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Daily national Republican. (Washington, D.C.) 1862-1866, September 01, 1864, Second Edition, Image 2

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TIlUK3DATtin::n:n-';t.eEPTKMBKH 1, 18M,
A great deal has been said of late about the
mission of Col. Jacques and Mr. Gil more to
Richmond. The snbject takes a new shape
and assumes Importance by reason of the fact
tbat Mr. Benjamin, the "Secretary of flute" to
Jeff. Davis, employs It as the basts of an offi
cial paper, addressed to Mr. Mason at Paris.
It assumes that what Mr. Ollmoreand Colonel
Jacques said to the rebel authorities at Rich
mond, was authorized by the President Mr.
Benjamin lays (the Italics being ours:)
Mr. Gil more replied that they came unofficial
ly, bat with the knowledge, and of the desire of
1r. Ltncofo; that they thought the war had
cone far enoucbi that It could never end ex.
tept by some sort of agreement; that the agree
ment mi riu sb wen oe maae now aa aiier iur
tber bloodshed; that they knew by the recent
address of the Confederate Congress that we
were willing to make peace; that they admitted
tbat proposals ought to come from the North,
and tbat tbey were prepared to make these
proposals by Mr. Lined' authority; tbat it
was necessary to hare a sort of Informal un
derstanding In advance of regular negotiations,
lor ii commissioners were appointed wiinoni
some such understating they wonld meet,
(juarrei. and separate, leaving the parties more
bitter against each otter than before; that they
ktiew Mr. Lincoln's vkt, and would state them f
firiura try ine a rtnaem to ao to, ana aesirea 10
earn his in return.
I again Insisted on some evidence that they
came from Mr. Lincoln; and, In order to sat
isfy me, Mr. Gllmore refuTed to the fact that
permission for their coming through our lines
bad been asked cffl ally by Gen. Grant In a
letter to Gen. Lee, nd that Gen. Grant In that
letter bad asked tbat this request should be re
ferred to President Dsvl Mr. Gllmore then
ahowed me a card vtrltUn and signed by Mr.
Lincoln, reaurstlri: r.cu. Grsut to aid Mr.
GUmore and Men I . patting through hit Unit
into the ConfeJeran..
Jacques then sail ihat his uame was not put
on the card, for the reason that It was earneally
desired tbat their UIt should be kept secret i
that he had come Into the Confederacy a year
ago, ana aaa visited rciersourg on a similar
errand, aud that It was feared If his name should
become known tha: some of those who had
formerly met him In PUertbnnr would conjec-
bU-e the purpose for which he now came. lie
said that the terms of peace which thev would
offer to the President would be honorable to the
Confederacy; that they did not desire that the
Confederacy should accept any other terms,
bat would bo glad to have my promise, as they
gave theirs, tbat their visit should be kept a
profound secret If It failed to result In peace;
that It would not be just that either should seek
acy advantage by divulging the fact of their
overture ior peace, it unsuccessful.
I assented to this request, and then rising,
uldi ' Do I understand yon to state distinctly
tbat you come as messengers from Mr, Lincoln
for the purpose of agreeing trith the Frttident at
to thi proper mode of inaugurating a formal
negotiation for peace, charged by Mr. Lincoln
with authority for stating hit ovn vievt and re
ceiving those of President Davis 1" Doth
answered in the ajflrmathe.
Mr. Benjamin relates what took place be
tween Gllmore, Jacques and Jeff. Davis as
follows the Italics being ourst
The President came to my office at nine
o'clock In the evenlnc. and Col, Ould came a
few minutes later, with Messrs. Jacques and
GUmore. The President said to them that he
bad heard from me that thev came as messen
gers of peace from Mr Lincoln; that as such
they were welcome; that the Confederacy bad
never concealed Its desire for peace; and tbat
he was ready to hear whatever tbey had to offer
on tuat subject.
Mr. Gllmore then addressed the President,
and la a few minutes bad convevsd the In
formation tbat these two gentlemen bad come
to luenmona impressed witn the, idea that this
Government would accent a peace on a basis of
a reconstruction of the Union, the abolition of
slavery, ana tne grant oi an amnesty to me
peopio oi tueoiatea as repentant criminals, in
order to accomplish the abolition of slavery, It
was proposed tbat there should be a general
vote of all the people of both federations, In
mass, and the majority of the vote thus taken
was to determine that as well as all other dis
puted questions. Then wtrt ttated to be Mr,
Lincoln' t view.
Wo are authorized and requested to an
nounce, notwithstanding all that has been
written and ssldonlhe subject, that neither
Mr. Gllmore nor Col. Jacques on theone hand,
nor Mr. Greeley on the other, has ever been,
nor Is now, authorized to express any " de
sires," "views," or opinions of the President
of the United States, either In Canada or Rich
mond, on the subject of a " negotiation for
peace," beyond what he has plainly and care
fully written over hit own signature that the
million to Richmond was Initiated and exe
cuted by Messrs. Gllmore and Jscques on their
own private account; that they had no author
ity whatever to speak, dlrectlv or Indirect!
for the Preildf.nl or the United States, officially
or unofficially, or for Abraham Lincoln unof
ficially or privately.
If Mr. Benjamin's TCport 0f the sayings of
Mr. Gllraore and LA, Jacques while they-
i6u M.tumuuu cjrrcct,they assumed a
responsibility not glvw to them, and made
statements wholly untrue.
Indeed, while on the subject It la proper to
mat tne rree.aect, alter repeated solicita
tions, consented u fcive Gllmore and Jacques
a pass through our military lines. He did tm.
request Gen. Grant to o4en a correspondence
with Gen. Lee to PW.. them safe conduct
Itlrhmnnd anri v. t. ... n , "
... , ...., uen, ui-iqi aia tna,
upon his own responsibility President un.
coin's request was merely that Gen. Grant
wonia pass mem "il rough hit mllltsrv lines."
Nothing inoro. If G a. Graut had not kindly I
given thorn the protection alluded to, both off
lueiu wouia unaouoteaiy nave been lodged In
the LTbby prison tipon suspicion of belne
This statement Is duo allko to the peoj le of
this country and to the President.
The telegrsph to-dsy gives us some addi
tional particulars of the procwdlngi of the
Chlcsro convention. It seems that the New
York party hsd control or the entire conven
tion. The Maryland and Delaware delega
tions, who could not vote for McCtellan on
account of Ms attempt to arrest the Maryland
Legislature, voted for Seymour, of Connecticut,
as did also a few of the extremely venomous
copperheads bf Indiana and Ohio. Horatio
apologized to Harris, of Maryland, saying that
M ho (Seymour) did not understand the pur-
port of his remarks, and he now desired to say
thattbathlgh-tonedgentletnan waa Incapable of
taking position In this convention and partici
pating in Its deliberations, whllo refusing to
abide by Its decisions."
Horatio likewise made some ironical re
marks, to the effect that ho " would pledge his
life that, when Gen. McClellan Is placed in the
Presidential chair, bo will devote all Mi anergics
to the best Interests of his country."
Little Mac's energies Is a big thing. It is
noge. His energies will never mind.
Says the telegraphic report 1 " Mr. Wlckllffe
offered a resolution to the effect that Kentucky
expects the first act of McClellan, when In
augurated in March next, will be to open the
Lincoln pritona and set the captive fret which
was carried unanimously."
