Newspaper Page Text
WM. T. LOaAN, Kdltnr.
SATURDAY. JAXUARyTtTi8C3. WThe Opposition memW' of the Ohio Legislttnrt), in caurti assembled, unanimously BorniTisted B. F. Vad for i.-election to tin United States Senate. Tha elactioo will probably lake place next Thursday. XSpSwial to- the C'mnjJ -ftoni Yashington, says : "All the negroes in the city intend to serenaJo tha President next week, in honor of the Emancipation Proclamation." We suppose the Presi dent will fully appreciate the honor, and respond with a apeech or a joko. JtWe are glad to notice the Legisla te of New Jersey have nominnted that gallant man and fentles Democrat, Col. .Taxis W. Wall, of Burlington, for United States Senator for the short term. Col. Wall was one of the first victims of the Administration hastiles. He has ill ways been opposed to the war, and is just the man for Senator. All honor to New Jersey. The people have become convinced of one thin, and that is sluverr is ihe cause andseV support of the war. Journal. We can't see it. The overwhelming verdict of the peojile nt the late elections, against the PiomiIimiI'n Proclamation and the negro funaticism of the Abolition par tv, do not show veiy clearly that their convictions run in the channel designated by the Journal. XarThe Journal, in a long article en dorsing the President's Proclamation, and defending the Abolition Jons Biiown raid Bguinst slavery, quotes the following from Jefferson in support of its urgu ment : W must wait wi.h palieuce the workings of an ov Trilling Providence, and hope that that is preparing the deliverance of " these our brethren " Perhaps the Journal did not see that thisjroieJ too much for the Abolitionists. According to this, Jkffehson whs for waiting patiently on the workings of Prov idence in tho matter, but the Abolitionists have concluded that they understand the question better than Providence, and have tnkeu the contract into their own hands. No one, we presume, will he foolish euough to suppose that Providence h;i appointed A. Lincoln his agent in the emancipation business. "In the Poor House." We have just been made acquainted with tho facts of a soldier', wile, being compelled, fiom actual want, to go to the county poor house. Her husband is in the army, and has received no pay for months, and the promises that were made to him before he enlisted, that his wife should be taken care of and provided for, were not fulfilled. She was left without the means of suppoit, and as a last resort, to keep fiom uctual starvation, was forced to seek a home in the county poor house. How "bhurper than a serpent's tooth" will this uct of base ingratitude and neg lect strike the heart of her husband, afar ou the tented field, if some leaden messen ger, laden with death, has not ere this, stilled it to all earthly feeling. But a little while since we read the heart-rending story of a soldier's wife left to dio of starvation in Cincinnati ; and almost every day wo hear of instances of neglect and suffering among the families of soldiers. These men were induced to leave the comfotts and enjoyments of home tinder the most sacred promises that their families should be well provided for du ring their absence. Wealthy and influen tial men, who were loud and active in their advocacy of the war, refusing to go them selves and tight, but promised their " last dollar" in support of tliu families of the men whom they induced to go. How have they lulfilled their promises to the soldier ? Let the grave and the poor house answer I The Administration has, from the com mencement of the war, bestowed the ut most care and attention upon the lazy, worthies contrabands which it baa caused to be stolen from their owners. To-day it Laa thousands of them under its caro and protection;' they are clothed, fed, and , provided for at the