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' " I i I ! 11 a n n ,vu! nuo. SATURDAY, NOVKMRKtt 19, li'.4 Current News Items. Osr. Oranl. il is sal I, .1 ok! report oi nm ii'io.- - ial report of hi" utter he has capture! . . ' mnni id. Ny incorporating artiieyfiiieo'". inlo hi" report, he will ail I nia'ensllv li me , ....,.,.. nf the rai.' T. Imt it mil? nnvn inc-j ifl'. rt of postponing iisappeaincpfor"soini- i O. n. E irlv is repnrie l to b morin ' hilf do.n iliir-renl d r -t"ns will) a likej number or different objects in view, ami this mnkea thn wlieieitbniiis of K irly a question of vilal military importnnie, ie'i 10 thn ciiiirlusion that he is iiudouteilly s.,nie- Wlpreand not anywhere, a the telinniph would mlce u. h. Iieve The iiue-lion, lh-n-fore, is, where ia Karly? We puM'uh el.ewb. re the ..nieil report .f Breckinridge, of his f ctory over Gilleui in F.ust Tennes.re. The R.chmon.l Eftminrr thinks Sherman will hare "trouble" if be attempts a move ment into (ieorjiii. The Ciiuinniti O.min-re.al is pa'e wilh excitrment, today, in con, qnenre of anoih" er "startling d-velopmcnt," whuh his bfen made in reference to a "gang of :rulia which, it any, havo been fiitiorf them'eWes out in that rilT, pretumtnrv to joining t'if t Ilines' ganf in K-ntneky. Ten of the r number hiv been arrested, with arms and equipments. "Snse of l'urk !" nlnl "hvoof Newt I" No official iiitelligencn li b -en receivtd from Sherronn since h- cut loose from At- huita, and none i expected for iran I'me Oeneral CanHy's wound, It is thought, will keep him out of the saddle for sis moiiihs The Senate of Indiana will b n tie, and the Republicans will have eight majority ia the Uouse. The organization of ibis body will probably be n question of time. "Inactivity," says a Potomac army corros pondeut, "still prevsilt in I it ia army." To what "exinnt" ia not stated. How N. P. Talinsdtfe, died at Buttle creel;; Michigan, on the 2nd in.it. He was once a U. S. Senator from New York, and, at a lat ter ptriud Lit ut. Gov. of Wisconsin. Kor several of the latter years of his life, he was a prominent spiritualists, and the author nf si ? eral pampleta devoted to the establishment cf that philosophy. It in yet a mooted question whether the new Kansas Legislature is for or against Jim Lane for Unite. I States Senator. It is to be hoped for the sake of the diuily of the Scuute, that he will be benten Enquirer . The dignity of the Senate ! What Sen. ate ? There are more peace minors. The New York Herald's correspondent states Ihnt the Administration is determined to mike nn ef. fort to come to an understanding wilh the Con federates. A commission is to he apprintd to confer with them, partly composed of fiemn crats as well 09 Republicans Thin is on the same authority. It is said that General I'Vemont.'s commis sion will be restored to biin, and ihnt he wi!i take Gen. Butler's place on the Ji.tnes. It is claimed that Gen Under hns been of fered the Secretary of War's plaoe, and that Admiral Farragut is to be the Sreinry of the Navy. A Washington View of the Reelection of Lincoln. Aoatb, the well known correspondent of the Cincinnati Qutettt, writing from Washington, tinder date of November 11th, complacently minis: tip the results of the re-olucti"n of Old Abu, in a couple of very aatisfaotory propositions, to-wit ; 1st. "What tho defeat of Winpiki.d Scott wastothfl Whig party, the defeat of Quo. B. MuCi.ki.L4ii i to the Democratic." 2d. "Shivery went practically nnder n the last light ballots, mortal beyond bayonets and chain shot, fell upon it in tlw shades of Tuesday evening." So fur, so good ; but wo learn that the death of Slavery and Democracy, are not the sole fruitsof the recent triumph or Lincoluism, for the writer conlinnes : . "The election decides another thinL'. This people, with weeping in every household, with empty places in every family circle, wilh the land full of cripples, and the hospitals full of dying, and a rigorous draft enforaed, and a call for more men t taring them in the face, end taxes weighing them to the earth, this people, thus straggling and suffering have deoretd that at wiintever further cost, the republic shall he undivided and indivisi ble! If the American p"Ople w.re ever go ing to consent that the territory betwixt the oceans, from Lakes to Gu'f, should he divided between two or more Governments, I hey would have consented last Tuesday, They were asked the question; they answered it two hun dred and ten electoral votes to twenty oue." There is a good deal of trnth in the above : the description of the "situation" is strikingly accurate; but the liue io italics, challenges a word of comment. That "a call for more