Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on November 12, 1862 · 2
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 2

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Wednesday, November 12, 1862
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Revert of the IiTCiiatinB Commillre on the JBarpcr'a Ferry nrrender. The report of tbe committee appointed to investigate the surrender 'of Harper's Ferry, gives a brief narrative of events at or near Harper's Ferry, the object being to show that its relief was possible previous to the surrender, and that the garrison if prop: erly commanded, could have held oat loDger. In that event, it maintains, Dearly thirty-five thousand of the enemy would have been prevented from joining Lee at Antielatn ; while the nation would have been saved the bitter mortification of losing the services of orer ten thousand men paroled, all of whom hare not this day been exchanged. The censures, which are administered to all tho parties concerned, excepting General "White, are in brief as follows : 1st. To Major Band, of the 126tb New York regiment, for bad conduct in action, he being held responsible for tha "disgraceful behavior" of the regiment after the wounding of Colonel Sherrill. 2d. To Colonel Ford for not managing properly the force (though inefficient) that was given him ; defending weakly the point most exposed to the enemy, leaving the 126th New York regiment without a competent officer after its colonel's fall, and m a word, for prematurely abandoning his position, which was found next day to be unoccupied. "It is clear to tbe commission that Col. Ford should not have been placed in command on Maryland heights ; that he conducted the defences without ability, and abandoned his position without sufficient cause." Hence he is pronounced to be disqualified for further command iu the service. 3d. To Colonel Miles, whose case, it is alleged, has been carefully" investigated and tenderly dealt with. Yet the fact that he has met his death on the field at the enemy's hands must not screen him from the vedict, based upon nine hundred pages of testimony, which is "strangely unanimous." The language made use of respecting this officer is certainly not lacking in strength as is evidenced by the phrases "disgracefully surrendered," ""'Colonel Miles's incapacity, amounting almost to imbecility," "his criminal neglect" to say the least," &c. The Commission find 'nm guilty of disobeying General Wool's orders to fortify Maryland Heights ; of placing Colonel Ford n command with a feeble force ; of refusing tho latter means of fortifying ; of giving him a discretionary power to abandon the position ; of paroling rebel prisoners, who were permitted to see his camp, and were then sent to the enemy's headquarters as if to report our weakness. That the opportunity was improved is evident from the return of Lieutenant Bouse, who had been paroled, at the head of his men, next day into Harper's Ferry. 4th. Through Colonel Miles, censure is administered to Major-General Wool for placing the former in command of such an important position. To this extent General Wool is "pronounced guilty of a grave disaster, anl should be censured for his conduct." 5th. General McClellan comes in for his share of blame, in that "he marched only six miles per day on an average, when in pursuit ot the enemy through Western Maryland ; and in that he failed to relieve and protect Harper's Ferry in time. Had the Jflace held out only one day longer, though at the oss of a thousand men, the enemy might finally have been driven off. and the arrival of reinforcements which saved Lee at Antietaiu might have been prevented. "Had the garrison been slower to surrender, or the army of the Potomac been swifter to march, the enemy would have been forced to raise the siege, or would have been taken in detail with the Potomac dividing his forces." Correspondence of the Tribune. OH THE K1GIIT FKOXT, KEAB APHBY'8 GAP, VA., ) Tuesday, Kov. 4, 1862. J When the army started, a general high in authority objected to any mention of it through the press. The movement was to be "rapid and important." Publication would forewarn the enemy. As usual, the telegraphie censors refused to pass dispatches concerning it to the New York journals. As usual, too, Baltimore and Washington papers, issued under the very eye of the Lrovernment, within a few hours of the enemy's lines, were permitted to publish min ute details. The "importance" of the movement the future will determine. lis "rapidity" is such that on the ninth day r.fcer crossing the Potomac our infantry advance "is at Ashby's Gap. This pass through the Blue Ridge is SO miles south of Harper's Ferry (our Starting point) and 20 north of Manassas Gap. We shall shortly change our base of supplies to that line. Already we are a3 really in the enemy's country as we could bo in Mississippi or South Carolina. Our troops, fresh from the warm welcome they enjoyed in Maryland, see this contrast, and spoil the Egyptians accordingly. Their drafts upon the orchards, hen-roosts, corn-cribs and fence-rails, which soldiers never spare, are astonishingly heavy. I think if Pharaoh had seen his homestead passed over by a hungry hostile army, he would have let the people go. I have not heard a single white Virginian, male or feteale, profess loyalty, since we left the Potomac. Wherever private property is taken for the army the owner, if loyal, ft furnished with a receipt entitling him to payment ; if disloyal, he has no redress. Under this pressure nvany profess a sort of loyal neu trality or neutral loyalty ; but I have met no uncon ditional Unionists. The women and children, as usual, tell the truth without disguise. At Woodgrove, the other night, a young woman, who said she professed to be a Christian of the Baptist mode, declared 6he had no aspirations for heaven if any Yankees were there. Sha would willingly lay down her life for the cause. She would be proud to kiss the dirtiest and raggedest soldier in the rebel armv. "Have you seen any rebel pickets this morning ?" another was asked at Uppervule yesterday, bhe replied, with intense in donation, "Why