expense ul the people. We have yet to record the first instant of a contraband starving to tlcnth from " want of care ; " they are fed on Govern ment rations and provided with tho same clothing that is given to our soldiers. But the family of the volunteer has no such claims upon the men in power at Washington ; they are so utifortunate as to have been bom iohitt. . . In the poor house a toUl'trr't wife! How heavily it grates on the ear I Think of it, ye stay-at-ltorna patriot, whitrVm sit by your cheerful fireside,. surTounieJ by all the comfort'an4l ,tsiiiries ithat wealth can provide, and - remember ah ! yes, remember that your voice has been 'for civil war and murder, and that you prom-. tsed your " last dollar " for the aupport of the families of the meu who nobly went forth, as they were led to believe, to battle for the Union, 4nt whoM bloodalas, has been poured out for the Abolition of sla very to gratify a set of imbecile fanatics. We do not envy you the reflection ; but rejoice in the proud consciousness that none of the blood of murdered country men is upon our hands. [From the Cincinnati Enquirer.] Ben Wade Nominated for United State Senator. COLUMBUS, January 16, 1863 The Senate spent this afternoon in discuss ing the bill amending the Homestead Act. In the House, the resolution to pay t'olu tubus ,iapers for publishing the Legislative proceed ings was lost. , Mr: Keek introduced a bill rot vhaniHu tie rherlerof the Covington and Cincinnati Hridge Company, so as to allow it to reduce the bight irora in lu inn leet. The Abolition caucus in the ilouse to-night had a lively time of it. Twenty-eight Union Democrat tailed to appear, ana) there was much perturbation in consequence of propo rtions to give them time to consider the mat ter and come into the caucus, but it seems they were not adopted. About twenty I'nlon Democrats were absent, among them Mr. Uroesheek and all the Cuyahoga delegation. At nine o'clock a ballot was taken. Mr. Egatleston nominated lien Wade; Mr. (iuuek le nominated Mr. Scheuck. Upon the tirst o&llol the vote stood, Wade, 56; Schenck, ti; ulsuk, 1. total vote Oi a raaioriiv of both Hons. s. Mr. Uunckle moved to make the Domination unanimous, which was done. The Wade pally are jubilant, feel'mir confi dent of tliu eiecuou ol their man. TheV .'laiin four votes over a majority on joint bal ut. 1 he opinion is entertained, however. that there is weakness in some members ol the caucus, and there are doubts aliout the election ot Wudu. B. Archbishop Hughes on the President Emancipation Proclamation. The Metropolitan llecord, organ of Arch bishop Ungues, has a loug article on the "New Wur Policy Proclamation of President I.in- culu," in which it says : The policy of the Administration should have been ul a conciliatory character toward line people of the South, whatever iniijlit he his ucliun toward their leaders. It should have been us aim to detach the veortle from tlitir leaders by avoiding that policy which lias been loreeu upon it by a lanatical party, no wnii.n uaa receiveu a practical indorse ment in the last proclamation of President Lincoln. it Is indeed a sad commentary ou the con duct ol tliis war that at the end of twenty months we are unaDie, without the assistance of the negroes, to suppress this rebellion. Hut the uie is now cast ; whether willingly or unwillingly, the great conservative musses ol the North have been dragged iDto an Aboli tion ctueaJu. Uur soldiers henceforth are to tight, nut lor the Constitution and L'uiou, bin tor the accomplishment of Abolition designs. H is no lunger to be a war between white nun ; it U the St. Domingo massaort inau gurated on our toil, under the sanction, ap proaal and encouragement of On Government of the Lmted atales. It is by such instru mentalities that the luion is to be saved a union to be conquered wnh the conquerer. It is through such an ordeal of carnaue and fieiduh outrage that the integrity ol the re public is to be restored. We "make a desert und cull it peace, we break up the whole so cial system o. the south, and having brought desolation into every household, we congratu late ourselves on me restoration ot the tuiou. 