men was "staring the people in the faoe" while they were casting their ballots for Lincoln, is a good ileal truer than modern preaching, but that every possible effort was made to de . - H ivive tlirm in reiiant t the matter, and t m:.ke tticm lielieve that no mo:e calls wouM 1'B luado npiti tliein, i mnaliv liuo. If a iliaft was really statiuK (lie j)i)l in the fin e, as the rnrreapoiuleiit avers, why wi re they lietrnyeil by the asmiranc of Siilicitnr WriiTis'i, ti'Wrrapheil to tlim by the abolition autln'iities from one eml of the l otmlty to th other, that the lust itinil hwl tiiiiii'ie i mo euwmii il,. ,v,L- ,,l Niiiiiin-MHinir the le 1 ihnt nn further Jrtitl would le t I 1 .... .1 ... I. l.irniliuhiniWi IV h V ii - iire - trimmm."- w,.f. t;ir- iMiniii-riinr wmiiiiiv; " " . ,,,. , ,i, flri'I in, that anutluT ill aft ,,,( 1 , V,U- npi.lt Ohmii if Lim i.s wa Vld( why won these warning, wo H'-lH . ' tvimn eil I v the abolition piess ami IiaiUtk ns .-opj eiliead lies 7 lit coneiu. aii ui, we will t;.k.) this o.-casion to inquire of the honest repuMieaiis of Montgomery county, atilol the Stuto. if they enj,y tlin.o liailils ppnu tlti'in, ill niatUrs which wi closely involve their lives ami tl.sir li.ip.iue? An I whether il a Jratt was 'Muring them in tho faco," when they voie.l for Lincoln, if it was not the foulest nod luiMt imposition that couhl posHihly have been pi acti' i'd upon thctn, to receive. a-miamcH to the coiitiarv, from one who, like Kolii itor Wni riMi, was cntillel fiotn hi" posiiion, to their confiilcnce ? Our Provost Marshal. 'l'lii- Si ti Journal SHi piiseil us with thn information that the rrovoft Marshal of this Dintiict, Mr. lilt. i. s, has been placed un.ler nrrest, and n ... , i .,.. that Major Rieb-i "hR !,"" o Dayton to take I ii' M'm ot ins omce, papers, &,:" 'I'll" Journal of this city, in notic ini; the statement, says that it "needs con tinuation." No releteiice ia mude by the Columbus paper to the diameter of the charges ptefcrteil. Our Provost Marshal. NEWS FROM REBEL SOURCES. Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati Gazette. WASHINGTON, Nov. 18. The Richmond Whig of Wednesday been received. The following is the most important part of its news: "Hreckinridpe is not only intellf dually great, but be is as brave as the bravest, and seems to have learned the art of war by intuition Like Forrest he is ever able to accomplish what Oth rs dem impossible In Fast Tennessee he has at a single blow swept away the pres tige of what tho Yankees claim as a great victory The following dispatch, received at the War Department Inst night, (peaks for itself, and fmnlly neede'd the brief preface "HEADQ'R'S ARMY OF NORTHWEST VA. November 15. "floa. .lames A. "Generul Breckinridge renorts that on the night of the 13th he turned Hull's Gap, when thn enemy attempted to retreat. About 1 o'clock on the Uib, with Vaughn's and Duke's commands, be struck their column and routed it.' Severn! hundred prisoners, ten kIhiiiIs of colors, six pieces of artillery with chissops hnd horses complete, fifty load ed wagons with teams, aud ambulances With medic il supplies, were captured. [From the Chattanooga Gazette, November 15.] Defeat of Gen. Gillam. V' lenrn tinil the rebels 0.11am ni Morristowo, on Mulurday night last, aho'it twelve o'clock. Gillara, it is re ported, was routed, and his artillery captured. About one thousand of his command reached Strawberry Plains yesterday. Thev report tl.eir ronininndor captured; but the report is not credited. Kreckinrigde is said to be ia command of tho rebels. Vote of the Federal Prisoners at Danville, Virginia. The Tlniiville (Virginia) Register says that an opportunity was offered the Yankees in military prisons, on Wednesday, of express ing their pteference between both candidates for tho Presidency. The vole of the officers was Lincoln, 2T6, McClellan 91. Amongthe non-eommissinned olUcers and privates the majority for McGlellnn was 17K, Wanted—An Incendiary. Will somebody bo klud enough to hum a northern city? There can be no doubt that many thousuuds of wotlby vitieens, moved thereto tiy the shrieks and cries of Secretary Hew,rd and other well informed personages, voted for the reelecliun of Abraham Lincoln for tho express purpose of testifying their dis approbation of arson as a rueans of political warfare. Inismettie disgust and disappointment of these estimahla persons at finding that ao body has burned a city, a town.a hamlet, even so much as a carpenter's shop There was a railwsy station value at about two hundred dol'iirs, consumed the other night, we belive, somuwher on Long Island; but us it belong ed to Democrats it must have been burned by acuidaut or by fire descending from beav- BurTalo, Rochester, Syracuse, Oewogo, all repulsively safe and quiet I And (ieneral Hooks', Major General Com manding at Cleveland, in Ohio, acluully re ports that, on boarding the "pirate" steamer Georgia, which was to have thrown the Greek tire into Buffalo, his otlicers "found that a crew nf eight men, six of them so druak that they did not know what they were about, and remarked nothing on board to excite sua- pieion. Mr. Sewsrd most aee to this IT was our our t nivs "'""".' " I-" "?.'"