnd
(and so wors’) kind—and a cblvalric, spirited
Major General of the army, minus a leg and
hobbling about on his crutch. Fired by nat
ural folly and a luxurious dinner, the former
Insulted the Utter, as he was parsing through
the halls, with loud and coarse denunciations
of the war. and all who fought on the loyal
side in it. The cripple turned and faced the
coward, demanding apology and retraction.
They were denied. The man of crutch and
soul then asked the name of the copperhead
tradneerof bis country and her patriots. With
natural In&tUct a wrong one' was given.
Other words followed; another insult was
added by the copperhead, wheroupou the
hero of Cbancellorsville and Gettysburg
“shouldered his crutch and showed how
fields were won” by breaking It over the bod
of this degenerate son of Adam and Amherst.
The Utter then sneaked off with at least one
new Idea in his bead, and the next crippled
soldier of the army he Insults won’t bo' Baa
Sickles.— Springfield HepnbUcan.
The English Premier Scandal Case
out of Court*
[From the Albany Evening Journal ]
Extract ol a letter from a well informed
source, dated
London, October 31.
Tbe ertm. con. is settled. This I know.
Nothing more will be heard of it, unless, per
haps, a motion by plaints to take his affida
vit SnU o£E tikO fila. . ...
I believe it was a trap by tbe ladv, whoso
husband is not an Irish parson. His name,
as he swears himeelf, is O. Kane, Esq.
NEWS PARAGRAPHS,
—A new race course is la contemplation at
at Seacaucu?, N Y, G2G acres of land hive
been purchased for this purpose at a cost of
1150,000. There are to be tiro tricks, cue a
mile in length,and an inside track three quar
ters of a mile.
—The trunks of two trees hare been sent
from the battle field of Gettysburg to the
Massachusetts and Pennsylvania Historical
Societies. One of them has 250 bullet holes
In the space ol twenty one feet, aid the other
110 in the came space.
A 1 Pittsfield. (Moss.), youth of thirteen
years recently eloped with a couple of girls of
theeame’tender age, bat was followed to
North Hcoslc, N. Y, and the whole preco
cious trio*captured. This I* elopementnum
her two from Pittsfield within a few weeks.
We are afraid the rising generation on the
Berkshire bills are getting in a bad way. All
the fellows who elope seem to want two
women alto.
—We learn that General Robert Anderaou
will not, as has been stated, remain at-New
port, R. L, until the close ot the war. Having
becu retired from the army and ordered to
report to General Dix, Nc w York wDI bo his
place :of residence.. His pbysiciaaa are of
opinion that his health can only be entirely
resected by a complete abstinence from ser
vice for seme years to come
reply of the ministers of the Church
of Scotland to the address of the clergymen
of. the Confederate States to Christians
throughout the world has been published,
and shows that there Is no sympathy on the
part of the Presbyterian denomination with
slave-holders or slavery,
—Three Quaker or other r on-reslstant con
scripts from Vermont, and two from Massa
chusetts, Including C. G- 8. Austin, of Nac
tucket, have been dismissed, until called for,
and rent home from the army of the Potomac
It being impossible to make soldiers ot them,
Wc leam from the Mercer (Pa ) Di*paUh t
that on Tuesday night, the 3d Inst., In New
Wilmington, a murderous attempt was made
to sieasrinatetbeßev. J. B. Chwlg, pastor of
IheiLE Church, of that place. He was re
Intnlcg from the post office about 8 o'clock
in the evening, when some cowardly ruffian
attacked him, first knocking him down by
striking him on the head, and while he was
I yet eenseVes from the effects of the blow, at
tempting to take his Ufa by cutting thejugn*
britta, -The Instrument eatwea just back
of the rein, cutting backward* and inflicting
a serious if tot &tal wound. He had received
previously three different anonymous notes
threatening his life, from what source Is net
known.
Stephen Wetmore, Esq., of Perryahorg*
Ohio, an old man of seventy-two, wat on hit
deathbed at the time of the late election, bat
vras esintat to vote once more for the Union
cause. On learrlcg this, the j idgfs of elec
tion took the ballot bas to hia bedside, and
for the bat time he voted tor the Union and
forfreedom-
Mr. Z. C. Pearson, of Hall. England, a
ship owner and recent Mayor of tha-. Seaport,
has btC'-me baikmpt, his deficit beirg over
£212,000; his liabilities £<>ls,ooo —Oll owing
to blockade Taming, in widen he had Invest
ed. Beivtd*him right.
—Mrs. Nichols, a member of the troupe of
,s Caitidorcs, 1 ’ who have been giving a series
of n>uric»l and theatrical entertainments m
the interlc rof Michigan, took advantage of
the absence of her husband, on Tuesday last,
to elc.pe from St. John?, Clinton county,
with the teamster of the company, C~ E.
Cummings, who carried off all the fund?.
Mr Nichols returned the evening Of tha same
day, andimmedlatelyatartedin pursuit, over
took his wife at Pewamo, and succeeded in
inducing her to return with him to St. Johns,
where she appeared as usual at the exhibition
on Thr.’-rday evening; thenoiseof theelope
cent having doubtless served as a good ad
vertise meat. She had previously advertised
beratlf in a manner which disgusted respect
able people, by dancing in exceedingly short
dreises.
The Winter Batlroad Time Table.
MICHIGAN CENTRAL—DEPOT TOOT OB LAKB STREET.
DKPABT. ARRIVE.
Detroit Express 6:80 a. m. . 6:00 a. nt.
