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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, January 14, 1864, Image 3

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®2jcrial 'Notices,
Or. BiscloTr,
'Confidential Physician, ffarmcrly of et. Louis. Mo„>
■can bo consulted ai bis office. ITS South Clark street,
«wb«* of Monroe, Chicago, IU.. hair a block from the
Pen Office, on all Chronic Diseases, and Diseases of
a primer and delicate nature in both sexes. which he
treat* with unparalleled eucce.'B. Booms separate,
where i adit* and Gentlemen can consult the Doctor
with the atrlcteat privacy. Office hour* from • A U.
to 8 P.M.; Sunday* 10to 12 A. M. Conrosoicatloa*
-oor.fldtnilal, Consultations Tree. Address P. «>• Bo*
154. Enclose two ftamni and get hi* Gnlde to Health.
From the Doctor'* long experience lo noip'tal and
private practice, he 1* able to perform, and will guar
antee, perfect octet for all Chronic Disease* in their
cnoM tovrre and complicated stages, in a very short
time, without the o*e ofinercnry. . ~ . _
Yonor men suffering from self-abuse are invited t#
•call. A perfect cure warranted. Female Irregnlarl
vlca attendant on Puberty, Menrirnatlon, or persons
having anr obstructions to marriage, should call at
once uud* be cured. Beat of city reference* as to
übllity and success. JaS-tTBO-tw
Human Frnllty, or Pliysiolosl*
cal Researches,
Should be rtad by everybodv- It treat* oa, and
■fhmvb nor, the evil results arising from early abuse
and unhapr> contamination maybe subverted, with
a sure method of dispelling the mlsgivlnga many ex
peril ncc In entering the marriage eute. Sold bv DB.
IJ. A. BAIIBOW, 191 Border street, New York,
2*lloo 25 cent*. Mailed free everywhere,
1 o he had also of H. SCOVIL, To Randolph street,
Chicago, 18. deat-ttfrly-ls
Beware cl* the Sthcallcd Hair
■All made of sulphur and sugar of lead. The firsts*
uumt dlencreeable and offensive, and the other a rank
poison, which, although harmless in their operation,
are not less certain to produce all the evil effects of
lend disease. Why use this villainous stuff,when an
r.rtlcle, perfectly clean and Instantaneous In Its ef
fect, non pronounced harmless by; Dr. Chilton. Is to be
cound in iCrtsiadcro’s Bair Dye. When all other
uomnounds have failed, this has always proved soo
e«v«n:l. ,
Manufactured by J. CBISTADOBO, 6 Astor Bonse.
cw 1 ork. gold everywhere, and applied by all
race, ti, ELM aad sapper box, according to size.
The PBUBIGO LOTIQ, a surecore forltch. DU
ttolsMange,ftc., ftc. Baring NO MELCUBY lulu
r.f mposltloD, u can be used without any danger.
‘Warranted or no pay. Manufactured by E. T. ft W.
T. McFAßLAKD.iAtayette.lnd. For sale byLOBD
»t SMITH. Agents, Chicago. in. deIfrSGSS-im
Ilnlr Dye! Ilalr »ye!l
:s THE would. The only Haemless, Tbu« and Rnr
r Bye known. This splendid Hair Dye 1* Perfect
—chanci-R Bed. Busty or Grey Hair fnatantlv.toa
QLoesy Black or Natcoal Baowjf.wlihoaUnjaring
Uic li air or Staining the Skin, leaving the Hair Soil
and Beautiful: imparls fresh ritaUty, res
lorinc Us pristine color, and rectifies the HI effects oi
end Dyes. The Genuine is signed William A. Bacb
’SLOß. nil others an* uk tc liullallous, and should be
avoided. Sold by all Druggists, ftc. Factory.Pl lUr
clay street. New York. Ji-SgWt-ly.
Files I Files I!
Dr. B itfield’s Vegetable Pills
Are warranted a certain cure for FISTULA. BLIND
&KD BLEEDING PILES. . .. ... ..
Wc would caution all who are victims to this dis
tressing complaint to avoid the use of external appli
cations os thev result only in aggravating the disease.
Dr. WITFIELD’S remedy removes the cause of the
disease, and effects a prrmament cure.
These Rile have been tried for the last seven years,
uni In no instance have they failed to enre.
price cents per box. Bent by mall to any address.
1 J. YOUNG, Sole Proprietor,
481 Broadway,N. T.
For sale by BUSS A SHARP, 1M Lake street,, Chl
fcapo.UL ‘ ocS-m516-3m.
Nineteen Tears Ago
Mr. Mathews first prepared xtCE VENETIAN HAIR
DYE; since that time it has been used by thousands
«nd In no instance has It failed to give perfect sausuic
ttTJlE VENETIAN DTE Is the cheapest In the world.
Its price i* only Fifty Cents, nnd each bottle contains
double the nnantltv ofdvc tn those usually sold for IL
THE VENETIAN DYE Is the safest composition o!
ttsclan. It Is warranted not to Injure the hair or the
eC TI?EVENETIAN with rapidity and cer
tainty, the hair requiring no pre;>aratlon whatever.
THE VENETIAN DVR produces any shade that may
be desired—one that will not lade, crock or wash ont
—one that Is as permanent os the hair Itself. Itlm SO
cents. Forsalchy all Druggists.^lT^.ar^dmdy by
General Agent, 14 Gold street. N. T.
Also, Mnnnfar.tnrer of MATHEWS* AUMCA UAIB
GLOSS, the l*cst hair dressing in use. Price S5 cents.
deirSThSm toth***.
Dr. .fames.
Formerly of James* Hospital, Custom Boose
ctri 1 lL New Orleans, established In ISM, now ofSS
TUcodlpb street, Chicago, Illinois, specialist In the
treament of Old cuboxic, Mxbcurxjl, blood
ajtd Pkik Disxases >xi> Obgakio Wxuarxsa.
Cures them without resonlag to Mercury, iodide
Potarell, Arsenic or Sarsaparilla. Dr. James uses a
blood Ulkuiso. Organic Weakness, brought on by
riccps, over tnxr.tlon of business, or entailed hered
itarily, causing low of memory, nervous and general
debllltv.ctcvcurcdbTan infallible method, and tee
only cure for tide weakness—eating both time and ex
, C ofd* Diseases of the MOST HORRIBLE CLASS,
where the blood has become ijoisoned. producing
blotches on the face, small watery blisters, pains in
the bind mid honest ulcerated throat, nose, limbs and
b»dy, scrofula, together with an endless cumber ol
tT Drf James Is recommended by the press generally of
the South, the medical faculty, and professors of med
ical college*, etc. Those afflicted should apply imme
diately, and lie cured ol these terrible diseases.
Remember Dr. iTaiacs* Office and Parlor* are at Bl
Randolph, between Slate and Dc&rbonretrccts.
Office ojxm from 9A. M. until 6P. M, Consultations
nvlolable. 3a7-ttl3-2wls
The latest and Host Important Discovery of
the 19th Century.
No man's n»nt la more Intimately connected with
tbe bl*' ory of the Materta Mealca of the U olted SUM*,
or more favorably known as a pioneer In medical dv
covert l iantbatof Dr. JOHN BULL, ot Louisville,
Ky. HU Inimitable preparation cf barsaprtlia. has
lone stood ante tea* or the various comuofinds of
trai valuable drug. TTI- Compound of WH4 Cherry
Has become a Household werd throughout toe West
and South, and las Worm Lozenges, In less Uan a y«ar
alterv elr i->-ro. nrtlon attained a reputation as
spread as tho continent of Nnrtu America. But the
cro«lcp cloryoi bit 1J e mnalui to *« attained In hla
latest i i»cov«-rv, or rather cotnblr.at< n, for he coos
tot rltlm to be* the discoverer of CEDBON. which is
t*’e basis of the but-rs tow offered to the public. That
fcon-jj- belongs to the cadre inhabitants of Central
America, to whom l*s virtues have been known for
score than two hundred years. Armed with It the In
dian bloc icflaorc to the most deadly malaria: and
baiiolfs wittaont tear the most venomous serpents It
iu a belief » lU. them that while there !• breath left In
the boor the CcTon Is potent to core, no matter wtut
the disease may be.
While Hr. Bull i< not nrepared to enflorae this ex
tr»vm;eni rrrii'Ldo”. le U corertblesa satisfied from
a thorough eramteanon of t&e evidence relating to
it* virtu’s that as a remedy and preventive for all els
em-es ati.-4ng from exposure either to changes of
weather an i cllrate or to the miasmatic Infiueaces,
tt stands uithontanval. aadjostlr deserves the repu
tation n has so long enjoyed In Central America and
tho Wes*. iLfflcs. In
And iu attendant train of ejmptom«.it acts more libs
achanultar n r entries. Tiers Is nothing la tbe
range of tbe Materia Medic*, mat can lor a moment
bear a comparison with It iu till* «.l*esss.
A full account of this wonderful plant may be found
in the lull ctltiou of tbe U. S. Dispensatory, pages
A aeries of experiment* la which Dr. Bnll has been
for years etcacsd. baa Jost been brought toa success-
Ail termination. and be Is now enabled to offer to the
•public acombiraifon ofCedron witn otberapproved
toulre.thc whole preserved lu tbe be?t quality of cop
per rlatllle* Bourbon wtiiXy. which he is confident
lias no ecoal in the world.
He might tnralsh a volume of rmlCcates, but the
public Lave long since learned to estimate such things
alt,dr true value Tbe *ate«t plan Is for every out
to test for himself the virtues ofa new medicine. Give
One trial and yon will never use any others.
* It 1* not net* vary to publish a long list of diseases
4or which-tbe Cedron Bitters are a specific.
in all cieasesof the Stomach, Bowels, Liver or Kid
In all affections of the Brain fJenendlnztlDOa De
jungemeat ql the m Bowels ;
jo Gout- Luenmstism and Keuralgla;
iLu in Fever and Ague; ..
It it destined to eopcrseoe all other remedies. Knot
only cures these diseases, hut it prevents them.
A wine glass frill of tbe Bitters taken an h >ur before
each meat, w ill obxdate the IU effects of the most un
healthy climate.ana screen the person takiagit against
disease under the most trying exposure
Bold by Bracelets and Grocers generally. __ ,
g*r- Dr..loilK BULL'S ZMncipal Office, Fifth street,
at Wholesale and Retail by 11. SCO
YIL. 76 Randolph street. celJ-eTtW-fim tt tb Asals
For the treatment of diseases of the
And sU aflcctions of the
Head, Throat, Lungs, Air Passages, and all
Chronic Die eases.
Mr. a. r. Tilton, No. 183 Siuth Clark street, Chi
cago, was severely afflicted as above, and was entirely
xured at one Ur. Everson.
Mil Daxtcj. Jatkk, stave manufacturer, of this
city, baa been laboring under an attack of Catarrh for
more than two years, very severe, affecting the head,
throat and nasal passages, breathing was very diffl
colt, the parte very sore, and discharging very offen
sively ; bed treated with all the ** pattays” In vam,
and was finally restored to perfect health In six weeks
by Dr. Everson.
Pn*ED FoRN*T, seed 88 years, son iot Christian
Forney, of romevsville, Woodford conniy, Dt„ was
entirely blind 1c both eves, from Amaurosis. and bad
been treated by fcvcral eminent ©enlists, who finally
f pronouncing his case ixcntaßLS. He then applied
o Dr. Everson, who restored him to perfect sight in
four weeks. Mr. Forney's certificate can be seen at
my office.
As to his character for veracity and integrity,! take
pleasure in reterring to—
Hrs Ezcelukct, a. LINCOLN, President of the
United States.
Boa*. D. DAVIS, Judge U. 6. Supreme Court.
Cob. A. G RIDLEY, Pres't ilcLcanCo. Bank.
Uu. JAB. ALLIN, Jck„P. M„ Bloomington, IIL
Twoertraordlnary cases, one that of a daughter of
Bev.Wji. E. McCormack. Methodist preacher, for
sncrly of Decomh, lowa, now stationed at Wilton,
lows, and the other a son of Wx 8. Foote, of Bur
lington, lowa, whose cases had battled for arcara the
null of the best occnlUts and physician* In the United
fitsiw, and'Vest. Both cases were cared la a
few weeks. Dn. Eversoh’s peculiar treatment In
these cases precludes the necessity and expense of
travel to and remaining here. Bend a statement of
the case—this Is enough.