do you call them rebels'?" "As you please, madam ; what do you call them ?" call them Southern heroe3. sir !" The slaves come into our lines, act as guides, and give whatever information they can. ''Which side are you on, boys V asked Gen. Gorman of a large party standing on tho roadside to see the column pass. "The Union, sir, of course," responded half a dozen voices. "IJo you want to carry informa tion to the rebels V inquired an ofheer of another, who asked a pass to go home, outside of our lines "Not I. We are no friends to them. Your army is all our hope, sir." "Well, uncle" (to the gray- naired patriarch who tottered around to tho farm house gate with my horse this morning), "are you a rebel, like everybody else here?" "No, sir; what should I be a rebel for 1 I should have gone to you all before, but a good many colored people who did were brought back when Harper's Ferry was taken, and are worse off than if they had staid at home. So I'm just watching and waiting." Even tho old negro, almost "ready to tumble into the grave could not repress his aspiration for liberty. There are four millions of his race' to day, whose condition he exactly describes, who with him are "watching and waiting." I have never yet encountered one, however ignorant and degraded, who failed to manifest an interest in the war who did not recognize our troops as friends. Oar army has moved southward on three parallel roads. Joe Paesons of Baltimore. -Joe enlisted in the 1st Maryland regiment, and was plainly a "rough," originally. As we passed along the hall we first saw him, crouched near an open window, lustily singing "I'm a bold soldier boy ;" and observing the broad bandage over his eyes, 1 said, "What's your name, my good fellow 1" "Joe, sir," ho answered, "Joe Parsons." "And what is the matter with you V "Blind, sir blind as a bat." "In battle V "Yes at Antietam. Both eyes shot out at one chip." Poor Joo was in the front, at Antietam Creek ; and a Minie ball had passed directly through his eyes, crossed his face, destroying his sight forever. He was as happy as a lark 1 "It is dreadful," I said. "I'm Tery thankful I'm alive, sir. It might have been worse, yer see," he continued. And then he told us his story. "I was hit," he said, "and it knocked me down. I lay there all night, and next day the fight was renewed. I could not Btand the pain, yer see, but the balls was flyin' all round, and I wanted to get away. I couldn't see nothin', though. So I waited, and listened ; and at last I heard a feller groanin' beyond me. 'Hello !' says I. 'Hello yourself,' says he Who be yer V says I 'a rebel V 'You're a Yankee,' says he. 'So I am says I ; 'what's the matter with you?' 'My leg's smashed says he. 'Can't yer walkl Ko. 'Can yer see?' 'Yes.' 'Well say I, 'you re & d d rebel, but will you do me a liltte TJ 'I will,' says he, ef I ken.' Then I says, 'Well, ole butternut, I can't see noihin'. My eyes is knocked out ; but I ken walk. Come over yere. Let's git out o' this. You p'int the way, an' I'll tote yer off the field, on my back.' 'Bully for you !' says he. And so we managed to git together. We shook hands on it. I took a wink outen his canteen and he got on to my shoulders. I did the walkin for both, an he did the navigatin'. An' ef he didn't make me carry him straight into a rebel colonel's tent, a mile away, I m a liar I Hows'ever, the colonel came np, an' says he, 'Whar d'yer come from? who be yer V I told him. He said I was done for and couldn't do no more shoot'n ; an' he sent me over to our lines. So, after three days, I came down her with the wounded boys, where we're doin' pretty well, all things considered." "But you will never see the light again, my poor iciiow, x suggested sympathetically. That s so," he answered glibly ; "but I can't help it, you notice. I did mv dootv crnt shot rnn in thn eye an' that is my misfort'n, not my fault-las the old man said of the blind hoss. But--Im bold soldier boy,"' he continued, cheerily renewing bos song; and we left him in his singular merriment. Poor? sightless unlucky, but stout-hearted Joe Parsons Correspondence Boston Transcript. 1 The human race is divided into two classes : those who go ahead and do something : and those who sit still and inquire : "Why wasn't it done the other If ay IIABTFORDi WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOV. 12, 1862. Mr. Van Bur en's Programme. At the Democratic jubilee held in New York on Monday night, no inconsiderable amount of latent disloyalty was warmed into life. The recent elections have called from retirement a number of desperate political adventurers who turn fondly to the tricks and games which they learned years ago when floating on the tide of power. Mr. Van Buren, on his own responsibility, puts forth a programme for closing the war. It involves the subversion of the Constitution, the deposition of Mr. Lincoln, and a hunt after the Union through the labyrinthine mazes of anarchy and chaos. lie i thinks the President should declare an armistice, so that the people of the South can elect representatives to the Federal Congress. As the Southern members had no cause for leaving, they would, of course, accept the first invitation to return. Once re-established in their old seats, two-thirds of the number could call a convention to amend the Constitution. " Such a convention would restore the unity of the thirty-four States." Mr. Van Buren continued : " He would alter the tenure of the Presidential office, making the President elected for six years, and not eligible for re-election. Applause, j xne convention could continue iu office the present President, or could say that another one should be elected. Applause The people of the South would no doubt want anew election. For himself, he concurred in that desire." Knrli etnff frnm the mouth of a common dema gogue would have no weight whatever. But Mr, Van Buren is an acknowledged leader. He was the chief orator of the successful party during the in the State of New York. As such, his words will have an influence a most per. nicious influence over the minds of the great masses of the democracy who look to the oracles of the party for the responses which at once constitute their creed and their chart.