Detroit Express 5:10p m. 10:30 am.
DttioU Express 10:00pm. 10 : 30 p. m.
nicb. cz.nt., Cincinnati and louis viz lx ldcs.
MomingExpresa 6.30 a.m. 10:3Jp,m.
High; Exprtaa 5:4 i) p. m. 6:10 a. m.
MICHIGAN SOUTHERN—DEPOT CORNER VAN BUEEN
AMS 9HEBSIAN STREETS.
Day Express
Evening Express.
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 LINK.
Union Depot, West Side, near Madison st. Bridge.
DayExpicfS 6.00 a.m. 9:15 p.m.
NightExprees .7:40 p.m. 9:00 a.m.
CINCINNATI AIR LINK —TOR 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 OP T.AKT STREET
Day Passenger..; 8:45 a.m. 9:30 pm.
Night Express 8:30 pm. 7:50 a.m.
•DrhaunLaccommodation. 4:00 p. m. Sat*diyaonlr
Hyde Paik Train 7.00 a. m. 8:20 a. m.
Hyde Park Train 12;C0m. 1:35 p m.
Hyde Park Train 6:25 p. m. 6:45 p. xa.
GALHNA AMD CHICAGO UNION.
Fulton Passenger 9:00 a. m. 4:10 p. m.
Fulton Pasaenger +11:40 p.m. 4:30 a.m.
FneportPaaecoger .... 900 a.m. 4:41 p.m.
Freeport Passenger ...11:00p.m. sl:4sa. m.
Eofkfo:d,Elaln, Fox Elver
and State Line 4:00 p. m. 11:10 a. m.
Geneva Passenger 5:80 p. m. 8:80 a. m.
CHICAGO AND ST. LOOTS
Hall Passenger.. 8.80 a.m. 9do]p m.
Night Passenger 9:80 p.m. 5:45 a.m.
Joliet and Wilmlrgton Ac
commodation 4:30 p. m. 10:20 a. m.
CHICAGO AND BOCK ISLAND.
Day Express and Mall 9:45 a.m. 4:45 p.m.
Ulght Expieaa 11:80 p. m. 4.45 a. m.
Joliet Accommodation 4:00 p.m. 9:40 a.m.
CHICAGO, BURLINGTON AND QUINCY.
DayExpnsaandUail. ... 8:30 a.m. 6:35 p.m.
NlghtExpresa ..11:30p.m. 5:45 a.m.
Accommodation 4:00 p. m. 10:10 a. m.
PITTSBURGH, TORT WA7NS AND CHICAGO.
Momlrg Express 6:00 a. m. 10:40 a. m.
Night Express 6:30 p.m. 10 30 p.m.
Accommodation 4:00 a.m. 9:16 p.m.
Valparaiso Ac’modation.. 7:40 p. m. 9dX) a. in.
CHICAGO AND KOBIUWESIBim—DEPOT CORNER KIN
ZIB AND WEST WATER gTBEETS.
. 8:00 a.m. ' 6:30 p.m.
.11:00 p.m. 6:30 a.m.
4:15 p.m. 1420 pm
Day Express
Nlnht Passenger.
Way Passenger..
■ CHICAGO AND MILWAUKEE.
St Foal Express B.CO a. m. 8:30 p. m.
Milwaukee Acc'im’tion...l2:lsp. m. ....
Milwaukee Expreefl 6:COp. m. 11:20 am.
Mall 1.11:30 p.m. 5:30 a, m
Wsukpgaii i'ccom’tloa.... 6:00 pm. 8:50 &. m.
♦ Sundajs excepted. + Saturdays excepted*
♦Mondajß excepted.
Bouts of dosing of Hails at the Post Office.
. Hail Trains leave. Mail* dose. Trains arr.
Mtrh. 50uth....6:30 a.m. 13midnight. 10:31 a.m.
10:00 p. m 8,00 p. m. 10:30 p. m
Hich.Central.. 6:30a,m. 12midnight. 10:30 a.m.
10.00p m. 8:00 p. m 10:30 p.m.
Pitts & Ft W„ 4:00 a. m. 13 midnight.
6:00 a: m. 18 midnight. 10:40 a. m«
0:80 p.m. 5:00 p.m. 10:30 p.m.
Cln. Airline.. 6:00 a. m. 13midnight. 0:15 p.m.
Cta.&Loa via) 6:30 a.m. 12 midnight. 6.00 a m.
Mich. CenlraL j 6:40 p. m. 4:80 pm. 10:80 p. m,
Nor. Western.. 8:10 a. m. 1:00 a m. 5:30 a. m.
ll:80p. m. 8:30 p. m. 8:80 p, m.
Milwaukee.... 8:00 a. m-1:00 a m. 5:30 a.m.
11:80 p. m. 8.80 p. m. 8;30 p m.
Galena & CtL. 9:00 a.m. 1:00 a.m. 3:45 a.m.
11:80 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 4r4op.m.
Dixon Air Line. 9:00 a. m. l:i 0 a, m. 4:30 a m.
21:40 p. m. 8:30 p. m: 4:40 p.m.
C. B. & Q 8:80 a. m. 1.00 a. m. 5:45 a. m.
11:30 p. m. 8:30 p. m, 6:35 p. m.
Bock Island... 9:45 am, 8:00 a. m. 4:15 a.m.
11:80 p. m. 8:30 p. m. 4:45 p.m.
Alton & St, Loo. 8:80 a. m. 1:00 a. m. . 6:00 am.