! lisvn Anniirr-H. anil il i, .lass iiiil tiKj.it i IV dispatch Jewett or Judjfs Huston to confla- crate soma northern oily, lha ancient maxim, in union Veritas, will cease to havs honor among mei Nhw York World. flis Journal, this moruiuc; begins sn edito rial preface, to an fxtract J"rom Butler's lat speech as follows: "This remark tbls mau." .' ', , , I, , , ,, ., "Remarkable w.ll do, perfectly w.ll II Oannsul T'litlp ia tifit a uraimrlf ili la man lift General JJutl or u not a "remarkable bad do tcaa mtet waa Mtsarkablf. - Report of the Rebel Secretary of War. The RicbrtKiol Examiner of Saturday, contains tb.r.port oftb. Rebel Secret." of , W.r, of which giv. a synopsis : the GENERAL GRANT'S CAMPAIGN. The primary object of the enemy was to effect the capture of Richmond and the de- feat and dispersion of the armies of North- em Virginia and Tennessee He anemblrd i hia main army for ibis purpose inApril last oil the lUppihanotk, nnder (Jencral (Irani; another army was collected on the l'Suio aula, aud-r ih. command af General Butler tn fo operate on Iho snulli eid of I'.ichmond , 1 ft Uiirn was uesignen 10 ni-neirme io me Jiiui. h Kirer. through llie Valler of Virjsin-1 ia, mi l llin li.rcn in We..tem irginia ami i rvemurky wure to crosa the mouuiains and j.iiu it on its marrh. It is believed that more than two hundred thousand ttoops w le coin- billed lor the execution ot this plun in April last, oud that from lifiy tuoue hundred thcu land men h been since added us re en foreemenls lbs army of General Grant was met at the Wilderness on the 6th ol My last and defea ted ; il was encountered with the sainn result at Spnttxylf ania Court Ilouxe, on Ibe I'o, the North Anna and at Cold llurbor, after which il abandoned its march on Richmond and croaked the Jutiies River to form a junc tion with General liuller near Petersburg. Tho army ol General liutler had Innded on tha south side of the James River, at Rermu da iiiindred, early in May, to co operate with Iba army ot General Grant, which was expect I loairiva le.iora Richmuud in a short time. On the ltilb day of May this army met with defeat at Drury's Muff, ui.d was confined to its entrenchments Irom thut lime until it was joined by the army nnder General Grunt The H'tny of General Sigel, designated lor the iiivanion of the Valley of Virginia, ws de fea ed at New Murket in May last, and the troops u-om Western Virginia weru'driven from the Valley of the Upper Roanoke about the same lima. At a later period, these ur miea were united nnder General Hunter, and a'ti r a auccesslul march up Urn alley ol V ir Iginia, they were enconnteied by General Karlj ,( K;iichju M)d ariT(, , ohm ,llVRr' (ieneral Farly finding Washington City and Baltimore exuoscd, passvd through Um al ley. defeating all oiiuosinc forces, crossed in to Maryland, and penetrated tn the suburbs of Washington City and Baltimore. I ns caval ry raids of Sheridan and Wilson were defeat ed, and attumpts to permamntly obstruct our communications have failed. The campaign projected by General Grant with such mighty preparation has been frus trated, and it he depended alone upon means that were provided and were deemed to be superabundant, his failure would be absolute; but a proclamation has been made for the draft ol live hundred thousand men by the President of the United Status to recruit his defeated and dispirited army, and we cannot yet claim security or qnieL the It all of d't lit hy tain in has are all we the for the it of THE CAMPAIGN IN GEORGIA. In the great Central State of Georgia the campaign opened about the same time, but operations have been, so far, less fav irable to our arms. Preparation had been there made early to meet with adequate forces exceeding the relative disproportion wnicn nas usually existed with all our armies, and repel the en emy on the threshhold of the Stats, but pru dence or strategy led the (ieneral entrusted with the campaign to prefer retreating and a defensive line of action, and in consequence, our forces, though not without on several oc casions severely checking and punishing their adversaries whenever venturing direct assault, were gradually maneuvered