Dr. Everson’s reputation and success la the treat
ment ol diseases of the skin, kidneys, blood, and all
affections of a private nature, whether from conta
{lion or vicious habits, Is a sure guarantee to the
afflicted. Terms moderate. ~
Dr. Everson Is one of che oldest specialists in the
•United 6taics ( hsß had vast experience in the treat
ment «f all forms of chronic diseases, both in hospital
end private practice, performs all the most delicate
operations in eye ana ear surgery. Is a cradoste of
three of the b»sl medical colleges lu the country,
ex-Prulesaor of Surgery, member of several
medical societies, and refers with pleasure to a large
Dumber of our most distinguished physicians and
professors of medicine and surgery.
Address. Dr. W. K. | ; verson. Box 6176, Chicago, HI,
Office, 181 South Clark street. Chicago.
A • call the attention of the public to my new and
•elegant assortment of
Dalis rocelTlng from the tnoel celebrated mwitittc*
turtirfl In tbc-Kael which I am row offertnc &i gncb
lifI ifi'■«*** n«* will <lefv the competition oiau* other house
d the trade. Eetd my Hat of prices. Call audJadjje
lor voutxlvp* before pnrcbMinc elsewhere.
puiti sUijrlr joint brackets from $U>: to ft^s
3’lalu Double Joint Brackett Xr0m,........ 1.-5 to 1.75
?s?tore Pentium* from .. ;*J5 io js-W
Tv o Lliitu j^OtolZ^O
'i tini- Lil'lil <haudeilere ft am...
TourLTlii ClmndrUer* from
■gl* Ll£ut Cbaudcttcn from...
de27-t2SMm U Lualle street.
Office 282 X<alce street, up attain.
ttc arc now prepared to cn order* for Coacli, Car,
Furniture and Boose Palnl'ra. Varnishesmade from
-Uiu beat material In market, and unaarpaMed for
Brilliancy, Durability and Color. -
Onr prices are as low a§ those of any Eastern man*
nfucturer, thereby anting to toe consumer the cost of
to give satisfaction, or maybe re
turned at our expense- whertMn Uie
•■city rrre of charge. JOHS CLOUOa.Prei’t.
J.li. Vax Uses. Gcnl Agent. JaS-t770-99t '
cJ (J. 6- IL, Ut« of Churchman ft Roberta.)
40 Water afreet. New York.
Bxmmrcsa.—Messrs. Jones ft Culbertson, Chi
caeo: Thos. H. Brown. Chicago* dol^sTTa-Siii
Produce Commission Merchants,
Advances made on consignment* to anr address, by
WM. AITCIIISON, Jb-I*Booth Water-sl., Chicago.
J. ft J. Etuart ft Co* Banker*. Mew York.
Stum ft Brother, fidladclphla. • del-rto6-3m
ooamxssioN mebchuits,
Mo. 6 Pomeroy Building •
xno an r. oumv. Augustus oaims.
NO T 1 OK.—The Copartnership
heretofore existing l>ctwcen the subscribers,
under the firm of WKLLtNG. COFFIN ft CO-, la this,
day dissolved by limitation, und the removal of Mr.
C.IL WELLING to Mew York. Either partner will
tig* U.C Mme of the Hrm}n
Phlladelpbls.December 31,180.
CHARLES n WELLING haa cßsoclated with him
Mr CHAR&Sb' LOTHBOP. and will continue the
135 Do *” c s SSi3Egri h VS£fio A co:
New York, January I,IBW. •
. The subscriber* hare formed a Copartnership un
der the firm of COFFIN ft ALTEMufi, and will con
Philadelphia.* SiuWChmmgeg^
Philadelphia, January I, IBM. Ja12t9302w
nership heretofore existing between the under
signed was dissolved on the first davpf January.iSSl,
Ijy moLnal con? cut.
6. LIVINGSTON can now be found at 37? State-sL.
where be has opened a Ou Fitting and Plumbing
establiahmcnL jaS-1761-lw
signed have this formed a copartnership,
under the name and etyk ol PETTITT ft SMITH, for
the purpose of carrying on a General Commission
business. BOBT. W. PKXTITT,
Chicago, Dec. 15.1863. Q.L. SMITH.
(Bucceseors to T. M. Tnrlay ft Co^)
El South 'Water street, corner of State, Chicago,
s w. mziTT. lde2o-sST&-2m] o.l.siqth.
Th E “COPART Is t ERS hip
heretofore existing between Adolphus Jaeger,
Fcidlnand Jaejcr and Emil Jaeger. under the firm
and style of A.JASQEUACO., is dissolved by mu
tual consent, Adolphus Jaeger having withdrawn.
Ferdinand and Emil Jaccer only are authorized to
collect accounts due the oidfirro.,,
want, JAEGES.
_t*’« <sc £!• J
Successors to A. Jaeger & Co., Importers and Whole
sale Dealers In
Crockery, China and Glassware,
103 Lake-St., Chicago, lit
in oPARTXERsinp notice.
The onderslgned have this ds.y formed a copart
nership under the name-and ctyls of WILLIAM R.
LOVEjOT'A CO n oj Chicago, foi the transaction of
the Wholesale Ciothlne Business, and have taken
Chambers Nos. 15 and 11, Lake street.
BAM’L A. LOVEJOT. > chlenco
Chicago. Jan. 1. ISM. lal-t«9Mm
Bankhjs anb E.trjjange.
CAPITAL PAID IX, - - $300,000.
• E. E. BRAISTED, Cashier.
E. Aixrs, President. no3-pSSS-ly-ls
J-/ Notice Is hereby gives, that all Bills or Circulat
ing Notes of the _____
Heretofore Incorporated and dolnzbnsluceslnthe city
Of Chicago,under the general banking laws of the State
ofDllnolS'tuost be presented forpaymentto the Audi
tor of Public Accounts of said' State, at his office. In
the city of Springfield, within three years from the
date hereof, or the foods deposited for the redemption
of said notes will be given op to said bank.
. Dated this 20th day ofMay.A-D.1561.
GEOIiGE SMITH, President.
E. W. Wiixabd. Cashier. Jyo6-g2S.‘-toJe7-84
Sr. gbicct’s jLiuiiucnt.
★ ★ ★
Infallible Liniment.
For all of which It Is a speedy and certain remedy
and never falls. This Liniment is prepared'from the
recipe of Or. Stephen Sweet, or Connecticut, the
famous bone setter, vnd has been used in his practice
lor more than twenty years with the most astonishing
AS AS ALLEVIATOR OF PAIS. It Is unrivalled by
any preparation belore the public, or which the most
skeptical may be convinced by a single trial.
Tula Liniment will cure rapidly and radically, Bhen
matlc Disorders of every bind, and In tbonsands of
cafes where It has been used It bas never been known
to fall.
FOB NEtJEALGIA.It win afford Immediate relief
In every case, however distressing.
It wfll relieve tbe worst cases of HEADACHE In
three minutes, and is warranted to do It.
TOOTHACHE also will It core instantly.
SITUDE. crtflnz from imprudence or excess, this Lin
iment is a most harpy ana nr falling remedy. Actlnjr
directly upon the nervous tissues, ft strenghtbeos and
revivifies the system, and restores It to elasticity and
' FOR PILES.—As an external remedy, we claim that
It 1b the bxst known, and we cbollcnce tbe world to
produce an equal. Every victim of this distressing
complaint shoold give It a trial, for It will not fail to
afford immediate relief and In a majority of coses
will effect a xanicax cure.
•QUIKSV A VD SORE THROAT are sometimes ex
tremely malignant and dangerous, but timely applica
tion of this Liniment will never falPto cure.
SPRAINS arc sometime very obstinate, and cnlarco
ment of the Joints is liable to occur If neglected. Tbe
worst case may be conquered by this Liniment in two
BURKS AKD SCALDS, yield readily to the
fnl healing properties of He. Sweet’s Isrpaixtßim
LiyixzxT, when used according to directions. Also,
Every Horse Owner
Should have this remedy at hand, for Its timely use at
the first appearance of Lameness will effectually pre
vent those formidable diseases, to which all horses are
liable, and which render so many otherwise valuable
horse* nearly worthless. , , . • .
. ovfcr four hundred voluntary testimonials to tbe
Voriflerfal curative properties of this Liniment have
To avoid imposition, observe tbe Signature and
Likeness of Dr. Stephen Sweet on every label, and
also "Stephen Sweet's Infallible Liniment" blown In
the gloss of each bottle, without which none are gen
Sole Proprietors, Norwich. Ct,
For salA by LORD A SMITH, General Western
Agents^ 23 Lake street, Chicago,
fifor tijc firms.
Veteran Volunteers, $402 Bounty
and Premium.
AH other Becrnlu, $302 Bounty
and Premium*
All able-bodied men between the ages of
and I orty-Five Tears, who have heretofore been en
listed and have served for not lees then nine months,
who shall re-lnlist for’Regiments in the field, wiU ba
deemed VETERAN VOLUNTEERS, and as sneb will
be entitled to receive one month's pay la advance and
abounty ana premium of f4CL
To another Recruits for Old Regiments, not Vete
rans, one month’s pay in advance and a bounty and
premium of *502 will be paid.
Each recruit will be allowed to SELECT THE BEOI
MEKT which ho prefers to Join, and will be mustered
into the Regiment of Lis choice.
AH who wish to join any of tbe gallant Regiment
now in the field, and to receive the munificent boun
ties offered by the Government, can have the prlvl-
Icce by cal lint at the Headquarters of
Capu WmTjAMES, Provost Marshal of tbe Ist Dls-
AM OS*B * COOK, Provost Marshal of the Sd
P Cap£ t frG^KV. C £uSTACE, Provost Marshal of the
M C?pt. jisd£S WOODRUFF, Provost Marshal of the
“as? Provost Marshal of the
5t Cmti\AHEL LOKGWOETH, Provost Marshal of the
“ F feB”“T»%IXAKE,ProTC«t M.r?ba]orthcßti
D cS£ t ’TOillia rt M. e FKT. Provost Maralul oftto
10thDistrict,at Jacksonville. ... .
Capt. MORTIMER O. K£AK, Provost Marsha! 0!
tb capu I^OEGE a ABBOTr, Provost Marshal of the
“cV?u P&c K? raHiIPS, ProvMt llraM of tt.
Utb District, at Cairo.
Ton are again summoned to rall/around, thedear oU
Flag. Tour spontaneous and glorious patriotism har
hitherto more than epualled every call of your comp
try. Imperishable lustre has crowned the anus of the
Invincible legions otyour brethren already to the
field. No other State has so proud a record. The re
bellion Is reeling and staggering beneath the tremen
dous blows of the brave and stalwart sons of the Re-
E cbllc. A few blows more and Treason dies. The ear
meat. Your country again calls. .Sho asks you tc
close up the thinned ranks of the battle-scarred he
roes, wlio, on a hundred glorious fields have made the
name of“illlnolsan" a terror to the foe and the watch*
'word of victory. She greets yon with a liberality wor
thy alike of her gralllnde for your past achievements,
and her faith In your ability to win yet more enduring
renown. Illinoisans 1 to the Held again I by bondre«
and thousands and assist In the final effort that ehau
bring the Infernal Dragon of Secession to the dart fop
ever. 60, living or dying, shall this commonwealth and
the Republic bless you. and yonr names ana nemo*
ties be immortal} JAMES OAEKS,
1 Lieut. Col. 4tb U. S, Cavalry,
OCIS-o2OS-Sm. A. A. Pro. Mar.Gcn.llL
• N&. 5 WABnntoxoN St„ Vicksburg,
rsmmUslon and Forwarding Merchants. 4
The noH liberal advances made on shipments ol
Refer to W. It. Greene A Co., Chouteau, Harrison
A V»llp t Bt. Louis, D. B.StaaU, Chicago. H.O.Gil
betVf inelncatl, Northrop A Co., Memphis.
d57*1587-40l_ * _*
XI Honlmcr, Architect, from Pnrls.bM Jast arrived
In Chicago alter residing In 2»ew Turk city for twelve
reiTa,an4U at the disposal of nil persons wishing to
honor him with their confidence la architectural mat
c*™- I** Itandolph street, Befereneea—Ogden. Fleet
J. Y.Sciwmnnn.'W. Gurnee. H/W.Osborn
rrr»'dect l.c. n. R. Co.t 000. Healr. deS-rtPS-ewSdn
7.50 to n.03
JUM to 88.93
.20JM to SCuO9
Loans on real estate.—
. prepared to negotiate loam
“W for . term of J<mr», ot ttt
Money la rested as above for residents or non-rat!
dents. L. U. OLUSTKD A CO
n.U-pBJ-»n Comer like *ni Loumooo.
