The New York Times from New York, New York on July 6, 1865 · Page 8
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 8

New York, New York
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Thursday, July 6, 1865
Page 8
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i i I.'?. i i 8 GETTY S B U It G II . itajln ol the Corner-stone of the , Soldiers' Monument. . Large Company of DUtlnuislied Citixens. Eloquent Prayer by the Rev. Dr. Stephen H. Tyng. T Oration by Gen. Howard Poem by Charles G. Halpine. UTERESTOC SCENES IXD KCIDWTS. GrrrTSBCaoH, Fenn., Tuesday, July a. 18C5. The ceremonies of laying the. corner-stone of jnoBoiaeLt In the National Cemetery here, took aaca to-day, with great success, and were of an im-jpnlnj character. The attendance waa large, proba-yj not if m than fire thousand people being present, aatfaer m participants" or spectators. The preparations telbc CTtiit had been all arranged beforehand by the Cbief Marshal, MaJ.-Gcn. Johh W. Gkaby, and the (hn,f'Hi of Arrangements, consisting of the following gciitlriuen, all. Commissioners of the National Janxuunent Association : Hon. Dainn. Nnxs, Fennsyl-wania; Eon. Lsvi Bcobst, New-Jersey; Eekj. Dk-Soax. Esq.. Maryland; N. Y. Skixkck, Esq., of Wisconsin; V W. Noeris, Esq., of Maine. The arrange-anents comprised a military and civic procession, the Saying of the corner-stone with Masonic ceremonies, an oration by Maj.-Gen. Howard, prayer by Rev. Ir. Ijn, and jom by CoL C. O. Halfikk. The Presi-aent had made arrangements for being present, bnt srM the last moment by the precarious jstnte of his health. He sent a letter by his representative. Judge Davjlo L Ooodiso, United Stat Marshal ior the Pirtritftcf Columbia, which was read By the Tastier at that point in tbe ceremonies indicated for the Fssidcnt's speech. A very considcrahlo number of distinguished gen-tkarirn were present among them Maj.-Gen. Made, who, in company .with Maj.-Gen. CBAWroBD and Gov. Ctnrax. arrived from Olarrisburgh on Monday after-aeon, with a handsomv"fonr-m-hand" team; Maj.-Gara. I-caixrAT, BrigGen. Lohehzo Thomas, Brig.-Gcn.' BoBEBTSoit, commwoding artillery brigade, Army of 'the Potomac; Got. Cbapo, of Michigan; HaJ.-GexSYKES, Maj.-Gen. Ronntsaif, who was pres-snt with, Howard and ICeadi, at the battle on his ground in 18C3, and the following members of the Board of Commissioners of the National Monument Association: ... Datid Miixs, President, Fennsy Irani. Larvi Hcuby, New-Jersey. ' A. G. Hammond. Connecticut. H.Y. Bkixkcx, Wisconsin. B. H. McCXrut, New-York. CoL John Loftxaxd, Ohio. Blake, Indiana. T. W. Fetht. Michigan. Ben). Deford, Mary land. HCDBAUD, West Virginia. In addition the State jof New-Tor was represented fcy Adjatant-Gen. Stoweboosi and Senator Bell, at the special request of Gov. Fewtoi. The military force ant to" the ground for the display consisted of one battalion of" the First Connecticut Cavalry, Col. Ives "iinmanding; Httfth Pennsylvania Veteran Volunteer Infantry. CoL Tha7?iu; and ten pieces of artillery, being a representation f'VP h k"e artillery brigade of the Army of the Fotom. Brig.-Gen. Rob-kktbom commanding. The guns were rom. o1" lowing, battrrite, and commanded by -the Vrwing officers: One gun each from Battery C, Fourth Artillery, Capt. M. P. Miller; Battery C, Third Artillery, Lieut. J. It." Eellry; Battery I,. First Artillery, lieut. E. L. Garvin;, Battery L, Filth Artillery, Limit. Samuel Footles i Battery M, Second Artillery, Lieut. A'sn. Epan; Battery D, Second Artillery, Lieut- W. T. Voae; Buvtrks B and L, Second Artillery, Lieut. M. "b. Lourks ; Battery A. Second Artillery, Lieut Kinney ; two puns from Battery A, Fourth Artillery, Lieut. Unfits King; Brevet Capt. J. G. Turnbuu, Third Artillery, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General; Assistant Burgeon rVheets.. The trot-i s arrived on Friday and Saturday, and " went into cuuip on Uie oM battle-field Just outsido the town. , Capl, IIoft, the majestic and popular post ornrannB-iiry from Alexandria, Va., was ordered on temporary duty for this occasion, and atUnded to the physical wanU of the men.. The band of Uie Ninth Veteran Reserve Corps ac-omi-aniod the troops, and proved a most acceptable ! popular feature of tbe occasion. The . procession chiefly roM'.posod of the military, , though a num-. 1 of civic asfux-iation took part, among which wa the Hanover LoJe of Masons 'under nhosc immediate ospicoi, aidesl by the leauing officers of the fraternity - mt the State, the rorncr-etone was laid. The column formed in the outskirts 'oX the town, on York and CarUslc t-trr's, and moved at,10 A. il., the ground being reiw hed about I0i A. M. The following persona u-d as aida end asaistantjnarshals to Gen. Gbabt, representing the several Spates: T. F. lliVpoint, Adjutant-General. West Virginia. Col. llerK rt B. Titus. New-Hampshire. LieiiL W. J. Collins, bth N. Y. Art, New-York. lUchard King,-Maryland. 0(4. W. H. Talturd, soth Pennsylvania Veteran Vol-wnteers, I't nnsylvania. Ar. A. i : rejig, Teunetsee. C W. WaitOi Frivate Sc'y to Governor Missouri. Gen. Horare Bougbton, President IX Board, kc, Washington, 1). C UcuL-col. Ueztkiah Watkina, 113d New-York Vot-mutom, New-York. A. Chester. Illinois. W. K. Wurj'liy, New-Jersey. Richard King. Maryland. Ospt. Janata Gilletto, C. 8. Vols., Virginia, H. N. 1 Jar ding, Fena-ylvania. Xwls Kurt, Indiana. "James C. Bird, Delaware. A. H. Carey. Michigan. XJeut. MeAllisU'jr, (navy.) Washington, D.C. ' Capt. Fuul. AtL AdjuUnt-General, Kentucky. Capt. Thomas Slane, Fexmsylvania." , Asst. AJjutant-Oeneral Stonehonse, New-Tork Hon. James A. BelL New-York. CoL John It. Callie, Wisconsin. - CoL Wm. B. Thomas. Pennsylvania. 9. F. Stock, Minnesota. D. tjjbert, Pennsylvania. . Cap. Wm. . Goldman, Washington, D. C Ooh T. 8. Mather, lie-it.-OoL J. A. Ege, Capt. B. tiranger. Capt. C T. Watson, CaiC B. P. Lee, Staff officers Gen. Cadwalader. Capt. E. C Kichenbacn. Oi AT-rr, icrl New-York. Capt. 3. K. Weaver, FennsylTania. Capt C tUOxrt ' Capt J. D. Thompson, Connecticut . XJeut J. Ellinger, Pennsylvania. Lirut-Cot ueo. W. BuUoclk, I Gn. Howard'! Xfcut-CoL. C W. AamusMin,) Staff. Co. Geo. W. Brown. Ca arriving at the grounds th distinguish d gnrmta aok their ritiox- upon Um ataod erected for the oo'1 the ceremonies were opened by Major-Gen. Gbabt, ho announotd the order of exercises. After cask: by the band. Est. 8Txrsur H. Tmo. of New York, was introduced, and aJVar a few remarks, ao-ksovledging a ad confessing tha great goodness of God, and reading apprepriate passages from Scrip-wara, he offered op ths following eloquent prayer: P&ATCI BT KIT. OL TTSa. TJatder the guidaacs of thsss words of God Wa ma mnits ta rArr. 1) God, wbose days are witheatsad. who art frotn sv- -a4tcg( and uihahtiaat stcroity, ws bow la homags baiurs airtikt. To ttee belosr ths kirrdom. and ts powsr. sad the -rVwr forer. la Unas baud oar brsatfc M, aad thtns re ail ir ways. ' Wa shid tii- is thkr cf thy cvraUoa, and adora taw wvaK wita wbirntkoa h mads theia alL l bs a docUrv tbs r'T- Tb. aarth as mWd with thy m4w. All mlurm ajl upon Lilaa. and tatm ciwst te-anawtamn d iw.ja. W arkwowWdisa thy lova ia the rademptaoa whteh thoa hast verMjpd to auit'at naa ia thy word, raBOiB larir swdiBaKa by a CUwiam aamoos and raaaora, afold-tmg to tft.w aowp4aaca aiaraxia and .aataMauM- fcopra of aornal lua, tX ispi xng tea vkory oi -la-doBinc arai-o Err kawiaa mi, aad uf vrUuair nf ovor mortal dWatai Um triatu-Uaat raaarroctaua) of thy dear Soa, prsaana. r aa awnrisc of fiury to ail who t.h.Ta ia hua. taoaxh thf dia. ia hia aaceaaiua to tas tarooe and kin-aVjok, and tarotMth haa all snrfcctaa marit, aad Bis as-4f tatorcnoaroo. Ws pra thoa for that Uoiy gptnt wbosa thoa haM swt ia liu aaoe.