- Looking to this pro gramme, his deluded followers will learn to regard an armistice as alone necessary to peace and reun ion. They will withdraw all sympathy from the men who' "both at home and in the field" are heroically meeting sacrifices and dangers to secure the only honorable peace. Besides, Mr. VanBurcn's premises rest on conjec ture, and are utterly baseless. The rebels have as sured the world, over and over' again, that they would tolerate no thought of reconstruction on any terms They would spurn the offer of a convention with con tempt. Advances from the loyal States pointing to ultimate re-union, would be met with scorn. The experiment of an armistice would surely end in speedy recognition of Southern independence. No sane man doubts the fact. The unseemly boldness of Mr. Van Buren and his satellites, is a warning to Mr. Lincoln to use the ut most vigor in the prosecution of the war. The opposition to the Government i3 every day assuming a more tangible form, and expressing itself in louder clamors. One voice alone can drown disaffection, and that is the loud mouthed voice of cannon proclaiming victory. Let us have a repetition of the glorious tidings of last spring, and the Government need fear nothing from the machinations of domestic enemies. From Kichmond. News from Richmond is of an important charac ter and is dated up to the 8th inst. v The Merrimac No. 2 is complete!, and nov lies below Forf Darling ready for mischief at the mouth of the James river. Officers in the rebel service have been detached by the Richmond War Department to carry on a contra band trade for their Government between Baltimore and Richmond. Fifteen hundred pounds of quinine, one hundred pounds of fulminating powder, and two million percussion caps, lately run the blockade of the Potomac in possession of some of these parties. The Richmond Whig makes a powerful appeal for shoes for the rebel army. It says : "It is terrible to think that hundreds, nay thou sands of our brave troops, our sons and brothers and fnciws, who are sutlervng that wo ma be comlorta-ble, are in this bitter weather without the comforts of negroes, of paupers, or even of convict3 in the Penitentiary are literally barefooted in the snow. Shame, shame on those who have failed to prevent this, and on those who now permit it. Better that the President, with his Cabinet, his Quartermaster-General and all their aids, should walk these icy streets with naked feet till spring, than that our noble army should be in the condition in which this blast of winter finds them. Tho Government is cruelly, criminally culpable in this matter ; but there is something more important and pressing for the people now to do than sit in judgment on delinquent officials, and that is, to do what they can to supply the neglects of their public agents. This is no false alarm no sensation paragraph. The condition of the army is heart-rending. The people must come to the rescue. Men who have fought and suffered as they have done must not be neglected by those who stay at home to make money and keep snuir and warm. The Government cannot bo trusted. It has no forethought, or is entirely indifferent to the conditioE of thonien who are perilling and enduring everything that the country may be rescued and made free. Let each citizen resolve tho moment he rends this to furnish one or more pairs of shoes, or, if they cannot he had, somethiug else that will servo to shield a soldier from suffering." Visit to the Fourteenth Kegimentj C. T. Ex-Lieiit.-Governor Douglass, Dr. Nye, and George S. nubbard, Esq., returned to Middletown Saturday evening, having visited the 14th Regiment and the army of the Potomac. The Constitution publishes a very interesting account of the trip, writ ten by Mr. Douglass. The party arrived at Harper's Ferry on the afternoon of the 1st inst., when they learned that tfie ,14th Connecticut had gone forward, leaving the sick and disabled at the Ferry. They found them mostly comfortable, and in a fair way of recovery. On tie morning of the 2d, unable to obtain a conveyance, they started on foot, in pursuit of the 14th. They found the roads filled with army wagons, batteries of artillery, and troops, all pushing on as rapidly as possible. They continued on their weary march, until at 8 p. m. they arrived at S nickers ville, having come up with the army, and having travelled a distance of 30 miles. They found the Deonle on the way were all secessionists, unwilling to sell a mouthful of food to any one, consequently, with the exception of a little bread from an army wagon, they were hungry as well as weary. He describes tho sight, as they came in view.of the camp fires of the army, as one of great splendor. They found the 14th, and of course were received with every demonstration of joy. The regiment had marched fifteen miles that day, besides having been up on tho Blue Ridge some five miles on skirmishing duty. The party followed the regiment on their march during the 3d, arriving at Ashby's Gap at 4 p. m., where the army were drawn up into line of battle, but did not have tho pleasure of witnessing a fight. The morn ing of tho 4th, Mr. Douglass and his party bid the friends of tho regiment farewell, and retraced their steps toward home, most fully satisfied with their visit. The 14th had not as yet received their cloth ing, for which they have patiently waited for seven or eight weeks, but it was within 15 miles of them, and "would soon reach them. Col. Morris is sick, and obliged to stay back. Lieut.