X AKCECO..ofKewTorIc,F.*. -mnston. PMt*
dent. Cadi Assets. February lit, iks,
v ___-,
O. CUOHKB3TE, General Agent for Kortbern and
CentralDllaoU,Mo.tlOUricau. Chicago. ieu-g93-iy
(Eljicaga tUxibnne.
Beiponw ortho Colored Soldlors.l
To God be the glory! They cal! Os! we come!
How clear rings the bugle, how bold beats the
Our “Beady I" rings dear; our hearts bolder beat;
The strongest our right arms, the swiAost our
2fo danger can daunt us; no malice o’erthrow;
For country, for honor, rejoicing we go.
How watekfol, how. eager we waited for this,
'ln terror lest all were betrayed with a kiss!
Yet, weary in cabin or toiling in field, •
The sweet hope of Freedom we never would yield;
But steadfast we trusted, through sorest delay,
That the beam on our night was the dawning of
'Tis dawning! 'ds morning! the hills are o*owl
God’s angels roll backward the clouds or our
CnccrsEPof the rifle, one glimpse of the fray.
And chattel and bondman Have vanished for are!
Stem men they will find us who venture to feel
The shock of our cannon, the thrust of our steel.
The bright flag above ns. exultant we hall;
Beneath it what rapture the ramparts to scale I
or, true to our leaner, o'er mountain, through hol
It* stars never pelting, with fleet foot to follow,
Till, shrill for the battle, the bugle notes blow,
And pioudly we plant it in the face of the foe. -
And then, when the conflict is done. In the gleam
Of the camp-fire at midnight, how gaily we dream.
The slave ft the citizen—coveted name
That lifts him from loathing, that shields him from
Bis cottage tmrariched; and, blithesome as he,
His wife by the hearthstone—his bahe on her knee.
The cotton grows fair by the sea as of old;
The cane yields its sugar; the orange its gold;
Light rustle the corn-leaves; the rice-fields are
And free as the whito man, he smiles at the scene:
The dram heats—wo start from our slumbers and
That the dream of the night find an answering day.
To God be the glory! They call ns! we come 1
How welcome the watchword, the harry, the ham!
Our hearts arc aflame os our good swords we
For Freedom 1 for Freedom! ” soft echoes the
The bugle rings cheerily; our banners float high;
O comrades, all forward! we'il triumph or die I
Speech of JEon. I. N. Arnold, Delivered
In Congress, Jan. 0, 1804.
Mr. Chairman, In June, 1857, a compara
tively unknown man nttered in tho State.
Bouse, at Springfield, BL, a sentiment which
is already historical. Its philosophy, its pro
found sagacity, its prophetic prescience, its
unparalleled boldness and honesty, were
characteristic of the man, who, then obscure,
has become already, to-day, tho foremost
character in American history. The sentiment
was this:
“ A house divided against itself cannot stand. I
believe that this Government cannot permanently
exist half slave and half free. Ido not expect the
Union to be dissolved; Ido not expect the house
to fall; bat 1 expect it will cease to dc divided."
This, the first emphatic enunciation of the
philosophical fact of the antagonism between
liberty and slavery, the eternal and “Irre
pressible” conflict between them, electrified
the country, and made Abraham Lincoln
President of the United States.
The moment the fact is recognized that lib
erty and slavery are antagonistic, and that
there can be no peace between them—that
our country, all of U, must pass into the dark
night of slavery, or all of it emerge into the
dear light of freedom-all loyal, patriotic
men become at once anti-slavery men, aboli
Such I avow myself here, to-day,and I shall
deem it a proud distinction if X can merit the ,
name by aiding in bringing about the entire.*
abolition of slavery in my suffering country. *
And os, when in the palmy days of the Bo
man republic, the people dune to fed, by an
instinctive conviction, that Carthage must be
destroyed that Borne might live, so, to-day.
the American people fed that slavery must
die that liberty and the Union may live.
“ Dch-u da a>t Carthago" became then the mot
to of every loyal, patriotic Roman. “ Down
with slavery” is becoming the motto of every
loyal, patriotic American.
As Roman constancy, courage, and persist
ence finally triumphed over Carthage, so will
American constancy, courage, and determina
tion triumph over slavery. * * *
The Bon. gentleman then traced the pro
gress of liberty since its dawn among the
early Saxon&i-its triumph on the fidd of Run
nymede, its straggles through the reigns of
the Benry’s and Edwards’, its fierce and
bloody encounter with the first Charles, until
Lord Mansfield dcctrified the Island of Great
Britain, and the world, that “ slaves cannot
breathe in England.”
When, in 1858, Abraham Lincoln' uttered
►the philosophic truth that freedom and sla
very could not permanently exist together—
that our country would become all five or
all slave —be did not anticipate any but a
moral conflict. The weapons by which he
expected freedom to triumph were the wea
pons of truth and free discussion. Free
speech, a free press, reason, the ‘schoolmas
ter, the sermon, the lecture, the printing
press, the telegraph, the ballot: these were
the agencies, the weapons, by which the bat
tle was to be fought. It was with the ballot,
and not with bullets, the victory was expect
ed to be won. The victory was won by these
Ecaccful agencies in the election of Abraham
incoln as President. Slavery, conscious
that it could not stand free discussion, that
U must be destroyed If free speech and a free
fircss were tolerated, appealed from the bal
ot-box to the sword, and brought - upon the
country this terrible war
Slavery having plunged tbe nation into this
war, it Is fit that it should die by the laws of
war. Slavery stands before tbe world to-day
guilty of all the calamities of our country.
Every dollar expended, every suffering en
dured, every drop of blood spilled, every
wound and every death, on every battle-field
and in every hospital, is the price we pay for
the existence and toleration of American
Itis to-day a rebel and a traitor; Let ns
declare it an outlaw under our Constitution
and laws.
There has never been a day since our exist
ence as a nation when slavery was loyal to
the Constitution and the Union. Now an
open enemy, striking at tbe heart of the Re
public, it bas always been a plotting,stealthy,
secret traitor, undermining the Constitu
tion, and sapping the foundations of our lib
Mr. Arnold rehearsed the ’ indictments
against slavery, in which he declared that all
hlstoty teaches that ignorance, vice, pauper
ism and barbarism arc the natural results ol
the dcgredatlon of labor.
Slavciy having in an unfortunate moment
been tolerated by tbe framers of our Consti
tution, under tbe mistaken belief that It
would be bnt a temporary evil, soon aspired
to and became the znastcrof tbe Government.
Having intrenched itself in the very citadel
of political power, conscious of its inherent
weakness, it demanded additional territory
for its expansion; first Louisiana, then Flor
ida, then Texas. These territories, vast
enough for an empire, haying been secured,
slavery then demanded the repeal of the Mis
souri line, that she might carry her curse
North as well as South and West. * * * *
Up to this period of the struggle- the career
of the slaveholders in their lust of domina
tion had met with no serions check. Slavery
was absolute on the bench of tbe Supreme
Court; it dictated in the national councils;
it furnished the Presidents, or desig
nated the most base, subservient tool
it could purchase among its Northern
sycophants to occupy the Executive Man
sion. It was a ruler in the Halls of Congress.
The Army and the Navy, with West Point
and the Naval School os its nurseries—the
training from which yet lingers—were Its
right andjefl hand to cany out its purposes.
The national treasure, collected in large pro
portion to the North, was expended mainly
at the South and to all the pockets of slave
holders. The qualifications for your repre
senatives abroad were fealty lo slavery.
Every new Territory was filled with the min
ions of Uiis slave power, and was as regular
ly trained up to tbe interests of slavery as
the protege* of Jefferson Davis in military
life were trained to bis wllL
The slaveholder held the parse and the
sword; he was the king at the White House,
a ruler here in this Hall, a despot in the Sen
ate, and everywhere a tyrant*
. Such was thc.position of the slaveholder in
1858. • '
Meanwhile' slavery had revolutionized the
Government. The great principles of Magna
Charta and the Decoration of Independence
had ceased' to have practical .existence in a
large part of the Union. Liberty of speech,
freedom of the press, and trial by jury had
disappeared in the slave States. Indeed, that
portion of the so-called Republic hod ceased
to be a government of law, and had become
a government of a tyrannic, cruel oligarchy,
more odious, despicable, cruel than any on
earth. There was no redress for any outrage,
however cruel, if perpetrated in behalf ana
at the behest of slavery. The vengeance of
the slaveholder against the man who spoke
or published in behalf of liberty was sharp,
speedy, and unrelenting. The bowie-knife
and the bludgeon, the baiter, and even the
stake, were the Instruments of violence and
torture resorted, to by every petty lynch
judge who found tiny hold enough to question
the divinity of the “peculiar institution.” In
the slave States of this Union a freeman had
no rights which a slaveholder felt bound to
respect In those States the Constitution
had disappeared. I say, then, that slavery
had established a* revolution, overturned a
republican form of government, and estab
lished a despotism In its place. « ♦
Let us pause a moment, Mr. Chairman, and
contemplate the saddest spectacle.of all this
Tv ar Virginia as she is to-day. She was wor
•thy of her early pre-eminence. Her early
history was brilliant Indeed. Washington,
Jefferson, Patrick Henry, Madison and Mar
shall. all men of whom any nation might be
• prond. There is sometlung grand and ma
fistic in the physlcarconformation of the 6ld
Commonwealth. With the Alleghenies and
the Blue Ridge running through her entire
extent, she seems fashioned for the abode of
freemen. When wc remember that her great
est writer penned the Declaration of Inde
pendence and thcOrdinauccof 1787, and that
in a contest between her slaveholders' and
their slaves the Almighty had no attribute
which would take sides with the master; and
when wc look upon her to-day, and see to
what slavery has reduced the proud old Com
monwealth, it is indeed the saddest spectacle
of the war. * * *
In view, then, of all the curses which sla
very has inflicted upon [the‘country, I im
peach American slavery before the American
people and their Congress, and demand whe
ther it shall still live.
. 1 charge slavery with treason and with
murder; IchargoU with the murder of every
Union soldier who has been saciifioed since
the rebels fired upon Fort Sumter; I charge
it'with the oseasslnatlon of Ellsworth and
Lyon and Baker end McCook, and tbs whole
army’of,martyra who hare been perfidiously
assassinated by slaveholders since they began
the rebellion; I charge it with a conspiracy
to undermine *and subvert the liberties
and Constitution of my country, to erect a
despotism upon its ruins ; 1 charge slavery
with the death of all those who have fallen
in this war. It has dug the half million of
graves for patriots and rebels made by this
war: and those who sleep there would, but
for this cursed institution, to-day be living
In peace and fraternity. '
You can have-no permanent peace while
slavery lives. A truce you might have, pos
sibly, until it could recover its power; but
peace, never. Your contest with it is to. the
death. Your Implacable enemy now reels
and staggers. Strike the decisive blow. You
could not if you would, and you ought not
if you could, make terms of compromise with
slavery. You have abolished It at this capi
tal. Yon Lave forever prohibited it In all
your Territories. Your Government has
lnnjga#man for participating in the slave
trade. You have admitted west Virginia
free. Yon have acknowledged the indepen-,
deuce of HaytL You have enlisted, and are
enlisting, African soldiers; they have carried
your banner bravely and triumphantly on
many 1 ard-fought fields. You have pledged
your faith to them, to the world, and to God,
that they shall ho free. You have crowned
the dome of your Capitol with Liberty. At
your call Missouri is throwing off the incu
bus of slavery. Maryland shouts back,
through the ballot-box, her joyous answer
that she, too, is to be free. Delaware, Tenn
essee, Arkansas, Texas, and Louisiana will
notlmgci. Your President, In a proclama
tion of emancipation, which, while it bos
revolutionized the public sentiment and the
action of Europe, has secured victory to onr
aims, has proclaimed liberty and emancipa
tion throughout the territory in rebellion.-
First, I reply, in the border States, by the
action ofthe States themselves. This action
will be speedy and decisive.
Second. In • all the tcrritoiy in rebellion,
slavery bas already been. substantially abol
ished by the Proclamation of Emancipa
tion. Confirm by Congress this proclama
tion by Prohibiting its re-establishment, and
abolish It in that port of the rebel States not
Included in the proclamation.
Third. Slavery being thus everywhere abol
ished, amend the .Constitution, prohibiting
its rc-cstablisbmcnt or existence in every
part of tbe United States.
Has Congress tbe power to confirm, sanc
tion, and carry out the Proclamation of
Emancipation, and prohibit slavery in all that
portion of the United. States designated
1 clslm ihat the Government has the power
In time of -war, as a war measure, to abol
ish slavery wherever and whenever it may
benccesseory to secure the success of the
It is a principle In the interpretation of
statutes and constitutions, familiar to law
yers, that, to determine their meaning, you
may look into and consider their preamble.