1 Ins is the work which the Presidents' muda. clut iouis inteudtd to accomplish ; this is the spun which it breathe Iprili through its thinly disguised phrase.. 1 i i . the . t i ."f it' ien it is loo late, that tniei-je.uTSiTs.. nnd, when it is loo late, that tnieis-sue-grarvtst error ot bis ill judged policy, that instead of intimidating the South, it will inteuaily the fueling of haired which now prev'atls'in'Uiat1 auction of the country toward tha North. It will, we tear, be followed by still greater disas ters than have yet befallen our arms.. If the. military and naval authorities are "to recog ziue and maintain the freedom" of theeiuunci- ualed negroes, their time will be exleuaivelv occupied, and they may be expected to do a pretty lively business lu this line, ihev will iiave quite a number of helpless 'children as far as the army aud navy are regarded, has been olliciully established by this new order, admitting them iulo both branches of the service. They are, says the President, to bo "received into the armed service of the United .Stales," although he himself Uild th colored deputation who waited on hitn some months ago, that their race could not remain in this country without injury to its white inhabit ants. We had hopes that the President would never venture on such a terrible experiment; ihat unwisu and ill-judged as some of his acts have been, he would refuse to listen to this last and most fiendish advioa ol lhe,r faiik,Uca and extremists, who have brought the enun ii v to its present disastrous couditios. i reouired only this measure to reader the i f restoring the Union Something very I. ao impossibility. , , andth,,r,ternir,ou which will tajte plac . between he newly emancipated and our sol- diers, will beol the most interesting character. Kaualitu between the hhu-k, ,i ! ..J riuatl. Wit. Under this caution th Iflnh ( I. 1 ) Journal relate tha follow. nf convert-,' uon ueiweena r lushing boy on the Hapuahan nock aud a rebel uiuket 1 , . "Hello, Yank.'' ' n . "Hallo, Secesh." " ...... "When are you coming to Richmond t" . , "We'll be along pretty soon." "Well, remember Oh thingiydu'wll have to come up a Lpngitrtet, pretty 'lg ' JIMi and finally be obliged to climb orar a very tall The Soldier's Evening Thoughts. BY LYRIA ST. LEON. Fua!, hungry, and fbolaore, arter a loos day's march, the weary soI-Iiat, wrapped m his Wana-el, lies u.'io on ids cm, i gronnn l" resl. v - Uoin the rw blua Rkv. tM th brfslit stars elilui wst h. tin as, DiiurMl of ft-londs and horns. nd an in Sr fee star aaolhnr paaaea ttarotigh aw .oiuio, inua nia inonKUMBUw om: I io thav thin arms to-night, ' By the haarth-alon one ao daaft And apeak in fraaSa tons of nits 1 Or shad s kindly tearT Do they sing tha Hfln I lovad, J When niiu(Jlug with fetia irayf And hnaalhetnl with tandtoruasa .Suw I am far away? lo Ihey aver wtah t'dcom . To atiar with them Utelr mirth, KJ, Whan iha tuaalng flra t danoiaa On tha guod, oTd-!aahione4 hearth? Oh! I 'm weary now of wanderinjt, I 'm l-.iifcina; to coma hnni i To fael tha elasp ot loviug tuwda, And ua'ar aaio to roam. The Dome of the Capitol. The magnificent dome of the Capitol, de signed tiy l nomas ti. v alter, and now in coarse of construction under his direction, is rapidly progressing to completion. 