8:45 p. m. 6.30 p. m. 7:50 p. m.
Dlisoia Cent,.. 8:46 ft. m 1:00 a.m. 7:50 a.m.
8:80 p.m. 6:30 p.m. asop.m.
Scptleuzstabt Hails for eastern cities and
Canada are suspended under this arrangement
r riTIRT7 TEARS’ EXPE-
J. IUENCK OF AT? OLD NLTK3E -Mr*. Wifi el >WB
SortMaK fiyiop la tbe prmcrlp'.lss <■( one of tbe but
frmale pay*iCj»aa ana runes la toe fatted BUt»s.»t d
lasbtecoica for ttdJtyjear* vUbocveMkill wiaXe-.
ty and tncceu by wUlloct cf trotters «nd ‘•-Imtrea
from tbe ffeblr lotast o. e ▼ eek old to the adult.
It corrects uuit; cf me itomacb.
Itelleus'wlsd cbo.ie.
KctJWealbtb wrU.
andrlT«nr*tt.beaUbaDd comfort co morns? asu
child. 23 CO- ts ihoflo. 5021.k733 Sji-tfdp
OlL'fOK'S C3EMENT.—The In
salable Cement cl tee Mean flu-roa
Bxothzbs la certainly the oeec article of the Start
everluvented Irtbouldhe kept la every manafae
tory.wtxkahcpandboii-e.everTwbepe. By lu nie.
many eoil&rt can be saved In the ran of e yea.. Tnls
Cement cannot decompose or become corrupt ealta
combination la on adeotlflo principle*, and under no
eircnc-ataacesor charge of tempeiata’e will It emit
aty offensive emelL The varlona naet to which It
cm be rcccenmuy applied, waders it mvalnahle to
til tfaa> ee. For pertienian ace advertisement
seS-RMTIm wy*x3d
TO FARMERS, PRODUCE
mtAT.HTM AWTI MAHUFACrtTUBRS.
BITES A BUCEY,
61 King William street, London, and 9 Chapel
street, Liverpool,
Who here had considerable experience in exacting
Ininrtace*, and the tranaactla* of general American
bnsmesa In AngLiad, receive conrgamenta of Ameri
can proosce aud manufacture fur sale oi eonslxa
meat. Shlpplcthaaineaa of every kind executed with
economy aid dlapatcn.
References to Messrs. Jons Pratt ft Boh* aad
Bicsaxs BtrsßxLL. importers. 440 Broadway. H. Y.
8C33 nl7l3jtStew-w-FdX
WITH PER
VJ 80K8 HAVING WEAK DIO
LEWIS o: Bcftoo.Tbowl 1 ettnreatßryaa Halt on
Sttntday evenlcr. Nov 23*8, cq Ptyilcal Coltur-V’
mil! oaths tbe cay. Mo*day Kov. SO. a'the Bt-rrmaa
Hcnse. ccatezm wiib pc sols bavin? ws*k r.isa»,
advblrjc t&etn la ra/errrce to inch exorcises »2d
o tcrbjat^DicntMurtSMmsybencedeil.
rovs 7103 41-Is .
pLAIRVOTANCE—The woi>
\J Cerfal Clairvoyant ard Doetress. Madame
naUMBTKR Jost arrived la cblcaco, aad utaa
Booisi atiss Bento Cla*k dreec. tbs may ha
eoDWittd daily Inal tbe affairs oTllfs fibs retpoet
lolly ti vltes tea afflicted t> call on ber. Sbe baa a
Mooitoae which wt I draw tbs poison from any
woned. Terns low. and satlifacUon gives to all.
nolg-pßi2-aw
* UNDERWOOD,
PURCHISIXG AGENTS,
Office No. 8 Board of Trade Building, Chicago,
WHO WANTS ANYTHING
FllO3l CHICAGO OR NEW YORK ?
OUB AQBBCT {tables noa-iesWoate to make pur
abate* in (liber cltr wlihont troubling BUST
PUtTNrs or mere ACQUAINTANCES. If yon want
large or steal 1 , elnjle or In quantity, of
ANYTHING ON EARTH,
fiend on yonr orders.
All Cammnnlcntions Strictly Confidential.
Urden niter sls from olacee wlMn reach «f a
Daily Bxpre»«ciK bs ramros OHDSLrmr: oibera
tucalc bar emitted for atiect. naa i338-3t
PITTSBURGH FEMALE
■ COLLEGE.
Rev. I C. PUSHING, B. D., President.
B»st sustained Collage in the State Superb band
it jrjr.tc which addition* have Ju s t been mads at a
cottoMCOCOO Twenty laacben. Thorough and i»x
twelve course or itady. Unsurpassedfacilities in the
ornamental ojaccbe*
FoRTT FIVE DOLLABSperTerm (11 weeks) pay*
ail expenses in the boarding department, except
aaiblrg Jvnofuel. Next tejm »ili cbmmeace jDec
&th, 9e« dtoPreildeutPlTsanrSforacataiogne.
M. BIStPdOH. Pxes Trustees.
yOUNG M’S.IN’S ASSOCIATION
Hon. DINIEL S, MCKINSON
will lech ki:
Bilore ttcYcur* ilebb Afscclst’.on. »t Bryan Hall.
On FrldayeveDlos, Nov 27th.