This is, indeed, usually the key to the instru
ment. It states the object sought to bo at
tained by the statute; and it would bo
strange, if the preamble recites that the Con
stitution was ordained to accomplish a cer
tain specified purpose, if the powerto accom
plish that purpose is not found in the Con
stitution. Now, the preamble to ,the Con
stitution recites that the people, “ In order
to form a more perfect union, establish jus
tice, Insure domestic tranquility, provide for
the common defense,* promote the general
welfare, and secure the blessings of liberty,
&c., ordain and establish this Constitution,"*’
For the purpose of seeming these objects
a Government was established, clothed with
powers adequate, as was supposed, to accom
plish these purposes. Now, if a permanent
and perfect union between free and slave
States Las been demonstrated to ho impossi
ble, may not the obstacle to sneb union be
removed ? If justice cannot be established
while slavery exists, shall not slavery cease ?
Has Congress the constitutional power to
Insure domestic tranquility? I submit to
the candidand thoughtful men of all parties,
whether, in the light of the history of the
past, the endless controversies and dissen
sions, from the Missouri question down to
tbe civil war in Kansas, the riots and out
rages caused by slavery,- culminating In this
terrible rebellion and bloody war, whether
domestic tranquility Is attainable while slave
ry exists? If not, may not this domestic
tranquility bo insured by removing the dis
turbing cause? Ifilndecd, there is no med
icine for this evil, If this vicious clement may
not bo removed, then the founders of the
Government established the Constitution to
insure tranquility without the power to ac
complish the object *
Fourth. Among the enumerated objects of
the Constitution was to provide for the pub
lic define. Assuming the iaet that slavery
is a source of weakness and danger to us,
and wonld afford aid and strength to a for
eign or domestic enemy, con wc provide for
the common defense by removing the dan
ger? If a city charter vested in Ihc corpo
rate body the power to provide for the com
mon defense, and a magazine of powder
should be established in a populous district,
would any lawyer doubt the power of the
corporation to cause its removal ? If a dan
gerous and contagious disease should spring
up, would the power to cause its removal be
questioned? If a pestilence-breeding nui
sance existed, could it be removed and its
cause be prohibited ?
Again, the Constitution was ordained to
promote the general welfare, audio secure to
us and to our posterity the blessings of lib
erty. Suppose experience has demonstrated
. that we cannot have prosperity, northe bless
ings of liberty, without extirpating slavery.
Suppose the census tables demonstrate that
slavery is the great obstacle to onr progress;
that free labor will produce double that of
slave labor.; that with free labor yon will
have national prosperity, wealth, every ele
ment of greatness; that with freedom yon
will have education, arts, science, civiliza
tion, religion; while with slavery you have
Ignorance, brutality, vice, barbarism;' can
wc, under a Constitution formed with the
avowed object of promoting the'general wel
fare, promote it byaholishlug slavery? Sup
pose it to be demonstrated that liberty and
slavery arc incompatible, and that unless yon
destroy slavery, slavery will destroy freedom
and republican government, can yon secure
the blessings of liberty to yourselves and
your posterity by destroying slavery ?
M. Arnold here discussed the power of the
Government over that portion of the Union
where the rebellion exists, and quoted from
the Constitution that “Congress shall have
power to provide for the common defence
and the general welfare, 1 ’ dec. The President-
Is an officer 6f the United States, the Com
mondcr-in-Chicf of its armies, and it is his
duty to suppress rebellion, repel invasion,
and maintain the Constitution everywhere in
the Union, and carry oat the guarantee to
each State of a republican form of govern
ment; and ibis he is to do, when necessary,
by force, by warj subject to the laws of war;
and Congress has foil power to moke all laws
necessary and proper to carry out, and into
full execution, these war of the Gov
ment, including the well-established
If elavery'is the corner-stone of the rebell
ion, cannot that corner-stone bo constitution
ally knocked out ? If slavery is the cause of
tbe war, giving strength to our enemies; if it
feeds and clothes iheir armies, and keeps
them In the held, and enables them to keep
up their power; and if the Prcsidenf or Con
gress, or both acting together, by freeing
them, can deprive the rebels of this power,
and bring their freed slaves to out side, and
thus provide for the common defense, and
thus restore the Union and a republican go.v
eminent to the loyal men of the rebel States,
is not the right to do this clear and indispa
table ? If wc have not this right, then is the
Government without the means of self-prcscr*
Constitution provides that “the Uni
ted States shall guaranty to every State in
this Union a republican* form of govern
ment.” Congress has the power to do every
thing neccsssry|to moke good that guarantee.
If the emancipation of staves in the rebel
States will tend to the establishment of a
republican form of government in the States
in rebellion, who can deny the power to
emancipate ? The government, so called, ex
isting <iefacto % in the States in rebellion, is in
antagonism to the republican government the
Constitution requires the nation to guarantee
It is the right and the duty of the Govern
ment to destroy that usurped and rebellious
de facto government, and establish a republi
can government in its place. In accomplish
ing Oils, If slavery stands in the way, may it
notbe removed out of the way? * * *
I ask gentlemen this question. J eft Davis
has made war upon onr country, attempted
to set np upon onr soil a rebellious govern
ment, attacked onr capital, and now holds a
portion of these States under a despotic tyr
anny. In making war upon him to snbdne
him, to re-establish our authority, and fnllfil
the guarantee of a republican form of gov
ernment, can. onr Government do all that
cue nation can do when at w at with another
under the rules of war ? Surely this will not
be denied. This brings us to the inquiry
whether the emancipation of the. slaves of
the enemy Is or is not a recognized mode of
carrying on modern warfare. Let ns see.
The end we are seeking to accomplish is to
crush the rebellion. The abolition of slavery
lends directly to the accomplishment of that
end, and os effectually as to subdue the rebel
armies in the field. "\Vithout their slaves the
rebel armies could not long exist. Emanci
pation not only; deprives the rebels'of the
means of supporting their armies, bnt it is
the most efficient means of bringing the
force and power of four millions of people
to our side.*
«Now, the end -wc arc seeking, to-wit, the
deetmetion of the rebel power, “being' legiti
mate,* and “ within the s*cope of the Consti- €
lotion,” to use the language of Chief Justice
Marshall;all means* which arc appropriate
and plainly adapted to tho end, and which
arc not prohibited by the Constitution, are
lawful. (4 "Wheaton’s Rep.,42Ll I assert,
without fear of contradiction, that tho eman
cipation of the slaves-of an enemy is a well
recognized belligerent right, and would not
be questioned by any well-informed person if
wc were at war with Spain, Brazil, or any
other nation holding slaves. Eas not onr
Government the same belligerent rights
iigalnst the lufamona traitor Davis as it would
have against a recognized nation ? The rteht
to (marcipate slaves has been so generally
recognized as a belligerent right, that it will
rctrcclj be questioned. This power was cx
erdsed by Great Britain in tho revolutionary
wer, end in the whrof 1813; and tho right to
exercise it was admitted by General .Wash-;
ington,-acd Mr. Jefferson, and not contro
verted by any. ~
Mr. uefferson says Virginia lost. thirty
thousand slaves under Cornwallis, and if the
slaves bad been .token “to give' them., free
dom it would have been right.” : • '
The statement- and argument of John
Quincy Adams on this subject has never been
successfully answered
• “I l*y this down os the law of notions. I say
that military authority tokos, lor the time, the
place of all "municipal' institutions, end. slavery
among the rest;-and that, under that state-of
things, so far horn Us being true that the States
where slavery exists have the exclusive manage
ment of the subject, uot ouly the President of the
United States, but the Commander of the Army,
has power to order the universal emancipation of
the slaves. 1 ' • • * . • ’ •
“ From the instant that the slavcholdlng Statsa be
come the theatre of a war, civil, servile, or foreign,
ticm that Instant the war powers of Congress ex
tend to interference with the institution cf slavery,
In every way in whichit can be interfered with, trom
a claim ol indemnity for slaves taken or destroyed,
to the ce&lon of States burdened with slavery to
aforelgnyower.” * • • • “Itisawar power,
I aay It is a war power; and when onr country is
actually in war, .whether It bo a war of invasion or
a war of insurrection, Congress has power to carry
on the war, and must carry it on According to the
laws of war: and by the laws of war an invaded
country bas all its laws sadmunidpal institutions
swept by Ibe board, and martial power takes the
place of them. When two hostile armies are set in
martial arrtv, the commanders of both armies have
power to emancipate all the slaves in the invaded
territory. 11 *
The great error In the public mind on this
subject arises from applying the provisions
designed to protect citizens In times of peace
to traitors in time of war.
The provision that no person shall be de
prived of life without duo process of law
docs not make it illegal or unconstitutional
to kill rebels on tbe field of battle. Neither
do the provisions in regard to the security of
property, or claim to service, moke it uncon
stitutional, under the wax power, to deprive
rebels of their slaves.
As against tbe right to military service, Is
the claim of a master to the service of a slave
better or more sacred than that of a master
to the service of an apprentice, or of a fothcr
to the service ofhis child?- TbcGoverhment
can take my son and your apprentice; can It
not take your slave ? In case of a foreign
war, could not the Government conscript ev
ery able-bodied slave ? Can It not do the
same !n a domestic war against traitors ?
Then It seems clear to demonstration that the
Government may emancipate slaves.
The power, then, being clear, In the name
of liberty ana of justice and humanity, let it
bo exercised. Proclaim.“ liberty throughout
the land to all the inhabitants thereof ,r
Let us build upon this rock, and the gates
of hell shall not prevail against ns.
I cannot close without offering my tribute
o'fhomage to timt great man who bas given
to the Institution of slavery the bordestblows
it has ever received. Let. Abraham Lincoln
finish the great work ho has began.
The great objects of his life are to crush
the rebellion and eradicate slavery. His am
bition is to live on the page of history as the
restorer of the Union, the emancipator of his
country. For these great ends he has labor
ed ond’tollcd through difficulties and obsta
cles fully known only to himself and to God.
The year that has just closed will live as
the year of the proclamation of emancipa
tion. This act the President declared was
sincerely believed to be an act of justice,
warranted by the Constitution upon military
necessity; and ho invoked for it the consider
ate judgmant of mankind and the gracious
favor of Almighty God. It will mark an era
in modem civilization as dearly os the Dc
doiation of Independence, or. the ac
quisition of Magna Charto. By
history it will be regarded as a great
act of humanity and justice. As a matter of
State policy, Us wisdom has already been
vindicated. This, proclamation, by present
ing onr national struggle as a clearly defined
contest between liberty and slavery, changed
the altitude of Europe towards ns.. Under
its influence and the victories achieved under
Us auspices, all fear of foreign intervention
has disappeared. Since the day of its issue
no more Floridas have sailed from British
waters. England’s broad arrow arrests tbe
rebel, rams being fitted out in her har
bors. Lonis Napoleon, following, the exam
ple of Great Britain, arrests the rebel gun
boats in the waters of France, Lord Lyons
now arises with alacrity to warn Mr. Seward
of a rebel plot in Canada.
"With liberty and union thus written by the
President’s own hand upon our national ban
ner, we have had Gettysburg, Port Hudson,
Vicksburg, Knoxvillle and Chattanooga.
* * * * * °
I ask the ardent and impatient friends of
freedom to put Implicit faith Ingraham
Lincoln. Remember he lives for the restora
tion of the Union and the abolition of slav
ery. If you deem him slow, or If yon think
he has made mistakes, remember now often
time has vindicated his wisdom. * * ♦
The mosses of the people everywhere trust
and love him. They know his hands arc
clean .and his breast Is pfire. The people
know that the devil has no bribe big cnongb,
no temptation of gold, or place, or power,
which can seduce the honest heart of Abra
ham Lincoln. They know that while he Is
President there is no. danger of a coup d'etat.
Let him exercise whatever extraordinary
powers the public safety may require, the
people instinctively feci that their liberties
and laws are safe in his bonds. They sleep
soundly, with no disturbing apprehensions,
while he holds the nine. Impetuous, eager,
impatient men call him slow, over cautious,
wanting In energy. Bctfiembcr tbe times in
which we live; remember the danger of reck
less energy, of unscrupulous wiiland'paftsion.
Yon have a Chief Magistrate of dean hands
andpnrebcart; sagacious, firm, upright,and
true. Somewhat rude ana rough, It maybe,
hut under this rough exterior yon have the
real and true hero. If he is a diamond ini the
rough, he is nevertheless real, with no false
glitter or garnish pretension. Ton have in
him a man of that sobriety, of that self-com
mand, of that freedom from passion; of that
justice and truth, of that soundness of judge
ment and perfect rectitude of intention, that
has bad, in all these attributes, uo parallel,
since the days of Washington.