1 he prut cipal Irame to the structure has been comple ted, the ribs of the cupola have been put in place, aud Uie plates, which constitute the outer covering are being set, and will be uu ished before the close ot next month. After this shall have been done nothing will be left to Complete the exterior ot the dome, but the construction of the lantern and the niacins ot p ornaments on the upper windows and around the apung ol the cupola. Ihese orna ments are now being enst, and one of them, representing a honeysuckle, has been placed in position, and presents a very handsome up pearanoe. ( Those easting for the inner dome are"ih'CbttrsTr)f-pre,parntTotir and will soorf be ready. The preseul. bight of the iron work above the basement, tjool ol the capilol is two hundred und tilteen feet, and the bight of the portion yet to be constructed, including the crowning statue, is about seventy feeL About two hundred and seven thousand pounds ol iron, have been received during the past year, and lu the same period about one million one hundred aud eighty-live thousand pounds of the same muturial have been put up. The whole quantity of iron received from the be ginuiiig oi th werk nfi to prasont time, was about seven and a half millions of pounds, and, according td the estimates of the' archi tect, -abunt eight hundred thousand pounds ojore will be needed to complete the work. The dome will be crowned ' -with Crawford's gigautie and imposing statue of freedom which is nineteen and a half foel high, anil weighs about fifteen thousand poinds. This statue is made entirely of bronze, and is com posed of five sections, the weight of the hea viest of which is about live thousand pounds. It muy now be seen on a temporary pedestal in the east ground of the Capitol The screw bolts which now blemish it will be removed when it id put in place, and a rich and uni form bronze tint will be imparted to it. The entire cost of the statue was about f 25,(100 Thn sum of 700,000 has been appropriated by Congress for the dome- the most of which has beeu expended. The orignal estimate of the cost of the dome was $'M i,0fl(l but the distiiigtrmhed architect, by rigid economy aud a reduction ot thn weight of the structure has beitn rnatiled to bring down 'the whole cost, including that of the crowning statue to about ISllO, 0011. Kuiional lntelliyencer. [From the Logan (Ohio) Gazette.] Dialogue between Abe Linkin and the Devil, soon After Lincoln Took His Seat in the White House. J'Uy I-'"'"''. "d youPwill come o i .1: i L" Z, Z" lition coni;rt,e!toef,t the Butternuts." Devlin-Well wall hrnitw Ah, " ''eyllr, Well,, , well, brper. Abraham, go "(iood morning, Mr. Devil ! Your wont obedient Bervant, sir." Devil "Oood morning, brother I.inkin glad tu see you. Uuw do you prosper?" i.inkin r irm rate. . I have been elected tu the Presidency of the United Slates, which will enable mu to till the contract t li lit I made with you in relation to the free Americans of Airuaodesoent." ' Devil "ltrother Linkiif.T'm bftppy to heatH you say so; fur you now hold a very impor tant position in the nation, and have it in ytur power to do much lor Die, liut whut jH going to be your ruling principle ?" . Li n Kin "My ruling principle will ho to please your majesty, and. your brethren, the Abolitionists, according to contract." Devil " ell, what do you intend to do in relation to the Constitution aud the Union of the SiaUu.", , . i Linktir "As for the Constitutioa, I shall disregard that altogether ; and the Union 1 shall destroy by Proclamation." VDevilr-l'Well, goou i disregard .the Con:. Btilutwrt; nod -WBSe yoor- proclamation la de- out tust U I did." ' Linkin "And bow did yon come out ' and what 6o you mean by that ?" If Devil "Why, you see thut 1 and my friends once undertook to destroy the Constitution and Union of Heaven; and to abolish its in stitutions. I and my Abolition friends made wur fighting with Michael aud his angels and we got whipped ahd cast out. And now thn ouly satisfaction that we have is to know that we are poor, mean, miserable devils. Ijihcoln "I must eonfoss that this Is a sad experience ol yours Nevertheleaa. 