or press cd back toward Atlanta, that being the object ,ve Loint of the campaign. When that important central point of Un'on to various eouvergiug lines ot com munication bad been nearly reached and Bp peered about to be abandoned, a change was made in the commanders, and a strenuous effort was made to hold and defend by force of urrus this place which had become more important in a political and moral, than in a military view, from the significance which the public of both aides had attached to its pos session. It was bravely held for several weeks, and some successes achieved with skill and valor, for a time seemed to assure to us its reten tion, when a hssardous movement of the en emy which, wilh as much success tn our arms as there was promptitude in seizing the occa sion by our commanders, mutt have caused bta ruin, resulting in victory, compelled our evacuation of the city, and its occupancy by the enemy. This was felt as a serious reverse, and caused some depression of feelings throughout the Confederacy, while it was hailed with nnbomded acclamation and re vived hopes by the enemy. For a time the loss of prestige and the po litical effects were unquestionably adverse to us, but re til Us may show that its consequences were nn both sides strangely misunder stood and exaggerated. It has liberated our army foi offensive operation, while it has chained down our enemies to the leuure of a far inland position ol no real strategical val ae since the breaking up of its mil road con nections, in the midst of a hostile population, and to be sustained only by supplies drawn hundreds of miles by a single line ol road The opportunities presented by such a situa tion have been seized and used by our bold and enterprising leader with promptitude and energy. EARLY'S DISASTERS. Shortly after the fall of Atlanta a series of disasters befell our troops in the Valley of Virginia, and contributed to the discourage ment then exlaliiig; bat wbea we consider the events of the entire campaign, the brilliant achievement, of our armies in Florida, Mis slssippi, Louisiana, Arkansas and Missouri, the long, arduous aud successful resistance made by the army of North era Virginia, ia which every virtue of the army, and the'ge - nius of consummate generalship, have been displayed, the glorious dale una of Pelersbara: and Richmond; the numerous successes rhat have crowned oar arms in Maryland, Virginia, 0 torsi, Snuib Carolina and Mississippi; the lUventurom, ooia ana eneetive snorts ot our . ........ L- ,.,).. u..n..... L1..- . I i un.nn . u v. uuiuuiuii. r.irrrsi. un., arm 1 , ', .. ' . others, ws hava causs for ouuirraiulaLion unit ... " - - - - rejoicing. j 1 1 : 1 ' 1 UNRELENTING CONSCRIPTION ADVISED. It is my delibsrats conviction, mors than one expressed in former reports, thai th .11.. r.1 .....,.:... .k . kl. . wi iu .uu.. ..pain, ui win- ,lr, aBrvics is unwis, and that all msn bs - t Iween ths axes of eighteen and forty fire, ca ' Pbl ' beariag arms, should, without die - 1 tinctioo of oucupatioo r profession, be sab - j,oWd to ,od wed to th. laid. A l.. ui -...s ; f.. ,l. UuilalTl avnl lha mnnll nf lha aorntr t,;Akf Wsc 'V - rrv w ! 1 - j 1 I I atij more con, eim-plly protided by s Kxemptioos bv clsues nfcnir!lt finer "' ctul.y demand:! by c 'j for needs that on a liisl view may liatu give" l,u.,h,liiy to . sections, nnd ocli ei'p- besides including invidious feelings and dissatisfaction, couipel a diecriminalion in call lor service, wliii-h f.ollt delays und measurably defeats ill full ancompli i(im.Mit. therefore, urbanity rrrtninn nii.d that i x inpiiiuia, except nf rlV.'is a.tiistly essential In the conduct of the f'm.H derate "I Hi"'" Governments, lie abolished, mid nil military age, physinlly c-epaMe, wi'hmit i" Hon or ilipiTiniinntioii, .e at. inn de lu lllr r,,t ,,-,j um. ui-m-i.wihk ,..-t., couiilry in ihn held, Tlmy will priilial.Iv nstilntn as large a draft for ( Oulinaous sn-viee in the field astl.s interest ot society wonhl allow, hu' il is not doubted that, wilh the aid ol our slaves, llnisa beyond and below the eges prescribed for active service, wilh a b.igo number of those only for light duty mid partial y disabled service, would ulli-e adeoui.tcly to main the necessary production and supplies both for t'te armits and the neople. UNRELENTING CONSCRIPTION ADVISED. THE EMPLOYMENT OF SLAVES. Wilh a view to the inereusc of our armies tho tield the policy has been Hiiiested, and attrncted some public attention, nf enlis ting our negro slavus us soldiers. No com punction could be lelt in ho usiu them, for deeply as the whiti s in the South a interest ed in repelling invasion, and forever liberat ing themselves Irom