Of course, if the venerable Mr.Wlckllffe suc
ceeds in getting his candidate In he will need
all the criminals and traitors In our prisons to
aid In fulfilling the programme fixed upon by
the copperheads for the final settlement of the
whole mstter. As the election of McClellan
would result In the division of the Union and
the surrender of the border States to Jeff.
Dsvls, U would perhaps be well enough to
carry out Daddy WIckllnVs resolution, and
send all the traitors and thieves where they
Little Georgia McCtellan having been nomi
nated for President dj Belmont, Barlow, and
company, Georgie Pendleton was nominated
for the Vice Presidency. This nomlnstlon
will be very acceptable to Jeff. Pendleton is a
peace man down to hla kidneys. He Is a petti
fogger of respoctsble talents In that line, hav
ing purchased hla knowledge of law of George
Pugh, of Cincinnati Pendleton had money
and Pugh had some brains and legal knowl
edge, and this begat a dose union between
the pair
Pendleton was a Virginian by birth, and was
related to the "Star 8pangled Banner" by mar
riage. Pugh Is an Ohloan, we believe, but he
is so Intense a Copperhead that he has combed
verdigris out of his hair every morning since
his Southern friends begsn the rebellion. Pugh
has been a well-pronounced traitor from the
beginning of the Insurrection, and in their po
litical sentiments, Pendleton and Pugh am as
much alike as two P's, or two peas. Pendleton
will find himself "In the wrong pew," when
the services of the next Administration com
mence. The people will hardly inaugurate the do
minion of the three Georgles next Msrch, not
withstanding the promise of Georgie Pendle
ton, solicitor In the cause, that he " would fcc
faithful to the grst principles of democracy
and strong In their cause."
The Chlcsgo Convention says, "we will in
sist upon restoring our national unity?' de
clares "Tor an ultimate convention of alt the
States," that "peace may be restored
on the basis of the Federal VnUm of the Btates,"
that "the aim and object of the Democratic
psrty Is to preserve the Fsderel Union, and the
rights of the Ststes unimpaired.' To accom
plish all this the Convention turns to cursing
the present Administration, and declares for
"immediate cessation of host lit ties," in order to
treat with Jeff. Davis, during which time the
rebel armies will obtsln rest, and be able to re
cruit 1
In the face of this cowardly programme, Mr.
J. P. Benjamin, the rebel "SecreUryof Bute,"
makes an official announcement to the world
that Jefferson Davis, In ans wer to an unauthor
ized proposition for peace, said
"That It was out of the Power of the Con
federate Government to act on the subject of
the domestic Institution! of the several States,
eacn state navingexciusivejunsuicuonontnat
point, still less to commit the decision of such
a question to the vote of a foreign people; that
the separation of ths State teat an accomnlUhtd
factt tbat he had no authority to receive pro-
puetii ior negotiations except dj virtue 01 nis
office, as President of an independent Confeder
acy 1 and on thlt batit alone mutt proposals be
made to him.
Thus Jefferson Dsvls slaps the Chlcsgo Con
vention In the face with his open hand. Ths
Democracy must talk no more about "cessation
of hoatUlttes" to obtain Jeff. Davis1 co-operation
to "preserve the Federal Union." Davis
declines beforehand. Let the Democracy go
to work aud recruit the armies and conquer a
peace, and thus " preserve the Federal Union "
permanently, and not for a " breathing spell,'
until the slave oligarchy recovers from thete.
rlble shock It has received from the repeated
blows of loyal armies. Let the Democracy go
to work and afford encouragement to our gal
lant armies la the field, withdraw Its sympsthy
from rebels everywhere, give hearty suprort to
the Government In putting down the accursed
rebellion, and thus clean Us own garments, to
some extent, or tne awful crime snd responsl
blilty of precipitating the rebellion upon the
Fartlemlara of tho Jeilrrender of Fort
norfen aneriaau tea suirmta,
Major General Die, w Tors :
This Department haa received from Gen.
Grant a rebel account of the surrender of Fort
Morgan, taken from the Richmond papers.
Cur PowT, Aug. 81, 18M. The following
Is from the Richmond Enairtr of this morn
log! "Mobilk, Aug. 30. The flsg-of-truce host
returned last evening. The Yankees ssy Fort
Morgan cspltulsted at 3 o'clock last Tucsdsy.
On Monday p. m. they concentrated their
iurce 00 tna ion, wnicn replied spiritedly.
Tuesday the bombardment was renewed. In
the meanwhile, the enemy succeeded In getting
tbedr howitzers In position, and a line of skir
mishers on the glacis of the fort, and opened a
heavy fire on our guns and gunners, with the
assistance of the mortar fleet, tbey succeeded
In damaging several gun-carriages. The fort
did not fire on Tuesday.
'Oen. Page destroyed everything In the fort
and spiked his guns. IIeandagarrlBon,num
berlng five hundred and eighty-one, were sent
to New Orleans. Seventeen were killed. The
number of wounded Is unknown. None of the
non-combatants were allowed to visit the city.
ine enemy have inrown arorce oriour inou1
esnd In on the main land, at Grant's Pais.
f"aacora dispatch.!
"Mobili, Aug. 38. No change of affairs at
"" yuiuw All quiet,"
Unofficial report repreaent Forrest, Wheeler,
and Morgan u having joined their forces, and
viswbmuk snmi uenerai onerman's comrau-
lriLinni nriBCDn I'h.n.... ., v..i,mi.
Ut no report bat been rMliii1 frnm flnrl
General Sheridan is mu witn nls force at
Charles town.
No operations have taken place since my
(ant tvivfti" m"m tcbcrnQurg.
Edwim M.Btibtom,
Secretary of War.
B V THIiKO It A l II ,
lit r Etcap frm th Usibftt Monties II
Naw Toax, Sept. 1. The lltrald$ Beaufort
(S. C.) correspondent says that on the night
of the 23th ultimo, Cspt. Pheton, of the gun
boat Montlcallo, off New Inlet, discovered a
steamer standing for shore, under full steam.
IU made pursuit, firing at her, but elicited no
reply. Finally the stranger fired a Urge shell,
waich passed between the Montlcello's masts.
Cspt. Pbclon then sent a SO pounder, to which
grape was returned In reply, striking almost
under the stern of the Montlcello.
The Montlcello then opened with 0-1 nch and
30-pounder shell, but received no response, and
found that the steamer had suddenly disap
peared. During the engsgement a rebel bat'
tery of Whltworth guns, stationed on shore,
kspt up a conetsnt fire against the Montlcello,
bSt doing no damage, when day dawned the
stranger, which proved to be the Tallahassee,
was seen ssfcly moored under the guns of the
rebel Fort Fisher. Precautions are taken to
keep her there, though she msy msnsge to slip
out during the darkness of tho night.
nlteRspictlna;ffetTipapr Correspond
entsimproved Fes line In IDs Attnjr,
Correspondence of lbs Associated Press
A letter from the Armv of the Potomac.
uaiou jestcraaj. says toe roie requiring COITCa-
pondents with tne armv to publish their full
names as slgnstares to their dispatches, which
has been neglected by a number of these gen
tlemen. Is again Insisted udoo. and those who
omu aomg so in iciuro neea not nope to re
main here. It is also required that they shall
locate themselves with some nsxtlcnlar rnmi.
division, or detachment, where tbey may be
addressed or sent for at all times. Ihls, how.
ever, win not 01 course prevent mem from
moving about to attend to their business duties.