-Col. Perkins is in command of the 14th though himself unfit, from his feeble health, to do the duties ho is compelled to. He is most indefatig able in attending to the wants of his men, as is also Major Clark, and Chaplain Stevens, all 'kind and, excellent men, and the brave men under their com mand must never be forgotten for the noble, uncom plaining self-sacrifices they are making for the cause of our bleeding country. New Books. George W. Childs. of Philadel. phia, has just issued a duodecimo book of 358 pages, called the biege of Richmond," being an account of McClellan's operations in the months of May arid June 1862.' It is clearly and simply written; de- uws ine cautes and the nnal retreat. It is friendly to McClellan in its tone, but aims at general fairness to every one. Written by a man who accompanied the army pen in hand, jotting down from day to'day what occurred, it is as near the truth as we are likely to get. It must prove a very valuable book. It is by Joel Cook, who was sent out by Forney to correspond with hispaet KJ- An error discovered in the first count of votes elects A. II. Rice, (Rep.) to Congress in the third (Mass.) district, by 12 majority, military Items. Frank Wilcox, Co. K, 16th, and Oscar L. Jerome, Co. E, 8th Conn, regiments, have lately died in hos pital at Washington. There are yet nine thousand five hundred nine months' men in the various camps in Massachusetts. Among the names of sick and wounded soldiers transported from Washington to New York by sfeam-er "Game! Webster," which arrived on Monday; are the following from Connecticut : Sergt. R. J. Clark-son, Co. G, 22d ; G. W. Seymour, Co. H, 8th ; J. E. Stevens, Co. B, John Fulford, Co. G, C. H. Al-bin, Co. A, J. K. Brown, Co. F, Jared Rich, Co. G, P. Smith, Co. E, 17th, Corp. M. Bridge, Co. C, 14th . Ensign Sergt. J, L. Day, 17th ; A. K. West, Co.E, 14th; ( C A. Wallman, Co. K, 11th; E. S. Hine, Co. K, 8th; John Hilson, Co. G, 11th; J. Lowbia, Co. A, 20th ; G. F. S. Fisher, Co. 1, 11th. The 25th Regiment were sworn in yesterday. Tho members of Capt. Naphey's company objected to being sworn in, on account of dissatisfaction with their captain. Col. Bisscll assured them that their grievances should be duly considered, when they gave way and were sworn in. .,- State Items. The body of a respectable woman named Corne lia Anderson, of nartford, was found under the barn of Charles Hastings, a few rods north of the ferry in Rocky Hill, on Monday morning last. It is sup posed she died on the Friday night previous, as she was seen not far from that place at an early hour on that evening. Her relatives say she was subject to fits. Verdict of the jury, "Death from exposure and exhaustion."' While the ship Lafayette of New Haven, was load ing in New York, a short time since, an offer of $50,-000 was made for her, which wa3 refused by the own. ers. She soon after sailed, and was captured and de stroyed bv the nirate Semmes. As there was no war 1 risk upon her, of course she is a total loss to the owners. Policeman Stnart of New Haven, was run over and seriously injured, Monday evening, by a carriage driven at a rapid rate. The trial of the Winsted water works, on Monday, was satisfactory in every respect, and witnessed with approval by several insurance officers and other gentlemen from Hartford. Streams of water, of almost any number or size, can bj? thrown to bight of 75 feet enough to drown afcf building on fire, and to supply water for all purposes needed to every fam ily. Mr. Nelson Cheney was found dead in the kitchen of Mr. Samuel Anderson of Manchester, Monday morning. He resided half a mile from Mr. Anderson's, and passing ' the house he went in, when no nn( was in tho kitchen, and died suddenly. He was about fifty years of age, and leaves a family. John Ilines was run against and instantly killed by the np train on the Naugatuck railroad last Sat- urdav evening, a short distance above v aterbnry. Ilines was known to be intoxicated during the afternoon : and from his manners at the time the acci dent occurred, it is supposed that he had not then got over it. The Button manufactory owned by the estate of Festus Hayden, and occupied by GodJard Brothers in Waterbury, was destroyed by fire on Monday night. Loss estimated at 56,000 fully insured. Chaplain II. L. Wayland, of the 7th C. V.. has within the past ten days, sent on from Port Royal for members ot the 7th ICegiment, 512,515. 1 he money has been deposited in the City Bank of New Haven subject to the checks rff the different depositors. The Constituti'jn savs that David Northam, of Company C, 24th Regiment, accidentally shot him self Mondav evening. He was on a visit at bis home in Cobalt, Middle naddam, and placed a loaded pistol in his coat pocket, when it went off, and the ball passed into the upper part of his arm near the shoulder. The wound is not a dangerous one. Schooner II. MiJd'eton was seized at Mystic, 6th inst., by order of tbe Collector of the district of Stonington, for failing to comply with the revenue laws. On Thursdav night of last week Mr. Alexander Palmer, of Stonington, heard a noise in his barn and on going to feed his horse in the morning found that the animal with a harness had been stolen. Upon examining the premises there appeared to hare been two thieves, who had stolen a wagon and harness from the stable of Thomas Norman, hitched up, an started off in a westerly direction. Peter Crandall, a lad about nine year3 of age, fell from a tree in Stonington, and broke his neck. He died almost instantly. The fleet which it is supposed has gone in search of the Alabama, although it mav be intended for some other service, has sailed from New York The following are the vessels : Vs?els. Tons. Kate. Gun Vanderbilt 3,005 Steam frigate 13 jjacotan y,o teteara gunboat Courier 5 V Ship Ino 890 Ship Fort Trumbcll, Coxx., November 9. ) To the Editob of the Habtford Cocraxt Sir Cannot something be done whereby the men now remaining at this post can get their town boun ties without so much delay and difficulty ? They en list in the old regiments, and come hero expecting to get their money as soon as they have been examined by the surgeon. They are examined and passed and then they are told they roust wait a little while, Well, they wait. Meantime their families are need ing the money. By-and-by they get a furlough to go home for three days and see about it. When thev get there they learn that they must have a certificate ancfthey must occupy several days more in getting this and sending it on. Others learning this carry certificate with them. But now the mode of procur ing the bounty is changed. They must wait until rolls are sent on to Hartford to the Adjutant Gener al. All this takes