the association or thral dom of our armies, tbe negmes of the South even more vitally concerned. With the whiles it is a question of nationality, of honor property. With ihe negroes in its dread issues in ne distnnt future, it is the question ot their exis tence as a race. While il is encouraging to know this re source for further and t ii i ii re efforts at our cnintiiitnd, my own judgment does not yet either perceive the necessity or approve? the policy of employing slaves in the higher duties ofsoidiers. T hey are confesf dly interior in respects tn our white citizens in the qual ifications ot tbn soldier, ami 1 bnve thought have within military ii'i as lnr;;e a pro. portion of our whole population as will be re quired or can be advantngeoitsly employed in active miliiury operntinus. If, lin n, Ih.i mgfo be employed iu the war, thn interior is preferred to the superior agent lor the work. lu such a war as this, willed against, foes hem wilh malignant persis:enco on our des truction, and for ull that man holds priceless, most vital work is that ot the soldier, and it wisdom und duty require the inosl fight ing workmen. Superior instrumentalities should be preferred. It will not do.iu my op inion, to risk our liherlies und salnty on the negro, while the white man mny be called to sacred duty of defense, and for the prr sent Beems best to leave the suhordinae Itthors society to the negro, nnd to impose is highest, as now existing, on the superior Singular Action—Enormous Cost of a Halfpenny. The Waterford (Ireland) M.iil repotls an extraordinary actiou brought by a couch buil der ol the city named Lawlor. ft appears that Mr. Lawlor was desirous of sending a specimen of his workmanship to the Dublin Fxhibitton; and, instead of placing it in a dray and sending it to the terminus, he had it drawn by men. When it arrived at Ibe bridge the question arose, what should be paid? It was a four-wheeled carriage, but it was not drawn by horses, asses (?) bullocks, or other animals. Here was a poser. The only table in the schedule of lolls was for a carriage "drawn any other way." Mr. Law lor tendered the money, and considered this shonld have cleared the men who drew the carriage, while the lessee of the bridge held that rbese men were foot pitsssngers, and should pay in addition. The toll-taker insisted on his view, and compelled Mr. Lawlor t pay on half penny, for which an action wns hrought by Mr. Lawlor, in one case to recov er a penulty ot $5 for overcharge of toll, and the magistrates decided in his lavor. r rotn that decision the Bridge Commissioners ap pealed, und after argument of counsel on both sides, ;he Court affirmed the decree, wilh costs It is surmised thut the costs in the Magistrates' and Sessions Court will not be less limn lit ; or with the penally, it a cost the Rridge Commissioners lfts a your Inravcr, on account ol otio ball-penny I The London Times on the American War. We nee great nation, which ).at not vn in timed pasi npariiig of its mcnarrn nnd pre dict ioui of our ruin, apparently resolved to ix ecut, without jmune and without rem or no, tha in out dreadful judgment of lletiVftn upon it aolf. We ae the Iran tic patiHiit ti'ftrinp tha baudagaa from hia wound and thnutin anide the hand that would Hisuuge hia minerics, and yerj duj that the war oes on we rhh lewg and Ipfia probability that the preat fabric of the Union will evr he eona.rucled in itn or ijtinal form, and more und more liki'Iilnmd that the pnneHu of di.HiiilatiAtion will exlpnd far beyond the present division bftwern North and South. We obwrve the rupiddeHiruction of that mifhty fuhrin of prosperil j which was no formidable to our own onlotiirB, and we look forward, at no distant date, to the day when the credit of the Republic mnut he hopeleiiHly and utterly destroyed. Were we really animated by the npirit nf hostility which ia always amuiod to prevail ainocg us toward America, we should view the terrible apectacle with exultation and delight, we should rejoice that the Anirrican neoolu. untaught by past misfortunes, have resolved j io coimnutt ine war iu inn euu, aau nan ine . . : L .. i. .L. I I 1. i . probable continuance ot the power of Mr. Incoln as theevent moat ca Iculattd to p ldge be nalmn to a ,ntt,'y continuauce in its sui - c'tt plit-'T- Hut we are persnaded that the peopla of this country view tho prospect of an- other lour years ot war in America with very diflereut teeluigs, 1 hey can not divest them 'f ypathy for a peeple of (heir own Mood and lauuuagn thus wilfully rashiitg down wv ru " l"t1' ir ll"D,u " ur"",,i;",,n Ace us- tiirifrl tbsmsi'lvs Ui thft UI, nf frit.Hnm t Ini,j;...inii,. ..i..,uit,ii;.i. : t believe in lulure