1 aueau uuu uu uie comruci as soon as vou cuu, iua wii 4,uav a nnai settlement with yoo." [From the New York Freeman Journal.] New Bills to be Laid Before Congress at the Present Session. . ! A Bill to make buttons a Icgnl tender, A BUI to prevent private parties from mak ing buttons. A to order said buttons to be made troni the bones ol mules that died "kicked" Sir th -"Union." 1 A Bill for whitesuihiug negroes (carried ) I n mum piMvc .uie yPPstHuuon k hu,iDtog, as wen as in irauiTB tn.ircot. . A Bill to make buttons superior to go',1 j , A Bill to cheat peisons generally. 1 A Bill to rob persona vtore systematically A Bill to provide Greek Iex'n ons for each intelligent contraband (carried.) . , A Bill to alter the shape ot the uevrne's iiiaa-iaMoon uw lo ) . ... " A Hill la snorten his heebi, l c. t, A Bill prohibiting the mention of nnv lin- iuors, to., and regululing the number of antivaea per u.em. A Bill compelling every white oerson to take the ot.tb of allejrlasee at tttm tiwe every twenty-four hours. , ' A Bill calling upon members to propose propose similar bills to the above! LOBBY MEMBER. [From the Providence Post.] Another Voice from Frederiksburg. burg. Among! thodi who taught in on of our Rhode Island regiment at Fredericksburg, was a 'yoeng main ; of our acquaintance who had recently befonj settled as pastor over one of the e-borcoes-iu this "vicinity, and whqs devotion to tbe country was undoubted by all who knew him. - H was as remarkable for hi frankness as for his earnestness and patriot ism ; and it was therefore an easy matter for his frisrals.'to learn that be had almost bound' less faith in the policy of the present Admin istration. We never doubted his honesty when he assure), us that we must rely upon fiehtina alone in dealinir with this rebellion. and to talk of anything else, or find fault with tha management a, vVashlngton.or int'm, i Couldnt be subdued by ab- ons and cannondwlla, wa. that the rebellion olition proclamations moral treason, , A week nr two ago, having heard that the eJicera of the Tonng Men's Christian Atsocia tion company company) A-'-of the 12lb regi ment, whom we had known as equally earnest Republicans, had nodergoiiea changeof senti ment on this point, our mind naturally turned to our young and very isalous friend, the preacher above referred to, who had cast bis lot with another oomnany, and indeed had dono more tli an any .one else to get it np, Hut we heard nothing from him until salur day last, when one of his townsmen called upon us and showed tts a letter from htm, dated on Christmas' afternoon, - From, this latter we ure permitted to make the following extract : "Well, this war is a big ' Institution. My private, " 'treasonable opinion is, that if the alTnir continues to be managed in the same way, and by the same men who have charge of it now, it will lake about eight hundred years to settle i L. I left home with a patriotic motive, and cmu-if upon irf friends and ac qnnintances In go and fight for the Union. 1 looked upon the subject very much as almost everybody at home looked upou it But now the fence is down, and I can see. ' The beam is out of my eye, and behold great droves of Government swindlers, hordes ot thieving contractors, and plenty ot ambitious ollicers. growing fat, while t meu fall on the Geld in neaps like winnows, bringing sadness to thoa- sinds ef loving heatts'1 until frtim the bottom of my heart and with- indignation 1 ery out against wickedness in high plages, and call upon the Ood of Abraham to interpose in be half of our common- country. ' No matter if it le treason to say it,.i the majority of this army, believe, that fighting