Taking the.last five eventful years, and Mr.
Lincolnlias exerted a groatc* influence upon
the popular heart and in forming public opin
ion than any other man. If slavery now reels
and staggers in Its last struggles, it is from
the blows it lias received at bis bands. Ills
speeches and writings, plain, homely, and
unpolished at- they sometimes are, have be
come the household words of the people, and
crystalizcd into the overwhelming public
sentiment which demands the extinction of
slavery. •
He is a radical—a radical from conviction,
not from passion,, or hatred, or revenge. In
all great radical changes, in running round
sharp curves. Is it not better to pnt on the
brakes sometimes, rather than to run off the
track and smash up the train ?
' ■ There arc always men who arc loud, bois
terous, furious, intolerant, proscriptive and
cruel, whose hearts arc filled with hatred and
malice, and who, to eradicate one evil, are
willing to tear up the good which it has
taken ages to secure. Such was not the.ex
utopic set by the greatest ' reformer and most
radical teacher who ever appeared on earth—
the Son of God. Mr. Lincoln’s whole theory
as a reformer is to do . the greatest possible
amount*of good with the least possible cviL
-Were he more violent, more carelessly de
structive, did he use more violent words, he
might be perhaps more the popular idol, but
less the statesman and the Christian. .This
great statesman, this simple,; unpretending
man, J believe to bo the instrument raised up
by God to t cork out the regeneration of the na
tion by the death of American stjvery.
England ahdtlie Hebei Privateers.
To the Editor of tbo Loudon Star:
Sm: 'We arc already engaged in two formi
dable wars—ln New Zealand and Japan. We
are not clear of a third in China. We look
on with alarm at the violent proceedings in
Germany against Denmark, not knowing now
we may be implicated in that quarter. Mean
while—apparently through fear, and through
nothing else—we allow Russia to violate the
treaty of ISSC, and to set np; a war fleet in
the Black Sea, capturing our,merchant ships
if they attempt to trade wiiir the Circassians.
Isay, it is apparently through fear;-for no
one who considers onr recent Asiatic wars,
or the zeal with which the Ministry sprang to
arms in the matter of the ’Trent, will easily
impute it to humanity that Lords Pal
merston and Russell wink at the breach of
treaty involved in the Russian blockade. 1
With such an atmosphere of war around
ns, I cannot believe that tfcis or any English
Ministry would covet American enmity, not
to say American war. It Is .true, at the cri
sis of Northern weakness they breathed.
Hemes and scoffed at arbitration, even after
learning officially that President Lincoln had
not authorized the act of Capt.-Wilkes, and
was open to friendly representations. Yet,
before the disunion, no English Ministry was
ever brave in a matter for which bravery was
far more urgently needed. I refer tothesys
tcmatlc outrages -committed at Charleston,
Mobile, and all the principal ports of the
Southern States, against our colored seameu
—outrages which, if codunittcd in Bnrmoh
or Japan, would have been promptly replied
to by a high-handed war.
-. Against President Lincoln’s Government
we committed, as I believe, a sin of princi
ple when the Queen was advised to recogize
as bcllgcrcnts on the ocean those who were
not beligereuts on the ocean; those whose
war was wholly a land war, not touching us;
whom, moreover, we know to he not insur-:
gents in a good cause,' but traitors in the
worst of causes.
TiVhen England declared herself neutral be
tween a righteous Government and a power
seeking to exist for the sole sake of propa
gating slavery, and thereby gaye to the latter
gratuitously an enormous advantage and
great moral encouragement, our very
best friends in the North became
violently indignant. But badly as. they
regard ns to have behaved in that
matter, they forget onr first offence in com
parison with the second—that our neutrality
hod been unfaithful, and U unfaithful to this'
day. Only yesterday I read in the columns of
the 'Biar of two more American ships
burnt by the “English” pirate Alabama.
Why is It not seized in the first English port
which it dares to enter? By all these events
we arc laying up evil and quarrel for the fu
ture. „
It is astonishing how few Englishmen are
aware that Englandris liable to repay every
shilling of damage done to the American
commerce] by these. violences. Wo- our
selves first advanced the law . and; practi
cally applied it against America. In 1703,
President 'Washington, on the representation
of the English ambassador, did what he
could to prevent the fitting out of privateers
to aid France, and not only restored British
vessels which bad beet captured, bat pro
claimed that .“the Government of the United
States held itself responsible to indemnify
British owners for such captures.’* This
stood upon the general moral rights of na
tions, there being then no foreign cnlistnlcat
act in the United States.
' Bnt in ITO4, immediately after the applica
tlen of the British Government, Congress
passed such a law as satisfied ns; ana the.
President, with the concurrence of Ihd Senate
mode a treaty with England, of which one
clause secured indemnity to British owners
for vessels captured by ships fitted out In the
United States. And all damages were faith
fully repaid to us. With such an expedient, '
• it-Is morally Impossible for any American
government to fall to exact repayment for all'
ic violences committed by tim ships fitted
- out In England, even If some ot them have
' contrived to steal into a confederate port.' A
soro-point, of quarrel most remain,which, s
even If It does not reach the point of war, will.
visit us with weakness, with alarm, and with
enormous expense.
"What Is the Asiatic policy of England ?
Apparently war In Japan—>war In New
Zealand. Vhat la her European policy? To
talk for'justice, but take no one practical
step for justice. Why not? Because, in ad
dition to.faer African troubles, r she has an out'
standing quarrel for her wrongs to American
commerce. What, then, is the domestic pol
icy of England ? Not reform, not retrench
ment, not judicious expenditure on Internal
Improvement; that la Impossible. As
we now go on we must have cver-lu
creasing armaments. Suppose that we owe
three millions sterling to President Lincoln's
citizens for property destroyed. How much
cheaper to pay that at once than to allow the
bill to double itself, and then pay eight or
ten millions a year in European ignominy
while watching .against possible American
war, until less honorable ministers pay the
debt of nature, and some fresher mind rise
to the head of aflbirs—a Lord Stanley ora
Mr. Gladstone—who will pay the American
Mil. and tell ns to think ourselves well rid
of it.
. At the next elections many win raise a cry
of “Peace and retrenchment.” ...Let none
delude'themselves with the idea of solid
pence* or fruitful war. or useful if inglorious
retrenchment, nnlcss we apeedily retrace our
steps, and overthrow the evil precedents not
yet finally, sanctioned—declare that the Con
federates arc not ocean belligerents, that the
ships built and fitted out in England against
the North are English pirates, that they must
be seized wherever they can be caught,' and
all their damages,repaid. ‘ And to thisa crim
inal prosecution oi their’ builders, and we
shall retain the good will of our best friends
—the freemen of America, After that we
shall have strength to spare in aid of Europe
an justice. F. W. Newman.
TheSlandcr on SUmH osmer.
Wc printed a few days ago a note from Mr.
Gibson, the famous English sculptor, refuting
the calumny of some English scribbler who
asserted that Miss Hoamer was not the au
thor of the fine statue of Zenobia recently
exhibited by her in England.. Mr. Story, the
well-known American sculptor, sends the
following note to a London journal on the
same subject: . -
Rome, November, 1533.
*3.My attention has just been called to a pass
age in the last number of the Art Journal , in
which'the writer, speaking of the statue of
Zenobia. exhibited by Miss Hosmcr at the
International Exhibition of 18G3,.Asserts that
though “ said to be by Miss'Hosmcr, it is, in
reality? the work of an Italian artist in her
studio.” This Injurious statement, which is
copied from a newspaper called T/ie Queen, is
so direct an accusation of a want of honor
and even common honesty on the part of
Miss Hosmer, that it cannot be allowed to re
main nncontradlcted. Those who know this
amiable lady and accomplished artist, will,
treat it with the contempt it deserves; but
as the public, to whom she is known only by
reputation, may be thereby injuriously influ
enced towards her, it becomes the duty of
those who know this statement to be utterly
untrue to say so publicly. I therefore avail
myself of your columns to nail this base coin
to the counter, so that it may circulate no
I wish to say publicly that I know this as
sertion to* bo utterly devoid of troth. The
“Zenobia” was the product of Miss Hos
mcris own mind and her own hands, and to
her alone the wide praise which it has so de
servedly received justly belongs. The only
possible foundation forsuch a statement may
he found in the fact that Miss Hosmcr. ac
cording to the common practice of sculptors,
employed a person to assist her In a the first
manual labor of putting up the irons and
clr k f from her original sketch; hut this work,
which required-hut a short time, once per
formed, tbe statue passed. Into the hands of
Miss Hosmcr, by whom solely it was carried
forward and completed. Signor Nucci was
the person .thus employed by her (as he
Is by several other sculptors), . and
is “the Italion artist” referred to in the
Art Jonmal as the author of Miss Eosmcr’s
1 Zenobia.’. Bnt as he is an honest man, he
is greatly indignant with this statement,
which reflects upon him also as an accom
plice In an asserted imposture, and exposes
him to tho possible suspicion of having au
thorized a statement which is entirely false,
and which he is Incapable of having origi
Here, in Borne, this attack has been re
ceived by the artists with a common chorus
of reprobation; and Miss Hosmer, who, os I
understand, has taken legal steps to clear her
self from tins accusation of Imposture, will
find it easy to prove, from the months of
many witnes&e6.who were In a position per
sonally to know tbe facts, the ntter falsity of
the statement originally published in the
Queen , and then quoted and adopted by the
Art Journal." "W. w Story.
Anticipation of tbe Telegraph.
To the N. Y, Evening Post:
' A lady recently pointed out to me a curious
passage in the two hundred and forty-first
number of the Spectator, dated in 1711, which
is a remarkable foreshadowing of the electric
telegraph. I transcribe It as it may amuse as
well os surprise many of your readers. ~
Strada, in .one of bis Prolusions (written
about two hundred and forty years ago),
gives an account of a chimerical correspond
ence between two friends, by the help of a
certain loadstone, which had such virtue in
it, that if it touched two several needles,
when one of the needles so touched began to :
move, the other, though at never so great a
distance, moved nt the same time and in the
samemanner. He tells us that two friends,
being each of them .possessed of one of these
needles, made a kind of dial plate, inscribing
It. foar. and twenty letters in the
same manner as the hoars or tbo dayurc
marked upon the ordinary dial plate. They
then fixed one of these needles on each' of
these plates in such a manner that it could
move round without impediment so as
to touch any of the four and twenty
letters. Upon separating from one another'
Into distant countries,' they agreed to
withdraw themselves punctually into their
closets at a certain the day, and to
converse with one another by means of this
their invention. Accordingly, when they
were some hundred miles asunder, each of
them shut himself up in- his closet at (he
time appointed, and immediately cast his ey
upon bis dial-plate. If he hud a mind to
write anything to his friend, he directed his
needle to every letter that formed the words
which be had occasion for, making a little
pause at the end of evciy word or sentence,
to avoid confusion. The friend in the mean
* while saw his own sympathetic needle mov
ing abont of itself to every letter which that
of his correspondent pointed at. By this
means they talked together across a whole
continent, and conveyed their thoughts to
one another inan Instant, over cities or moun
tain?, seas or deserts."
Horrible Harder In Missouri. -
[From tbc Missouri Democrat, Jon. B.]
Cape Girardeau, Jan. 1,166 L
A horrible and most cruel murder was per*
pcirated at 12 o’clock on the night of the37th
nit., at the residence of DamcT Crltze, near
Balias, in Bollinger county. Mo. The house
was attacked by eleven rubs, who demanded
possession and threatened to bum It if
refused. At the place were Mr. James
Stevens and Wm. Critzc—the latter a
brother of Banicl Crltze—and Mr. Frasier,
who is the Sheriff of Bollinger county.
They were three very g66«i And active
Union men, and with the landlord made four.
„On opening the door the rchs commenced
firing into the house, without regard to
whom they might hit Sheriff Frasier was
wounded in the hip and foil to the floor,
where ho remained till the fight was over;
bpt Tvilikm Crltze and James' Stevens de
fended themselves and the house with bra
very. They took their stands, Critzc at one
cod of the house and Stevens at the other,
and fired with accuracy and rapidity at the
fee, till both were tilled. Stevens fell with
three balls in his breast and two stabs in the
side, and Critzc with a ball in his loins and
another In his body.