Attention Is called to the fact that several
errors occurred In a dispatch dated 21st Au
gust, describing the battle of the 19th. Two
statements are especially the subject of com-
pisini, nameiy, mat me second division or the
Fiah corps "broke." and tbat "our whole lino
was then forced back. The second division.
it Is claimed, did not break, nor did any other
before a direct assault, andonr line was not
driven back.
Everything was quiet yesterday and last
night alone our entire Hue. and the Position of
affairs is not materially altered.
ltecrmts ana convalescents continue to ar
rive dally, In incressed numbers, aud a greatly
Improved feeling prevails In the army, both
among officers and men.
Yesterday a very respectably appearing fam
ily of refugees, from the vicinity jjf Heam's
Station, succeeded In approaching within our
lines, with a view of going North.
ine letter from which tne above is extrsctcd
Is slsmed bv II. II. Youoir for McOreiror. who
la. temporarily absent.
French Uoventcnts In Mealed Port Mor.
Badly Damaged by Our Fleet
Eathuslaam In the Army and Navy at
Mobile Bay.
New York. Bent. 1. B ah arrival fmm
Brazos Santiago at New Orleans. It IS ascer-
ialned tbat the French and reactionary forces
sve advanced from Ban Luis Potosl, aud now
occupy Baltlllo, only slxty-thxeo miles from
Uontercy, the seal of the Juares Government.
The family of President Jusres haro arrived
at New Orleans.
The paymaster of the steamer Yazoo, from
New Orleans, reports that our fleet attacked
Fort Mnrean on tha mnrntntr nf fha fQ.l r.r
Ingust. The rebel den. Page surrendered un
conditionally at 'J p. m. on tne X3d. The fort
was much damaged by the rapid firing of our
uscv. urn cuinaiium 01 our forces was un
bounded. The steamships Tennessee and Bienville wero
passed In ths river by the Yazoo, on tho 21t
with the prisoners from Fort Morgan on board.
Wheeler's Ilattl in Tennessee.
Nab n tills, Sept. 1. Atelegrsphlc dispatch
from ths commanding officer at Dock River,
reports that at 7 P. m. last nleht 3.500 rthcia
were advancing upon the bridge, by tho Man
chester and War Frcese roads.
A dispatch from Tnllahoma says 1,000 of
uneeiciB cavairy came into Jasper yesterday,
v j. ui.
At noon lo-dav the wires wore dnwn fovnnA
Smyrna, and there are no reports since. No
trains are running oouin to dav.
Accounts are conflicting regarding the num
ber of Wheeler's force. The highest estimate
Is 0.000.
Wheeler's main force Is In the vicinity of
isecnara ana luiiauoma. inreaienmcr tna ran.
road and bridges at Elk and Duck rivers.
lie has undoubtedly divided his force with
me ultimate view 01 crossing into Kentucky,
Judos ntcniHD Bdstbid. of Alabama. la In
vwu, uu m TltllWU .
RCTDS F. AwDllBWS. snrvevor of tha nnrt nt
Naw York arrlva.l at Willipat'a ffnt1 fhia nA.n.
Acmro PosTafiBTiH GiKiRii. IUnda IX has
returned rrom new York.
Gen. Gbkxm Cut Smith is in town.
Gin. Busteid and Snrvevor Andrews, of
nw if,iniTcu muiwnioii morDiDg-.aau neve
na aa interview witn me rreiiaeni to-asy.
Rodibt T. Lincoln, son of tho President, is
at ths Aitor Home, New York.
Gen I no alls haa issued an order author-
uing quarter maiters in in army to tell forac e to
correspondents for their borivs. The order ii
hailed with delight by the DoheraUoi, who have
heretofore suffered much Inoonventence in this
Ms. Join BlVlOE left New York cltv vciler.
day for New Orleaoe, to mum the editorship of
tui jiiir urisaua fnwy iinri, iub new Ufiioa yi1
ber. Mr. Savaie hat liJ a larra ncwanaur i a.
rieoca. and la alio well know a ai a cootrlbut if tn
various periodicals In politics be Is a War Dem
ocrat. At the butbreak of the rebellion he entered
me neia witn ins oia " ei&iy-Mnin," under tol.
Mu. M. J. Lawless, one of the most rislog
1 tut ui tivuuvu uicu a iv uaja ago.
TnEauthorof "The Ruined Cities of Africa"
ate in Latnbe, an African vtllef e, there la a leop.
ard which can peak,
Giuoif ahi ssys 1 Carlo Pat tl. brother of Adc
llaa, and lata an1 de-camp to Gen. Benurenn'
has some to Jvarope for tbspurpoie of studying;
tnus e. He is u yesrs ef aj, and after lis hilog in
11 battlec, was taken prlaoncr and liberated ou
Mi. Dter, Commandant of the Springfield
Aries el, le promoted to be Chief of Ordnance with
the rank 01 Brl$adter General, Capt. Slch, of
the eime corpe, U ordered to Weit Point to relieve
Capt. Tread we 11, who becomee Chief Aialatant
here to Gen. Dier,
Bmo. Gen. Jis. Bowx is relieved from
duty ae Provoat Marahal General of the Depart
meut of the Gulf, and Col. II. Roblnion appoint-d
1 Oil the vacancy.
Wi are paloed to bear that the venerable
Blahop of the Dloetae of Weatern New York,
(BUbopDe Laoeey,)haa loattheuaeof hla lower
llmba, and la In much feebler health than when at
tendlof the convention In ttloa last week.
Col, Hiram Van Boskirk:, late of the 21st
regiment New Jersey volunteers, has been ap
pointed coaimtndaat at Camp Frellnijbuyaen,
Kewsrk, the rendesvous of one of the two new
regimental organlssUoni now foimlor. in New
A rrjNEitiL sermon on the occasion of the
death of Major MoElvaln, of the 10th Ohio, was
preached at Xenla, and a day or two alter a letttr
was received from the Major himself, dated Rich
mond, whtie be Is In prison.
Hon. Cnisus II. Bell, President of the
New Hamihlre Senate, has been appointed colonel
of the new Infantry rettment authorized te be
raised In that State.
Mr. Bala. It is reported tbst Mr. George
Augustus Sala Is the author of a most scurrilous
ana personal article In Bentley's Miscellany on the
marriage of Miis Kate Chase to Ssnator Sprerua,
Such a violation of the etJnuette of society, If an
Amerlcsa had been c ullte 1 it In Kngland, would
probably have provoked a Mlema leading column
of thunderous aermonlzlog In the London limes,
on the barbarizing Influence of democratic Instl
Mr. UiiAULia Koppitz, the author of the
celebrated musical gem known aa tne Nightingale
polka, and other well-timed and well-toned si s
and arise, arrived In town yesterday. He looks
" as fine as a rl idle." and savs he frela as arsv as a
JiV-blrd balancing himself on a mulleu-atalk.
Monday night.
Second Edition
Olllclally, there Is no Important news from
tho armies to day up to tho hour of going to
press with this edition.