time, and a great deal of time too I know of the wife of one of our recruits being turn' cd from her boarding place while her husband was waiting for his bounty. Is not there some way by which the men can be paid their bounties more promptly ? I wish you would speak about it in vour paper. q. e. s. A Noble Gift. Archibald Babcock, Esq., late of Charlestown, Mass., donates by his will six thousand dollars to the town of Ashford, Conn. Three thousand dollars is for the purpose of organizing or employing a band of music to play on public occa sions, free to all the inhabitants of the town. The re mainder constitutes a fund for a town library, the in terest to be applied yearly, for fifteen years, for the purchase of books only. In time, this will make a splendid, library for a country town. Steps have already been taken towards the organization of a brass band, to be called the "Babcock Band." Westford, Nov. 11th. s. J. w Mr. Editor You speak of General Burnside as a gallant son of Sew England. Does the fact of his having been born at Liberty, Indiana, on the 23d of May, 1824, make him a son of New England 1 Enquirer. JLetter from Gen. Ferry. Tho Norwalk Gazette prints the following : The following letter, which .explains itself, we have just received : - . Scsfolk, Va., Nov. 1. 1862. Editors of the Noritalk Gazette : ' Gentlemen : I am informed that my name has an- I7.tt .i 1 "c"0l"l'eio iu i? mrneia county, in con-it i thl Fourth iy tPTta 3 conressional nomination I desire, through yow to terminate that connection at ouce. Thanking evervbodv wh ...iT-Jr: . . T- 1 aDsoiutely decline being placed in that position J Atespecuunyyour ob't servant, Obbib S. Terrt. C?" Forney's Press, in commenting on the removal of Gen. McClellan, closes with tho followin? sensible words : "As we have sustained General McClellan wo sustain tho President, and we call npon all true men upon all who have sustained Gen. McClellan in the varying , fortunes of this fearful war upon all who believe in tho honesty of the President and his earnest desire to end this rebellion snefidilv. bv mm. pelling repeated and unceasiDg victories to receive mis uecreo patrioucaiiy to refuse to listen to the appeals of demagogues, and to await swifilv m;n. events. The new policy inaugurated with the remov ai 01 uenerai -Mcuienan contemplates hard fighting earnest war rapid marches the utter ruin of overy source of this rebellion's strength short, quick decisive campaigns, and a speedy peace. The army is prepared to carry this policy into effect, and the country will glady welcome every evidence of the sincerity and efficiency with which it is sustained." BOUNTIES. Until further notice, the War Committee will con tinue to pay an extra bounty of f 125 to each private, non-commissioned officer, or musician, who may enlist from the town of Hartford, and the same pro vision for their families as has heretofore been made for those enlisting in nine months service. Those enlisting in any of tho oldretpments will also eceivo the Government bounty of $102. The bounty will be due and payable when the re cruit shall have been mustered into the United States service. J. G. Battekson, Secretary. Town Caucus. All those in favor of sustaining the present Nation al Administration are invited to attend a meeting at Gilman's Hall, Wednesday evening, Nov. 12tb, 1 1862, at 7 o'clock, to make arrangements for the coming Town Election, and appoint a I own Com- mittee for the year ensuing. I .11. xjs.h.with, Chairman Republican Com. Tf .n . -i ill ill THK LAUttSi lU'iiiuati vi v w i a,AAs..iv inci vawvwj i ,-- . . served, that this even ng "all those in favor of sustain- ing the present National Administration" are invited to meet at Gilman's Hall to make arrangements for tho approaching election in the Town of Hartford, and to appoint a Town Committee on behalf of tho Republicans. This is an important meeting and should be fully attended. We have no time to wrangle or waste. If the places now filled by Republicans, are to be con- tinued in like hands for the coming year, we must all pull together, and frown npon tho quarrelsome ele ment in our midst. Nothing but conciliation and harmony will save the town. Brief Mestiox. An elegant basket of flowers, made by that accomplished artist, Miss Thorpe, of Park- street, will be raffled for on Saturday. See ad- vertisement. The Episcopal clergy of Hartford County will meet in convocation thU morning at 10 o'clock at St. John's Church. Sermon by Rev. Mr. Clark, of Christ Church. The Governor's Foot Guard will assemble at their drill room. Allvn Hall building, at 9 o'clock this morning, and proceed to the North Meadows for practice. They will be accompanied by their own drum corr,. nn,1 will wear for the first time their .nifnm, . 1 1 A verv fine model schooner is on exhibition in the model, it is very perfectly rigged, and mounts a heavy brass gun. Several fine offices are now to let in Hills' Block, all heated -by steam and having every convenience. There are also two or three rooms on the fourth floor, suitable for lodging rooms for gentlemen only. This building is one of the finest in town, and the rooms are all very conveniently laid out. The Governor's Foot Guard Band give a dancing assembly at Union Hall, on Thursday evening. C. G. Geer, Post Office Building, and Skinner, 161 Main street, Las received BaUou's Mwjazine for December a fine number. Amcsemexts Tom Hampton is nightly receiving the reward due him for his exertions in bringing first class talent to this city. Mr. Neafie is bv far the best actor that has appeared here for a length of time. To-night he appears in the "Corsican Brothers," sus taining two exceedingly difficult and different parts. The "Loan of a Lover" is the afterpiece. I he members of the vanoas schools connecteu with the Union Band of Hope are invited to meet this evening in the Washington Hall, 179 State et., for the purpose of eicging a new selection of music preparatory to the public meeting to be held probab ly on Thanksgiving day. A full attendance is car nestly requested, promptly at 7 o'clock. roncE Cocrt, TcEfDAT. The thrice adiourn- . .... t ir'-.. - .i - i e .i uucui iiuuii t? utvrs. i;iu t?rvseufc Keeper oi i.ic , - , .. ' ... " . .v. j a a ui i c- putation, was brought before the Police Court again vesterdav moraine. A mimW of witness aVncsr- a 1 t eu upon both sues, and gave some most interesting testimony. The judge considered the man guilty, and ordered him to pay the costs ($11.47) and give bonds in the sum of $30 to keep the peace. x ire. 1 he alarm of fire at three o clock yester day afternoon proceeded from the Deaf and Dumb Asylum, caused by the flooring round one of the furnace registers taking fire. The woodwork was considerably charred, and a considerable quantity of smoko filled the buildin-. The Ducils instead of being alarmed, went to work bravely, and had the fire,.out before the arrival of the Sack and Bucket Company, which was first on tbe ground. Damage about $50. Had the fire not been discovered just as it was, the whole of the school-room would undoubt edly have been destroyed. The Piioeix Ikstraxce Comfamt have en gaged room9 in Hills' Block, and as soon as the necessary alterations can be made they will move their offico into them. The new rooms are very commodious, having a front of four windows on ra; ,(mot o,t 0.f,i: .1.. i,i. t ., m luo Mcun uimuuuuB m mam.-, which, when completed, will give them one of the finest offices in tho city. IV- a.,-1,,i ,v, ,v t?, t r pany are to occupy rooms in Hunger-ford & Cone's block. Verily the Insurance Companies are on the mfiv uotisciulk s Concert. lhe long promised concert of Gottschalk came off last evening at Touro Hall. The audience was an extremely full and fash- ionable one, every seat being occupied. He was as- sisted by Mile. Carlotta Patti, and Messrs. Wander, Jantz, and Behrens, each of whom came in for a full share of the applause" which was freely and bountions-ly bestowed. Of Gottschalk we have absolutely nothing to sav Ilis plaving fairly bewilders one. Flash after flash come tho bewitching notes from the piano till the room seems filled with harmony, and the walls echo the sounds. Under his 'hands the piano fairly sings ; his trills remind one of tbe forests in spring full of tho feathered tribe in full voice. In fact he exhausts the dazzling qualities of the instru ment. Tho " Cradle Song" should be learned by every performer of the piano its soothing qualities being particularly remarkable on many of the audi ence. Every piece of bis was encored, and he obligingly gave the " Last Hope," " Shower of Pearls," and the " Cardinal of Venice." Miss Carlotta Patti was in full voice, and often as wo have heard this charming singer we never listened to her with half tho pleasure we experienced last evening Her voice, always rich, has greatly increased in strength and sweetness, and was last night remark able in the nightingale and laughing song. Mr, Jantz was loudly applauded, but would not give a repetition of his solo, Infelice." Mr. Wander also received his share. Mr. Behrens performance with Mr. Gotschalk in the four-handed piece, " Ojos Cnollas (the gem of the evening) was very credit able to that gentleman, and the honors were divided By all odds this was the best and most successful concert given for some length of time in this city, and we think might bo repeated. "Hartford Shades " ) Nov. 11th, 1862, Mulberry street ) Messrs. Day & Clark. Gentlemen I was exceed ingly mortified and astonished to find in your issue this morning an article charging me with sellingliquor on Sunday evening to a youth 16 years of age, and that he appeared at the Tolice Court on Monday in a pitiable state of intoxication. The statement, gentlemen, is entirely without founda tion in fact, as I was at the time confined to my bed with a violent attack of inflammatory rheumatism My wife and several other persons boarding with me were in the house the whole evening' and no person of the description mentioned in your paper came on the premises; consequently he must have obtained it else where. Persons familiar with my character iu this city, and the class of "House of Entertainment" I keep, are fully aware that to encourage drunkenness in youth is no part 01 my business or inclination. v Tours, very respectfully, Thomas Bishop. tt According to reliable statements, the rebel Gen. J. E. Johnston is in command of Lee's armv in Virginia ; at Chattanooga, in command of Bragg's army; at Holly Springs, in command of Van Dora's late army, while we suppose the real facts are that he is yet an invalid in Arkanas. For the Courant. Soldiers' Grave.- The desire to bring home from long distances the remains of deceased friends is, by some persons, regarded as evidence of a morbid sensibility, or at best an unreasonable expenditure. Others cherish that desire aa a dictate of true love, and in strict conformity with christian culture. There may be instances where a removal would be inexpedient or improper, but I can hardly describe the sensation of relief to my agonized feelings when I learned that a beloved and only son, who had fallen in battle, was so buried by his comrades that his remains could bo perfectly identified and removed. And although the journey to obtain those remains was attended with 'toil and sorrow, I thank God the object is accomplished. His grave is now with us, it can be planted with flowers, visited often by friends, moistened with their tears, and the dumb marble will warn his former as sociates to be also ready. ever before have I so fully sympathized with Ja- cob of old, who, when about to die in lugypt, charged his sons to "bury him with his fathers, in the cave that is in the field of Ephron, in the land of Canaan.' , . -r,i -.,,-acQ1 fV,n camo Hnciro an1 ftrnV on nnth I (J yOt ILI bAUlVJOVU HIV DU1UV ww 11 Vi m.iv& uM wwu . .' -,, of the children of Israel, saying, God will surely visit you, and ye shall carry np my bones from hence It may benefit some who are personally concerned in this subject to be informed that metalic coffins are not needed for the safe and comfortable removal of the remains of the dead. With the assistance of Mr. Wm. M. Smith, an undertaker in Meriden, I brought six bodies of de ceased soldiers from the battle-field of Antietam af ter