The rebels could not boast, for they were
six to one. One of their party had his thigh
broken, another was wounded in the shoul
der, and a thirdwds shot In the arm after the
fight. They made Banicl Critzc take a light
and show .the dead and tell thelrnamcs. m
Crltze was not yet dead, but they roughly
stripped him, took other clothing, and leu.
Two better Union men never lived than the
deceased. In their massacre the Unionists
have suffered an Irreparable loss.
Gold Found In the. take Superior
[From the Detroit Tribune, Jan. 7.]
. -There is apparently no limits either in ex
tent or variety* to the rich resources of Mich
igan. No similar extent of country upon the
habitable globe is equally rich in natnral
wealth, ana certainly no other region offers
such tempting inducements for the invest
ment of capital to properly'develop its re
sources. She Is rich in iron, copper, coal,
gypsum and salt, to which silver has recently
been added, and it is now ascertained that
rich deposits of gold lie imbedded in her vir
gin soil, os will be seen by the following ex
tract from tbc Philadelphia ZEning
-of Jap.3: “In connection with this' silver
lead region, there has transpired in this city
a circumstance which it is not pretended will,
if believed, abate the excitement now pre
vailing therein. A-sample of iron pyrites,
sold by its owner- to have been taken front a
quartz lode in the silver-lead region in Mich
igan, by analysis of Bußois & 'Williams,
Analytical Chemists, of this city, woj found
to be wonderfully rich in gold—the value for
the ton of rock being above the average of
that of the ore of Colorado.”- The specimen
above referred to was delivered to Messrs.
Du Bois A Williams b& Capt. John Spalding,
of the steamer Northern Light, one of tbe
pioneers of silver-lead' enterprise, and came
from section 10, town 49, range 38 west, be
longing to the Marquette Silver Mining Com
pany oi this city.
A New 'Winter Sport.
Among the sports on tbe ice at St. Louis,
the Danocratol that city gives the following;
* Some enterprising: genius had placed a.live
duck in. a box, leaving about six inches of
Us head and neck out, and this box was
placed in a hole cut in the ice, the upper por
tion, showing the duck’s head, being exposed
to view. He bad a stick about twc'feet long,*
and charged ten cents for tho privilege of
throwing the stick at 'the duck’s head—the
lucky Individual who struck and kiUed the
duck to have tho fowl os the reward of hls :
skill Many persons, struck with the novelty
of this trick, and not doubting that they
could knock the dnek’s head off in three
throws, Invested their money and hundreds
gathered around to witness the sport. Now
the deck Is one of tho most artfol dodgers
1 extant, and ho saved his life several hundred
‘times by the quickness with '.which he drew
in his head at the approach of the murderous'
' stick. The proprietor of : this 'lnstitution
pocketed about thirty dollars in a few hoars,
and when wo left the stick was.-still whirling
and the duck was saving his neck with a
certainty that gave promise of a long and:
.eventfullife, . .... ; .. ..... ■
■. Mendel’s Hew Township and Sectional
Map of Illinois.
Compiles from United State* and actual wotwots,
shewing all Roads. Railroads, Elvers, Canals, Greets
and Village* la the Stale, aad having the narne ol
each township distinctly bxorxvbd thbsvox.
The M*p contains on the margin correct Flats or tao
principal cities, a v*la»ble Geological Diagram or
the State, and a Terr accurate and comprehensive
Railway Map ofthe united States. Also, car*ftuly
prepared tables ol statistic*, Inclusive of the now
State Census. .
The Man will be ornamented with views of promi
nent public buildings, an elegantly engraved border
and a beautiful lltue picture of the City of Chicago,
all engraved express-y tor tbU work. • .
The Map will oe Ixs feel in alze, handsomely Color
ed in Townshli s, and mounted with cloth backs, roll
ers and moulding*ln the beat and most durable man
ner. .
Tbe publisher and manufacturer of this map has
been forthe last tea or twelve years enraged In the
map publishing and lithograph!nr business at Chi
cago, and during that time has mapped nearly every
county In Illinois, thereby accumulating a very large
amount of the most valuable material for the produce
tlon of a State Map, which together with his extea
five facilities for manuiacture has enabled him to.
produce one ofthe most beautiful, comprehensive
and correct mapsever published is tub Status, and
TEAK A LARGER PRICE FOR an inferior article
produced abroad. This map will be sold to subscrib
ers only at the very.low price of l3j»per copy.
For every county In the State, to whom will be offer
ed the most liberal terms. Address EDW. MENDEL,
163 Lake street, Chicago.
The Public aro herebyJwarned that Cm*. R. Ab
sold, or Abnold and Atwood, are nolonger Agents
formyNewTownshlp aad Sectional Map of Illinois,
aor la any way authorized or employed by me. All
parties wbo bare been in their employ as Canraasers,
and also anbacrlbersto the map. would do well to
communicate with me Immedlatelv.
•deS7-tBlMm 163 Lake street. Chicago.
R n'o IBS’.
Machine Copying; Ink.
CHEMISTS, Ac., * '
135 Aldersgate Street, Loodei,
Dcemlttheirduty to caution tbe American Public
agtdnst a spurious Imitation of the Articles—offered
for Sale, Purchased, and Sold by parties la the U. S.
Several of these Bottles have been transmitted
from New York to Messrs. P. & J. Abxold, the
LABELS on which Bottles they have submitted to
the inspection or Messrs. Whiting 6 Co., of London,
the Printers of -the Genuine Labels, who declare,
without hesitation, that they are FORGERIES.'
With a view to check this disreputable practice,
'Messrs. P. A J. Arnold have given peremptory orders
to their Manufacturers ofßotttcs to have. In future,
every Bottle Stamped and Indented with iheirNames,
«P. & J. ARNOLD, London,”
With a view of protecting themselves, and of secur
ing to the Purchasers and Consumers In America the
Genuine Article.
Since the above precantlon was adopted byllcaar*.
Arnold, by havluif their Names stamped on tbe Bot
ties at the time of tbelr Mannfacinro. tbe following
Advertisement appears In tbe Boston and other
To Janie Dealers and Bottle Collectors In Philadel
phia, Baltimore and Washington.—Wanted,—Stone
Ink Bottles. Quarts. Pints, and Half Pints, which
have held Arnolds* Inks, or Bottles of the same
make with any other Label on.
W Cents per dozen for Quarts.
M M ** ** Pints.
25 “ •*. ** Half-Pints.
Will be paid by the Subscriber who will pay Freight
to New York. “Signed—S. 8. Stafford, No. 10
Cedar street. New York."
Messrs. P. A J. Askold leave It with tbe American
Public to draw their own Inference from this Adver
tisement* persuaded they will be more cautions in
observing they are not Imposed on by the substitu
tion of a spurious for a Gentotb Article.
Tbe Genuine can be had of W. A C. K. HERRICK
Stationers, 73 John street, our Agents for tbe U. S.
Incorporated 1863—Capital Stock, $200,000.
This Company have nearly completed (a portion
now ready tor business) a Fire Proof Warehouse, &o
feet by 572 feet, four stories ana cellar, situatedonihe
sooth branch of Chicago Hirer, corner of West Tay
lor and Beach streets; will, as soon as tbe weather
admits, lay a track which will connect it with all rail
roads entering the city- . , .
At present they are prepared to receive the follow
leg descriptions of property on Storage, and
Issue Negotiable Warehouse Receipts
At the following rates, until otherwise published:
Lard, per tletce S eta and eta.
Beef and Pork, per tori 7 cts and SM eta.
. Floor,perbrl Sets and 2K eta.
Hlghwmcf.pcrbrl WctaandS cts.
Wool, per bale 10 eta and 5 cts.
Broom Coro, bMe 0f250 1b5...10 cU and 5 cts.
Tbe higher rates sre for the first month, or any part
tbereo*. The lower rates are tor any subsequent
month or part thereof. The cost of Government
stamp will charged on all Warehouse Receipt*
Iscned for less than 200 packages. We are also pre
pared to advance railroad charges and drayage.
nr Office. 81 and 88 South Water cor. State streets
’ GEO. WATSON, President.
P. L. Tor. Secretary.
Chicago, Jan. 6,ISW. . js6jt69C-15t-TT&B Is
. AND •
General Western Produce.
The undersigned, pay Pabticulab Attention to
tbe sale of tbe above articled, and Conalgnmcnta sent
to them trill be •
On very advantageous terms. We Issue a WEEKLY
PRICE CURRENT of tbe above articles, which we
mall gbatis to those sending their address to
de£o-t2£Mm 32 Water Street, N. V. City,
1863. Fall Trade. 1863.
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers In
30 Lake street, Chicago, 111.
We are now ofierier to the trade one of the largest
and BEST SELECTED stocks ever brought to this
determined to make our BUSINESS CASH
ONLY, we will agree to sell our goods
As Low as can be Bought
In this Or any other market. Eastern bills freely dn
pllcated. We make ft SPECIALTY of EXTRA StZED
goods, a large assortment of wblcb we now bare oh
1 Blwsoa * B IUTIETT.
Bdl-mQC-Sm ■
Gout and Neuralgia
J. E. BEES & CO.,
Wholesale Druggists,
Agents for Chicago.
Price *LOO per Bottle.
J H. REED & CO.,
146 Lake St. 9 Chicago, 111.
Faints, Oils, Window Glass, Glass
ware, Burning Oils, Kerosene,
Soapmalcers* Stock, Manu
facturers) Goods, Ac.,
Which we offer at prices favorable to Western Mer
chants and Manufacturers.
J. H. Bus, 174 Pearl street, N. T. ?
H. A. UTTT.T.nrr, Chicago. J selS-mTOWm
Leasing Abandoned Plantations.
By direction of the Secretary of the Treasury, and
In purs nance of the order of the Secretary of war, X
have assumed the supervision of leasing abandoned
lands, tenements and bouses In Insurrectionary
States within the First Agency, which embraces
Tennessee, Arkansas, and so mneb of Louisiana, Mis
sissippi dud Alabamans ts within the lines of the army
operating from the North.
1 shall go down the Mississippi at once, to make the
necessary arrangements for leasing plantations and
providing them with the libor of freedznen.
Information as to terms, &c„ will be published as
soon as possible. In the mean -time, persons desir
ous sf leasing plantations for the coming year, may
feel assured that every elft rt will be made to Insure
protection to those working snob lands, and to allow
profits commensurate to the enterprise.
Tenons wit b small means disposed to devote their
personal labor with those employed by them, will be
particularly encouraged, ....
It Is estimated by those who have examined the
subject, that the capital required for working one
hundred scree trill be about $3,000 and the net profits
about $lO CCO, at present prices of the staples.
Agricultural implements and all other articles used
n cultlvatl: g the plantations, must be furnished by
the lessees . , , , ,
The freedznen wQI be forwarded to places con
venient for employment, and It is supposed that as
many as sre wanted can be found ready to labor.
A gents will be immediately appointed, authorized,
to lease to those who apply at Goodrich’s Landing,
Vicksburg. Natchez, ana such other places as may be
. convenient to persons Interested. _
Dated at Cincinnati, December SOth. 1863.
Supervising Special Agent,
|aS-t6St-*t First Agency Treasury Department.
U TUBE, Wasuctgtox.D.C- Dec,ls,lS6S.
To the Growers and Manufacturers of Flax and Hemp:
The CommtMlonere appointed by this Deportment,
corslstlccofHon. J. K. Morehena, of PermivlvarUa,
WlUlatn l! Bailey, of Rhode lalaad, and John A.
Wcrder of Ohio, to consider the following appropria
tion made by the last Congress,viz: . .
“for Investigations to test the practicability ol
coltlvating and preparing flax and hemp as a snhstl
tnte for cotton, twenty thousand dollars.
Haying met. and alter several days’investigation,
believing that a farther and mller notice of their in
vn-tlgsuons might cyodoco valuable results, ad
journed to meetaeain on Wednesday, tbe £Uh day of
Fehrnarynaxt. at 12 o’clock M. ... ..
They reque** all interested In tho distribution of
this appropriation, or anxious to develop the subject
for tbe public good, to send to this Department, on
or before that day, samples of tie hemp anc flax la
tho different stages of preparation; of tbe fibres and
ftbrlca prepared by them, accompanied by state
meets ot the various pioceeses used, and the cost of
production In each case; also, descriptions of the
kinds and cost of machinery used, where made, «c.,
together with any and all Information that may be
useful to the Commission. . .
This Information U necessary befbre an intelligent
distribution of the appropriation canine mat
dcS-tTu-Sm Commissioner.