-asd t-w hia aaka, to bo tHa oorafoc tor f thy noopie.and to tsadeova taoro whttaor oar Karioor CfiM-ixt baa rMS hofnro. M a btoaa tbora for this aow aad Artng war or socom tor nnnora to ta taroao of frae. UMiru ay um aopo woiro any f tunooa i rTth? Btarioas goapsi fivoa, hich has h.atoo.d it apoa as, wo day ta ojlsr aas aaitod praist L adortua the sraeo wi mp galhsrod aors wia Clbos for thy rraeioas provideaos and rov-mmont ovor oar nation, sad to oommomorato befora thoa tha siortoos aad lnapirinr reoord of ths nobis dead, by wbooo oaergy aod faithfaln-oathe aoenrity of oor country baa boon nuuntaiood, ita peaco raaUirod, aad ita chertkhed I'ntoa and integrity preatrved. The memorioa ot th)- day, lead n. O God, ia evrry year to thee. Waaderere ready to permh, were onrfath-r, wbnn thoa didst nrotect them, in the orwio of their h- toryhre. Coateadiax for liberty aad hie. for thrm- aalvea aad tbeir caudrea aainst oppreaaion, ana aupencr power, wars they, ia the early strtwtiee of our nation a ohildbood, where thoa didst maintain their right, and give them the victory. . Thy grace adorned them with the virtaos. In the roeord of which we rejoice. Thy watchful tare and miiuancs carried thorn toroagh a warfare. diplayjn a i.aixtotism. aa earaeatneas of eiaeeritT; a devotion to their oonntry s wnliirt;, anJ a love iwr fc rxrtit and iiOcrt ol uuu, which have been the hipbeat honor f now nation. It was Thoa. O God, who didrt five thm wiartom In coonael, exar in war, endurance in depre.ion and dia'xeaa. petienra amidat protrctd di-ator, ml final victory over l'o boata ol Lbeir owwKft. . It waa Thoa who didat teach them toewtabhah a nation in peate and s Kovemmnt in wiao, rightoon a; J eai.abl-oij.ra-tion. over the people whom Thy Providence eollectod beneath it. In all the peat years of this favored nation. Thou hast been our fathers God snl oar God. Thoa hwt a-aarded os ia foreign wars, defended us by land ana by sea, mnltiplil upon as the blessings of civilization and advancement, of reliitioua frdom and truth. Thou baat civen to every claaa of our !;'-vie their dne mewire of pronirity ; and hatt e cared tor them, under wise and einal las, the hop.;a and riirhu of all. Thoa haxt made a little one to v . .tmfi. nati.m. and hawt hero Donred ont Uie treaaarea of Thy meruy tn every varied abape of blesein pon the millions, who have Lera frd upon Thy F"od-DtM, and acknowiedifo Tnee as tbe td ot our jaaWatmn. To Thee, oh God. we owe taeno rt? -uccu ns j of iaoe. proaprnty, and soeiai exaltntinn. lo ill" years loe we owe that Ions ncceun of wise and Bonono men. whom Thoa haat raised up to be the rulers of Uis people. To Thee we owe that rolin in iuitica, sud in the fear of the Iird. which ha- o honorably, and habitually diatinnihed onr national hidtory. The diHtinction and exaltation which our fath.-rs tare attained for na, amontr the naUona of the earth, by tuo auccaea of tbeir administration, and the of tl.eir personal rovernment. we acknowledge eUll to be w lolly thy (rift, who rnleat aa the fvrnor over all tho enrth, and puttest down one and .attest np another. Aa we aurvey the whoie hi-tory of oar nation, in peace and war; in ita (fovernmtnt nnd its people; in tU i ntel-fiitual advancement and aocialeialtauon: in itsr.-liio'is vrivilncee and material yama; in the areat . prinoipl which it baa ertabli-ued: and in the example of p-w-r ctinff in jntitice and forbearance which it ha- displnyed in ail relations, aad toward all people: weoonfew. O U.iil, that all which we have enjoyed and poa-nsed hm bvn Thy gift, and not unto na, bnt unto Thy name, C lord our.ol,be all the prsiae. Kach year. O Lord, haa ioatly brought na, on thia day, to offer unto Iheethe tributo of our thaiikapivin and the homage of our praiao. Generation afu?r i;enrtiin have thus adored TUee.aa the God who alone ha brought aalvation unto them. Hut we are (ratherfld on a day which calls for very peculiar acknowledjrmente of our grstiiud'). to Tbee; and in a place, and for an ep;cial I occaaiun. which presents new and impressive d-mona.i for otir humble thankucivinp, onr aubiuutive p;nit-nce, our chastened but rejoicing memory, cur -ympttUizmK and benevolent tenderneaa, our renewed tidelity to our counr try'a welfare, and our tired and indomitable purpose to maintain the authority which thou hiv-r, entaMinhed for aa, and the liberty and order which thou haat arranged and appointed. We are this day, a nation free, umtei, independent and at peace because thou, O our gracious do-fended ua from s violent and unK:iy cari.pirucy preserved un through s terrific warlira .iaot iven uh unlimited vict-ry, and haet set up this dominion ovur us. in overturning the wickedness of man'tt rtbellion, ani taking the violent in their own craitineef; in breaking the oppressor's yoke, in giviiTg liberty Ui the prisoner, and freedom to the bruised and suffering slive, in opening to all the children ol aorrow s dxKr of hope in the midst ot trial, and a day of promise aud glory slier a long night of weeping and despair. O let this day bringthia rejoicing nattcn to the footstool of thy throne. Wide a-i the triumphs of the assembling people may spread, may the higher trinm;hs of thy grace and mercy be etill more gracefully acknowledged, and thankfully enumerated and.c-a.llod to mind. O God, it ia thy patience and bounty' which havo placed us this day where we are, and made us what we are duller us not to ay that our wisdom, or the mightiness of our hand, have gained this triumph: or that anything in ns haa deaerved its bestowal. In the very degree in which Thou hast exalted ns.enable us to humble ouryelvee before thee; and while Thou art speaking unto us, in language of amazing encouragement may we sincerely peak to Thee, in the language of self-renouncing penitence, and deeper eurnestne? of desires and purpose, in everything to do Thy will. . , As we look back this day, over all this conflict ended this journey through deep waters completed we blesa Thee anew, O God, for the great and faithful men whom Thou hast raised up among us, in civil, military and naval life, mighty in counsel, triumphant in battle, and glorious in contests on the deep. But above all, we Braiso thee, for that beloved and exalted ruler, whom ion didst set over us, under whose shadow we rejoiced. whose example in life was our lailtuui guiae, wnoee entle and forbearing administration wsh an nonor to umanity, and in whose aeatn, tnnugn it leaves niai enshrined in our hearts, in tbe irrateful aitection or millions of his follow-citirens, we have felt bereaved beyond the common example of mankind. With our thanksgivings for ail tbe past, we rffer this day, G God, our earnest prayers for the abiding welftre, f prosperity and peace of our beloved country ; .we pray bee to maintain the government which thou bast given ns against all assaults, and to multiply n pon every generation of our