Mullen, the lato artist of Vanity Fair, will
please call at this office at once. Wo wsut a
sketch for the engraver of tho two Georgles
standing upon the " doubie-ender " platform.
McClellan, with sword in hand, demands of
the President nn order authorizing him to take
thofhld, aid In suppressing the rebellion by
physical force, and thus to "preserve the Fed
eral Union.1
Pendleton, twirling an ollvo branch between
his thumb and fingers, demands of Mr Lincoln
a "ccssstlon of hostilities," th opening of all
the prisons, and the Ilborstlon of over fifty thou
sand rcbfls to fight Jeff. Davis' battles agantt
"preserving the Federal Union." Will Mullen
Let it bo rcmemberod that while McClellan
was asking to bo sent to the field, Pendleton
was voting against supplies to sustain the Gen
eral In the field 1
It will be remembered that It was at Malvern
Hill that the Army of the Potomac struck the
terrible blow which checked Lee In his trl-
umphsut pursuit, aud saved our forces from
total defeat and disgrace. The IIcv. J. J.Marks,
In his ably-written work entitled " The renin
tula Campaign tn Virginia,' gives the credit of
that 1 access to Gen. Samper, and not to Gen.
McClellan, as follows:
" It may not bo Inappropriate to say here
tbst no email part of the praise for the success
ful retreat of our army Is duo to Gen. So mo or.
Like an Iron wall he breasted the foe at Savage
Station, when ho stood between the enemy,
flushed with victory and confident In our con
tinuous defeat, and our exhaused and despond
ing army. Again, on the next day, at Glen
dale, he Infused his invincible conrage Into all
his command. The disposition of the troops
at the battle of Malvern 11111 was known to
have been made bv hlmi and. In the absence of
General McClellan, General Sumner, daring
mint ui mat memuraoie cay, commanaca tne
army. The energy Infused Into every corps
and company, and the bold confidence whtch
sprang up in the bosoms of worn, exhausted,
hopeless men, dlsplsycd the presence and
power of a master spirit."
McClellan came on shore from the gunboat
Galena and sanctioned the plsus of General
Somuer and again retired on board the Galena.
Yesterday tho 146th Ohio, one hundred days'
men, paid a visit to the President at tho White
House. He addressed them as folio we j
Soldi rs or the 143th Ohioi I am mnt
nsppv to meet you on this occasion. I under
stand that it has been vour honorable Drivllfure
to stand, for a brief period. In the defence of
your cocnuj, ana tnai now you are on your
wav to vour homes. I con irr a tula to von. and
those who are waiting to bid you welcomo homo
from tho war and permit me In the name of
the people to thank you for the part you have
taken in this struggle for tho life of the nation.
xouaresoiaiers 01 the Kepubllc, every whero
honored and respected, wheuever I appear
umuiv a uoujoi Boiaicre, 1 ieu umpicaioiaih.
to them of the nature of the struggle In which
we are engagod. I look upon It as an attempt
on the ono hand to overwhelm and deatrov tha
national existence, while on our part we are
siriTiajjf to maintain mo uovernracnt ana insti
tutions of our fathers, to enlov them ourselves.
and transmit them to our children and our
cniiarcu's children forever.
To do this the Constitutional Administration
of our Government mast bo sustalnod, and I
beg of you not to allow jour mludsoryour
hearts to be diverted from tho support of all
necessary measures for that purpose, by any
miserable picayune arguments addressed to
your pockets, or Inflammatory appeals made
to your passions and your prejudices.
Ilia vain and foolish to arraign this man or
tbat for the part ho has taken, or has not taken,
and to hold the Government responsible for his
acts. In no Administration can there ba tier-
feet equality of action aud uniform satisfaction
rendered by all.
lint this Government must bo preserved in
spite of the acts of anv man or set of men. It
is worthy your evtry effort. Nowhere In the
world is presented a Go? eminent of so much
liberty and equality. To the humblest and
poorest amongst us are held out the highest
privileges and positions. Tho present moment
Unds me at the Wh to House, yet there Is ss
good a chance for your children as there was
for my father's.
Again I admonish you not to be lurnod from
your siern purpose 01 aeienaing our oeiovea
country and Its free institutions bv anv arma
ments urged by ambitious and designing men,
but stand fast to the Union and tho old flag.
Soldiers, I bid you God-speed to yodr homes.
Loud, long and lusty wero tho cheers given
by the brave boys to their Chief Magistrate,
and many a loyal heart welled up a "God
bless you " as tho President retired.
Wo find the following letter Intho New York
Tunttt showing the Impoitsnce of blockading
tho rebel port of Wilmington, a subject dis
cussed In the IUruDLiCAH some days since 1
New mi. Mondav. Aur SS. 1B61
Being recently from rebeldom, i desire to
communicate, turougu tne a.w, 10 mo uov
ernment and vour readers aome facts which
are of the greatest Importance to the former
and In'erext to the latter.
On the 30th day of March last I escaped from
rebeldom. Two days more In Dixie and I
should have been a genuine conscript, aud a
muaitet-Desrer in tne reDei array, uaving Decn
a resident la Richmond from the commence
ment of the war. nnd travelled extensively
through King JelT.'s dominions, I had very
good opportunities of seeing certsln mistakes
or bad management upon the part of tho
United Btates Government, which Ills my duty,
as a lovsl man. to advise it. of. I rof-r to the
business of bjock a de-rub nlng at tho port of
Wilmington, norm uaronna, ana aiooue, Ala
bama. Fortunately, since my arrival here,
Admiral Farrsirut has hermetlcallv seated the
latter port, and WllmlogtAn Is now the place
that demands the prompt attention of our Gov
ernment. This port Is and has been of more
importance 10 tne reDeis man oy,wu men wouia
bo to dav. and its valae Increases dallv.
The Commissary Department of the rebels
were Importing heavllvof provisions when I
left there. Not less than twenty large fast
steamers are running regularly between Dr-
muua, nassau, txc, 10 Wilmington inewu
nago of each Is not less than an average of
2,000 barrels. Just think of thlsl 40,000 bar
rets of Hour and pork shipped from tho United
States to those Islands, aud hence forwarded
into Wilmington, under one flett, at one ship
ment) From this data a calculation may be
made to find the time or starvation of tho
Every srticlo tbat can possibly be needed by
the rebels, such as arms, ammunition, cloth
ing, fcc, are imported through this port, and
cotton, tobacco, and naval stores shipped In
return as exchange.
It has always been a wonder to mo why the
GovcrnmLnt do not attack this port (A U vital
point cf the Confederacy. 1 am wUl aware of
its loitlllcstlons, aud tbey do not comparo In
strength to those of Mobile. My own Idea Is
tbat i-ort Fisher, tulrty-elght milts from Wil
mington, at the mouth of Capo Fear river, can
cailly be reduced by our fleet there, and this
alotiu v, 111 e Ilertuiillv blockade that port, and bo
of moro Importance than holding the WcldOU
railroad, whtch I regard as by far tho moot Im
portant gain rnado by Otn. Grant sloco ho
crosica mo itspman.
A ftoUT.KajT Uwfon Man.