Notice to cotton
foment watt, December Mth, ISffJ. \
By consent ot General Grant and Army Corps Dis
trict Commanders in bia department, and in pursu
ance ot instructions ftom the Secretary of the Trea
sury, authority will he given to all proper persona to
purchase the products of States in insurrection, at
all places in this agency within tbe lines of National
n Ap pScj^n P for°imch authorities can he made to
any Assistant Special Agent m the First Agency, or
at this office. • •
. Parties receiving authorities win be required to
give bond, with two sufficient-sureties, conditioned
for their observance of .all regulations,- rules and
military-orden.*tßa for the payment of all Govern
ment fees and taxes. . w. P. MBLLBH,
Special Agent Treasury Department
CCo ©puttattors
Otticiot CoxaasaAXT or StiuitijOi S4 SlTff-it,
CatCtOO. ILL*. JiA.4U.J9BJ.
Scaled Frq»o«*ls (la duplicate) will be received by
the nnderalgned until a o’clock p. m. on Thursday,
the 14th instant, :96i. for supplying fresh bread to the
treopeand prisoners*; the isUowtag named pUcp*
Chlcage.lUlncls. ;
Reck island, Illinois.
Quincy, Dhaolfl,
And st all Camps, Poets, Depots, sad Hospitals la Ua
vicinity of the above named places.
The contract will commence Junary 50th 1884. or
as soon thereafter as the undersigned mar direct and
he m force for thscc month* or such sbortsr nenod as
llm Corrmissary General mar direct.
The Bread mast be of the tint quality and delivered
each day la such quantities aa maybe required for the
«<e of the trocps.e* the Commissary may direct.
Proposals must be accompanied bj a guarantee as
follows: . . .
M We, the undersigned, herebyguarsatce In case the
foregoing bid of—— be accepted It shallbedqlv
fulfilled according to Us true pirport and conditio**,
a!«o that a written contract shall be executed with
bonds in the sum of $104900,
(Name of Guarantors) a
To this must be attached a certificate signed hr the
IT. S. District Judge or U. S. District Attorney In form
asfnllows: .
“ 1 hereby ccrhly that the above named are
known to me as men of property and are good .and
cnfliclent guarantors.” ... '
The Bread must be baked In loaves of twenlv-two
onc.ee* each, full weight, and bebaked from good Hoar.
Samples of Breadjdlstlnctly labelled must be deliver*
cdwltb tbeproposals, and referred to therein. Also,
samples of flour from which the Bread Is to be baked
most be delivered In neat boxes of card board or tin,
felly labelled, and not In paper parcels. All bidden
most give their names In full, and also state their
- places of residence and business. Each bid most have
a printed copy of this advertisement attached to It.
Psvments to bo made In snch funds as maybe famish
ed by the United States.
The undersigned reserves the right to reject any or
all bids. Bidden most be present at the opening of
the bids. • 7^
Separate bids Trill be received for each of the above
named places, or one bid may Include all of them.
Proposals most bo In duplicate, enclosed la an en
velope addressed to the. undersigned, and endorsed
M Proposals lor Frcab Bread.” if. P. SMALL.
jan&ggMlt. Lt. Colonel and C. 5.
Omci CojQtißsxaT oy ScßStsTmrc*,)
St Diver street. Chicago, til.. Jan. IS, 1561. J
SEALED PROPOSALS (in duplicate) will be re*
ceived by tbo undersigned until 12 o’clock U. on
Tnesdaythe 19th instant, for sapnlTlncfor the use of
the United States Army, SUBSISTENCE STORES, to
be delivered In Chicago as follows, viz:
500 barrels New Prime Mess Pork.
SGV barrels New Mess pork.
75,000 pounds first quality Smoked Shoulders—shank
cut o fife lose to the brisket.
25.CC0 pounds Prime Rio Coffee.
Bidders will state In the proposals when the Pork
was packed.
The above to be delivered in three equal install*
meats. on the 35th and SOth of January and on the 10th
day of-February, ISM.
No bids will 6c received (unless from parties known
to the undersigned) without a guarantee from two re
sponsible parties for the faithful fulfillment of the
contract liawarded.
The Pork and fcbonlders to be Inspected by author
ized inspectors selected by the undersigned.
The cost, of the packages to be Included In tbe
price of the article, and each package to be marked
. wlih tbe contents aad tbe same of the persou furnish*
Ice tbe articles and tbe date of purchase,
t Proposals for different articles most be on separate
sheets of paper—each bid most have a printed copy
of this advertisement pasted on its bead.
All tbe above stores to be delivered free of drayage
at tbe Commissary Storehouse In the City of Chicago,
24 River street, brat snch place In tbe City of Chi
cago as may be required by the undersigned.
Proposers who are not able to deliver their stores
at the dates mentioned above, may state tbe time
when they can deliver them. . . ,
1 Separate proposals in duplicate most be made for
each article enumerated, and bidders may propose
for the whole eronv part of each.
Samples of the Coffee mast be delivered with the
proposals, and referred to therein. Samples muse bo
In neat boxes of card board or tin, IWIy labelled and
not In paper parcels , , .
Return of weights, signed byan authorized public
weigher, must be.fbrnlshed whenever required.
The undersigned reserves the right to reject any or
all bids offered. , _ , , „ . ,
Proposals to he endorsed 44 Proposals for Subsis
tence Stores,” and directed to tbe noaeralgueoj t
jalß-u46-7t Lt Colonel & C. S.
LouisTitx*. Ky» Jan. 1.1364.
Proposals will t>e received at this office up to 13
M. on the 15th Instant, for furnishing the following
named articles of Medical andHospltal Supplies, viz:
Flax Seed, lbs. 400. In 6 and 12» canisters; Flax
Seed, ground, fis 32P0, in S and ISQ> canisters t Mas
tsrdiground. fts22(o,ln6andl2» canisters; Whisky,
bottles 96C0, S3 fluid ounce in dozen boxes; Whisky,
gallons ICCO. In U, J< and K barrels.*; Ale. bbls 25; Ale,
K Ibis SO; Mattresses, hair, to fold in two equal parts.
No. 2S00: Mattresses. shack. No. 6WO; PHowa.4mlr,
No. IS.CCO; Basins, tin. small for dressers. No.2000;
Basins, wash band, >O. 1500: Brooms, No. 50C0;
Brushes, scrubbing. No. 1300 j Buckets. wooden. No.*
1CC0; Conolcstlcks, tin. No. ITCO* Caldrons.withtin*
covers, 20 gallons. No. 90: Chairs, No. 2700; Close
Stools, with tin chambers. No. 875; Tunnels, tin. nint.
No. SCO; Graters, nntnieg and large, No. 500; Hatchets,
N0.225; Hones.No.lCO; Lanterns.glass.No.SM; Lit
ters,, band, No. 600; Pots, chamber deir. No. ISOO;
Kangss. with fixtures complete as required; Sadirons,
N0.450; Slates.No. 100; Spittoons, No. 1500; Stove*,
cooking, with fixtures complete as required; Tables,
bedside. No. SU00; Vials, assorted, (ti. 6-ounce; 12
4-ounce; 3.2-ounce; 3,1-onnce) doz.Sßoo. ** mSdozea
and V In B dozen packages; Woodsaws, No. 100;
Bowls, delf, No. 11 CCOi Dippers, tin. pint size. No.
375-Dubes, assorted sizes,No.2ooo; Flesh Forks, No.
50; Nettles, tea. 1r0n,N0.300 ; Knives and Forks, of
each. No. 8300; Knives sad Forks, carving, of each,
N0.420; Knives,bread. No. 107; Mags, delf, NO. 10,000;
Pans, frying,No.lCO; Pons,sauce, No S2O: Pans,tin.
No.« 0: Pitchers, delf.Wgah.No. 1500;Plates.delf;
No.lS.tw; Pots, coffee, fin. No. 650; Pots, mustard.
No.sCo.Pots, pepper, tin. No. 700; Pots, tea,delf.
No. 4CO; Salt Ctllara, No. 1600: Spoons, table. No.
IC.CfO: Spoons, tea. No. 10,000 ; Steels. No. 50 i Trays,
butters, No. 200; Tumblers, glass. No. 8000; Buckets,
chamber* with covers. No. ICO; Cratches, pairs, 100;
Cups, tin, No.IO.OCU: Moos, No. 1000; Plates, tin. No.
75C0; Washboards, No. 500; Boxes, pocking, cleated,
assorted sizes,No.soo, ssrtqnlred.
Sam pits of each articles proposed to be furnished
to accomrany the bids, and the quantities and time
within which they can be delivered at thlsdepoc most
be specified.
Each article where practicable, otherwise the peck
nge to be markedU.o* A.Hosp’lDept., and design**'
ted by the name of the “ k^s£fi& &RnDEß(
Jiß*l7s9*6t Sorg. U. S. A. Medical Purveyor.
Proposals fob forage.
' Cmxr Qvabtskkastkb's Omcz, j
WAsntxoTpirDsror, Decern her 3,1363, i
SEALED PROPOSALS are Invite i by the under,
■lesea for supplying the U. 8. Quartermasters De*
partment. at Washington D. C„ Baltimore. Md.
Alexandria, and Fort Monroe Va. or either of these
places, with H«r, Coin, Oats and Straw.
Bids will be receive! for the delivery of 5,000 bushels
of corn or oats anc 50 tons of bay orstraw, or upwards,
Bldcm most state at which of the above named
points they propose to make deliveries, and the rates
at which they will make deUverlea thereat, theqnon.
Ity of each article proposed to be delivered, the Urns
when isld cellvertts shaUhe conmencfid, and when
to be completed. . .
Tbepnco must be written out in words ou the bids.
' Corntoreputuplncooi stout sacks ot about two
bokbels each. Oats in lice sacks, of anontthiee bushels
each The sacks to be fttrn shed without extra charge
to the Government, The hay and straw to be securely
pt lea.
Tie par lenlar kind or description of o&ts, corn, bay,
or straw, proposed to be deUvered must be state! u
AiT e sme’ es offered nnaeruio mj, herein *nvUo<L
wUi be sublect to a rfrii Inspection by the Govern*
mentlnspectorbeforelelngaccepted. .. . ...
ContracitwiUbe awareefrom time to tlmetotba
lowest responsible bldcer, as tbelnterest of the Gov*
•rsment may require and payment will be made when
the whole amount contracted for shall have been de*
liverea ana accepted.
Tbe blaeer wlu be required to accompany bis pro*
pcsal with a guaranty, signed by two responsible per
sons. that in case bis bla la accept*) he or toey will,
within ten days thereafter, execute the contract fox
tbe same, with gooo-and raffieientsnretlcsin a sum
equal to the amount of tbe coatrmrt, t-> deUver the
forage proposed In conformity with the urms of this
adverliemexit; sad in case the said bidder should fan
to enter ifito tbe cont*act, they to make good tre dif
ference between th- offer of said bidder and the next
lowest responsible bidder, orthc person to whom the
contract may be awarded.
The mspocslbilltv of the gnara* , tors must be shown
by the official certificate of a U. S. District Attorney
Collector of Customs or any other officer coder the
t:m ed Statea Government, or responsible person
known to this office. . . . . , v
AH bidders will be duly notified of the acceptance oi
releciJoß of their proposal*. .
Tie fall tame and P. O address of each bidder must
te legibly wrltti-nln the proposal, .. „
PVorosat: must be aadre-seu to Brigadier Genera)
T>. 11. Knctcr. Chief Depot Quartermaster. Washlaa
tosj).C.anu should be plolrlymarked“Proposals
for Forare.”
Bocfs. In a sum equal to the amount ofthe contract
BltECdLy tbe contractor and beta t Is guarantors, will
be required ofthe tuccesstul bidder or bidders upon
guarantees, and bonds, may be
Obtained on apoUcstlon at this office.
CTowa, County, and
I.the subscriber,do hereby fnrsfahanfl
deliver to the United at tha Quartermaster's
Department at , agreeably to the terms of
Vt a.»hlngtoa Depot, December S, 1863, the follow
ing tri!cls.vu:; ... n . *
i bushels of Corn, la sacks, at—per bushel of R
■— bmhelsof Oai9,lnsackP,at—perbushelofS
pooncs, *
toss ofloJod Hay. at—per ton of 3,000 pounds.
—-—tons of baled btr aw, at—-per ton ofiocopotinds
Delivery to commeoceon or nefbre the——day
0f——,136 , and to be completed on or befbre the
day of- ■ . 136 , and pledge myself to ea
ter Into s written contract with the Uni-red States,
with good and approved securities, within the space
often cajs after peine notified that my bid ass been
accepted. Tour obeclent servant.
Brigadier General D. H. Rtckhh, ~~
Chief Depot Qoaßermaster.
Washington. D. C.