can never settle the difficulties under , which we are laboring. The armu was never to disheartened and dis gusted at at present,' lying editors and cor respondents to the contrary notwithstand- njr. 1 . ' i ..... . . i i . , ., , This is the tone of. many letters received lere from Republicans in the array, and the end is not yet. 1 he people, but more especial ly the soldiers, are opening their eyes. 1 J I I Superfine War-Patriots. The Editor of tho ChicaifO Post, when he wrote the following sentences, must have been long a render of the Osweer) TVmes and other Journals of that olaaa. Ueoertainlv hits ofl their matter, aud style an if he had been born and brought up with them. Recognizing these chaps under the vnnrooriate name of paste board vaVriots, ' the 7'ost savS of this sort of a professed patriot t , neiaihe most bcli.rereU demonstrative of beings. He is con ti ft a ally wanting te hart somebody, and wanting that everybody should know and believo it. , He is for light. Not that he is very npt , to enlist unless in the "Home Guards," hut whenever there is enlist- ng to be done, his Voice rt heard above all other voices in urging others to do so. If the emergescy is groat , or the vUmjer. immiuent, he gets terribly excited about it He rushes around franlicly, ' uses terrible words and gesticulates in an alarming manner. ! He ex presses a vehement de ire In rip up and splash things. He blows like a thunder gust,. He prances nnd kicks nr. like an unrulr mule on the railroad, he snnri i like a steam engine. lie gets red in the facn like a boiled lobster. He roars nnd ballows aud Daws the around wiili iniich wrath.,, Uu gnashes his teeth and shakes his paw at the enemy six or seven hundred miles oil lie expresses a willing ness to cut the Ibroslsof anv number ot trai tors, and wants to know why other folks don't uo iu iJe is tiirliiileni. He wants a muss in which somebody or anvbodv fexnent himAin shall get a broken bead He exhorts some body to borrow a uieut axe and to spare noue of them males or tetnales." He insists tahon demolishing things ht , a ' single blow; like a quacK meuicineauveriwement, gives lull par ticulars how 19 do it. . i ,-, Nolwtlbst .udina his terrible hahits. lie ia lint a formidable or dangerous object. He is careful tok 'l p in'the rear, where in Case ol a retreat he 'will be sure to reach a plane of safty in adaili'e.. i.i ., ,( Stanton Lying to Congress. Secretiirv of War. (p reolv to a reantn- tion of the Sennle, denies that an oath' was exacted by his direction, from prisoners at State, tliai'lbev- w,.nin! not proseonte bim and other Federhl tXlitvrs concerned in their ar resUand in .iin.).nm nt ; This denial only adds a falsehm. ) in the other crimes of the Secre tary Lei .lu.lj,!- Advocate Turner be called as a wifuc s' by the Senate,' and th Inquiry puitumni, nrnt, ma yoo-administer an oath prisoner mil Slate.; enibraein nrnmias that they would not prosecute Federal ox State officers who hud caused their arrest or ! im prisonment. If he answers no, he can1 be proved to be a liar. If he answers yea, then, let the Keniiip enquire by whose directions such an oath was 'administered. ' If he tells the truth, he will say by orders from the War Department . . i It is siKiiilicsut of the dread of nonular retribution for his infamous course that the Secretary of War tells a falsehood to the Senate to avert the -wrath of an outraged net pie. i But lying will not save him . Th Kan. ate can Jmve the Uoli.if it drnires them, and i lucir. win convict the Secretary both of cn..oiis iin.i ot the conimisauin i.f ih ,. h.Mls and of the conimi.ai ,.7. f ,11 ..... rntte which li" i. denies ,tn have,, commilled lubnque Uu-ald. , Happiness. NOW let ma tell VOU a aaterat aunt t,nAt.... This looking forward for eni.iviuent .i.m'i ...... 