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til 9« fcr Vutatttm, PUBLISHED EVZKV WEDWESITAY, Taaaa or SuBsuairTiuM strictly in advance. tw $1 50 2 50 3 5C 5 00 8 00 13 00 4W 8w 1 sqa'r 9 aq'ra sq'rs Hcol. K«ol. 1 col. Business Cards,(sixUnes,) $6 pcryear. 411 tdvertiesmentc continued until ordered out. BUSINESS CARDS. W. W. PHELPS, A O N E A A W RED WING, MINNESOTA Sly JAMES H. PARKER, A TTORifEY J- CO ONSELOR A LA W. And Notary Public. RED WING, MINNESOTA. Particular attention given to the collection of claims against the United Stt the war, tor soldiers ARRKAU T, EXTRA PAT OB PENSIONS. Office in The flood hue C.&3. C.McC A to Be RED WING, T, Special attention given to claims against the United StaWr* ot a&Aii 4fr'no BOUNTY of soldiers killed in battle or f* in the service of the Government. n!52 E O E W C. MoChire ot Ked Wing, will assist' in all •easesentrusted to his care in tho District Court. n74a n6-vi:ly GOODHUE COUNTY 2 3 O O E MATI1EU & CLARIv, Wholesale and retail dealers in DRUGS AND MEDICINES, PAITS, 0118, «f.AS8, TABNISIIKS, J)y€'8tuffa, Hair and Cloth Brushes, PATENT MEDICINES,FANCY SOAP, TOBACCO, sNurr, Perfumery, Red and Wh! KSD WINS, nttO Professional advie promptly rendered, •tBoe over tho Good! •t his residence at Red Wing, July,2 BOOTS mPlum,A KEiDY MIDE CLOTHING AND O is oanatanUy on hand. TAILORING AN REPAIRING doaa to order promptly aad at reasouable rata*. Shop in WILKIXSON'B IILOOK. Ksd Wiug.Juuo Jth,l8«l. al-'ad n44.lv. THE CELEBRATED ,a:i N N 4 0 A I Manufactured and for sale by ASIITON, CUGVL & BETCHER, Near the Kelly House, itkt WING, MINNESOTA. a!5vB:ly City Biktry, ON BUSH STKEET.naar KSD WING HOUSE Cttfc***. Ml A E Proprieior A good assort—ent of FRRSII BAKED BREAD, Cakea, Pies, Crackers «kc always on, hand. •iMMlhlV'iT" _., Ttose who wUK t,» hsvs bread delivered at their homes can leave their orders. •__ ntovt-sia W. E. HAWKINS PmltUer, Glmzher PAFSR HAS-OKR, All order* nrosapUy attended to and faith fully esentwf. taaa Wiag Jaaa I MO. FURNITURE. a AIT Mads coastantly on hand. Repairing •etand Turning deae to order. Also, all kinds •f Co-pa- vr XCTs-i: fjy!'w-fl $1,50 per annum. MATES O ADVERTISING. Ten lines or less make a square. 8m 4 00 COO 6m $xuu 3 00 4 00 6 00 10 00 »y $3 00 450 6 «»0 »O0 13 00 $6 00 1000 10 00 1ft 00 8 00 12 00|20 00 15 00 25 00 moo 25 00 40 00 15 00 25 00 15 00! 20 00 40 00175 00 LSOAL AovsBTisiuifrs, 40«its. per sour, for first insertion,25cts.each9ttbseqnent!nsertlon Advertisements set in double c#lumn,) price additional. Transient advertisements mast be paid for in advance, continued advertisements quar terly and legal advertisements before the day of talo. rs Offlee in Brand's new building, ne, the Red Wing House. Bad Wing, March 8th.196L--~ A O N E I A W JUSTICE OFTflPFBirCB' •e^Win,., A -o .. .• collaeting. Special attention given I -. ovrroa OH HAIK STV jjitcrws.-iy 1 1FORD, at A to a el ROSCOE, GOODHUE GOU3 Will attend to all business entrusted to his are in the line of his profession. ^*«B D-iot.ic. E Having removed to will five his attentior PRACTICE •, atr«u., Kelly House are (Manufacturing BOOTS AND SHOES, la the most workmanlike manner, and at MODEKA1 E RATES. Repariag done to order at short notice. Red Wing, Sept. 1?, 1368. noSvTly C. E PA4SHIONABLR TAILOR. A fall assortment of Lyons Mauve. Corner of Plant and Third streets, RED WING, MINN. THE proprietor has ju»t finish ed thin large and commodious House, and has erected a large and convenient Stable, and is now prepared to give those who may favor him with their pat ronage all the comforts ot a home while so journing in he city. JOHN LYONS, Proprietor. Red Wing, Sept 24,186?. v7nSly I A O We havejust furnished and opened the Hick man House, tormerl the Hack House, and can now accommodate the traveling public. We have )T*st built A COMMODIOUS STABLE. or the accommodation of teams. 