ana to conlul- in its , -.i. . progress, they can not sea with indifference the ruin of so many hopes, the sclipsu of so manv slorious asoiratious l'liev know very well what ar tLs sentiments with which ths fearful American cataslmph ia regarded by .t ... ..l.:k- :.i. .u.:' inosn I luvvrii iii.uls winuu uiiiiniucr I, incur misaiou 10 tiut down liberty of everv kind ill th whola world, and tu irouicate the doc. trin that order can only b preserved by lyr- 'anny. The people of this eour.try view with dismay th overthrow and abolition of th. i . . L:L : : J:.;.. i... t.e.Kt Iriam tn lir.U aaa.il a. ,l KU wihwh umw "v " -m, pm. mm I ! ! thft miiHf on the appnllinir iptciat-ltt, the r faii'h in the ulMnaie tnunij b ot th i cau! jrows weak, and thir apprrbfnsiou iiihI hnnvn oaturn haa in it aoiuHhiru' nuk da:, whn h the bent institutions are powt'i l fa 1 ; g tO re.i(t, bt'COmf 3 Strong. r-nppe niiy om live years ejjo hsd pre- dutfd, we will not ony tlt present feai hil con dition ol the Uniiid iStatrto, but. the rx ence o! th' U-t and m -it tolerable evils which op-! p fd thru'', from whom would he hav found b.lit I ? A . ! if m 1 b is ihe Mate vi' linnH new, whst wrl tt a'ter ft-ur vrarH more surh h tin littt ('.in enrn have been? In ccnipi i-iMi wilh the-1 t rt itin tioti Ojiiextious the micoh ofoneputi v 1 r ti e o(h"r is a niat i r of in d'flreticc, lt.11. 11 rtareit tho Union in the f,ne if the wnr ia lt b conducted by ( iiii ul MrCielUn ; nnd if it be condiiL-leil ly I'rt-ni- dent Lincoln ihe r'hult uiut bi ( Xiut'v ( Sfsilin. Whv 'b.'tild YiC f( n aiiXit-ty On t , i(. aurceua ot t. . pnj or tho ottu r, witen t .!n- or muft be fatal to the welfare ot tliv reput- ho and equally precious to the CkIoS . f foofj ovcrniii'-nt, 1 nroujcnntu tne worm r THE DEVASTATION OF THE SHENDOAH VALLEY. Views of the England Press. From the London Times. We doulit if a full tl ticripiion of, the achieve inent would exi itn imy tipolane, or approved by any as--inlny of rhriiihii men, uulerii piirty hnt'cit had eonvei fed tliein into deniniirs. The int ideitt 1liH tir litUit on tho itit:e of the ciVil war, hut it (jives a lem ble illuwi! Htion ot the spirit in whk'h it i oarried on, Hy an ordt-r from Utn. Grant the federal force under Sheridan, which has purwued the cutifi'deralo army down too v. it ley of the Sheoupdoal", hai lurned nothwtud aain. tint 10 nMinn it nn uevamaltl tin- hole ol tbe valley, trom Ur. ok a pap. the most smtiheriy point readied, lo Siraslair, its present (piartorti. A traclr of fertile count ry, tiO milen in length, with tin nvprae tirHMtoh of 40, betwoen Ibe Ini rniL'o una thn Nitnh MountaiiiH, in burnt into a wiidei- nes.i. We hope the eeneral has exafrerateil the extent, ot the. destruction of which he La b;,en thn instrument, but he reports that -'Hi hat-tin and 70 mills, stored with corn nnd forage. ntal and implements of aricuhuio, have been iven to the HnrnfM, Doe of bis men wat shot in carrying lh order into effect, and iti retaliation "every dwelling within a radiufi it live miles Irom the npot where he tell whs burnt Comment, on such an atrocity ii need Ivh, Some pliyniologista havo asserted that tho Auieriean.1 have gradually acquired some thing ot the red Indian oast of countfuauce. (!;.n the spirit, ol the savage have alpo enter ed into them Hut if the war ia to goon thus it wiil he the modern disgrace uf mankind. J ini dtMiruetion of what inviuleia unare, if even tor their own sake, looks more like des peration ol Huccess than a reasoning confl dt nee, The federals must, have given up the hope of poHsejwng in future tho boil they rav age. A e mo tie v a stat una. From the London Post. i The intelligetice from the Shenandoah Val ley possesses features which we regret to say are not novel, but which, in prettem of Ibe loud and repeated protect made by rvrry stute iu Europe, wo hud hoped would have ceased to characterise the military operations of the federal geuerals. ilia at all times in vidioua to draw compar-iflona, but it must be corifeHiied that, since the commencement of this moHt unfortunate war, tho confederate have pre-emineutiy distinguished themselves OT the set npuioUB regard they have shown for all those ueaes which civilized nationn, have with common consent prescribed for the ob mervance of belligerents. On the other hand many of the federal generals have OHtentatina.v ly evinced a contempt lor the code of modern warfare, and have on but too many occasion committed acts for which it would be neeewi ury to Heareh the records of p-if,t aes lo dis cover parralllH in atrocity. The ledoral gov erninHiit made themselvea responsible for the acta ot Uleiikxr, Ihaler, McNeil, and others, hy