Tickets tzr aa'e a f tbs door and at Librarian*! Desk
In ite OMCMat on Boon-!. . . pc2d-.315-5t
JMPORTANT TO LADIES,
DB. OHBSEMAirB PKXB.
net&xradieatslntheaeFnijisUie reeult or a loaj
sad extensive practice, mild in their openuoa, aad
sore to correct all irre*olariri«. Falnial aeaatrua
Pods, xxnovzaro ann oasrsuenova, vfcatMr Iron
cot; or otherwise, headache, piia la (he ride, palpi
tatlon of the heart, whites, all nervous afltettous
hjsterlcs distnxbed sleep, which arises from latsrrup
♦foes of nature. •
' DEL CEBBSKMAITB Ft UM
Are • positive rerLeay rot ail compUma peculiar u
Females, xxnuuiao with oxbuoutt pnzaniaax
ibxxoulaeitt. Szplfcitdfrectio&i,«tatliigvhsatbai
tuoaidxomvixswuaaschboz. Woe oae dollar
ec3-na«a3dp B Cedar street ■«* York Qty. .
'THE GREATEST MEDICAL
X djbtotkbt or thw ass.
08. KENNEDY, «f Bortiry> f&mm*
B»s discovered a COMBO* FaSTUM WHO. that
carat Scrcfala, BrytfpelM. fait Hketua. BUgworm.
Beald Head. Ffflpfiw. hlaraNd tors i&tmatm
udßiotkeiof evazraaiasaidnature. Wmb mn
oaer blood, putter has failed try this old etaadar?
ißdeoiaitfnßodv. roxealeby aUPncsM.
jeao-nSTdaaaa
JTON, SHORE &CO,
SLIGO &ND TYBONE IKON STOBE,
No. 26S North. Second street,
BT. LODI3, MO.
Have everaUrlßE that Blaekamltlu. Flowmakra and
Wtgon Bollden can dear*. and In fnUncaa ol uaort-
Emi.qnan-joi stock and prices for tarns, cainot
anc «U' sot be impaired. GSO. D. BALL.
to?l rttSlm
T CANS ON REAL ESTATE.—
JU w« are ccretantf y prepared to negotiate loans
upon real estate lo till dty lor a term of years at tke
lowest current rates. . ,
iic&e) invested as above for rest dents or non real
d.“tJU „ L, D OLMSTED A (XL,
• io;ip2£~Sm ' Cermet Lake aadLareCe-sfa.
- FAIRBANKS’ STANDARD
TVftrNN * COMPANY, Solicitors I JTO; SCALER
XfJL ofAMETCASinI?OIffIBWPm«n »aa I /■ |gft
Foto Uiicrß of ln« ILLtfITBATXD. ■ Of *h *it»
lv SClß?iTl€ ASBBICA«» I Tairtoda Oreenloal * Co<
%£noaaoo' iboat WMIH M ITiL4JiZ-S3„ CHIUAGC.
paper Z&XB* JL Jw-atfT-U
ffliattUcnuonf:
ILTUBbAK© & HUNT, Ag«nU,
II CBICASO, ILL.
FqU ecttal’ancs v a«*s *1 k the Live oi sack Sute ■*
wUckika Fbffots aoeibMlkset.
PHOiNIX
nsurance Comoanv
- OF -
BARTFORO, COAX.
dtStlM AUGUST L 13T*
Cac f: ©cited l-.Biit,aadau»fir»»aAiea<*. *-53^159
H«*iss:ate itskoi
Loan*... .. 51 aiQ
►sw Fork Tank Stork* ..... rxstj 00
Hwt on- Esak Strck* 18l 335 *.-3
Kacwlat eos> Back-stocki » 5J2 00
B adj; flair, city »*d Hatar
United Bt**eaS'cnrltl*n 73W) 00
Ohio ttate S' ock o( ij;o „ 1 10
Accßa-cLa*eo ixirfsat ... iiAt*)
ftbiket Tales cf Aueta ..i.SO»Ui3 99
- a. SKLLOQO, PteUdsak,
Hit. s. CiAiz Secretary.
■ Heaters mi>ck otfles (tfb'lsaiti .
H. M.HkUiiJ«. General Agsat.
Devoid to Firs Icaarance eiclasl «‘-r i-dIU als
mil bu. to tecarr* m cootiizanbj sfpabdc confidence
by a pion-pf andequltab:oad.la*tmoi»t ol ad f*lr claim
for Une<- rtfermg to It* toaord of pvt anvlce- •> %
fallk/a i*ar*nt<s« future petfonratreo. -
▲ e sjstaaof Ssrtdoaco Areata
laallpitncrpai eiiiti ana tewra.--- co7-psg-tot>ei
gAPORIMER,
0E CONCENTRATED LYE
Family Soap Maker.
WAKrcnkesfcJsh prices; Peposlflerke’pstoretJacs
them. It irakes to-p for rons ceata a pvatd by
tilre jcuj krekeo grtare,
IF* Ca d Mi K!—Aa iptTioaa Lyes art off- red alio,
be caw ful ar.a oily ba? ike pxtbxtmd arilc.e pat up
la isos cans aJ ukenbelos cotnrraayxita.
Pc&Ba|lTa&la Salt 3Ub»Cj fining Co.)
PbCedelpMt- in Wa'nat itrwt Flttibirgh-PItMC
see Oaoueaze Way,
sou p0734a raw 2cp
QHICAGO LEAD AND OIL
WORKS.
E, W. BLATOHFOED, Proprietor,
Cor. Clinton *iid Fulton Sts«,
UA*nj?iCTURS
Lead Flpe, Sheet Lead, Bar Lead,
LINS'£O OIL AND OIL CA!U.