people the social and personal blessings which it ia adapted to bestow and secure, klsy it ever be edminiatered in righteouf uess, and wise and upright rulers be given tov this people. Defend the nation from ths violence of rebellion, and rescue them from the mutual recriminations of party spirit. Guard and direct the President of ths United btates in the faithful discharge of hia responsible duties; and pour Thy gracious blessings, both spiritual and temporal, for time and for eternity, upon aim and hia household. Give to all who are in oflice under him the spirit of m 'dom and fidelity, in the execution of their various ,f And ever raise up me tearing God and work-fz i,i.'niie1 to admiuister the government over nhvrwvr.le iiU the branches and relations of it re-?nbiutv 'lVt under the shadow of Thy wing, may KnT.L udi'V peoP dwell, seeking the good of thtaaUon,"SVp K U the inhabitant-thereof. And now. O Lord, who art especially the God of the suftenng, of The widow and the fatherleaa. ws . unite to pray for all whom this bitter warfare hath JpJed- reuuoed to conditions of want or suffering. Y 5 are assembled to lay the corner-etone of a monument 10 soldiers who freely poured forth their blood upon this spot in their country's defence. The bcdK'" ol many who were dear and cherished in the households of our nation, lie buried around us here. While we honor their memory, and would perpetuate the record of their renown, their widows and their orphans we commend to thee. Their many wounded companions, the charge upon their country's gratitude snd kindness, was present also, before thee. Awaken a spirit of liberal kindness snd just remuneration toward them all, among this whole people; and bless, prosper, and reward every effort which lua? be made lot their comfort and relief, spread tho influence and power of that gospel, which teaches love to God and love to man, aa tbe duty and privilege of all who hear it in every portion of our land, and make thia nation an example and an agent of its influence in blessing throughout all the earth. May ail the exercises of thia day be made to awaken a spirit of union, loyalty and love among those who are here assembled, and all the inhabitants of this land. And may this monument and this ground consecrated by the honored dead, be in years to come a token and a witness to all who shall ever visit this place of thy blessing upon thia people and of all the interests which thou hast preserved for them, aod an admonition to every eoming generation, that thy tavor ia hie, and thy loving kindness is better than life. Thus, O God, do we look up to thee in praise snd praver, aud ask thine acceptance and favor in the name of our Glorious Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ Amen. The Baltimore Musical Association then sang French's Hymn," with fine effect This is a national hymn, composed by Bob. B. B. Fbemch, and aung first at the consecration of this ground, in November, 18C3. The next thing in order was the President's letter, which had been forwarded by special messenger, United Statea Marshal Goodiko acting in that capacity, and being tendered tbe use of the President's plegant car. Judge Gooding then read the let-twin a dear, distinct voice, as follows : tux president's t-ztteb. ExzcirnYK Majjstok, 1 Washihotos. XX C, July 3, 18C5. J Jfr. David WxlU, Chairman, arc, Getfyttmry, Ftnn.: Dkab Bib: I had promised myself the pleasure of participating in person in tha proceedings at Gettya-bnrgh to-morrow. That pleasure, owing to my indisposition, I am reluctantly compelled to forego. I ahould have been pleased standing on that twice consecrated spot to ahare with you your joy at the return of peace, to greet with yon the surviving heroes of the war who coma back with light hearts, though heavy laden with honors, and with you to drop grateful tears to the memory of those that will never return. Unable to do so in person, I can only send yon my greetings, and assure yon of my full sympathy with the purpose and spirit of your exercises to-morrow. Of all ths anniversaries of the Declaration of Independence, none haa been more Important and significant than that upon which you assemble. your years of struggle for our nation's life have been crowned with success : armed treason la swept from tfcej, land, our porta are reopened; our relations with other nations are of the most satisfactory character; oar internal commerce; our soldiers and sailors re-anme the peaceful pursuits of civil life; onr flag floats tn every breeze; and the only barrier to onr national progress huiaan slavery is forever at an end. Let na trust that each recurring Fourth of July ahall find onr nation stronger in number stronger In health-stronger tn tha harmony of its dozens stronger In ita devotion to nationality and freedom. Aa I have often said, I believe that God sent this people on a mission among the nations of the earth, aad that when he founded our nation he founded it in perpetuity. That faith sustained me through the struggle that is past It- sustains me now that new duties axe devolved upon me and new dangers threaten ua. 1 feel that whatever the means he uses, tha Almighty is determined to preserve na aa a people. And since I know the love onr fellow-citizens bear their country, and the aarTiacea they have made for it my abiding faith has become stronger than ever that a " government ox the people ' ia the strongest aa well aa the beat of governments. In your Joy to-morrow. I trust yon wiQ not forget the thousands of whites ae well aa blacks, whom toe war haa emancipated, who will hail this Fourth of July with a delight which no previous declaration of Independence ever gave them. Controlled so long by ambitious, selfish leaders, who used them for their own unworthy ends, they are now free to aerve and cherish the government agarnat whose hfe they, ia tbair blindness, struck. I am greatly mistaken if in the States lately tn rebellion we do not henceforward have an exhibition of such loyalty and patriouam as were never eaea nor felt there before. When yon have consecrated a national cemetery yon are to lay the corner-stone of a national monument which, in all human probability, wm rise to the full height and proportion yon design. Noble as this monument or atone may be. It will be bnt a faint symbol of the grand monument which, if we do our dory we shall raise among the nation, of the earth upon ths foundation laid nine and eighty yearn ago in Philadelphia. Tune ahall wear away and crumble ttT monu-tuent bat that based, as it U, upon ths oonaact virtue, patriotism and inteiligenoa of tbe people each year ahall make firmer and more fmposang. lour friend and tadowndtixen, urDuw jomrsox rpoa the ccactekiow of Cm reeding of the letter. the Musical Association sang the fonowing beantiful Ode. composed by Gen. W. B. Hatwaxd. of Baltimore: This battle-field -ur nation's g'ory Where sweetly sleep our fallen braves. Proclaim a aloud the tragic story The storyyof their ballow'd graves ! Tea I here on Getty-burgh's sad plain, Ibis monument the tale will tell. That thousand a for their flag were slain Whilst fighting for the Union fell 1 Here red artillery's deadly fire ' Mow'd squadrons down in dread array; Here Hiadi compell d Lrr to retire. And HowaKD hdi hU ground tlwt day. Then let those tatjtVd banners wave I orcver sacred be this ground I Sing pttans to thoe warriors brave, ' And be their deeds with glory crown d I Wives, mothers, sisters, orphans dear. Shall gather round each clay-cold bed. And mourn tbeir lov'd ones buried here Their husbands, fathers, brother aeao, Now on thia conpecrated ground, Bapua'd with patriots' eacrod blood. Wo dedicate each ploriotis mound To the Cmum Battle-flag and God I Aiai.