thev had been buried more than two weeks, and not a particle of unpleasant odor escaped from one of them The boxes were made of sound pine boards, thor oughly fastened with long screws,(not a nail in them) lined, except the covers, a part with lead and a part with zinc, so that they were water-tignt. x ne oouies were Pced m them and covered witn puivenzeu charcoal near to tho top, then filled np with sawdust pressed hard, and the lid firmly screwed on &ncu a pox costs aoout one-iounn mat oi a meutmc I coffin. Metallic coffins often fail, while a box pre- Pred as above would, I verily believe, convey a dead body m perfect security around tbe giote I wish to add a word of caution in relation to the embalming of bodies.. Flace a body in a box as described anu emoaiming is ntieriy useiebs I . . - r .i , , . and, in my opinion, most wi mo cumuimin p.eteu " are a deception and an egregious fraud I K - -ITT . . fI7- A private letter from New Orleans says that Gen. Butler has recently taken possession of two large plantations near that city, and has transferred a large number of loval blacks to them for active ser vice. Tbe number of fugitive blacks in the Depart ment of the Gulf is increasing at a rapid rate. But, by employing them in this way, says the writer, pay ing them small wages and charging them for their clothing, the Government will be fully reimbursed or any expense they may have been to. 07- Mr. Samuel J. Whiton, of Westford, Conn who sailed for the Mendi Mission, West Africa, la; spring, returned to this country in September on ac count of the failure of his health Gts. McClellax's Successor. The" whole country will be naturally anxiou3 to learn what may reasonably be expected from Gen. Baraside, and what those who have known him longest and best are ready to testify in his behalf. Therefore the follow ing, from the Providence Journal, will be read with interest : Gen. Bnrnside is actually in command, and Lis armv is as active as the terrible weather wid allow That he will lose no time, all who know him as we do will readilv believe. He has never sought tl post to which he has been called. It is said, and wi believe with truth, that he had once refused it. There ii not in the army an officer who is less moved by ambition, by deire lor personal advancement, than I lie. w mau iiita uiawu ins euru iu mis wsuts ii.. x , i . j i . . i . . i. . . . I -. , .... . rr-1 1 with purer and more patriotic motives. The orac baJ sought turn, and , as u were, been torced opo J him. That he has many qualifications for it, he has already shown. He is thoroughly in earnest. His whole heart is in the work. II is industry and activi ty are proverbial. lie Jias shown great versati'it and fertility of resources. He believes in gam alicad. lie has that power so valuable la a com mander of inspiring his soldiers not only with enthu siasra, but also with love. Thev wul follow him to the death. He cares for them with the tenderness o a father. Scarcely anv officer has, during the war so won the affections of his country. If any of the Demoerats complain of the removal of the Democrat McClellan, they will pleae bear in I mind that BurnsiJe was a Democrat when the war ?gan,ana mai ne w as one oi uie rnosi inuinaic per sonal fi tend of his predecessor. Whether Burnsule will succeed in the great work before h'fta, as he has succeeded in every duty with which he has been charged since he took the field, remaius to be seen. He commences under grave responsibilities. Lee has got to his stronghold. The storm3 of winter are at hand. But a few days may remain for actire operations. He must be tried by the same hard test a3 the other commanders, success. But his past career, his energy, his patriotism, his military education, his talents, inspire us with the confident belief that I whatever is possible he will achieve -Hasgixg of Uxios Mex is Texas. Late wcamona papers contain a letter to the Houston Texas, Uctober ISth, saying there was the wildest I excitement there, owing to the discovery of a secret I organization of Lincolnites, the object of which was I to muruer ail secessionists anu lase rauvcsoie mun- I dor to Missouri and burn the balance tnat mirrht be ieft. Five -hundred militia collected and caueht twenty-nine Lincolnites and hung two of them. The I balance will be tried and probablv found euiltv, ihev are mostly from cooke and Grayson counties. though thty are said to exist all along the frontier. x heJ have secret signs and passwords. This shows the importance -of hurrying up the ex- pedition for Texas Intereatitig Item The mixed court for New York under the recent treaty with England for the suppression of the slave trade, is organized. Truman Smith has been bd- pointed on behalf of the United States, and Consul Archibald for the British Government. Bragg's army was not so fortunate in carrying large supplies out of Kentucky as nas been stated The V icksburg U htg says they started with 3000 fine beef cattle, about five hundred of which were used on the march. They had 80,000 yards of jeans, but burned up about half of it. Thev brought some other articles, but not in large quantities. The Kichmond Examiner sayB : "The Southern people expect now only one thing war until thev 1 . -A 3 " . .., , are uesiru) cu, or a pvuco is maue wun a beaten enemy, on his own soil. What Europe is coino-to do what the North is going to do, are questions which perplex us no more. We are determined on that simple and clear road to our end, which is measured by the blade of the sword. The South will now fiht while a man remains in it. It hunts for no allies and will look for no terms Advices have been recieved from our Equadron upon the coast of Texas, by which it appears that while a couple of vessels remain at Galveston, others have gone on toward the llio Grand. Up to Octo- Dcr zum no troops naa arrived to tollow up the naval successes, anJ, whilo tho rebel3 held the country into the city at night, yet the people of the city flock down to tho wharves to be protected from the rebel soldiery. A sad accident occurred at the Water Shnns Springfield, Mass., Monday afternoon, by which inanes xiianaon, an armorer, lost 111s lite. A quan tity of guns had just been tested, and it was sun posed all had been discharged. But unon dronnintr them against a support one went off, sending the en ure contents tnrougn tne nead ot Jilandon, tearing it to pieces, and killing him instantly. Blandon was formerly in the employ of tho Western railroad, and was an lnuustrious ana ruitniut man. A meeting of tho book trade of Boston, was held uuxriuay last, in wmcu representatives were present r 1 . 