(Collier White Le*dat>d Oil Co.
Chicago ActLcj for<e*«i.t Lfflit Shot fe* -r Co.
(W *B. Doogiu’ JtanaTf Co.
FaiCcuTar attention !a larKed to tuy
Soiled Linseed Oil,
Of vlleb a flock If kest constantly on bvd. Oi)
Cake, gionna and nnßrcand. packed la baxrsla for
ehlpiLtnt, and cold is quantities to »oU.
TEEMS CASH.
rorpTlceasddres* K. W. BLATCHFORD
EOl2 t.733-3m Cole«gUl.
J' H. REED & 00.,
QIPOETSB3 AND JOBSE3S OP
DEUGS AND CBEMIOAL&
2dS Saha Street Cblcago, IB*
Also, deal largely Ui
Faints, ©Hs, 6lassr
ware, Boialng Oils,
Bs*p a 9tkeii> Stock* lEiuia*
. IkctuenP ((OOdi,Afa«
Which tie offer at prices favorable to W-»;em lie 4
■ chants ana Manuiactareri.
j, h. Bisp. 174 f carl street. N.I, t
H. A. HTOLBCT. Chicago. 1 wiamitt-.;
j^ALLEMAb’D’S
RHEUMATISM,
Gout and Neuralgia
SPECIFIC.
J. H. HEED & CO.
Wholesale Druggists,
No. 146 XiAKXS BTBE2T.
Agenta for Chicago.
%ST For sale by dxnggista generally.
PRICE ONE POLL IB PER SETTLE,
QC29o&iS3ia
JUST PUBLISHED!
11AGAR LOT;
-08.-
THE FATE OF THE POOR S!RL!
By PIERCE EGAN. Esq.,
ACTHOS 07
The “Poor Girl,” Tba Scarlet Flower. Etc.
PpICE 50 CE NTS.
tiio bxw uniosß or ini roiiowiso pofoliu
sovbm; »
BY PIEBCE EGAN. ESQ.,
THE POOS GIRL: or, Ton MassaoNkßs and
Hxn Brcanr. Price SOcenta.
THE SCARLET FLOWER. Price 50 cents.
QUIETEN MATBTS; os. Tas BLACxanrm or
astwxbp. Price 50 cent*.
FA IB EOSAMOND; <B, Tna Qvbsk's Yromr.
Price 50 cents.
Z3T IN THE PBESt, Ixcoxns; or, 'the Marble
Htait. By P.etceßgan.
Published by HICK A FITZGERALD,
Bo is Aon stre it. H.T,
Alio lor tale bv all tockselleiala this place.
Ccjieeoftnesbove bookr sent by rail*, to any an
drew fr»eof pottage, on receipted the price.
sc23-;g7:-3:e;c
USE
LILLEMASD’S SPECIFIC.
lallemand’s Specific Will Not Cord All
Diseases.
IT VILL CGB2
Eheumatism, Gout and Neuralgia.
Hurdled* taveccrUdod to this fact
FOB SiliE BT ALL DRUGGISTS.
Price One Dollar Per Bottle*
j. B. BLOOD. Sole Agent,
U North FUlh at,. Si. LCuls.
J. H BEAD A CO.
Agents for Chloigc.
cold t«l6jt-wyaH
THOMSONS LONDON KTTCH-
X BSEB. OR EUROPEAN BANGS, for families,
hotels,orpnoucloatttntlona In TWESTF DIFFER*
ENTbIZES. Also. Philadelphia Ranges. Hot Air
FcrnaceAPortable Heater*. Lowdowa OrateA Fire
beard Btovea. Bath Bclldru, o - eȣol9 Plates Broilers,
Cooking Storsa, Ac., at wholesale and retail, by the
sannfactnrerA __
. CHASE. 9HAPPE A THOMSON.
200 North Second itreet. Philadelphia. Pa,
ae23tßdamw*a
POSITIVELY THE LAST
WBEE Madame ANDREWS, fa belt Clair
voyart Of tbo Age. will ramala taC.lcazn. Tooee
petvona vlahlsg toeonault her e*n do.'obyctlUug
at berrnldence 41 South Monroe attcet. before tie
close eftte week. Ten&i 55 cents and |i.W,
.
'X'RDE ECONOMY.—For the moat
X taity. beat fitting, new**' stock, latest style*.
lowist rncis, and moat fashlocabie
BEiDT<niBE CLOTHING,
Go to BABTLBTT. IS3 Banfolpb street Sherman
Home. no3l-;g6-ltn
CTEINWAT’S PIANOS.
O OnMONOAT.Dee 6:h wew'U open m thecoua
tnodlona building nowbelng completed at
301-South Clark street,'
A nperb atockcf Plano*, amongst which rill be
(oued the finest aafOßQrnt cf Btelnways magnificent
inatromeata tver brought together encode of thmr
Few York warerooms. .
la aaioonclrg ouuelves aa sole agenta of 51estrs.
fifeinw»vA Son b for the tliyof Chicago a-.d vicinity.