-Gen, O. O. Howabd, the orator of the day. The laying of the corner-etone by tbe Grand Mas ter Scott, of the Grand Lodge of Masons of Penn sylvania, was then proceeded with. The Grand Chap lain flfht offered up an invocation, and then the Bight Worshipful Grand Master repeated the order of exercises, and with the assistance of the other officers, this simple and interesting ceremony waa soon performed. The box containing the documents for deposit in the stone was of heavy tin, and the contributions of each State were inclosed in separate and smaller boxes, all held by the larger. The list of documents and coins deposited waa very large, bnt as it is not yet complete, the Board of Commissioners withhold its publication for the present At the conclusion of this ceremony. Gen. Howard was introduced, and delivered the following address: OEaTTOS BT HAJ03-aE5. HOWAED. As I stand here to-day before a re&ceful audience, composed as it is of beautiful ladies. Joyous children, and happy citizens, and think of my last visit to this place two years sgo, and of the terrible scenes in which it wis my lot to bear a part, I cannot help exclaiming, " How changed ! how changed !" It is the. same rich landscape, broad and. beautiful, covered with every variety of natural objects to please the eye. The same wooded ridges and cultivated fluids; the name neat little town clinging to the hillr side; the same broad avenues of approach; the same ravines and creeks bnt, thank God ! the awful magnificence of hosts arrayed against each other in deadly strife is wanting. Yonder heights are no longer crowned with hostile cannon-; the valleys do not reverberate with their fearful roar; t tlih groves and the houses do not give back the indescribable peal of the mueLetry fire. And oh 1 how like a dream to-day seems tbat aid spectacle of broken tombstones, prostrate fences, and the ground strewn with our own wounded and dead companions 1 Then follows, after battle, tho mingling of iriends and enemies with suffering deplete 1 in all possible modes of portraiture. The surgeon, with resolute hearts and bloody hands; the p ile faces of relatives searching for dear ones, the busy Sanitary and Christian workers all pass before my mind in group after group. My friends, my companions, my countrymen, suffer me to congratulate you anew to-day, this Fourth of July, 1805, that this sad work is , completely sweet peace hns really dawned the l'Jth of November, 1863, done, and ' that upon ns. On this National Cemetery, a pious tribute to manliness and virtue, was consecrated, lion. Edward Everett delivered an address in his own rich, clear, elegant style, which, having been published, has long ago become historical, aud affords us a complete and graphic account of the campaign and battle of Gettysburgh. I am deeply grateful to this noble patriot for his indefatigable industry in securing facts, and for tbe clear narrative he has left ns of this battle, in- which every living loyal soldier who fought here is now proud to have borne a part He, joining the patriotic band of those .that are honored by his eloquence, has gone to his reward; apd let his memory ever be mingled with those ' here, upon wboee graves he" bo earnestly invoked your benediction. Mr. Everett was followed by the few remarkable words of President Lincoln. While Mr. Lincoln's name ia so near and dear to ns, "and the memory of his work and sacrifice so fresh, I deem it not inappappriate to repeat his own words : - Fourscore and seven years ago, onr fathers brought forth upon this continent anew nation, conceived in liberty, and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal. ow we are engaged in a "Tent civil wvr, testing whether that nation, or any cation f6 conceived and so dedicated, can long endure. We are met on a great battle-field of that war. We are met to dedicate a portion of it as the final resting-place of those who here gave their lives that tbat tuition might live. It is altogether fitting and proiiesr that we should do this. But in a Ifcrger sense, we cannot dedicate, we cannot consecrate, we cannot hallow this ground. The brave men, living and dead, who struggled here, have consecrated it far above our power to add or detract . The world will little note, nor long remember, what we say here, but it can neve- forget what they did here. It is for ns, the living, rather to be dedicated here to the unfinished work that they have thus far so nobly carried on. It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the great task remaining before ns that from these honored dead we take increased devotion to the cause for which they here gave the last full meanure of devotion, that we here highly resolve that the dead shall not have died in vain, that the nation ahall, under God, have a new birth of freedom, and that the government of the iieople, by the people, and for the people, ahall not perish from the earth. ' The civil war is ended; the test was complete. Be, Abraham Lincoln, never forgot his own dedication till the work was finished. . He did display evenln-creased devotion if it were possible. The dead did not die in vain, and the nation has experienced already the new birth of freedom of which he spoke. Oh, that in the last throes of darkness nnd crime God had seen it good to have spared ua that great heart ont of which proceeded such welcome words of truth and encouragement I - How very much of greatful recollection cluster around the name of Abraham Lincoln aa we pronounce it here among the dead who have died that onr nation might not perish from the earth ! These grounds have already been consecrated, and are doubly aacred from the memory of our brethren who lie here, and from the association with those remarkable men, Mr. Everett and Mr. But. cols, who gave tone to the exercises of consecration two years ago, whoae own bodies are now resting beneath the sod, but whose spirit, is still living, and unmistakably animating every true American heart thia day. We have now been called to lay the coner-stone of a monument This monument is not a mere family record, not the simple memorial of individual fame, nor the silent tribute to geuius. It is raised to the soldier. It ia a memorial of hia hfe and his noble death. It embraces a patriotic brotherhood of heroes tn its inscriptions, and is an unceasing Lerald of labor, suffering, union, liberty and sacrifice, - Let us then, aa Is proper on such an occasion 'as thia, give a few thoughts to the American soldier. We have now embraced under this generic name of soEQer, the dutiful officer, the volunteer soldier, the regular, the colored, and the conscript; but in my remarks I will present you the private volunteer as the representative American soldier. In the early part of 1861, the true citizen heard that traitors at Washington had formed a conspiracy to overthrow the government and soon after that the