" Gold art the Dimetraer "
Under ibis caption the New Tork If orM of
yesterdsyhad a lesder setting forth thst gold
rose In price on the announcement of the re
norat nation of Mr. Lincoln last Jono In Balti
more, and it also ssys t
"Upon the announcement yesterdsy made
of harmony established In the councils of the
Democrscy at Chicago, snd of the Impending
nomtnat'oa of General McClellan for tho presi
dency, tho price of gold suddenly and per
emptorily felt In this city to a point eighteen
per cent, below the price of Frldsy last.'1
How was It that cmithe day follow log tho
nomination of McClellan gold went up 7 jes
terday the price of gold suddenly rose more
than ten per cent I It was the announcement
of the offer of a foreign loan of 11,000,000,000
which ssnt gold down a day or two ago, and
npt the harmony established among the Cop
perhead factions at Chlcsgo. It was the as
surance that the Intelligent capitalists of
Europe feel that degree of confidence in tho
success of the Union cause sgslnst Copper
hesdlsm that they are willing to lend us this
Urge sum, at a very moderate rate of Interest,
thst sent gold down.- At the beginning oTLhe
week gold was running down as low as 251 1,
and to-day, when the announcement of the
nomination of the little Georgles has been con
firmed, It Is quoted at 3 44. How are yon,
" Gold and the Democracy t"
a rover's "theatre
The dramatis season at this theatre Wilt eom
lasnce on Monday evening. Mr. Spaulding la doing
all tbat mortal can to have lbs tneatre in excel
lent order for the lnauxurstlon on Monday next.
Ths front of the theatre will be aa ornament to
our metropolis, and a monument to ths good tsate
of an enterprising eltlxsa. Ths interior Is under
going a thorough cleansing, and It is expefltsd on
Monday evening next to 'blonoCtllks eroM."
Mr. D. A. Strong's excellent handiwork may te
seen la several new pictorial representations on
sanvaa Mr Charles Kopplti, whose abllliy as a
musical dlreetor Is well known to our theatre
rolngttlieni,wlll resume the orchestral baton.
The regular company, exclusive of the corps Ae
baVet and auxiliaries, cot slat of mors than twenty
professional ladles and gentlemen from the prtnet
pal theitrea. The following Is a partial list of ths
cerpt dramatiquet
Mr J E. MoCoramand Nr.J. T, rsnnln, ofthe
Baltimore and rhlladelrhla Theatres) Mr. t. W.
Jennings, from Flke'a Opera House, Cincinnati
Mr. f. a. ooiaio, from tiie Aicn street Theatre,
Philadelphia 1 Mr. George A. Andrewa, from the
Boston Theatre, and Chestnut Street Theatre,
Philadelphia! Mr. a B. Bishop, from the Holiday
Street Theatre, Baltimore Mr. J. T. Ward, from
the Chestnut Street Theatre, PhlladslphUt Mr. J.
G. Seville, from the Holiday Street Theatre, Baltl-
more 1 sir. r. A. Fltxieiald. from the Metropolitan
Theatre, Buffalo, New York) Mr. J. B. Kvers, from
Pike's opera Hoase, Claelnoatl) Mr. J. W. Harri
son, from the Tremont Tneatre. Boston t Mr. C,
U. Clark and Mr. G. W. Mitchell, from the Chest
nut Street Theatre, Philadelphia) Mr. J. F. Free
man, from the Varieties Theatre. New Orleans)
Miss Alloe IIsrrlsoD, fro a the Tremont Theatre,
Boston) Mlis Aonia Ward, from ths Chestnut
Street Theatre, I-hiic!?hUi MU laaJora Came
ron, fioa WalUek'a Theatre, New Tork Miss
Msry Sutherland, from tl Chestnut Street Thea
tre, Philadelphia) Mrs. C. B. Bishop, from ths
Holiday Street Theatre, Baltimore! Mrs. K. Place
and Mre. J. T. Fannin, from the Front Street The
atre, Baltimore! Mlas Laura Vcrney, from ths
walnut street Tneatre, rmiaaeipnia.
On Monday, the season will form all r open with
ths Warren combination, IneludlsgMr. William
warren, an excellent eo median, Mlas Josephine
Ortoo, Mr. Charles Bsrron, a great favorite here.)
These people pull well together In ths dramatis
harneaa, and know wall the force ofthe adage
"where there Is union, there Is strength."
Madame Tonlsl, the well-known tragedienne, la
underlined) also, Mr aad Mrs. Barney Williams
Tub Sword op ths Nsw York SiniTinT
Fair. General Grant, having been requested
to stste In what manner It would be most
agreeable to litm to receive the sword and
horse equipments voted to him at the Sanitary
Fair, expressed the wish thst they should be
sent to his hcsdquarteri at tho Army of the
Potomac. These elegant testimonials of popu
lar favor wero therefore transmitted to him a
few days since, and the following is his ac
knowledgment) Hcadq'bs Abhies or the Vmited States, )
ClTV I'OIHT, VA., AUK. 18, 181. I
IV pu T. Btodget, ksq , Chairman Committee Milrc
poli'an Fairt
Dsir Sim Your favor of the 5th Instant, in
closing express company's receipt for the army
sword, saddle, and horse equipments, gener
ously donated to tho Metropolitan Fair for tho
benefit of our sick and wounded soldiers, is
Just received. The articles also reached mo
this evening. 1'crmlt me, through you, to
manic au mose loyaicuizens 10 wnose partial
ity I am Indebted for these bosutlful presents.
The sword I shall endeavor to hand down to
my children untarnished by any act of mine to
make them feet ashamed.
I have the honor to be, very respectfully,
your onoaieui servant, u o. uraht,-
Llimtenftnt Of-npr! J
An Editob is Cloteu. The editor of a
Western paper, (the Tomahavk of Liberty,)
and formerly a Csptsln In the "Qoosa Green
It 111 en," U now reTellog ln clover. Ills com
positors have all gono to fight tho Indians, and
he has enlisted hilf a dozen of tho beet-looking
girls ln his town, and Is now training a corps
of Compositors, not subject to the draft. lie
writes us thst he Is much tnoro attentive to
buslnus than formerly) be now waits until the
"forms go to press."
Ir " toutdhb, kind to him but cruel to us,"
(ss John Itsndolph would say,) should place
McClellan and bis party ln the ascendancy,
Admiral Farragut would doubtless be super
seded by Becomes of the Alabams, or Wood of
the Tallahassee
Gshibil Rosiciuiis. Major OencralWm.
8. Roaecrans was lntniduced on 'Change this
morning by Colonel J. 11. Tucker. He made
the following brief response to the deafening
cheers which greeted hlmt
" I came Into the city by accident, and would
rsther It would not be known Just at tbo pres
ent time; but, gentlemen. If you will keep It
In the dsrk until nlno o'clock to-night, I will
be out of the way. Ton don't know how much
good yon have done ln the front, and for your
country, by your patriotism. It has been a
great blow given for your country. May God
bless you I" Chicago Journal, Aug, 37
t. McKat Obmsbi Is the Democratic candl
data for toof reia ln lbs Second eoogrcailonal dli
triot of Vermont) and th iimt man li alio the
democratic csndtilate for State Trsaaurar.
Jonif Cibtsb BaowN Is assessed for $1,237,
SOOt Ocorga Hail, .l4ll,4O0 and Jlob.rt H. Iv l,
l,3II.MO, la the oily of Provident, K. I.