We, the ondenlguea, residents of —, In the
County ot ,andSts»e of—— .hereby Jointly and
severallv, covenant vltb the UtlUd States, and guar
antee In cs»e the fbregolnc Ml of ■■— be accei-ted,
that be or they will, within tea-dsyiafter the accept
ance of said bid, execute the contract for tbn same
with good and sufficleutsarctles, in a snm equal to the
amount of the contract, to larnlso the forage proposed
in conformity to the terms of advert; seaent dated De
cember 8.1353. under which ibebld was male, and. In
esse the cold —— shall fun to enter Into a contract ai
aloreeald, we guarantee to make good the dfference
between the offer by ►aid—— and the next
lovestresponsibleblcder or the pcisoatowhomthe
contract may be awarded. . .
Witness. i Given under our hands ohd seals
« ,W |Seall
[Seal.] .
I hereby certify that, to the best of my knowledge
and belief, the above named guarantors are good and
sufficient as sureties for the amount for which they
offer to be security.
To he certified by the United States District Attor
ney. Collector of Customs, or any other officer undo •
the United fetates Government, or responsible person
known to this office
"All proposals received under this advertisement
will be opened and examined sc this offlce'On WED-
N E6DAY and SATURDAY of each week, at 13 H.
Bidders are respectfully Invltt d to be present, at the
opttiDg ot bid*- n <«t aonxe. H _ BI7CKEB>
dell-tSSI-flm Brigadier General and Quartermaster.
Proposals forfreshbeef
.Ofticz Comcbsaet ot STTBairrascr, )
34 Elver street, >
Chicago, lu*. Jan. 4ib, 1661. )
Sealed Proposals (ladapllciite) will be received by
the undersigned until 12 o’clock M. on Thursday, the
llth Instant, ISO, for supplying fresh Beer to the
Trocps and Prisoner* at Ins following namettplacea:
Chicago, 111. . • - •
Springfield, 111.
l&ck Island, 111.
And afaU%mp*B, Poets, Depots and Hospitals In the
vicinity of the above named places.
The contract will commence Janaary 30th.lSCi.or
as soon thereafter as the undersigned may direct, and
be In force for six months, or sneb shorter period as
the Commissary General may direct. , ..
The Beef most be of the first quality, and be deliver*
ed In equal portions of fore ana bind quarter* (necks
and shanks excluded) In such quantities as may be re
quired for the use of the Troops, and on such days as
the comxnlfsary may direct.
Proposals must be accompanied by a guarantee, aa
We* the undersigned,hereby guanmlee.ta case the
foregoing bid of' be accepted. It shall bedolr ful
filled according to its true purport and conditions;
also, that a written contract shall be executed with
bonds In the snm of 120,000.
(Names of guarantors.) •
To this must be attached a certificate signed by the
U.B. District Judge cr 17. S. District Attorney, la
formas follows: .. .. t • i
•* 1 hereby certify that the above named ■ ■ are
jrao=nto moaamenof property, and are good and
sufficient guarantors.” , , . „ , .
All bidders must give their names In fan. also state
their place of residence and business. Each bid moat
have a printed copy of this advertisement attached
to be made in such funds as may be fOr
uished by the United States. The undersigned re-
Berreuiho right to reject say or all bids.
Bidden will be required to he present at the open*
bids will he received for each of the above
named places, or eae hid may include all of them.
Proposals must be iw dutlioats, enclosed In an en
velope. addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed
•‘Proposals for Fresh Beef.” if. P. SMALL,
jTS-tsn-llt lieutenant Colonel and C.9.
The undersigned would Inform their customers ana
all persons shipping to this market, that they hare
increased facilities thin season for handling
We will give oar personal attention to all sales, anc
will guarantee tho HIGHEST PRICES AND PROMPT
n02£t536-2n» 213 South Water street.
/\ INSURANCE COMPAKV.—Notice !» hereby
£tTf n that the Annual Election of the Officers of the
Addlscu Forman’ Mutual Insurance Companvwin
be held at tho office of the Mid Company, in Addlsoa,
on the second Saturday of January. A. t>. 1331, being
the ninth day thoreot Bv order of Directors.
Citmßtituliou ffiKater
The Great Remedy for the
Diabetes, and Diseases of
the Kidneys and Bladder.
Constitution Water
Has been pronounced by tbe Medical Faoultyv -aad
tbe Public, to be the moot wonderful remedy for the
permanent cure of all diseases of tbe Stomach, Liver,
Kidneys, Bladder and Womb, that has ever been
It Is not a Medical water. It is from experience
that Constitution Water has emanated, and we noir
say let no man doubt when a single bottle has been
known to cure dteeawa which the beat medical talent
In this country has failed to relieve.
A remedy posseaslnjTthe virtues of Constitution
Water cannot be classed under 44 quack” preparations
as It is now used by tbe most scientific practitioners la
this city. It is only second close physicians that cry
down popular remedies, while the better skilled make
use of every means to accomplish a cure; and the
success of the physician increases as his knowledge of
different remedies enables him to produce a cure,
while others rail in the attempt. Science is satisfied
with the truth.
Give Constitution Water a fair trial—wo mean you
who are under some specialist’s care from year to
year, and we particularly allude to ladles who are
constantly resorting to local treatment and all sorts
of local applications for diseases, with as much chance
of success as there would be from local applications
to the throat for diseases of the brain.
We have always been careful to use language In our
circular that could not shock themost delicate organi
zation, bat wo receive so many communications from
persona for which Constitution Water Is adapted, and
of whose disease no mention baa been made, that wa
have come to tbe conclusion that If tbe remedy Is ca
pable of producing a core, no matter what the disease
may be, it should be made known. Tbe medicine Is
ut up tor the public, aad there should be uo czcep
fg 1 would say. Constitution Watar la not like a gild
ed‘p 11, made to salt the eye and taste; It is a medi
cine In every sense of-tbe term, placed in tbe hands of
the people for their relief, and ll taken according to
the directions, it will in every case produce a radical
core. We would say that the directions in regard to
diet, etc., relate only to the disease under which they
Is a disease of the Stomach and Liver, actingftbrough
the Kidneys, and Is, without doubt, the most obstinate
disease, except Consumption, that affects the human
constitution. We have no space for discussing causes,
but will state that the effect of the disease la the con
version of the starchy principle (or vegetable portion
of the food) into sugar, which stimulates the kidneys
to an excessive secretion of water. Many persona
«ffer from this disease who are ignorant of it; tnaC
uTtbey pass large quantities daring the day, and are
obliged to get ap {torn one to fifteen or twenty times
during the night. ‘No notice U taken of it nmll their
attention Is called to the large discharge of water, and
often when U Is so far advanced as to be beyond the
control of ordinary remedies. Another sympton is
the great thirst which, when the disease Is lolly estab
limbed. Is intolerable—tno patient drinks constantly,
without being satisfied; also dryness of the month,
cracking of the Ups. a sweet breath, in the more ad
vanced cases, and finally loss of appetite, emaciation,
and the patient gradually sinks from exhaustion.
Is without doubtthe only’known remedy for Dtißxrsa
and we have os much confidence that It is a specific aa
we have that opium will produce sleep, and truthfully
saythatlthaa cured every casein which it has been
Stone in the Bladder, Calcnlos,
Gravel, Brick Bust Deposit,
and Mncons or Milky
Discharges alter
Disease occurring from one and the same cause will
bo entirely cured by the Constitution Water,!!taken
for any length of time. *
In Djsnenorrboa, or Painful XenstronUoa,
and Menorrhagia, or Profuse Honing.
Both diseases arising from a fealty secretion of tha
menstrual fluid—ln the one ease being too little, and
accompanied by a severe pain, and the other a too pro
rose secretion, which wul he speedily cored by the
Constitution water. ‘ •
That disease known as FALLING OF THE WOMB,
which Is the result of a relaxation of the ligaments of
that organ, end is known by a sense of heaviness and
(hogging pains In the hack and sides, and at times rc
f/tmeanfed by sharp lancinating or shooting pains
through uiepuu), irtau»»u v—... i« w>wn»«Jbg tha
medicine. . . „ . • .
There Is another class of symptoms arising from
IRRITATION OF THE WOMB, which physicians call
Nervousness, which word covers np ranch Ignorance,
and In nine cases out of ten. the doctor does not really
know whether the symptoms are the disease, or Urn
disease the symptoms. We can only enumerate them
here. I speak more particularly of Cold Feet, Palpita
tion of too Heart, impaired Memory, Wakefulness,
Flashes of Beat, Languor, Lassitude, and Dimness oj
suppressed memsxruatiob;
Which in the unmarried female is a constant recur
ring disease, and through neglect the seeds of more,
crave and dangerous maladies arc the result; and as
month after month passes without an effort being
made to assist nature, the suppression becomes chron
ic. the patient gradually loses her appetite, the bowels
are constipated, night sweats come os, and Cossmo-
Txos finally ends her career. *
Irritation of thelloek of the Bladder, Intiana-
nation, tit the Kliaejs, Catarrh of
the Bladder, Sttaagaary and
Horning, or Painful
For these diseases it is truly a sovereign remedy,
and too much cannot be sald.m its praise. 'A single
dose baa been known to relieve the most urgent symp-
Are yon troubled with that distressing pain In the
small of the back and through the hips? A teaspoan
fnl a day of Constitution Water will relieve yon like
Have tong since given op the use of buehn, cube be,
and Juniper in the treatment of these diseases, and
only use them for thawanfeof abetter remedy.
Has proved itself equal to the task that has devolved
upon It.
Irritate and drench the kidneys, and by constant use
soon lead to chronic degeneration and confirmed dis
Read! Rea'S !■! Read!!!
DaxTrx.au. Ru, Junes, i».
Ds, We. H. Qkxoo—Dear Sir; In February, 1861,1
was afflicted with sugar diabetes, and for five mouths
I passed more than two gallons of water In twenty
four hours. I was obliged to get np as often as ten or
twelve times during the night, and In five months I
lost about fifty pounds In weight. Daring the month
of July, 1861,1 procured two bottles of Constitution
Water, and In two days after using- It I experienced
relief, and after taking two bottles 1 was entirely
cured—soon after regaining my osualgood health.
Yours truly, J.Y.L.D* Wrrr.
Bostox Comas, N. Dec, 27,1561.
Wx. H. Ggszo A COj
Gents : I freely give you liberty to make use of the
following certificate of the value of Constitution
Water, which I can recommend in the highest man.
My wife, who was attacked with pain In the shoul
ders, whole length of the back, and In her limbs, with
Palpitation of the Heart, attended with Falling of the
Womb, Bysmonorrhea, and Irritation of the Bladder,
I called a physician, who attended her about three
months, when be left her worse than he found her. t
then employed one of the best physicians I could find,
who attended her for about nine months, and white
she was under bla care she did not sailer quite aa
much pain. He finally gave hemp, and said “her case
waa incurable. For,** said he, “she has such a com
bination of complaints that medicine given, for one
operates againstsomeotherofherdlfllcolncx," About
this time she commenced- the nso of Constitution
Water, and to our utter astonishment almost the first
dose seemed to have the dcalrcd effect, and she kopt
on Improving rapidly under its treatment, and now
superintends entirely her domestic affairs.- She has
not taken any of the Consiltnllon Water for about
four weeks, and we are happy to say that Ik has pro
duced a permanent cure.
Wu. H. Tax Bnsscnoco.
WiAimnustXLD, Coon., March 2,13G3.
Dear Sir: Having seen your advertisement of Con
stitution Water, recommended for Inflammation of
the Kidneys and Irritation of the Bladilar, having suf
fered for the past three years, and tried the skill oi a
number of physicians inth only a temporary relic:, I
waa Induced to try your medicine, r procured one
bottle of your agents at Hartford, Messrs. Dee, Slwm
* Co., and when X bad used half of It, to my surprise t
found a great change In my health. .1 have used t-vo
bottle* of it, and am where I never expected to be in
my life; well,and In good spirits. I cannot exprrsa
my gratitude for It; T feel that it la all and more i.-m
you recommend it to be. May the blessing of (»*!
ever attendyou in your labors of love. ’
Yours,truly, Lbomabo S.Biostow.
We present the Constitution Water to the pubho
with the conviction that It has no equal In roilovtng
the class of diseases for which it has been -found ao
eminently successful for curing; and we trust that we
shall be rewarded for our efforts in placing a> valua
ble a remedy in a form to meet the reqatromunts of
patient and physician.
PRICE. 81.00.
¥M. H. GBIG(t & CO., Rropristors
Morgan & Allen, General Aganta.
No. 40 CHIT Street, New Torfc.

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