Stars and Btripes had been fired upon and bad been hauled down at ths bidding of an armed enemy tn South Carolina; that the capital of the nation was threatened, and that our new President had called for help. How quickly the citizen answered the call I Almost like magic he sprang forth a soldier. His farm or his bench, his desk or his counter, was left behind, and yon find him marching through the then gloomy, flag leas, defiant streets of Baltimore, fully equipped for service, with uniform gray, blue, red or green it then mattered not; with knapsack, cartridge-box, musket and bayonet, his outfit waa 1 that was required. He was a little awkward, hia accoutrements much awry, bis will unsubdued. He did not keep step to music, nor always lock step with his com panione. He had scarcely ever fired a muaket, but be had become a soldier, put on the soldiers' garb, set his face towarda tha enemy, and God willing, he purposed never to turn back till the soldiers' work was done. Yon meet him at Washington (on Meridian Hill, perhaps;) discipline and drill seize upon him, restrain his bberty. and mold hia body. Colonels, Captains, lieutenant and sergeants, his former equals, order him about and he must obey them. Ob, what days 1 and oh, what nights I Where ia home and anection t Where is the soft bed and the loaded table r Change of eiimate, change of food, want of rest want of all kinds of old things, and an influx of all sorts of new things, make hint sick yea, really audt in body and sout But tn spite of a few doses ot quinine and a wholesome hospital bed and diet, (as the soldier of '61 remembers them.) his vigorous oouati ration and indomitable heart prevail, so that he is soon able to croas the Long Briile and Invade the sacred red clay of Virginia, with his eompanione in anna. Tet, perhaps, shodd yon now observe him very closely, you will perceive his enthusiasm Increasing even faster than hia strength. He is on the enemy's aide of the river; now for strict guard duty; now for the lonely picket amid the thickets where men are killed by ambuahed foea. How the eye and ear. and. I may say it the heart are quickened in these new and trying vigils. Before long, however tbe soldier ia Inured to these things; he becomes "Vitr with every stump, t-ee, and path way of approach and his trusty gun and stontar heart defj any secret foe. Pres ently yon find him on the road to battle; the hot weather of July, the usual load, the superadded twenty extra rounds of cartridges and three days ra tion-, strung to ms necx. ana tne wmg wwy m-vu unit, nhuia hia atrenirth dnrina? the very first day. ft m uf In lain the ranka and rest but DO I BO I He did not leave home for the ignominious name of atrax-irler and skulker. Cost what it may, ne tous on. Tha Anntfnk the l Cnb Run. the xtever-to-be-forgotten Bull Run, are passed. Here, of a sudden, strange and terrlbla aonnds strike noon his ear. and bear down upon bis ear, and boar down upon his heart; the booming of shotted cannon ; the screeching of bunted shell through the heated air, and the sip, sip, zip of smaller balls; everything produces a singular effect nron him. Acpiin all at once he is thrown onita nnnrnaml noon a new and tryimr expert ence; for now he meets the groaning ambulance and the hhwiv etretcher. He meets limDintT. armless. legless, disfigured, wounded men. To the right of him and to the left of him are the lifeless forms of tne slain. Suddenly a large iron missile of death strikes close beside him and explode, sending out twenty or more jagged fragments, which remorseicsaiy maim or kill five or six of his mates before they have had the opportunity to strike one blow for their country. Ilis lace is now very pale; and will not the American sol- dier flinch and torn back? mere is a stone wau; there ia a buildimr: there is a stack of hay; it Is so ut to hide. Bnt nol He will not be a coward 1 " Oh I God, support and strengthen me !" Tisall hia nraver. Soon he is at work. Yonder ia the foe. ' Load and fire load and fire." But the cry comes, " Our flank is turned! Ourmenretraatt" With tears pouring down his cheek, he slowly yields, and joins tbe retiring throng. Without any more nerve ana mue sireugui. he struggles back from s lost field. Now ha drinks the drees of suffering. Without blanket for the night without food, without hone, it is no wonder that a panic seizes him, and he runs demoralized away. This disreputable course, however, is only temporary. The soldier, before long, forgets his defeat and his sufferings, brightens up his armor, and resumes his place on the defensive line. He submits for weary days to discipline, drill and hard fare; he wades through the snows of Winter and the deep mud of a Virginia Spring. He sleeps upon the ground, upon the deck of a transport-steamer, and upon the floor of the platform-car. He helps load and unload stores; he makes fascines and gabions ; he - corduroys quicksands, and bridges creeks and bogs. Might and day he diga or watches in the trenches. What a world of new experience i What peculiar labor and suffering he passes through, the soldier alone can tell you. He now marches hurriedly to his second battle; soon after he is in a series of them. Fight and tall back I Fight and fall back 1 Oh those days of hopelessness, sorrow, toil, and emaciation. How vividly the living soldier remembers them, those days when he cried from the bottom of his heart " Gh, God, how long I how long!" Would you have the patience to lollow him through the commingling of disasters from the battle ot Cedar Mountain to the same old Bull Bun, you would emerge with him from the chaos and behold his glistening bayonet again on the successful field of Antietam, where a glimmer of hope lighted up his heart Would you go with -him to the bloody fields of Fredericksburgh, ' staunch his wounds in the wilderness . of Chancellorsville, and journey on with him afterward to ' this hallowed ground of GcttyBburgh, and could you be enabled to read and record his toils, his sufferings, and all bis thoughts, you might be able to appreciate the true American soldier. You might then recite the first chapter of the cost of the preservation of the American Union. In September, lbC3, after the battle of Gettysburgh, government sends two army corps to reinforce our brethren in the West Thcvsoldier is already for from home and' friends, but he ia suddenly apprised that he must go two thousand miles further. He cannot visit his family to take leave of them. He has scarcely the opportunity of writing a line of farewell. The chances of death are multitudinous as they appear before his imagination, and the hope of returning is very slender. Yet again the soldier does dot falter. With forty others he crowds into the close, un-ventilated freight car, and speeds away, night and day, without even the luxury of a decent seat; With all the peculiar - discomforts of this journey, the backings and waitings at the railroad junctions, the transfers froru car to car and from train to train ; beuue confined for days without the solace and strength derived' from bis coffee, there is yet something compensative in the exhileratihg influence of. change. And there is added to it in pasaing through Ohio and Indiana a renewed inspiration as the people turn out in masses to welcome him and to bid