42-6m Bailey House. TEvillmiles N from Red Wing, on the Mantor road. Accommodation* for man and beast furnish ed at leasonable rates. Good Stabling and plenty ot water. J. H. BAILEY, Proprietor. n83a 6-n lO.ly LIBBY HOUSE. NOS. 54, A 58 WATER STREET NEW YORK, Three doors above the Hudson River It. R. Depot. THIS HOTEL is CONVENIENTLY SITUATED for business men visiting New York. The proprietor takes pleasure in announcing to the public that he has recently refitted una furn ished his House, and i* prepared to give those wh may tavor him with their patronuee the comforts ot a home, while sojourning in the city. ^©T*Board $1,50 per day. IRA A LIBBY, Proprietor. n76a vt»-n7:ly. Hay Cre-jk House. iO. N Mm ii '•.,-. Mtvs aa\)»e in 4 On tii man He be I i*tor. a O AISU ftEPAIHING WA S, BUGGIES, CUTTERS, SLEIGHS, BOBBtf, &c, &c, •test notice and in'the most work nner. connected with hisestablishment a ^AKSMITH SHOP, rk pertaining to that bnsirios* will IT-ESHLING & WE & 811 O !N€S. .•I .:••:•,. .: evi .' ••.. niyiv and H:'-'-t lieparing done neatly and at moderate prices. In the New Brick building, corn'er Main and Plum streets. Come and see us. Q. R. STERLING & CO »M» n40:ly. A. W. ESPING, WATCH MAKER AND JEWELER, MAIN ST. WEST OP BUSH ST. WATCHES (E 1 0 dJ IE. 3 AND Jewelrjr, neatly repaired. uL WORK WARRANTED. W in in a nl4v6-ly RANNIS, DANIELS & CO.. ifacturcrs of, and dealers in every va riety of MBER, LATHS, Shingles, ickets, Ac DHY FINISHING LUMBER rnd Dressed & a Always on hand at tho Binff Mills. n4il n36v8:ly 1859. I WING S E A A I N —AND— ANDD BLIND in I SASH, DOOR AN BLIN FAC'iORY (One Bloek above Freeborn's Saw Hill.) SnALL BE PREPARED TO PUR nish at all times, anything in the above line of bnsines*, and shall keep on band all kinds of planed and matehrd Lumbar, Moald inirs, etc. Orcers promptly attended to, which may al so he loft with Brown ft Betcher." Produce of all kind* taken in exchange for work. COOEL A BETCHER. Red Wing, May Sth, 1S«1. n:»Sa nte:ly. COCEL & BETTHER, Manufacturers of and dealers in Lumber Shingles, AND LATH, SASH. DOORS & 3L22TDS. Office and Lumberyard Corner of Xaia *a« Broad Streets. SAWING, PLANING, MATCHING, AMD Done to order at ent Steam Mill. nlOl Nev.ft,*!:ly Having taken tha stand on PLCM ST.. near the Kelly House the subscriber is ptcpareitoae- cotfttnoda'e the traveling community with whatever,in tha Una of rafreshnealathey ma want. Board by the Day str Week, also niahed with lodging. CHEAP Here is the owar PLAC* nr van Cmr what Oa Bu»h Street,near the Red W»ag Koase. 1 par*** «aa *»r what he wanes, and! pjj *nly what he geta. nltt JOBINWRELL. am att:!y. ANDERSON. n*H*:tm DtARtRS. A tarje etoek Ibr lift, mat re leataad at ePFT BOOK BTOaS. nrtvasfy ji mgj£$IIBAgmm!!Wt*ii0p$pvm OODHU I -_«gwte"^(»'w «sew*»«s 3tU(tt& $Mtt$. "I Fghts Mit Sigel." GRANT t. ROBINSON, ESQ. I met him again, he was trudging along, His knapsack with chicken»wwas swelling He'd Blenkered" these, dainties, and thought it no wrong,' From some secessioniJt's dwelling. "What reeiment's yours? and under whoso flag Do you flight?** said I, touching his shoul der: Turning elowiy around ho smilingly said, For the thought. made him stronger and bolder— I EIGHTS KIT SlGEL The next time I saw him- his knapsack was gone, His cap and his canteen were missing. Shell, sharpnel and grape, and the switt rifle ball, Around him and o'er him were hissing. How arc you my friend—and where have you been, And tor what and with whom are you fight ing He said, as a shell from the enemy's gan $ent liio arm and bis mua' et a "kiting," 1 F1GUT8 IfIT SlGEi.." Once more I seen him, and knelt by his side. His lite blood was rapidly flowing: I whispered of home, wife,children,and friends, The bright lane to which he was going. Have you no