'roin wliatl know of it, I would as soon chase r:Z"r. ' U'SUr D"""'PW00iubina happy ia to take drops of happiness as. fM gives them to us every day of our live,. Th boy must learn to b happy while h ia plod-' . u.f.i.n. ineiiii iy iriie way to he diug over hit t.csson j 'ths apprrntics whife he u inuuiog uiatraua: in aieruhaul while It ;. siskins his fortune "IC ha fails to learn thi ! art, he will be sure hi miss tbs sujoyiwat, when b gains what he sighs (or, 1 ( Bitnacl from a Letter oa th Battle field.) , - f This battle (Antietam) hat beeg ihe most sanguinary tf , h weK and 'thfj iuniypn fonght with visible design and upod military principle. 1 Tbe arrangement ol out rps tha overlooking 'poeltin! of th arfiuahding General tha sendjuj into tsctiod th right and left div'unoni the closiagt p as thsl een tre, and final inoceii nxtiites baaUdaiiag admiration, and carries tha mind to tha great J fields of Austerlits and Wagrarn, fohght'by'l Napoleon. Of all thishave I tpo!en.TLe heart history of snob a conflict, purchased I . tha lib rwl hlru! M taat tLanaaafh,! I must be found Whospital &as , .... . . .i. jj , i al. La - a a iL. as. atj, M l balls ache the heart bleed the lip palsy, and the brain reel,. Tha sight it, first posi uveiy unendurabe." T he- lite-Wood of some is still trickling away in silent . calmness while dissevered limbs and mania brain of Others give rise to sounds Ood grant I may not again witness, But ya mothers who hero seek a son or wives a husband or sisters a brother or sons a father know and be consoled that even hers tha hand of meroy is watobAiI, and better care ia bestowed Upon your loved ones than might at 6ift seem possible. It waa in th hospital, where rested the gallant Hooker that I learned tha history of those mythical words so often seen and so tittle understood. "S. T. 1860X." ; Anything .alleviating the sufferings and Saving the lives of Oar sol dier, is a national i blsssmg. .. I. witnessed some astonishing results from this article. It ia well known th effect of barnt gun powder and excitement Is thirst, which added to the loss of blood in the wouqde3l"creates,11 tne necessity ot a reviving stimulant. In this particular hospital, the physicians were allowing their patient to drink Plantation Bitters, otherwise Called . T.18CIUKind4 although the wounded are mot! liumerdus here this division having opened Hie fight at 5 in the morning the, men wete' mostly composed, and there was vary little tawlingi J l he article acta upon tha stomach and. nerves iu a most incomprehensible manner, superior to brandy, and without subsequent slupefyiog reaction. It originated ; in the West Indies. composed of the celebrated ;fallsayh','Bari; Koots, Herbs, ic. ; air preserved in St" Croix Rum the 8, T. 18G0 X 'being a "secret ingredient, not yet revealed to the pubfic.'. It is principally recommended for waato'af appetite, disordered Uver, ' intermittent fav stomach difficulties, I understand -it was somewhat known ik ike tsouthent Btatws previous td the War, and It appears1 an agent of Jefferson " Davis recently1 appliedl to the proprietors for the privilege to mak it for hospital purposes diring the' war, to1 which they made the following reply : I Il NEW YORK, Jan. 16th, 1862. -: Agent of. etc.:. Dear Sir, lu replvto' our communication. offering us "Fifty thousadd 'dollars tot' the te cipe and right to make tha Plantation Bitters for your hospital purposes during tbs war,," we beg to say, your price is a liberal one, con sidering it would cost us nothing to comply, and that otherwise we can derive o revenue from the Southern States; trot sir,v. eur duties, to our Government and our idea of cpasis tency would not allow us to entertain it, al though it might please us , to assuage the kuf ' ferings of yonr milguSde'd followers. '" ' WeremaiD," "'. ,y Very