Jonx Wentwostii Informs his friends thst
hs Is a oaodlaata for Coof reai, befora the Union
ionventloa la Chloaco to-morrow, Friday.
Mi job Qif. Q ran villi M. DODon.who was
erloudy woundadai Atlanta on the iStnu t.lu
native of Olivers) Man , and a KraduataolMhe
Military Academy al rwiob, VI. He wu for
merly a railroad aurvcyor at tne Wot, and eo
terad tha military aervlo la 181, as colonel of the
4th Iowa regiment. lit was made brlf&dlar for
bravery at lca Ridge, and wore the Major Gia-
rrit ! ! iutty.
He is a good
MiJOB J. lUnniS TuonPB. 20th Pennavl.
nla aavalry, has been granted by the PreaUent a
court of Inquiry.
Col. Joiin A. Ellison has entered upon his
duties as Chief Quartermatter of tht Dtpartiuint
of WatbintUn.
tin- n.T.i. r.A . r t ii t v
Hon. CALin Ltons, of Lyonsdale, N. Y,,
tbe newly appointed Governor of Idaho, arrived
In San Fraouitco on the Motes Taylor, July 26, and
proceeded the next dsy by the Steamer Oregon to
his dcitlsatlon
1J Y T E Ta J5 O It A WiV;
Ifaw Yohk, Sept. l-NwOrI4ns papers of
the 34th state that Jaarci's family had arrived,
and Juares blmseir was on a vessel in t&o nrer.
Maximilian was conclltatlogpromloentmen.
He had gone to Guadalajara and again urged
Banta Anna to return. Almonte had been
made Marshal of the 11 ace, and Itemlncx ap
pointed a mialater. ursga-s aanesiou was uany
expected, and he will be received, according to
his rank as a division Genersl.
The French troops are marching on Nsw
tuin. cvtahnala and Tamaullpas. It is ex
pected that Monterey and MaUmoraswill soon
uo aiiacxea.
Constitution! flight of the New llamp
hire HofdUrs te Vote.
rnwfnnn. Ano. St. The Judires of the Bu
preme Court of New Hsmpshlre, to whom the
question was referred, have affirmed the con
emotionality of the bill allowing soldiers to
Chased hytk supposed Pirate,
DatTiMcmw, Aug. 81. The bark Adelaide,
Capt. Williams, arrived here from Bio Janeiro,
reporU, August 8,1st. 1,40, long. s5.W, was
chased by a schooner resembling a pilot boat,
SUppOBOa to DO a yiraie.
SsvUlnnof the Asia,
Bostos, Aug. 31. Tho steamer Asia sailed
at noon, with sixty rasscngcrs and $18,000 In
tk. ji. ... nfl Ollmon Mission to
I From IhsTsfehmond JtsAmlntr, Aug. SS
As usual, Mr. Benjamin, Secretary of Bute,
has placid the country in ciean, base, and
humlltstlog position. IIsvlng nothlORon earth
ni.ti,.L..Af .. i.iT.ji hoslness of
his offlffd, he spends his activity ln ."SHIP
himself into eternal scrapes, which, K a"f
At,M tiAnMtHT mniMitiir thaw iTW
him done. Unfortunately, however, owing c
the public office which he (nominally) holds,
bis stupid blunders touch ns all rather closely.
we una now ine oecreiary 01 oiaie 01 me ixn
federate Btates en ur sired ln a newinsner alter
cation with the spies who lately sneaked Into
lllchmond) ana who aom, as one or tnera sir
firms, armed with a letter of Introduction to
our Secretary of Btate from a Mf. . The
spy does not tell the name ef the Yankee who
introduced hlmt bflt we should greatly desire
to know what Yankee ran commission a spy
Into onr lines, and assure to blm hsndsome
public oSIcm, by meant of . letter to Mr. Den
jsmln. The itttement of tbll fact c.ufu na
an ODpiemuni semiuon.
Stin Andi tome mlictlof UU for Idlahindt
to dot and onr Secretary Of State, bating no
Stale affaire to attend to, natural!, bf way of
relaxation, 1.11a eaillr Into commnnlc.tl.fl witn
aa j tort of tconndrela who hare time to talk to
blmi eapeclally aneh aa are Introduced by a
letter from hie nameleia Yankee friend, Mr.
. No wonder lie flnda, ahortlj afterwarda,
that the prowling Yankees bare made np .
bundle of falaehooda to anlt the taste of their
fellowconntrymen at homei andtbasffo have
the edifying spectacle of the Confederate 8c
retarr of State entering Into . controvert with
tbote tplet In the public Journal! about the
facta which ther renart. It la too latet he re
ceived them gractonaly, on the Introduction 0
ma iriena, Mr. j procured them an Inter
view with the Prealdenti and they are now
making capital or their adventure In the way
of magazine article, and lecture, at twenty-Ate
cents per head, lie cannot now Invalidate the
accuracy or the Information which these aplea
hav. carried North by alleging ' the extreme
Inaccuracy of Mr. Qllmora'a narrative."
Ferhapa the moat absurd thing In all this
business Is the manner In which Mr. Bentamln
has addressed his long refutation or the spies
"To Hon. James M. Mason, Commissioner to
the CMtinnU,&.c, Ac, ttcrtrra." Mr. Usson
Is not . commissioner to any continent! Mr.
Mason haa never read, and never win read, ln
all probability, either the narratives of tbesples,
or Mr. Benjamin's refutation thereof. Why
does not Mr. Benjamin send a communication
to the papers at once, and scathe and scorcb
ana ecoia tnoee spies 10 ine Dst ot nis .Diuty T
If anything can aggravate the provocation of
aeelng a Cabinet Minister of the Confederate
Btates engsged ln such an altercation at all. It
la to see him put on such preposterous dlplo
mstlc airs, turning paragraph Into . protocol.
Au Amcndmauc Oftirtif
Niw Ton, iDiml 11, imi.
To thi EJItort of (At Eutninj I'tiili The fol
lowing messsge was sent to the Democratic
Convention this morning by a war Democrat
after reading the platform adopted yesterday 1
" Hon. James Guthrie 1 Amend your resolu
tions by adding one apologising to Jeff. Davis
and hla bloody consplratora for our conduct
towards them, snd all will bo complete."
Two resiments. competed of tbe emptoyeei In tht
Quaitermtiter department ln thlt city, hara
been completely orgaolied, and tha eommualona
were yttterday rcetlvad from the Wr Depart
ment and delivaied to tha oOlcera. The first ret I
ment, oorapoied of wSil men, hat for Ita Held
ofQeera i Colonel, J O.CLeti Lleutcoant Colonel,
Hammtll, Major, Wm. Iana.
W were unable to ootaln a Hat of tbe Una
offlcerf. Tbafollowtog It a complete Hit of tha
offlceraof tba eeoodrcsttBaDt,col9rMi Colonel,
T. G. Whytal) Lteuteornt Colonel, H. S Bateai
Major, T. B. Lhaney) Adjutant, LhirlfS Far num.
. A Capt. G. S. mrnt3, Urct Utut. r. Derry,
Second Lieut. Ldwud Limbic Co. B Canf. W.
'fUbbltti Flrat Usut K.CirlioD, Sond Lieut. T.