word for the Ueur ones at home, The -wee one,"—the lather «»r mother?" Yaw yaw f" said he, "tell them,: oh 1 tell them. I fights—" Poor fellow he thought of no other— 1 Fit,UTS HIT SlGfcL." We scraped out a grave, and he dreamhv«ly sleeps On the bank: of the Shanandoah river: His heme and his kindred alike are unknown, His reward in the hands of the Giver. We placed a rough board at the bead oi his grave. ha •-. ta ,uc-.. !ted, Vv •. -. ft tl km* S S I '«"'vutoon (-«»*•. General Sigel's Di r-Tetown, C. Sept ^J-lsss^ '•\\snt**t ieaai»0. George Prentice in Memory of hi* Rebel Son. William Courtland Prentice died on Mon day last at Augu3ta, Ky., of wounds receiv ed in the conflict at that place oc the pre ceding Saturday, lie perished in the cause ..k-llinn 1 promptly done. All Wagons and reoelJlon ide from the best of Eastern tim runted for two years. T' I is not in the columns of a newspaper it is only in the family circle or in the hush of solitude, that the emotions of a parent fcoeh an event should have utterance.— "eepfng eyes and fast -trickling rts are not for the pub -nniea should be vings in the .... cuuid not come from the world's sympathy it can be looked for on ly from God and his angel Time. Nay there are griefs that time itself ban no pow er to ally or soothe, griefs that like running streams are deepening their channels for ever. Wm. Courtland Prentice was no common young man. He was remarkable in his pow era and in his temperament. A model of manly beauty, he had extraordinary iniel lectual energy, a strong thirst for strange and curious knowledge, and a deep pension for all that Is sublime and beautiful in poe try and nature. He was generous, manly high hearted and of a courage that no roor tal peril, come in what form in might, could daunt. He exulted in looking destruction face to faco in all its ways. He loved wild and dangerous adventures,fortbe very dan ger's sake. His eagle spirit lived among the mountain crags and shouted back to tbe shouts of the storm. Although kind, un selfish, and humane, he was impetuous, pas sionate. and of unconquerable ptejudices.— He was not unfrequently unjust in his judg ment, and he permitted nothing to stand be tween him and the execution of his pur poses This young mm, if he had always direct ed bis energies judiciously, could have made himself a distinguished ornatnen' in any i860, (profession of life. He migh have been an able aad honored statesman in the service of the Republic. But an intense Southern sympathy, in spite of the arguments, the remonstrances, and the entreaties of those who dearly loved him, had made him an active rebel against his country. And, af'er a brief five week*' service in the rebel ranks he fell, receiving meanwhile, far away from his family, the kindly ministrations of those against whose cause his strong right ana had been raised. O, if had fallen in his country's service, fallen with his bunting •yes fixed in love and devotion upon the flag that for more than three fourths of a century has been a star of worship to his an• centers, his early death, though still terrible might have been borne by a father's heart hut, alas! the refieetioa that he foil in ana ed rebellion again that glorious old banner, now tha aaahteta of the greatest and holiest aw the world ever knew, fall ot desola tion and almost of despair. And yet we shall love to think of Court lead Preouee, that brave aad noble, though •staguided youth, daring tha little remnant of oar Keen. Oar love for bias, unditamed by tears and grief, is and will remain an amaranthine fiuwer upon tha grave of oar bnriaa yaara.