respectfully P. H. DRAKE & CO. These gentlemen give the history of certain ingredients of their article fdr over two tnm. dred years showing that through' all hang of the medical profession 'and its practitioners, strength, compomn and' cheerlblrteas hava been derived frdtn tfiese 'soiree ' Dr. Wood' iu the Washingtbii' HdapitttlS ' Informed ta that one patient was1-fast Sinking' and eraay, and had not slept liB'rionr for two weeks, Umil the PlatiUriod Bitter cam to bis ItaOwledgS, when one day s trial gave him a'nfgbt'srest, aud he was now fast recovering. I am surpris ed our Government has hot equaled Jefferson Davis In energy, and adopted this'irrvaraable' article In all our hospitals.'" The-weaklKsMisrW cling to it lika brothec.,, As a lii raanjaar, ean bear witness, it ia "goojl ft take," and affords mora energy and ile than anything 1 ever tried. . Success to' the Flantitidh Bitters. Bnt I have digressed. ': In my next 1 shall speak of gathering in h wounded, burying vuo uo, vk;j .,, , ,n .. , deUlf hS ,, ,,, , . , ., , NICODEMUS CAMAKG0 AUFJlfn'lil!ttl "t0MKA?(V, il'l. M A NU FACTli HK 113 A N O iKA LKKS lrt' I li n.il. PAPER HANGINGS f.i'. WINDOW 3 HA DC 8, fV B utonk of ruMr WTAnait OwrUJa PVa, mn4 thm larifoat tir otiereti to wntHTn buvara. S i rui(Mrtiwt, ti luuow pittuief ia In our nUrt dimimiit ZlXT. i fin in..! 3wBT iL.O.VWXjTiXaL .hi. I : . w i ii i . .i,i ! .ii ii j i ii i i 1 1 r .ii" Kastfra or Vnrap'Mirt td: . , ,. I . ttl II II - il'- ( ; li I ,ti M 1. Th..p,.l.u.nUo.of fcmllle. InutwH-W onml "n" " " ' "in.. I .' maut their drawing rooms, svuuoira, iinrariaa, aalls. II, UM mini HUIM w U.1I1U DUIMI. ra odariMa at Wgolaa. (,,,1, 1; 41, H i -.(.. iu II). 'IIW l;i,, All Ktaut ";, , Mt bia,L i r.ii in.i I.na 1 h 0AMABOO MABlUrAOTUBIMe(W.iryn ui. e. eyiuu vwvaw uuaiaaan, onio. I K. Bejuasujl. 71 T '' , ., ' i CHEAP" DRY - mo ,i GOODS . A HI ! rr. d i iWiis t) t'J J 'J' VI 1 ! 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Hool.lihawla, atissea' Hhawls, good asHoriiuaut, III '.."I t, IC1 S ' URBS8 S'I"Xi Ula:k ima tMlka, ft, s)l s, ft BO. BlIied, 'Shir tingMlliis; 1 ' ,l L-ilM ,i:i..-t I l u ...ji . ilJ;J Jl(Mjn 4 '': ' '" i-ll' ' Ha" '.''i.-''-'.'''' ' ;:'irj BttAotlEO ANU BR0WM c'AfcVoil K f.Ai'U) in Colored An. IV hlanlcala: -, 1U-4, 1S-4, U-t aupar Bad Blankets, , U, SS : ChiLlrvn'. er..ll. .nH ,,HI. liu.,1..... ' 1 0pealataapr,il'lainWTili.t.6uStut!H 11 , FLAN W ELS. , Willi foruat at SleaoHa, Opera viaiiMi laMls,all!olorsi''i jiii iv , tl-ad Wpido., far Udiss, I I , EMBROIDERIES AND LACI ' ' I'.l ,.. n.ll, 'I: '..n 1,, y !,),,., i.ii.Ji ,j ,. ,,, ; .in .ij t..igiil;i.,-,j )... t?mhtlers,OotUvra-l,m)taef vU . 'M0."r&!5'' rW!WW' 'Laee-Mata; CambrlS mM-mtMtmHt.t"" " ail 'V-. ..j Honiica, 6avniwriei,-. il , a .u :.T-rit .'I HDODH iANU. aONUQ.S.'..r :il iV- - 1.; i.l i .,. ..it,.') ZiirYI WHH,,HoyiIlS,.,l S),'I,iae MS).j .1 . and I rtorLed.ee, Mlasaa u,u lhldtUi , " , . nuniaa,,paauutulllolorai large aesorrnient I ,vi. ,11 II I. ,,.,!.." fj ,.,,., ,.i v II , 1 , , ' , ' . . I 'Ul I ii . i , r. . L.l.l In I.ni U.ssoiiutfor,i-a Md liUl - , utii ... ,, i .,.,1 i.,,, ForHenandBoyu 1 1'- . ,. r-..i,.i"..i '" t '"'' ''' ' ''..ICMjl il.lll b lUiii-o.ri !.!. ....r.d! i.i -.m yiL ojoai:ou riaas.ua visim VAM.'U(i).ass, bATiNtTa , JlttKK'rTti fjd aud Cvlorrdt.LOjl NECK , I ,-:l, I. Of CaaKinare ami Wool Plal.l.' nl ci , ,. English & American Catirbes. ! 1 " " I " I.I l ,. el ,11 il 'i II- - :t ,i , 1,1. V.netj T brawlaaaluag K ! ..)! to.v.oii-..;. , , .,,., ,i i,, i,,, , I., Inn, i I .,,i v. .1 v.'f i v .nnv l.io, v,.,.,..i - Xstjladasaa aaasneati Cbwfaa, H J0 Mt.i, a 1...1I ...u .1 i.'.i;i J I i ,')!. I I , , BioS Dolors, far Uefil' MetMag Batraa, il.4 , ' '' " ' 1 11 "t fce-oi'. t-....A, ,',n.. .. 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