neglecting to evince their abhorrence of their lieu, by at leant dismirtsing them from n ser vice which, in fcvery coontry in the world, is regarded as one of honor. This iiei'lt cton their purt to mark their reprnhution of deeds which they mu-t nave felt deserved coo dem nation, has produced the results hich might have been anticipated, When brutality is accepted as zeal, and gen erala are hailed as heroes who oueht to he drummed out of the service with every mark ot infamy and disgrace, candifliitns will not be wanting for new honors. We are now to'd that Sheridan, having bnen in what he hoped would have bono a victorious march through out. I he entire lenght of the Shenandoah val ley, ha been compelled to return toKinmburg. tie hai however, compensated himgell fur his disappointment by devaHtmg the country through wbio 1 ho parsed Nor is this all. In retaliation for the death of an engineer otlictr who was kilted by romn confederates acting as guerrillas, he actually burutd every houte witliin uu area of five miles. It scarcely necessary to remind our rt adera that these atrocities wwh committed in a region through which the confederates had previous ly reiiied, and which had been left uninjured. Nor is if necennary either to contrast, with this Conduct nf the fedwral general that ol Ihe cooftderule generals, when in Maryland and l'mn.ylvmiiii,to nhow how utterly unprovoked have ben tho oat rug -h now committed, or how drvoi l ol all excuse has been the terrible crime (for by no other nume can it be known) by which Gen. Sheridan hopes to secure thn gratitude of hia countryineu. Empty Bottles Navigating the Ocean. I i . .. . 1 1 - 1 .. . 1 V 1? t i iapiaiu utecner, an iviigiisu anipmawier nas compiled, within the lust ten years, (he1 following curiuus voyages of bottles thrown into the sea by unforluuale navigators : A good many bottles cist into the sen next to j the African count, found their way to Kurope. : One bottle aecms to have gone the Panama riiiilv, lisvin ir:ivflod from iIih I'anarua l--ib mns tolho Irish ("isst. Auoih-'r im-isit thu A limit iu from llin Onnrirs 1n Nnvs Ninliii. Thrr-n it lour bnllli'S thrown into ti n se n by 1 (Irpiil.iml mnrlnorH mi fluvi.' Ktruild li.i.ilail ... .. - - - - .......uu n ,., i i .. miule ruri. us trip suriin froio tlin Houtli Attni.tie Ooean to lha west eumt of Alrica, Iiassing (iihrrilliir, wont iilonR thn 1'orlnj.MiesH tioast of Kranre, und was finally picked up on lh Jersey Mimd. One boltls was found .... .t-. ' ..!':.. - ...... nurr BiALeun yars swimming, onfl aiier luur- teen vsars. ami two a'ter ttu years. A fw only traveled mure than one year, and one only five days. This wnu sent oft' by the captain of the Racehorse on the Uih of April, in the C.rribeuu Kea.nnd was found oo the 22J, alter i : l -i . j f 1 ( f.,.U 'Xnm.L. V .u.t.vn rlirontinn r.r,.u... v .v w-j,.-.,. , MrClnrH, ol iIih InvPMtintwr, threw a UM9 ii.io the nea in 1S5, on ha oyap to Hnhr- inc'" Kt.niH It nwem 3.500 nii'e in 200 dm-, imj w in pit kid tip on the Honduras con -t Medical 1 ! j I I lhe.ffir,lKs ''""rh- t'-.M-.Pf.n. 'll.roM, AfihD'f.nn t V J ' "ii-i'ini'ti'.n. It i onlv iii'ff'fSi v 'or fi y 1 m . ir.-iH i. u w in the-e ..mi.iMit '11 to o on'.- betftf ti Slriek a,l'$ Mellifluous Oatyk Raham j lo ll(,nt,m.Mh,.m lfmt if im ,h 0(V,raiieo evr I i ; 1 . f l- . ?A " tt-n l. it rot oniTriir-n thi nonvA niiwiioim .i th iitHi ni'ij i.mti:, rnii 11 ciiri riK"' whp i.nn n "!!". .i 1-1 t i 1 . p ii ii 1 h nn f ee 1 1 11 1 b n rv i ier i rv ,,lti , -r Thronr. It if ilt.H.nnt 10 Ur.. ni..l 1 ""f" Mfdi'ini or uTrtiitr. ('rice iy Cputw per (Kittle. I- .ir-iiir-OM- Kuerstiv. nil 1iVKUVIhjY t hoing rnrei! ! IUih tiihtrct-tnfig JM Mricktand Vile Ktmaly. Kpn.l wtmt thne t who hnvp iim1 i(: yr final If j- W . I.nnti.imi, of I,tiiirivilW' nnl Mr. J. I II urn ( 'ineinuHii, . h wfrpcmttl nf If-r iifctitfc n )i"' (,t t,r H'lH rilim'H Hil H.'ti.fdy. ' hij n.y Kiev U:vr Irif.l -vf rfOiiny hi.f iriihl olAum no r hel, hu! !' f. f tri. ktonrt'e. I'M,. llFitifity !'(('!( J h pcrli-ft u!ti nlifr MiriVnti? (or ihrhv v mn villi i tie wtirni kind (' ri. 'I ticy r-nrrimm)l every ci,i who m mill i ui' U ti t it. Ai h.r lr StrickhtmYx Vile Rt.mtdy, H..I.I hyHll liti."ri-(i. f"i a pit. MHimliiolHrrd ut No. il Kh"( Kni.rth Hl.CiiiciniiHti, (l. ml4 AMI 1? LUX. Mriclclaiufi Anti-Cltocra Mixture. V S a com imp iti nil of nHtriiii-enln. nUorl nlc. hmw. hut fiinl enmtitiut'vcri, vilo h veiv rhytiieinit t,L- I. now tr If." h if ihe only lip, iiHru t i ' 'ii llii.t will Mhi-m lieitiiiiiif nt euro o In:in h.