-—Zosneeifhi J»wrmsl. OSXSAAL in is mil policy" against tha rebel* ia aad Sew Orleans, Be it great oa -or taat have the Jaekaoaiaa ring ia Hfo ha* order wee oea repairing all hath male aad female, ta take tha oath el the first of October, aad the coafieeaaoa Taatit E O N S I I A N E Nil O N I S A S A N A E I E VOLUME 7, NUMBER i£ RED WING, GOODHUE COUNTY. MINN., WEDNESDAY, OCT. 2*2 1862. WHOLE NUMBER 375. The RebdUiou Staggering. The "good neefe" which, not many da) ago we prophesied as coming, begins to ar rive. Ail adviceaisince the battles fought in the vicinity of pharpsburg, represent the results of our victt»rie» at South Mountain' and Antietam as t»* more important and de cisive than was at first imagined. The spir it of the enemy appears to be broken and foiled in their contemplated foray through Maryland and Pennsylvania, there remains nothing now before the ragged, shoeless, half starving masses, forced into their ranks by conscription, but a return to Richmond, through that wilderness into which iht* re bellion has converted rallies once the most fruitful, prosperous, and smilling on the American continent. From the West^tto, good news is heard, the gallant Grant a^un having routed the massed columns o/ the foe at Corinth, and this under some of their beat commanders, Sterling Price,: Karl Van Dorn, and Mans field Lovetl. From Kentucky we hear the glad tidings that the invading legions of re bellion are in full retreat before the troops of the Union, consolidating on the 'anport ant points by Gen. Hslleck's foresight.— Only let the war now be vigorously pnshed for a few months longer, and by next spring the flowers will be blooming over a country at peace within its own borders, and again pr paring to take up its march along the great highroad of prosperity.--.A'aMua^ Et esevicnl Bon Mot. \Y birtt-«t dinner, the other day, at the asi dence of a mutual Iriend. BishopRbsencrans being at the tabllerthe conversation naturally turned upon the repent fight at luka, under command of his brother, General Rosen crans. It would seem to me. Bishop, that you and your brother, the General, are engaged in very different callings," remarked a gen tleman to hi* worship. "Yes, it appears so," returned the Bish op. "And yet," he continued, "we are bothfiMing men. While the General is wielding the sword of the flesh," 1 trust (hat I am using the tho sword of the Sp«' lie'is fitting the rebels, and I am fighting tha spirit of darkness. There ta this differ ence in the terms of our service he is fighting with Price, while 1 am fighting with out price."—Dayton Empire. The Naglish Diplomatic Service. Earl RussuU has recently issued new reg ulations for the government of attaches in the British diplomatic service, which show with what care foreign diplomatists are trained, in contrast with the inattention to the whole subject which prevails here. For instance, all candidates for entrance into the service are obliged to undergo examination —they bing at that time between twenty one and twenty-six years. The candidate ,s to satisfy his examiners that he has a good knowledge of the Latin language. I1M must have "an accurate knowledge of French grammar, fluency in French conversation, correctness of translation from French into English and from Knglish into French, and French composition." He must sbow, also, a like proficiency in the German tongue.— He must exhibit a fair knowledge of the political history of Europe, and or North and South America, from the year 1850 to 1660, inclusive, and of the most important international transaction duriag that period," and also, a general knowledge oi maritime international law, to be acquired from Wheaton'a Elements of International Law, and the first volume of Kent's Commentary." The selection of two American books in this department is significant. But in addition to these branches, tbe candidate is also to be examined in geography, geometry, arith metic, dec and "geneial intelligence" ia to be taken into account. Bow many vet eran American diplomatists