him God-speed. As little girls throw wreaths of flow-' ess round his neck, kiss his bronzed check, and : strew his car with other offerings of love and devo- tion. Such impressions as were here received' were never effaced. They touched the rough heart anew with tenderness, and, being a 1 reminder of; all the old home affections, only served to deepen his resolution sooner or later, by the blessing of God, to reach the goal of his ambition; that is to say,; with his compatriots, to secure to his children and to: other children enduring peace with liberty aud an uu- divided country. He passes on through Kentucky,! through the battle-fields of 1'ennessee, already historical. The names, Nashville, Stone River, Murfroes-j boro, and Tullahoma, reminded him of past struggles and portended future conflicts. He is deposited at Bridgeport Alabama, a houseless, cheerless, chilly place, on the banks of the Tennessee ; possessing no interest further than that furnished, by the railroad bridge destroyed, and the yet remaining rubbish and filth of an enemy's camp. Before many days the soldier threads his way up the valley of the great river which winds and twists amid the rugged mountains, till he Unas nimseix beneath tne rock-crowned steeps of Lookout Flash after flash, volume . after volume of .light-colored pmoke, and peal on peal of cannon, the crasb ing sound of shot and the screaming of shell, are the.' oujiaoua sjgns of unfriendly welcome sent forth toi meet him from this rocky height Yet on he marches, in spite of threatening danger, in spite of the ambush along his route, until he nas joined hands with his Western brother, who had come fTomXhattanooga to meet and to greet him. This is where the valley of Lookout joins that of the Tennessee. At this place the stories of Eastern and Western hardship, suffer-inf;, battling and elangt r are recapitulated and made to bli nd into the coiupion history and the common sacrifice of the American soldier. Were thertf time, I wculd gladly take you, step by Btep with the soldier, as he bridges aud crosses the broad and rapid river: as he ascends and storms the bight of Mission Kklge; or as he plants his victorious feet, waves his banner. and Hashes his gun on tne top oi ixwxuui mountain. I would carry you with him across the death-bearing streams of Cbickamauga. I would have you follow him in his wcarv, barelooted, V intry marcn to tne relief of Knoxvdle and back to Chattanooga. From hia point of view I would open up tho Spring campaign, where the great General initiated his remarkable work of genius and daring. I could point you to the soldier .pursuing his enemy into the strongholds of Dal ton, behind the stern impassable features of Bocky Face. Resaca, Adairsviile, Caesville, Dallas, New-Hope Church, Pickett's Mill, Pine-top, Lost Mouutoin, Kenesaw, Culpa' Farm, Smyrna, Camp-ground, Peach-tree Creek, Atlanta, from so many points of view, and Joneeboro, are names of bettie-flelds, upon eacn oi wnicn a soldiers memory dwells. For upwards of a hundred rinvH he scarce! v rested from the conflict He skir mished over rocks, hills and mountains; through mud. streams and forests. For hundreds or miles ne gave his aid to dig that endless chain of intrenchments which compussed every one oi tne enemy s lorunea positions. He companied with those who com na ilea the obstinate foe on the front and on the flanks of those mountain fastness which the enemy had deemed impregnable, and he had a right at last to echo the sentiment of his indefatigable leader, "Atlanta is ours, and fairly wen." Could you now have patience to turn back with him and fight these battles over again, behold his communications cut his railroad destroyed for miles and miles; enter the bloody fight of Altoona, follow him through : the . forced marches, via Borne, Ga., away back to Resaca, and through the obstructed gaps of the mountains into Alabama, you would thank God for giving him a stout heart and an unflinching faith In & just and noble cause. Weary and worn, he reposed at Atlanta, on his return, but one single night when he commenced the memorable march toward Savannah. The soldier has become a veteran ; he can march all day with his musket his .knapsack, his cartridge-box, bis haversack and canteen upon his person ; ' his muscles have become large and rigid, so that what was once extremely difficult he now accomplishes with graceful ease. This fact must be borne in mind when studying the soldiers' marches through Georgia and the Carolinaa. The enemy burned every bridge across stream after stream; Uie rivers bordered with swamps for example, the Ocmulgee, the Oconee, and the Ogechee were defended at every crossing. That they were passed at all by our force, is due to the cheerful, fearless indomitable private soldier. Oh that you had seen him as X have done, wading creeks a half mile in width and water waist deep, under fire, pressing on through wide swamps, without one faltering step, charging In line upon the moat formidable works, which were well defended I You could then appreciate him and what he bos accomplished as I do. You could then feel the poignant sorrow that I always did feel when X saw him fall bleeding to the earth. I must now leave the soldier to tell his own tale among the people; of hia bold, bloody work at McAllister againat the torpedoes, abat-tis, artillery and musketry; ot his privations at Savannah; of his struggles through the swamps, quicksands, and over the broad rivers of the Carolinaa ; of the fights, fires, explosions, doubts and triumphs suggested by Griawold-ville, Rivera and Binnaker's bridges, Orangeburg. Congaree Creek, Columbia, Cheraw, Fay-ettevUle, Averysboro, and Bentonville. I will leave him to tell how his hopes brightened at the reunion at Goldsboro. How hia heart throbbed with gratitude and joy aa the wires confirmed tbe rumored news of Lee's defeat so soon to be followed by the capture of tbe enemy's capital and of his entire army. I will leave him to Cell to yourselves snd your children how he felt snd acted; how proud waa his bearing; how elastic his step as he inarched In review before the President of the United Statea at Washington t I would do the soldier Injustice not to say that there was one Mung wanting to make his satisfaction complete, tnd that was the sight of ths tall form of Abraham Li-tcoLjf, snd the absence of that bitter recollection which be could not altogether exclude from his heart that ae had died by the hand of a traitor assassin. X have given you only glimpses of the American soldier aa 1 have seen him. To foel the full force of what he haa done and suffered, you should have ao-eompanied him for the last four years. You ahoald have stood upon the battle-fields during and after the struggle: and yon ahould have completed year observation in the army hospitals, snd upon the countless grounds peopled with the dead.