HTllowa. to. C-Capt. T, R. Drl.ga, First Ueut.
t. r. niacKenDerrt aeiond ueut. d. ii. Ravi. en.
D-Capt. W. H Kaljhti r.rat Ueut 8 HendSet
ond Ueut. L. Carter, lo. K Cpt.D H. Morgan.
Ftrat Ueut. T. F. Scott, Seoood UtuUT. OaUarer.
Co. F Lapt. D F. Rowland, First Ueut. L. Llpa-
L. Sohurtk, Flret Lltut. Q, Dtaeh, SeeoatUeut.
L-CVNItl. Co. H Capt H P. R. Uolt, Flrat Ueut.
R a. Walmaley, Seoond Lieut, u. SLfpley . J.
Sttt Jeurnat,
iuiiiiaM,uticrvi iu um iuuib (XRiiucui. um
been triad by oourt-msrtlal and found guilty of
kitampungio pa;a irotn waaniogioa tuyra wit
iuiui.iuu uuuiiui u iui ituui,vu uwncu
and girea to a ma named Knox,and aeoteneed to
ay a noaof 300 and ba imprUoqed In ths Old
apltol until the flna li nald.
A. K. Mathews, autlar or tha 30th Maine regi
ment, tried by court mirt.&l for unlawfully aailat-
ingaptrioo to proceed to tbe frost without a
paet from tba proper authontle, and furnlablng
afalatpaaa to enable a person to proceed to the
front, by aiding H. a. Coburn and giving htm tba
paasof anuDincd Knox, and advlilnghlm to
renrecent hlmcelf aa Kunt. ba b.o ftuind uiitv
and aentencad to pay a One ol S600 aud be lmprls
ab.J 1 lh. (Ill ! .- ...! 7-1. M. a.
vuin. u tun vmu vf4Wl IU1111 BUCU UDI ! I1U.
I i
Lost Child. roster day afternoon. Officer
Kelly, of tba Seventh p reelect, lound a little thlld
about four yeara of age, o i Foarud-a-balf street,
near the avenue. She proved to he tha daughter
of a Mr. firawer, who Uvea oa Twentieth street
The little girl was taken to tbe statlon-bouae, and
returned tj hsr parents at coon as thty could ba
It i r con s. Three refugees from Virginia
were brought lb tbla morniog. Tbey took tba
oath of allegiance and were sent North.
Obpbabs Court. The court met on Tues
day pur tu ant to ad'outnment.
Tb will of John H. Kailly was partially proven.
Tha will of Klli G Moreisnd was fully provtn
and admitted to probate.
Tha will of Norah Dlggei, whlsh had beea par
tially profeo, was fully proven by one of ths tub
soriblng wltnestcs.
Joaepb O. Watert cava the r qnltlta bond at ex
ecutor of tba will of Lllia G, Moreland
John fl. 1'axtoa wss appointed guarilsn to tbe
children of Jotlah Btrron.
Ths executor of Thomas H, Sanderson returned
an laventory of tba psraonal estate.
The petition of Margaret E. Sanderson, for dis
tribution of property, was AM,
The accounts of Charles J Hawklni. guardian of
the cblldrea of JoLn Hawkins, waa reoclved.
8atuiday,tha nth of September, waa fixed for
tbe final settlement and distribution of tba per
tonal estate of James Kearney,
Tueaday, the 20th of September, was fixed for
tha final aett)ement and distribution of the per
too si eatate of Samuel Hoover.
Clstou IIousi Qiobqbtown. Cleared
Sloop Wandellla, White, for St. Mary1!) aeh. Ilea
riette, Fngliih, for Laurel, Del t sob. O. Franklin,
Tyler, for Vlennai aloop Msataoard, Boy lain, for
Si. Mary 'a i sieou Matamorat, Boylala, for at.
, &"KX lh' J?0immfre?l Peik,t0,t, rI,?fi!?1"S
ln boat H C. PurOr, Barry, for UeJ Houte Lovej
sob. rrtraaDonua, Ssundtra, for lirltlmortf soh.
John Hamilton. Barber, for Mattawomtn; teb.
Forward, Jonea, for Baltlmorei teh. Kite, Love,
, for Annameaaexi ath. Detty Hooper, Wormsley,
for Port Dcnottt. fcnteicd Svh. Ileorlcttn. Kok
llili, fiom Philadelphia.
tJ-ItelHf AtWsUUMBt I. Th l
Koni iMntlee. Hi .rg.sU.U65, to bneiitbt:
: r. "- ." i- nt..kulA. nr1 Alasvatraflatiai.
hat t.otled to Wuln Csi.ll.a.Not only U
e.ui.ta. plekand weuil4 at. one friends sna
rel.tloet that w. are prompted to this srj.t
work, tut beea.te tbtyM. nut oountrj't low.
difeaJe n. And we have not btn sltoistntr ut-
auecMtrul in tolicmnn ana rmiimi ...-, ".
ln rrli.U tad publlt, by tnlertalnraenlt, fco
the iMnlltil h.. vlilted the ilea and "oub.V.1
tn Waihlocton and Altsandil., rtlnclfUlr !
andrla, eve r wetk, mor. or tt onv.tlmw,
twice .week, tommenelnf with ,ad iDolttt
let tht aavxint up to lb. nrttent. th.lhtl two
pradei ,7tli. and dutrlbnled It to tht ahk and
wounded at Al.s.ndrla. A commute, oi ladlet lo
th. rtrtt ward, Mu KUtn Johnioo, Mrt Uenfter
Drown, Mrt. KUtn Warren, Mrt. Davit, and Mr.
W, A. rrteoian, tetrttary, prttented, Irom a fe -tlval,
,U tl, for the above nurpote, ttatlnc their
resret that thty wtra not able to do morel tney
alto tiaivq mail iw,iova uu wuuuiu... .v "''
tlnnton la th. work 0( love and hunanltyi that
while, thot. of out frlrnde and relatlvea ar.
aw.y bittllnr for tlbenrand rlht, that wa th.t
tarry at borne will dlvttethe tpoll with tbtm I
At a fair htld In Mr. Moritll'i Hall, lo July, I
am not able to lv. ine amount 01 mt .!! u.
tbelalr.but the nit proeeedt, alter all the ea
pentttwtrepld,wMtOI4fl. ..v .
The whole amount of money recelvtd by the Al
location, ilnee Iti oriaali.tlon up to Aututt
so h. la IST9 B7. Dliburitmtut! from Mar 10, isst,
to Auiutlso, 15)1, Tor lick and wounded, Jnolnd
lDtravillBexpeiet,bookiand papera dlitrlb
uUd.aad olbar current ispentcior the Booiety.
(U319I lt.Tlnj a balance ln the treatury of
Oriat pralte It due to the Pretldent ol th. Alie
nation, Mill rranelt Tllrmac, for th. iraetful
and dlanlOad manner In which ike preildttovir
th. daUbtratlont of the Atioeli tlon not qultk to
ipt.k. but thouihtfol and deliberate, , whlth W
hd, the Chairman of the B01.M of Dlrtori,e, g
.i.ki-..-i,ihi. in iBAt. .11 the onitira -
erve credit for the faithful performance of txftf
Mil Adtlln. 8umby, Vie. Pruldent.