could success, fully stand this preliminary examination MB. BBOWN, of the Faribault JU/mttiatn is fearful of some arraig meat by which the Indians will be allowed to remain in the State, and it ia hut just to say that many others fear tbe same calamity, lie thus appeals to the Governor Will not Gov. Ramsey listen to 'he voice of the people, and if Gen. Pope wHi not em pl»y the United States troops now in Min nesota to drive the fiends out of the State, call to hie aid the militia force of tbe Stale aad do the job at once kill them or drive them hyond tbe limits of the State before snow foils The people, Governor, demand that, aad yoa eoold do nothing" to more ef fectually secare yoa their favor. For God'* sake. Governor, don't hesitate aad folfari let the people s#e, know and Seel that yoa r.aaect tfaar earnest wrishee" Poamoir of A Wan DEMOCRAT.— Col. Norman Eddy, a life long Democrat, of the 48th Indiana regjmeat, who wan severely wounded while e*laatly leading aia anew at luka, maraud ta his butae at Iadfeasaetie, hw aad was serenaded aa Saturday sight last. Ia laspoaas ta this compliment, he mat brief speech, in which be implored tha -oaie ta have foith ia oar Prasaaeat aad O snarela. The policy af eaafiarairag sad smsnripeiiag tW afovea the rebel Staiea, lweadacasdoa I I Promotions in the First Keaintent. The following promotions and changes in the First Regiment have been made, and commissions were issued yesterday in ac eordance therewith, as follows: Major George N. Morgan Lieutenant Co —Journal. lonol, vice Miller, transferred. Captain Wm. Coiville Jr., Major, vice Morgan, promoted. First Lieutenant Franc's Baasen, Regi mental Quartermaster. C. Edward Davis, First Lieutenant. Sergeant William M. May, company B, Second Lieutenant. Sergeant James D. Gray, company G, Second Lieutenant. Sergeant Waldo Farran, company I Second Lieutenant. Sergeant William Harmon, company D, Second Lieutenant. Second Lieutenant N. Seark-*, First Lieu tenant. i^'.*seems Second Lieutenant Martin Maginnis, First: Lieutenant. Second Lieutenant C. B. Hefelfinger, First Lieutenant. Second Lieutenant Thomas Sinclair, First Lieutenant. Sergeant Horatio S. Bingham, company K, Second Lieutenant. Sergeant Major John Peller, Second Lieu tenant company E. Sergeant David B. Demarest Second Lieutenant Company A. Second lieutenant John Ball, First Lieu* tenant company I, vice Harley, resigned. Second Lieutenant James Sheplev, com pany F, First Lieutenant vice Hojt, re signed. Second Lieutenant Joseph R. King, First Lieutenant, vice Baasen, promoted to Quar termaster. Lieutenant Louis Muller, Captain com pany E, vice Poweroy, resigned. Lieutenant Joseph Periao, Captain com pany K, vice Holtzborn, killed in action. Lieutenant J. J. McCallum, Captain com psoy F, vice Coiville, promoted. Dog Dignity. Sir Walter Scott declares' that he believe anything sagacious of dogs B'hat Iron Clad Ships Have Uonn. The Liverpool Post says: "In a short time, the war continuing, America will have the largest and most effective navy in thethe orld. The Government at 0 N TIE"r-5*r could lie was very fond of them, studied their idiocracies closely, wrote voluminously in their praise, and told many stories of their unaccountable habits. Once, he said he desired an old pointer of gteat experience, a prodigious favorite, and steady in the field as a rock, to accompany his friend Daniel Terry, the actor, then on a visit at Abbotsford, and who, for the nonce, voted himself for a sport excursion. The dog wagged his tail in token of pleased obedience, shook out his ear, led the way with a confident air, and began ranging about with most ientific pre cision. Suddenly he pointed, up sprang a numerous covey. Terry, bent on slaughter fired both barrels at once, aiming in the cen. ter of the enemy, and missed. The 'dog turned round in utter astonishment, won dering who could be behind him, and looked Terry full in the face but after a pause shook himself again and went to work aa before. A second steady point, a second fusilade, and no effects. The dog then de liberately wheeled about and trotted home at his leisure, leaving the discomfitted ven ator to find for himself during the remainder of the day. WashingtonB. downotfeelquitesecureagainstthechances!