- Ths maimed bodies, the multitude of graves, the historic fields, the monumental atones like this we are laying to-day, after all are only meagre memorials of the soldiers' work. God grant that what he planted, nouriahed, and has now preserved by his blood I mean American liberty may be a plant dear to ns sa the apple of the eye, snd that its growth may not be hindered till Us roots are firmly set in every State ef this Union, snd tfS the full fruition of its blessed fruit is realised by men of every name. color and description in this broad land. Now as I raise my eyes and behold the place where my friend and trusted commander. Gen. Sitiolm, fell, let me add my own testimonial to that of other, that we lost in nim a true patriot, a true man, a rxNrrpiata.uenerai. and a thorough soldier. Upon him and the others who died here for their country, let there never cease to de scend the most earnest benediction or every American heart Let me congratulate this nobis Keystone State that it was able to furnish such tried snd able men aa KmoLM. who felL and MXADE, who lived. to ffuide na sueensjiftilly through this wonderful snd hotly contested battle. In the midst of all conflicts, of all sorrows and triumphs, let us never for an instant forset that there Is a God in kteaven, wnoae arm ia strong to help, whose balm la sweet to assuage; every ttain. and whose love embraces all joy. To Him, then. let us look In gratitude and praise, that it has been His will to greatly blees our nation ; and may this monument ever remind ns and our posterity, in view of the tact that we prevailed? against oar enemies. that righteousness exalte th s nation, but sin is s reproach to any people. Oen. Howard's address was most warmly received. and was followed by CoL Charles O. ' Halpiwe, who read the following beautiful poem, written for the oc casion: WM BT CHART.K- O. HAUnfE. As men beneath some load of grief Or audden joy will dumbly stand. Finding no worda to give relief-Clear, pasai on-warm, complete, and brief To thoughts with which their souls expand; Bo here to-day these trophies nigh Our lips no fitting words can reach ; The hills around, the graves, the sky The silent poem of the eye Surpasses all the art oi speech t To-day, a nation meets to build A nation's trophy to the dead Who, living, formed her sword snd shield The arms she sadly learned to wield When other hope of peace bad ties. And not alone for those who lie In honored graves before ns blent. Shall our proud column, bread and high. Climb upward to the blessing sky. But be for all a moment An emblem of our grief, as well For others as for these, we raise; For these beneath our feet who dwell, And all who in the good cause fell On other fields, tn other frays. To all the self-same love we bear Which here for marbled memory strives; Ko soldier for a wreath would care Which all true comrades might not sharp Brothers in death as in their lives I On Southern hill-si dee, parched and brown, . In tangled swamp, on verdant ridge. Where pines and broadening oaks look down, And jasmine weaves its yellow crown, : And trumpert-creepers clothe the hedge; Along the shores of endless sand, : Beneath the palms of Southern plains. Sleep every where, hand locked in hand, Tbe brothers of the gallant band ; Who here poured life through throbbing veins. Around the closing eyes of all , The same red glories glared and flew The hurrying flags, the bugle call. The whistle of the angry ball. The elbow-touch of comrades true I Tho skirmish-fira a spattering spray; The snarling growl of fire by file. The thickening fury of the fray When opening batteries get in play. And the lines form o'er many a mile. The foe man's yell, our answering cheer, 1 Red flashes through the gathering smoke, Swift orders, resonant and clear, ' Blithe cries from comrades tried and dear. The shell-scream and the sabre-stroke; The rolling fire from left to right From right to left, we hear it swell; The headlong charges swift and bright, Tho thickening tumult of the fight And bursting thunders of tbe shell. t Vow denser, deadlier grows the strife. And here we yield, and there we gain; Tbe air with hurtling missiles rife, Volley for volley, life for life Ho time to heed the cries of pain I Pan tin" as up the hills we charge, Or down them as we broken roll, Life never felt so high, so large. And never o'er bo wide a marge In triumph swept the kindling souTi Hew raptures waken in the breast Amid this hell of acene and sound; The barking batteries never rest And broken foot by horsemen pressed, Still stubbornly contest their ground. Fresh waves of battle rolling in To take the place of alia tiered waves; Torn lines that grow more bent and thin A blinding cloud, a maddening din ; Twas thus were filled these very graves! Night falls at length with pitying veil ' A moonlight silence deep and fresh; ' These upturned faces, stained and pale, Vainly the chill night dews assail 1 For colder than the dews their flesh ! And flickering far through brush and wood Go searching-parties, torch in hand " Seize if yen can some rest and food. At dawn the fight will be renewed. Sleep on your arms 1" the hushed command. They talk in whispers as they lie In Unes theso rough and weary men; Bead or but wounded ?" then a siga ; " No coffee either ! " " Ouees we'll try To get those two guns back again." We've five flags to their one i ohol" ' : That bridge 'twas hot there as we passed 1" " The Colonel dead ! . It can't be so; m Wounded and badly that I know; Bnt he kept saddle to the LtBt Be sure to send it if I fall " ! "Any tobacco ? Bill have yon? -A brown-haired,- blue-eyed, laughing doll Good night boys, and God keep you all ! "What! sound asleep? Guess 1 11 sleep, too. " M Tee, just about this hour they pray ' For Bad." " Stop talking I pasa the word I" And soon as quiet as the clsy Which thousands will but be next day i The long-drawn sighs of sleep are heard. m m Oh, men I to whom this sketch,' though rude, Calls back some scene of pain and pride; . Oh, widow I bugging close your brood Oh, wife ! with happineaa renewed, - Since he again is at your aide; This trophy that to-day we raise Should be a monument for all; And on its aides no niggard phrase Confine a generous nation's praise j To those who here have chanced to tall. Bnt let ua all to-day combine 1 6 tili other monuments to raise; Here for the Bead we build a ahrine; And now to those who, crippled, pine : Let us give hope of happier days I Let Homes for these sad wrecks of war ' Through all tbe land with speed arise; Tongues cry from every gaping scar, " Let not our brother's tomb debar The wounded living from your eyes. A noble day, a deed ae good, ! A noble scene in which lis done, The Birthday of our Nationhood; And here again the Nation stood i on this same day its life rewon 1 A bloom of banners in the air, A double calm of sky and soul; Triumphal chant and bugle blare, And green fields, spreading bright and fair, ! While heavenward our Hoeannas roll, Hosannas for s land redeemed, i The bayonet sheathed, the cannon dumb; Passed, as some horror we have dreamed. ' The fiery meteors that here streamed. : Threatening within our homes to corns I Again our banner floats abroad, . i Gone the one stain that on it fell And, bettered by his chastening rod, W ith streaming eyes uplift to God " We say, He doeth all things weTL This production met with a very complimentary reception, especially those portions which so pathetically allude to the battle-field experiences of ths private soldier. At the conclusion of the poem Governor Cronx? was called Cor and spoke briefly snd appropriately. Hon. Hobacx Matwaxu, of Tennessee, was also celled for and responded in fitting terms. Ths ceremonies had now lasted until nearly