«a cviut u eutueir uaeo?*?**? to auythlugul
.rslfo (f their laatrumer ta celebrated a* they now
are whatever the ptaco itHdli koowa
For oar wives wecaaouiv teferto our many veara
of bu*iio a «*p! rlt nne in CinrinnaU. and requsst from
piano buyers inch a share ot tocic patzontge here, es
our buiucsa repntailoo elsewhere, and ihe excel*
Ao*-ta 'orStela«ay A Sena. Shi South Carkstreet,
*nd2l rf. Fourth street, dneuma’i.
nclß:E>3r-
HOVERIfMENT SALS,
A Isrss lot of
COHTBABABS AITD COSDHXHEO
HORSES AND MULES,
WUlteaoldfct PabU'. Jnitlon toth«Mg*ieat bidder,
»t ttfIGjYRRNMSKTCORBiL. -
15 3UT1005, COLES COUm, UL,
3ommeacltß Fovamter 2itb 1363 And eoatlao!a>
troia diy to dAj natu ill ere sold.
TERMS—Cash, in Treasury Holes
By order of
LHat ALONZO EATON.
Acting A*-’Ut*nt Gutter a»»ter.
B. 4 W.UOBGAN, Aoclltceei».__’ cc2o rUS-61
TENTIOIT ALL.
A Returned Soldier,
Who After ecrriQß for nineteen mo&the >n the Union
•imy—heln* dlAcherietf on Account of hi* lO’csnf
■flili g vlth river adq Ague. aL o. CnroaJc Dta'tabv
.’icotcied, wtlip in Teoteewe. a iuudt. vhicb,
•.hroo*h the providence of God, tesiorcd hint to per*
ert health in a very fev dey*. repeatedly ox*
Alimenting npgsbUcoaxAdei ADdoth‘M,vbo were
effertng tram the iazeo dliease,—ell of
•hleh vexe oared.the wee ia himself.—be now faelj
ffcrcoe of putting thU arm eenret lnthehAad«ol
. LL vbo msy he infflnlag from tae mate coaalimta
-AttheynAy
CUBE TEBHBHL7BI.
By iddreaAlrgLUXX R&BDfBS P-O.Df*veT®o«
iLICJgf. la. Inclc«ng23coal* incarreacy (vwca u
imply to pay tor this AdTiTtiAemeßSj the recall* »
all via he sent by r’tainmAli, IDA
nols-rloß-lvDle*ltvr
D OTAL HAVANA 10XTEBT.
lo.mSSii'rrntmtM: »o., ,T sSowVKo &3M
WJSffi ?& viSm. 30 >r
Irev ♦B.OCO; hefnr the n jrmetion fitmfeh*
2 a S<R. tfoablcxjne end aU
JShSIa Jner *TA>LOHA-Co,. B enter*.
Bo IS. WftU .t WLN. V.
ammsnntnl*.
varieties.
115 A M 7 Dearborn street.
r. FCjfiDTi k . &ctolwf«9aad ?-»»ri*or.
C*i>, tA|l MiUlv ,
Tkli pooler of Aamka eat wi*| ope*
isnuDAi xot. asifet
AS A FIRST ' '
YABIETT ■
▼ Ilk new Ivprorswcata «sd Zl*rai*tls'* r»* <«•«
acc*,7c»o«la*toa cl *
LADIES. G&KILKMiftK
AJiD
A Hs-nifttftt prograiJEw will be Presented*
SCaLB or P61783:
Ri#as Circs (ifacrred furladlesiad g?ats»ea
■eroxpaoybstattn) KosaC*.
PifqU'Pe n matt.
Pijwp *■ isn
l.so& ms-let* ,5 ? * _
ATJ. Vaal<oaaU#siL.D3ißtsskD«arLoteaa4l6UU
VTbabsKvesttUtsd FbeatratttM vcr>'.
L*»t n'gl 1 bat two of t'e cbaraisgjoasg actress
MlfeS JAN£ COO»XH^.
.EDSEED4T BTE'ISS. Bor. 3Kb. tir Ibbliut
liras, Malawi etiebrwcajlij of - • ,
THE LAD? OF LTON3.
Ptb-I os Kin Cxrmbs I Claad k.
GbasoDascz.^
..Mm Jxxxie Hioitr.
To c?aciode w«0»
THS TWO BONR7C&STLS9.
Jerticlah J0tam...... Mjw
Ttunday, ThaaiitWtsz.. two ?erforoK.c«.
MISS -TANK COOMBS will appur bath aftarto'v
Iflmway aOezaoaa, iHa LVfA
Aon ts» ton to tta MatUea Twaity Tin Ctata.
rWIANCE THEATRE Csuo,
L' El, «m re ooaa ca CMspir lltii ud'fna
jeafisgeseatoCMM MaKt MaftlLLUUd tfro.sa*
aioofea viUlrgkDcaveauAii iora asaaoaoroneyear
will p 6*ie aotrtM afT Box 601. Ctlctgo.arc* ion
teratUe mieroco o' O D MeoenMfeq.. KHnootn
Jefitnoo *u«ef t C;oai.aiclP. M. lor two *«*». after
to*a at Cairo, ao2s iaffm
|y/[ETROPOLXTAN HALi.
c H^KKL,LY Jr LW)H
BIOKIKBH &T4K PBRFOSMEP.S.
Th> laißc.t and ot Ml t.sirala U v.a coontr?