^,^ tary ardor of the nation under the present I present quarrel otherwise than in a friendly I wants, aad tastes, and habits.' of European interference. Possibly thefc^.^ ro. A. struck splendidly the shoal alarm of intervention is encourage the mili circumstances, for it is difficult to suppose thai any sane man could believe for a mo ment t'»at England would interfere in theered spirit. Hereafter there can bo no war be yjj gj States. Iron clad steamers forbid it. THE CBY OP NIO., NIO., NIOOEB.—Daniel S. Dickenson, the most distinguished of tbe old Democrats of New York, says What Central Case Tkiak«. ive tha BepaMie. eta think so. The tones and rebels think The cry that released contrabands are coming North is for political effect, and to secure votes from alarmed laborers. When, ushered before tbe people and said slavery is no longer recognised in the South. 1 heartily endorse iitry word of it. It era States, the colored race will not struggle was well timed for Ohio. "The border was for the cold North to complete with our la threatened. I prefer to have rebel firesides borers, but those now wi«h us will seek a threatened than to have1 ours invaded. So more congenial clime in the sunny South, where the climate is more agreeable, and the labor and productions better suited to their its wisdom Was not ninety days long enough for the rebel master to make up his mind to lay down his arms or lose liit slsves? Wo have it oa good authority that Gen eral Lewis Cass cordially approves of theleader President's Emancipation Proclamation, and of ell other war maoteras thus for adopted by tho Government. He thinks that thafLineofn. President is justified ia resorting to thejftident moat extreme ansaanres allowable by civil jsuch measures were in pvgisws at wou'd snd ised warfare, to pot down tha rebellion and' this rebetliew ia a few mouths. Hair says that tha ad thirty tare tha great awe, have as yet been roplaoid ciwc- "Hawa*** HOG CHOLERA.—We hear of the most sweeping destruction of hogs by this terrible disease in the lower part of this county Mr. Duncan has lost over 1000 Mr. Boit irghouse perhaps as many more Mr. Hib hard Moore over 6 0 Mr. L. Parmenter, Mr. Carter, Mr. W. Lewis, and others, near ly all they have. These are only a few names we have heard. It is said that the disease is having a neral run through that section of country, and that thousands of hogs are being suddenly carried off by it. Rock Inland Argus. ,' a GEN. MILROY, theGrey Eagle," as he is sometimes denominated, said in a speech the Other night in Wheeling, that he believ ed slavery was the cause of the war. The cause of contention ought to be removed and he was glad the times looked to the accom plishment of this gieat object. He had the utmost faith in the success of tbe Union arms, and bad never despairedfora moment. AN old gentleman who was always brag ging how folks used to work in his younger days, one day challenged his two sons to pitch on a load of hay as fast as he could load it. The challenge was excepted, the bay wagon driven round, and the trial com* raenced. For some time the old man held his own way creditably, calling out, more hay more hay!'