-. ui.t i)Ht-on . lhif Aide tlhoirsni Mi Kim ih now in nt-e m sum of ( ar itrti hoHiiii,n nn, rn il tvH ll.ts frralem t-AhfliU'iierj. il mM fHwdthp Itvftsof tlimiKHndn ofoHr s ldi-m nd rttifeo ', nut) we Hill tiiRtiitdee II to h lh bfft rttnu dy ir; "it rlit for limrrhffi ami J'fHenifry. Mr Wo.1,ol Covington, M v . . vi i f I h n'ioit hur-r r to Hftliflv nny one ah to th virtue ot hfrlklniHlV A uti Clioleru MixitKe; m ire t v tmv urent nmnheroi ifhmnnl'ili Irom pr.tifiit n he hnve ln eurtd nftei lin-- .ro'ionm vA in nrat.lo hv Itifir fhyaieisiiit, rtn hlUirtalonK only one I ntt Ir nf' Kl t ieKlKlHl's Arti (,'hl--T(i Mixtn-e. If vnn sutler we h ti.riha nmt F'VAi-a (fry try one hott le. nili SMI is (lNhY OKNPtNK HAIR EEST0EEK ! OIHKASI'mS Oh' TIIK KOAlsl rptl K hK ill or tliemcfiKI faenliy in trnnlini .Jim h' X ol 1 1. nejvl. haw, in h nHorn v o ( hkiw, Irft-n t h! Uv.l hy thin, the tno-( ppcnl ur iHMof (ht lititiir.11 trKino. It in lift o he vt'.ndereil ttl, a.n il rt-(Uirri ptn.i htji.py, .ifop r M'nreh mul ncnrHnl Inviieiiyittiiji ol ill" i-Mti-teH t 1.' h (.rnmietv II, tllf ?iti. (inUmj lht 'ttiio m tlift nvi teiJ, it in tin unor mipriHtihiy tu erl mm Hi m.-nnt imr el et, A j-rni.tiiu tit ttvt. Ihr. iii ol Mi . nip hhVf htM-ti proiteiiiieiMl iik rnt l hy noun 01 t',f 1110.1 Dtiniii ol el.i leiaiits. 1 hvo.le- VKAItl IK KTru To (his j.oeuhitr 1 rt of the limn-m Irsme, nrnt I mn NtlUflifil trial 1 pi.HHI'NH TIIK OM.V HKMI..I.Y Ho rnra knon, Ihsit wonl t rftftfiftt.tiiiiiy eraJieale (hone loivlhriiifi haeflhoii ef the w alp (. SALT RMKIIM, HIAlsh JIKAI. Anil othr eetrviifoH ilisHefti,nnf reftoD iti hnir to llioni hfi hiiVH hwfitue Ifll.i. 'l o luku jUOoO the NhtterMoii, 1 Hill foileil FIVE iWNMttoli DOLL A US 1 r I f nil to 'lirt lI'Ci WT-t ''HHi'H of 'lis('!tritx neitlea I tun onf;tnl KtfieUinK wilh Itm K. it.l Use lollovvintt: Test i.iw,i"i ( . ' y h (Jvutd ) 41 IHAUT, NVW Vfinr. I'stMenN; yearano my Hnl. l esHinfi dlailil,tiiul m litiil' edinlnneeil to IhII out trv Oust 'IriO tllrtfNHtl MMeH. tilth! li-T bfH Hilt, bli ( ftl i pi ftft ho re. It hci'Mriie VI y (utii.tiil; niV real nt inj'1.1 hroknn; (ht l.orhiiMi iomI Hehiny fenNHOon hmn iinmif por, Kiili V wool, I tini'iy i Muily aiier rum tiy, hut only lnoiiieiihiry ri-lu t'. 1 e liHiille.l txvf litl Iom uiHhH ol Ihir- eity. I win Into) lint t.y Uietn ttml llif diHeane with vvIik h my Heulp alii i-ti-u Hits II r hull Kh' inn, ttitit lhat tli-y eonhi net henrtil nil. I reaJ votir ailverieu i-nt anil ,.('IihJn1 to nopnit you. You af iiro'l me that yon motiht t-ratiientw th durnrtt and reMoro my hir, whieh hil kaa-oni very thiu. Wuh that HtoeraiuH I pltu-oti mynl m )nr hftmlw, ami the refultn urn, 1 I ayt liuiiiritsnt hml of lin. rny w Hlf ih neiimtly well, and my hair hss etfd U full out. Hi feeet ull y yoora, Um. hahaii (ieMi ho. !T Honth Pearl ahmt. II i a Ih.'i aekiu.Hl. hy all h mo Lsvh Ur.eil th liair KwiUtior, mul Ihnii nittno ia legion, Utal it la TflK ONLY i'KKl'A KA'I'ION Ttial wonhl Helualy sitd periiiHnntly rvatoro III h!.n l iht-cti Hho ai Ualti.iuiU pr?rsut TIIK li A IK kltOM KALM NO OT9. Tin t.;';ie Jttirl raviilly iniTfaftinKHnle oi KftorAtive ui Ihe ilronii t evitvi'ticftol the iiiiulil,l tttnetlt.-. it in eoult-n ujion TIIK UL-iMAH JAAtlLY. '1 he eoi.H'leo'oof Ihe puhlio ttaa l"n ftitsint, slut tho ail tunic to Httetmy to il mrit aixt vimt niiiri orit OVK.K AL1. PKKI'AHATIONH Kvpr inlrhitnt I do not rt i omnuDil niy pr.ars tiotl to eniif lm.r to ; rnw tix leet IB Irehly aa nmny moitina, an il ir. a aimple irt.iiotcihihly, and tolaliy ui conm-tv nl Mlh I tie hut k o jsiih.rc. To thohe hu aid kepOeHlor i in 'iv. hilt -en, l h iII t.otke a bona HilvtiitHH 1 Mill for frit $l,flO0 (One 'I'hoiiiihd l'.MIf) tf I IhiI to ur Ihe wort. fiwaol pHiitiil hnidurvtiH, tliuter til i anil yara' at and iu, wi'h '.Yi.H ONLY (;KN INK HAIR HKHTtJHKK. Thia wndi'iiul rnulv 1 poM hv ilriiinriHiu unr. JK Viil'K l)KT'(tcl T HAM KCJT IJOT IT BLWP mil IT, N. M. t'uri'M ;,liiM-nnteed i every iaa whwre lha dt 1 1 - (or i -j urn uneiii'Mly oheyt d. Wl'i te", $1 per taUl.-, or MX h'ollh-ii for . l li'K II. A. UK MI NN. P.l Prispi if I or. No. to(ljiyrt hi I h, rVI.M v All Hiiv. Kevi ,.,k. FRED. SCHWARTZ, S JliiiotiMi'. H(n No. IdtlTn BHlK (iK TI1M HAKKhT IIhI'kK. ... ... .. . keens on hiiii" tni llOhlOunlllv nf Miils lunrM m , v- i ,h:monh ItKHI liitl'tt Tik Tt A V fiist.ifl J mh- ih.ir " 1 i'UMUi rttHtft VAItKFl.ir rVLV'..'V.V.: l':,'l.r.!'r,:.!'rJ' " ! I'TVH. '.. . I.....R ANIl I'AI'UK UWHU. eorni'r ui i sinl i.inj Mtiiu nlriiilM. m,"-A .1. IHIKi-KKHT. 5S -jt M I .'aiupa-vi, m.i.i. ..n, , .',., i r1.,'!!1 !'",'"",'." "'"'iT.. l'l',lli'' " Zt h, iV.',":. ZJl"''': PK.H IvKliTII iHi) hu lu ad stalling no r 1 ik fii ae nil. Jlltlt i..-.,.. i u i " ... . . Uoldlra t Ad- "r"- W. k, LA NlH MAK. t.p.T-tf Uauwaau. bio.