MC? i'XY EVKM?» >. Hox.m.andetery tr«Uc!?
dmlraiba w.«k.and rianusmiic aaoflau»d*y »f«
uirno* a. the fOUowise DMcea.wffl bo prewuitea fix
iu« Qiat i!C*e. 4mm Lucy Jchaioa. Taa Hn*y
Sruiterl Palatine at the ccor; Ob, H«U>r«ama
vbm&c letxae, Ttacaiy ax Ma?ickV«. Ac .Ac
Donn ill cemitesc't.- atß O’clockP M. Ada's*
aoccaea {baDbfgtvirß Day and *pta.*day a f te*ro<v*
cen toe&clxßAi3o'ecc».P .VAdsUiDct forcajilp-a
aocfrtwftiyaecaraoli&v, caly l3C*n'e;oMm iw
lC*»l3tM»i» • fr.B DIWQHdVA^
THEatRif,
PAVE?«PORT, lOWi.
Tbi» besnafbl theatre Las recently hua flUcdan
ardtlcgatUy cteora e..
Witlittagea, Scenery, Ample Dressing
Private Entrances, Sallaries, 4a.
fta arrangers cat Id complete for
Conceits, Sliows and Theatrical So*
presentations,
And Jcr rrn*jl ft
alortfstascfflenu. lor tone*. addxtts
proprietor MkTuoponT in rasATss.
8019-;lsSlw DiTcapoit, low
.VrARTINi-’S DANCING AC A
L»* DI3IY. corner Clark acd Uoiroestreet
All late asd leahJocable Dat cu » «etem«f eiily aagr.'
Classes bj at >1: Utnea for bettneo^..
SCEOdjCpXttS&nflTtryTtucdajaaataraaj aren*'*.
S»18S VTKa halks v "
SSISS CLaUDIRrf MfiYSBB. C l ** 1 TosSheit.
non pTiSdm, j. EDWIN MA3TINR. P.0.80x mb.
OHCEMIX QaLLj
A BLOOMINGTON. ILL,
large.airyaEdecsfal. Pcoa Plano. Curtain aid
Fc rrry. Bugera *!'! One ih:a a superior fia.l for
ostn'l eiyc:e*nd.
.WAKkrinLf). TEOiiFjnt, * Mima.
Ld2p.U3m . Proitletoa.
Slntfion sol*a.
WM. A. f UTTERS & CO,
" » AUCTIONEER*.
CATdIOGUE 81LS 07
BOOTfe & SHOES,
AT AtCTION.
Cn WHD2E?DiY NcTomber 25 b. at OK o'clock,
at Futi^is’.auction Eooms.la Portland u occ \ j in
and 107 Dearborn sfteet.carpof Washingtonat. Toe
stock comprises a aevirable sß'onrtent ot maaosabl*
gccds for Men's. Bojs*. LvUes*.Mlsf«VaadCai:ireii'f
wear. ff M. A. BPTXEBa * CO..
noa i235-5t map Aac loaears.
QaTALOGUS SALE.
Stock of Boots and Shoos
AT AUCTION
On WEDNESDAY, Not 2tth, at 9X o'clock, at oar
Pilesroom in Portland Block corner of Dearborn and
Washington streets.
Toe Stock comprises a desirable assortment of
reasonable goods, f&r Mena*. Hois’. LetilaT. aiissaf
and Childrens* Wear.
WH. A. BUTIBR3 A CO -
nc 19 lies .tlt-lsp Auctioneer!.
fTJJLBERT & SAMPSON",
VJ General Auctioneers UitA 43 Dsarbon-gS.
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE
AT auction.
On SATURDAY. Not. 3Stb atfl* o*clccV,wesbaU
BcUaton?Mi«ftZ(.oms 41, 16 and 43De»rbjia attest, a
general ataoitme&lef
PARLOR, C3AM33B AND
DUING RCOM FUBPITURB,
Elegsnt Chamber salts. Rich Parlor Sstti, Large
Piu.cn Plate Minor, with a general saiortmea: of
bCDietO d gcOCl. QILBJSBT A
nc2srtSo’it Aag.loaeexa.
OILBBRT & SAKPaON,
VJ ' Bal«aeonu.*4. M A43U«arbo natreat,
Cnrßegnlar AnnaU Sale el«*aat Bohemias Qiasa
■ -ware, trench China Direct ana Tea fie.*, China sad
Parian rsaev Qcoos. Parian statuette and riguret*
Bronze decks. Exlia Fine surer Pla.ed Wire, etc.
A X ' AUCT I 0 S *
On WEDNESDAY EVENING. DiJs-nnber 3d, at 1
oc ock. wettaU sellasNo «S Dearborn street, one
cf the larseit sad choicest assortment oi tae follow
ing goods ev»roffej*d*t auction In this city, all fresh
sod rear gods. ard the fleest quality, b soy of them
veiyctsiy aoo rare ccns'itlag in part of ■ la
Bohentan Ware, wine oass u variety of co ora,
CasuS ana Tam bits- nedslUos ardgolu, Ops Deco*
rstec Toilet Bet*. Ruby Cat and Bngrave.l <so. Card
Becelvert. Finger Bosla. Decanters. Goblets, Wloee
ana Ch up*Jgu»s, cordial s%\a Ruby and Aiabosuz
Viatn-Boyce vtsev.cts. etc.
In PABIdN WaRE will he found aevu. al Btataelts,
lucaaaEuib.Ctres.B'llrude. Eoatrv. TerpicoaL we
briiaardoihera; tl'gsnt Vaacs in white and colors
Parian Totl»t Seu, t»'c. etc.
IB FRENCH CdiNA-Bich gold band Dinner Betts.
ccropJete; e*ega»,c gold bans and decor.w-d Toilet
httf* 11 pc»; aipltanld assortment ot gold ba.'.danl
decoratt-o Tea rite, 32 41 ar d .Vs»cs, all of the cholcort
uyjea. ValaabTe Vsae*. of allsk« and every variety
of ity-e and ortamett. tome very coady and deco
r*tealn the flnsit natter Crotea sets,ilcu Motto
Cnpa and Banco a Sets of gold band Teas and Co#
fee*.