Mri Margaret A. WaUta,Treaiuret,
Rev. J. P. Hamer, Seer etary. .
Mill ranny Drown, Al tlltant Secretary.
coxximr. or to. 'J""'
J. P. Bamtr, V. r. ruder,
O. II. Brookt.
TJoaauorPiiccTO . t
. John Bead,' Mr.Hlt."d Watert
E'1 . 'SUip Lee, Mr. Lloy. 1 Jnei.
Sr .. ''r Hayson, Mr.Jamet Barnfa,
' n, Mr.Johnr.M.grnder. tnl-31
TT.. '"oIlCT.Uh. H.wtr tratCI.il
tZZUrZi u Itv'WyoBIC, BOSTOh'. -nd all
and wrntr PenntylvanU .v. nM "J Slath ."'.
under H.UenalBoUI. qHAtfc,. a. oYB
ftblMf Manaaer WaahlnViiriyu
EW-DlMftMe of tn. Rtrroua, nl'1i
Urinary and sexual Syitema-new ana ''"'''"
trtatmint-lii Reportt of the HOWARD ASSOCIA-
TIUN sent y mail in " AVt ,7 miii fiH'
rraoofcharee. Addre.i,Dr.J.KlLUN .HUUOH
tun. How.rd Aitoct.tlon, ho. s south Nlntn
itreet, Phlladalphla, Pa. niHKT
E-V'a !. learnad not t le aetfiiilabeiT
at anythiDg. Yenrs of experience and a corrt
spondeoce xtDdlng throughout all oatlonaUUes
of the habitable globa have turned theoriee -into
faata and eitabllihea aoatit irom wiutn womw
cot err. Wa are not surprised at such facta as tho
foUowlng-although ths persons who wrlto them
arc. We know the peraoos and clreumataneet,
hence feel at liberty to Indoisa their atatementti
MNtW BID roan, waaa , poy. , ww.
n -juSiav-ilhavsbaaaaffllctedmanyyearawith
Ut ....-. Ilm irmniln mvlimbl. COld fCOt
tevert ". ..., AlmnvAr. avmlmm. Phvai
THa edldnee failed to relieve me. WhUa
' and j.j - iu.iv tf.,L whn WiM tlallif
vitltmctoine th.y prevaUedupou me to try
51 ian-SlT h u wlntflassfull
Uen. leommei. . tf b degrees, in a few
iner oim. e- n t(r nildthe nlto D.7
night through, which I ha. """ ',' "'
tail Ilk. another being. My . " "J, tr"'th
bar alto greatly Improved by t. UM 0 th ""
tatlon Bitters. . ,, ...
nespact luiiy, vv -
lowemuehto vou..r Ir,.1B
believe the Plantation Bitters havn tvu .,
RiEDttnrar, Wli , Sept. 19, 186S.
I have been ln the armv boti.lt
for fourteen montht tpectbleat and nearly ileau
At Alton, ui., may gave me a Dome oi rianianot,
Blttere. Three bottlea rettorei
my speech and cured me. ' CA. Flavtl.
The following Is from the Manager of the Union
Borne School for tbe Children of Volunteers,
Naw oax, AufUit 2,13. (
Da. Dhaks) Your wonderful PlnaUtloo DLttera
have beea given to some ot our little children a jf
ferlag from weakness and weak lungt with tno't
happy effect. One little girl In particular, with
peiaa tn her head, lots of appotite, aud dally wait
tog eonaumpUon, on whom all medical tVlll hil
been exhausted, has been entirely restored. v
eoumeaaed with but a teaipoonrul of Bitten a
day. Her appetite and strength rapidly lucre ma J,
and the la now well.
Respectfully, sins. o. si. devoe.
Thou wilt send tne twobcttlei
nn.. f is Plantation Bitters. Mv wl( bat Ue
rraatlr benetted by their ute.
iny iriena, ""i .,...,
tt I hftTe beea a rreat tutlerer froTi
Dytpeptla, and ban to abandon preaching. 1m
Pfaatauon Bitters h;Ttiredrae.
tiCVs Ja o. tAt '"w'l nviueitcr, lit a.
I have s.'Teu to Plantation Bit
tare to hundreds of our dfsa.iisd soiaiers with tito
moitastonlthlngenetu n A
Sup't Soldiers Home, 'auclnnati, O."
i-h MantaHnit Blttera hare
lured me of the Uver Complaint, of .'vhlohlwaa
laid up proitrate, and bad to abandon my bual-
i. 1st it. ninwau -
Cleveland, O.Mo.
TK. Pl.nlatlnn Hitter tSa.VO
tared me of a derangement of the Kidneys aot'
Urinary Organs that has dlstretted me for years.
It acta like a charm. C. C. Moobe,
rio.zM uroauway."
e is., fl.s, &C, Ao.
The Plantation Bitters make the weak strong
tbe languid brilliant, and are exhausted nature's
great restorer. They are eompostd of tbo cali
brated Calliava Bark, Wlatergreen, Satsafraa
Boots, Herbs, bm., all preacrved la perfectly pure
St. Croix Rum.
S. T-1860 X.
Persons of sedentary habits, troubled with weak-
nets, lassitude, palpitation of the heart, lack of
appetite, distress after eating, torpia liver, consti
pation, ., deserve to suffer if thoy will not try
They are recommended by the highest medical
authorities, and are warranted to produce aa im
medttae beneficial eflect. They are exceedingly
agreeable, perfectly pure, and harmlctt.
Noticic Any parson pretending to tell Planta
tion Blttera ln bulk or by the gallon la a awtndler
andlmpoator. Ittaput up only In our log cabin
bottle. Beware of bottlea refilled with imitation
deleterious stuiT, for which teveral peraont aro al
ready tn prison. See thst every bottle has our
United States stamp over the cork unnutilattd
snd our signature on steel-plate aide label.
Sold by respectable dealers throughout the hab
itable globe. P. 11. DRAKE U CO.,
auZr-eoim oa Broadway, N. V.
Wil Depabtment. )
Pxovoit Mapimal Gchlbal's urricc,
WASHiaarov, D. Cn June ss, ISO. )
Circular, No. as.
Persons not B for military duty and not liable
to draft, from age or other causes, have exprcaied
a desire to be personally represented In the Array,
la addition to tbe contrlbutiona they have made in
tbe way of bounties, they propose to procure at
their own expense, and present for enllitmcnt, re
cruits to represent them ln the service. Such
Sraetleal patriotism Is worthy of special common.
atlon and encouragement. Provoat Marthalt,
and all other oMeeri acting under tblt Bureau,
are ordered to furnlth all the faoilltles la their
Eower to enlist and mutter promptly tbe accepts
la representative rscruus pieiented, la accordance
with the dealgn herein sat lortb.
Tbe name of the pertoa whom the recruit repre
sents will be noted on the Knliitment and IttsorliN
tlve Boll of the roorult, and will be carried for war 1
from those papers to the other otllolal records
which form his military hlatery.
Suitably prepared certidcatee of thlt vertonai
representation la theservlce Will bo forwarded from
this office, to be tilled out andlatuod by Provoat
Marahala to the persons who put la rrretrntaii c
tectum. v JAMKS U. fc It V,
J e XI-If Proyott Msniial General

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