* Thicker and faster it came. The old man was nearly covered I still he kept crying, more hay more hay At length, struggling to keep on top of the ill-arranged heap, it began first to roll, then, to slide, and at last off it went from the wagon and the old man with it. What are you down here for cried the boys I came down after hay," answered the old man stoutly. Two clergymen in Chicago had a fine fight on Monday. The Tribune says Bro. A. delivered a left duke, sprang in astonished eves of Bro. B. which Bro. returned with interest. Orthodox knocks MISCELLANEOUS ITEM*. SR think it important to attend to their A GOOD -Goax.»-Th State Bgitrt & 0 aftcrcopying an article from the a business be worth if this rebellion shall triumph?—Zo« Times, andcriditing it to the "Chicago Jour at," accuses us of infernal abolitionism!'' mn a W id isvil'e Journal. THBBB are now about forty men-of war Tbe Prince of Wales shocks tha English readyfordifferent navy yaeds, and, as jherejcourtiers by his warm expression* of aym to be no need of sSjips at home, the jpB'hy with us in our contest with rebellion. American flag may be shown through the world more expensively. in. the second year? of a gigantic rebellion than it would havo been had no armed enemy been ,in the field against us. .,,,. .,'(:i ri| f\ ANOTHEB NEW Monitor" FINISHED.— One of the new Monitors, an iron-clad ves sel of .superior model and finish, was launched at Wilmington, Del., on Saturday amid the greatest enthusiasm. She is built upon the plan of the celebrated Monitor, and will it is stated, prove herself not inferior to it either in execution or value. THE yellow fever is raging in Wilming ton, North Carolina. The cases averag seven a day, and the Journal of that city says the disease is very malignant, as itthe hears of no recoveries."—2f. Y. Herald, This is evidently a ruse of the Wilming ton rebels, to alarm the Federal fleet, which they are in mortal fear of attacking that city. IF the emancipation proclamation is not likely to damage the rebel cause, why is it that every pro-shivery journal, and every man or newspaper North or South, foreign or American, that favors in any degree the ebeilion, or opposes the coercion of the rebels, is disturbed by the proclamation and denounces it ^^cu^rXj shsrp fr^A A. behind the stove. Bro. A rallied and laid Bro. under the table. Bro. B. recov and sent Bro. A. into the library by a M%i hMder tttonjllbln6nt tween any European Power and th. United g,,.,^ ssqaas»lclm,nK Bro. snd ejecting him from the domicil, wt one orbtha in mourning and the other serious out of I sympathy. A AT a great meeting in Columbus, Ohio, to ratify the President's emancipation rocIa matiori, Governor David Tod (Dem.) was long as slaves are allowed to remain at home so long will rebellion last. Do you question The blood of Ohio has been shed like water? It must be stonedforin the' death of thely of this rebellion. All was harmony sad vigor at Washington. He had long snd confidential *over*etion with President H* had every confidenceio tha Pia ffe was equal to the emergeaey aad E Lepsfcya^s af Virginia has S S S S a W a satharhanf the putting to of say man, with or without who shall endeavor ta saferee tha Prasi doat's Praeiasastaoa. a view of ttds, aaggest that aa mora Tirgieai prisenets be paroled or egfhsnpd few the prmtsl—Cki iafo Jsjtntlm 3* CENTS—The Mint in Philadelphia coins daily from one to two thousaad doUais of nickle cents, all of which are distributed as soon as made, hut still they are scarce. An officer of Garibaldi's army tenders from 4(0i0 to 6,000 troopn to tha Union cause. They are fully equipped. He the State of New York to engage then. KING Victor Emanuel will nesty to Garibaldi and his followers. The world will approve his humanity —d diecre tion.. 11 might have been dangerousforhim not to do so. T« PHINCK or WALKS ASD AKKBICA.