S o'clock, snd were now brought to a close by a benediction from Ser. D. T. Cabjiahaji, of Gettysburgh. The weather throughout the several days of preparation was superb, the arrangements pertaining to ths ceremony were rendered very complete by tha committee and Gen. Geaxt, Chief Marshal, and ths corner-stone of the beautiful monument of this national maosolenm Is as firmly laid sa ths rock upon which it rests,' '' " Tkte Femrtla stt Halifax, H. S. . fTT ivAT, N. 8., Wednesday, July g. The Fourth waa appropriately observed by the few resident Americana and visitors here. The Ana yacht WhiU Wing. Commander Coxstayt, of New-York, was gaily decked with bunting, and fired salutes si morning snd evening. Ia the evening ths loyal Americans partook of a dinner, which was presided over by Judge Jacxsox, the United States Consul. Among the guests were Commander Coxstajti snd his brother, and Mr. Azxxx, of tbe yacht WhiU Wing. Messrs. . Coyxxax snd FsaatiJ, of the New-York Herald, and Mr. Becxes, of Frank Leslie's lUtufrxtled tTewt After prayer by Rev. Mr. Fauna, of Boston, ths good things before them received proper ettuinsi- Judge jACKSon then forcibly and elo-naanthv sacks of the favorable auspices render which they had assembled; paid a Just tribute to the of WASnTsaToxf and tha martyred Lrjrootjr; alluded ta : ths brave Generals, Geast. Skzkxaji. lfxuaJ : Shehidajt and others, and .their brave scJdWai' I also to Faeeagct, Xora and Toon, and their ' brave tars : referred-to our statesman, particularly' j Siwajld, who,, by , his. wise diplomacy,", sonw mended admiration at home and abroad, : Hs spoke of the fallen braves, of our fair asnghterv ' of the great results obtained ths Union restored, the? ; constitution maintained, the laws of ths couiitry en forced, and liberty of all men In our country secured a i: , and through the liberal policy of President JonnnoxJ 1 which extended a generous amnesty to tha missis cf the Southern people, would meet with ths approbation, ; of all Americana. Thirteen regular and many tolaa. j I teer toasts were drank, n gtbttm tTii fjnriiay- .' 1 and the Lieutenant-Governox-of thaTDanadaa. Thaj ' ' proceedings continued to a lata hourand were hlghlji ' i enjoyable, and closed with several songa. j -; 0 A N - C E 3fc l "DOES CANCER RESULT FROM lXERKDITAST: TALTTr I AJSSWEK NO!M ' ; ij '. ; : Prof. ROBERTS. JfXWTOII,;ltaj "THE KNIFE 5EVER DID CURB OAITCKB AKD CAiraOT BE CONSIDERED A CURATIVE AEST. : t X KELT UPON MEDICLVE3 THAT NOT OM LY RfcJ I. MOVES THE DISEASE QUICKLY BUT jftLoO-; ERADICATES THE CAUSE THAT PRODUCES ITtf WITHOUT PAR OR LVFUMAIMif . . 1 . ..-.'-..';, . . I if DR. ROBERT S. NEWTON'S HOME FOR THE SICK, i- IW IEW-TORK CITY. i t To enable my numerooa gentlemen patients frees thar country to visit me ia tha city for treatment at a winds rate .expense, X have organized aa institution with six tar j fen comfortable, WELL-FURNISHED ROOMS. "WITH 1 BOARD, from SIX to TWELVE DOLLARS PER? f WEEK, with EVERY REQUIRED ATTENTION. eosH i venient to all lines of travel, and bat a short dtotaneei from my office. " -V I j I have also provided in a pleasantly situated ! snd j WELL-FURNISHED RESIDENCE, similar aeoonnMM dations for my numerous LADY PATIENTS FROfdt THE COUNTRY, where they will be under thai CARS' OF LADY ATTENDANTS. ; j ROBERT 8. NEWTOH. M. D, I . Late Professor of Surgery and of Theory snd Practice ha the Eclectic Medical College. Cincinnati, Ohio. ! I ; DR. ROBERT 8. ' NEWTON'S MEDICAL OFFICE) I , tot the treatment of SURGICAL DISEASES, CAHCEB. ; . FISTULA. PILES, CATARACT. CALCULUS. D1S4 ' EASES OF THE BONES, ULCERS of every deecrip- i tion, TUMORS, every form of DISEASE OF TnE EYE. 'r BRONCHIAL AND. CATARRHAL AFFECTIONS. : ; POLYPUS, (nasal and uterine.) STRICTURE of every : variety, etc., BY HIS IMPROVED METHOD OF PRACTICE, is at No. 33 EAST EIGHTEENTH-ST. ' -between FIFTH-AV. and BROADWAY. NEW-YORK. : N. B. Patients out of the city desiring advice, xaay address Dr. Robert S. Newton ss above by letter. PATENT ECSOU SHIRT. JW ADDITION TO oar asnal stock of MEN'S FURNISHINGS, we have opened a full ssortmentDf FASHIONABLE V CLOTHINGS, AT POPULAR PRICES. IRA PEBEGO & SONS, No. WT Broadway. H.T BALLOITS , Patented? FrcnchTok SHIETS. Warranted te rrr anu to. oe I : J f i - i . '. '. C HE APE IT for the same ities and make than those, af any ether Shirt Hous ln this eity. I Clrfular contain-IbK drawlnjrs and . .rices sen; free. . , ?:'! M For sale by all the principal dealers thronghont ths- ' TTnited Statea. f- I ! t . 8ALL0T7 BE OTHERS, 403 Broad way, Hbw Tar-; ALES. MACPHERSON 4 DONALD SMITH. , (Late storied Smith A Brother.) r( New-York. .. , . j1 ; BREWERS OF ' r'J2 EAST INDIA AND BITTER PALR ALES. FOR CIT Y AND SOUTHERN USE. ; - ; These ales are of Improved quality, brewed with STes eare, pleasant, nutritive and Btrenuieniiiic ana eaa Da relied on forpurity. .''.-. ... ' ! : : Brewery, West teth-at, between Tth and th aw. j 1 USE LOVE RIDGE'S CELEBRATED WAHOOBTT-TERS, ths treat Renovator of the isj sUni.C.LATO US, Wholesale Acent, No. M CorUandt-et., H. Y. . Fossa veiTvuwa G OTOTIIOMA8 R. AOlf EWS, IO. aS and ara ureenwicn-sa corner oi ntorray, r, yon will find Teas. Coffees, Fish. Flour, and evwrythtatf . ekte cheapvr than any store ia New-York. CM veto . OFFICIAL DRAWINGS, r BTT-NTIICK.V EXTKA CLASS Na 4UL July KTUCKY-CXAAS No, 418, July ft. MBS. j 64, 66, 40, 65, 26, 15, 48, 42, 41, 66, 52, 8.' SHELBY EXTKA Class No. SIS. Julyt, aaV ! 58, 63, 17, 13, 33, 42, 57, 28, 85, 64, 55, X .. SIMMONS, FRANCIS UU-, Mai RHELBY CTLASS no. 315, July a. iasv 86, 2, 26, 49, 9, 50, 47, 38, 7, 80, 19, 15. f SIMMONS. FRANCE A Oo-Msaaf .!- Circulars sent free by addressinc ' F I JOSEPH BATES. No. 11 WaO-sa, Na-aTorav f Circulars ia the above Lotteries sent free, by addrses-int- SIMMONS. ROGERS A CO.. No. U WaO-st. ' ; DOTAL It IA xi a v a i A LOTTEIIY. P&1ZKS aid ia told; Information furnished. Datdiar doubloons aad all kinds ot cold and au Uianos all kinds ot sold I TAYLOR t CO. No. 18 W OFFICIAL DUaWlSO , i U ' of thi ' I,,, -' s SHELBY COLLEGE LOTTERY OF KENTUCKY, Class NO.S10, , - r . ' ' fc on the Royal Havana plan ofsingle mrs;iewa sa r-jLwlnkm. Km . an FVidav. Jane ML IBS. . No. Prise W Mu iTIa. Prlu iTil Triae. iNo. Prise, n...iuoQ HXH4....3U0 1S1H7... kO Sim... 300 rS... 4 -... I01UT-...JO113.... -W0'317D... M mt... a rjs..ioouo fug...louu fed... J0 4... 1M63... 600 106OT... G0!aulM... JU 3ZJ74,.. 8M0 lows.. .jof;aui7a...joo ai6...iw 10619... atjoiancM... auo xaoi... -' ljsa. . jwowue..joiio .sa. ..ic liizi... o'ariso... m 342T3...1M00 in. ii iiasiiAArra itD ON... A -...- 1030... 6U0 r6... SJO inn . wrt 3in... f 131T...1&0 -riaSO."..30U0 34fl8...rj 140S... A) 11537... KOieuS... 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" 47tr-Jl't 4TMTS... 44... .s... no 4TSS4... f'I 4-V... i j s-2a" " srifl ija....iux) 777...10Tt fJ144", V 4.-U... so tia... w'i6:....a.2rf2- 8t... W l... S 21?-SjW... 1T1M... 6j 5fil-T... W 17l... -1j3. BUS !! 1--018-.. s38:::xo t-.-- 6.1 1 Zi !4u5s5... SOU KT, 4sT. . .1375 . 91 4K14... J 4MS41... I41j&... mi... ! For eircalars fa tha above pi -aaw addrsss JO-- BATES, It. 11 WaU-sa, Asw-York. , r : 0'Sfp:r 1 x : A li'7fl' 9 II I II ins ' ar- iU s-Ti le.sVaV Tat 1 , J'-JL i - il- if -1 '3 I A

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