Cl OCKS-Segant bror zc el*ht-d*J Clocks, perfect
tin e keepers.
KXIRa FINE SILVER-PLATED GOODS,-C»tO
Baakfts; FrultDiabea with cutgi-iss lining; Liquor
and Nlaeists without bottles Tea sata. richly era
bciMd;,Pl*handPloEnlv*B:Fapkln King*: megtoh
Cutoir.vltb one cut bottles; Wedding Case Knlft
In a case* Bell and Fruit < avtor, blue alae’i Unli*:
Table. Deaert and Tea Spoon* sad For to; ivory
larded KsivcaaulForks: Butter Dishes Ice Pitch
er*, Gcblets, Ac. <tc, icc.ndlng a toperbrariety of
other rich sad vaiu-ble goods, ladies aad gentlemen
are invited to c«n end exsslce the above beamUdi
s vo* tatni and attend the ta e. The goods wl lheo n
exhibition the da* pterion* to the rail; Alt wil* be
sold wltfioot le-eive. GILBERT A SAMPSON.
ncS2rts7-Ut-2Uaip - Auctioneers.
VJ 41, 16 * 43 DEARBORN STTvJJV *
Gent’s FonlaMrg Goods, rotlons and forty flvw
cases Boots and Bhosa at Auctien,
on 'WEDPPBniT. Nov, 25th at 3;•» o’clock, we
tbkll sell at oup Sa'cfrooma. wlihout reserve, a large
tSßOitrtent of the fo'lowinggoods, comutlngmpart
of alslllice.f Geit’a neck fiaj Wool Hoots. Trsw
ve li gSUit* aed dbav'a Qenfi Sutpenierv, Lallfi’
and GeicaHdTt’ls.Flald. Wool sad
Baltcor*! frklrra. Ca?net 1 ag«. Wool Loggias ana
Bocd*. Conetß. Man'll**, Shirt Fronts. Tenet Soaps.
French Perfumery. Bead Net's. Oresa KntiOßi, ic
ameledSeU.Val Bar'ge,Llceathread*,BponlCoUoa,*
etc. Also.»scMeai hLnrta*». You h’e, Ml«eV, Wo
men’s tnd Me->'d noi-ta asd Shoes— i«noie cases—aad
are to be enld wnbout i
Hccpfihlila, of ibebcsi and naveat at*ba elt.htlv
damaged, and to baioP'-on arcount of the rat Load
COB car v GILBERT A S'MPIOeI,
ic22-iSt4.4U» Aacaraeef.
H-n-BEBT * SAMPSON,
\JT 41 46 and 0 Deaybctn stre*,
ONE HUNDRED CRATES OF
Crockery and 75 boxes Glassware,
BT CATALOGUE,
AT AUCTION.
On THURSDAY, Dscamher 9, commencing at 9#
o’clock, we seaU sell at our salesroom, opposite tan
Ir.irot.t Douac nnebuuortd c atesot the oeac qual
ity cf Fattheawwa aud c C. war*, c-y t» e package*
bemgacomplcteaisortmeQtor the well-known man*
nteciuiers.Janusktfwards A Sous anl J AR.Bro’s,
Every cra'e warracted ss zvarpceawd They e.-e all
seaKd fresh good*, shipped to sa direct fiom Liver-
a are and can bo examined any
time p»erio,os to ii* saie. _. _ _
CsialrgueswU berc*d T on Fil'af. November TJ.
Coustty deaisra wiablmr a catalogue wIU plavsu write
for ere Each crate will be acid lepaiate asdby
satpp’e
n032-rS4Al2t3Uip QILDEBTA BAMPSOVI.AuCti.
A LOTION.—I shall sell at Ano
ix lion At 80. 231 tAkeitieec. corner of Fr Anklln,
»t9X o’clock A M . on m ojn> at. TrssD*.T Wzz>n»>
DAT ALdP>ITAT. NoV.W .3Uh 35U1 AQI 37th, A IprgP
•Edgeatnlaeioitiaeot ef Dry Good*, eoatfatiag of
PUce Ard Dwia Qoctff, Bsi»u And Driven. Speke,
■tfltt* Olovem. Bne:*nderr, Hoods, Heop SkirU. As.
Ac. A'eo.lsoc»KAßoot»»n*BhoeA.Jevßlrv.etc
no23 1917-CfiA S. ■ICBLKB3ON. Auctioneer,
A.tiction Sales
-o» -
BOOTS & SHOI?&
—by
Gore, Willson * Cte
-64 T. X HTIC grHKßri'.
■VBBI
AS 19 A. M. prompt.
FBT7ATB sals
the week. Wo gn*r»atAAO*r **.'*;* M
tiMtl 15D BETTKK BELX ®X*£, ’
AJCD OPFHBB9 AT
LOWER. PRICES
TkutriuatMi BODUUiTBawan
fiOtl, WILI/BOR *
04 Laiw Street. CUo«»o
KHaaoiw
poALI COAL! COAL
W. HILL, Agent
vat aU kttdi cfflATd Akd Soft Co* 1 * Oincs 135K
soa» ciAfkiweet. AU oiden ailed on t»ho:t a'-tfcp,
BCtS-ifitf-SCf
,Ut Sra'a

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