— So says tbe English correspondent of the New York Post, Tax Granada Appeal says that Bishop. General Polk has fallen into the bad hakes of swearing when he gets drunk, which is not seldom." As this testimony comes from the. rebel side of the house, it cannot he doubted. THE news of the victory of General Mo del Ian, and the expulsion of the rebels from Maryland, bad reached England before the departure of the last steamer. They will feel worse still.before many weeks. POSTMASTER GENERAL BLAIR has writ* ten a letter to Frederick Douglass, at Roch ester, New York, asking his cooperation in new Central American Colonization scheme. Tbe distmgushed black replies* respectfully declining the invitation. THE rebels came into Kentucky because hunger pricked them on." They went out because the bayonets "pricked them off." IT will interest the numerous friends of Miss Adah Isaacs Menken to know that she has just been united in wedlock to Mr. R. n. Newell, the Orpheus C. Kerr," of the Sunday Mercury». The lady finishes an engagement the Bowery Theatre this evening. A LADT of Boston says A ragged little urchin came to my door not long since, for old clothes. I bought him a vest and a pair of pants, which I thought would be a com fbrtabfe fit. Young America took the gar ments and examined each then, with a disconsolate look, said: "There ain't no watch pocket!" GEOBOE WILKES has published scandal ous mess of trash, in pamphlet form, with the title, "Who is George McClellan? The most disgusting publication that we can well imagine, would be one showing who is George Wilkes, by some Cslifornisn or Eng. lishman who knows him.— Chicago Journal. AMONG other articles received by the Washington Sanitary Commission lately, was a good and patriotic old lady's tribute, to be laid on tbe altar of her country, bearing this inscription These socks were spun and knit by Mrs. Zeruah Clapp, 96 years old, whose hands in youth was engaged in moulding bullets in the revolutionary war. Keep the toss of these socks towards the rebels." THE following appears in one of the spec ial Washington dispatches to tbe Herald: Tbe President's life is considered unsafe by many persons here. As in all great po litical and social crisis, there are now mono maniacs whose peculiar insanity points to wards the assassination of the person who wields ihe power of the government. Mut terings have been heaid in reference to the President by persons who have this form of insanity in Washington, and the personal safety of the Commander-in-Chief ought to be looked after with the utmost dilligence. SOILED AND DEFACED POSTAOE STAMPS.— The Washington correspondent of the Bal timore Sun says he ia authorised to state by Third Assistant Postmaster General, that it is not tho intention of the Govern ment to refuse to redeem soiled, or defaced, or torn postage stamps that have been used as currency. They cannot, however, be re ceived as proper stamps to be put on letters that are to be sent through the mails.— Such must beclean and unmarked, but the redemption of soiled or defaced, or torn ones that have been used as currency, tod a tecondtimu /or postage, will be provided for hereafter. A wenkhy Russian family, consisting af fire persons, disappeared from the towaaf Leybaeh, in Germany, about forty years ago Snd no trace of them was ever discovered.— Suspicion foil upon a hotel servant, as short sfter their dissppsarsnee he purchased a hotel for forty thousand florins. Proofs ware waiting, however, sad he was disebsrged.— The man sad his wife having lately died, leaving a large fortune, the hairs eaased the house to ha repaired, aad while digging at a abort depth below the surface, five skeletons wars discovered—three to oae place sad two is another snd, from tha positkm ia which UMT wets idaced, it evident thst they had keen beuad together with a rope. A faff of eases was alee dkmrarad he Tjnt^AS^sse/IadaanearetoUsabjeat to the draft, aad those who saw drafted or* to ill sa^tawssss «f $XO est*.