1 it i 1 , lrum uimusi. cvuijf uuuse, puonsner, joooer or retail er, to consider tne matter ot raising the prices of dooks, owing 10 me mcreaseu price ot paper and binding. After a full interchange of opinion as to what was best to be done, and how to do it a cm-mittee of three was appointed to confer with trade in New York and Philadelphia as to the course tney proposed to pursue, and report at an early day The ancient theatre of Ephesus has recentlv hnen examined and measured. It must have been the largest ever erected. Its diameter was six hundred and sixty foet, forty feet more than the maior axi3 of mo vuitauuui. .a.iiuwing nucen incnes ror eacn person, it would accommodate fifty six thousand seven 1. ni: All rr. . r " nunorea spectators. JJruryJUane will only contain three thousand two hundred, and old Covent Garden held two thousand eieht hundred. This edifice was the scene of one of Appolonius's miracles. It is memorable for the uproar described in Acts xix when the Ephesians accused Paul and the Christ;ani in this very building.' To this edifice the writer to the Corinthians alluded, probably, when he said : "If, after the manner of men, I have fought witTi beasts at Ephesus, what advantageth it jne ?" T he Wind and Leaf, an Elopement. listen, ladies, and I'll tell yon brief , A touching tale, andtrae ashistorv. ' The Wind and iaf held dalliance. "Gentle JLeaf," Began tfce Wind, "awake and fly with me! For thee I pass'd the beds where roses are; And though their whispers fragrant woo'd my stay, Ar, d every little bud shone like a star. --I .i i . . i . . i muugut vu met ; arise anu coma away ! Thy Meters dark are sleeping in the dew, I would not rouse their coldne?s with a sigh: But thou the beautiful, aud I the true, w ere meant tor common paision let us fly." The Leaf complied, and ere a day waa done W . Ann,, o -,',) a tl.fr. c . lair Magazine The Commercial Advertiser's Wnshinotnfi An.! p J8' The deposition of Gen. McClellan, as would natu- rally be expected, is to-day the theme of discussion here, and it is a gratifying fact, that although many gooa ana true men icei deep regret.no one censures tne rresiaent. . ueu. iiauecK is now in iuii ana umestrained com - mandof the Union troopsjin Virginia, which have within a few weeks been sup'plied with clothinsr. shoes anu arms, omce we name oi Antietam, the result J r . 1 r . ... . ot which again inspired the men who had been dis heartened under Pope with confidence, the army of tne rotomac nas Deen re-organized, and placed in fighting trim. The passes in the mountains have Kon nwiinipvl nnd a imo .;! a .vv..,-,,. ..w.. w.iu VU1U- munication has been re-established. Let us hope that uen. tiauecK win nse tnn material, ana tnat we shall soon learn that the rebel capital has been ocenpied Hon. John Bright, of England, in reply to a let- ter from a copper-head Democrat, who thinks the South can be brought back by conciliation, says "If you are for the Union, and think it can be pre served Dy conciliating the south, 1 contess I am amazed. Ihey have made war unon vou. because they suspected that you would yield nothihg more them-are you to yield more under compulsion the war, or because yen can neither conquer the South, nor yet subsist as an independent State with out her ? If you love slavery and wish to continue it, and it you think you cn build up with honor a restored and united republic by humblmg yourself to the South, I can only express my surprise at the dream which possesses you. 'You may separate or you may fight out this contest ,and win but leave the slave still a slave will expose you to the contempt of the civilized world. I applaud the proclamation or the President, as does every man in Europe who is not a foe to freedom, or moved by 1 base hostility to the American republic because it is a republic, and because it is powerful. The judgment of Daniel Webster few will care dispute. Of his statesraanshiD none can for a ma- ment doubt. It is now about eleven years since he . uttered the following memorable language : "If this Union were to be broken np by nullification, separa tion or Secession, or any event whatsoever of equally repulsive name and character, cios would come again, and vcliereall is now light, and joy, and gladness, there would be spread over us a darkness like that ofErelus. Yes, gentlemen, I have little patience with those who talk flippantly of Secession and disunion ; they do not appear torn to understand of u uil tray speak, nor to havt me least idea of its con- take shelter in the caverns of the mountains, or seek some other place of obscurity in which I should not witness tne aesraaation ana ruin ot tne ennntrT. . . -. - j Avery antictjxition of sivA an event presents a gloomy and horrible picture." After further remarks in the same general strain, be continued : " 1 he support of the Union is a rreat nractiral tnMnrr. ,,Jr;a tU nrosntritu nntl nh'mi nf ihe u h. J nunfr nA nr;,,n I.. .rL.V.. XfJ - :. J-..:.t...l - J" ii' t. where should we be to-morrow , I think a state 6 f 1 n . - wuviv i kUM w v. luinciiibu vi ucu ru : i ; i-v taken large and comprehensive vtew of tt, io looktoX ranted not to injure the Hair in the least- nws?L its vast results and to the consequences from its overthrow." which would 'jffexsive axd Uefensive. lhe rebel con federacy wishes an alliance offensive and defensive with California and Oregoa. Such an alliance al ready exists ; the confederacy is "offensive" to Ore gon and Lalitornia, and thev are bound to be on the "defensive" against a'l attempts of the confederators to destroy the Union. That's all the "offensive and defensive alliance" the rebels need expect in this quarter. San Fraricisco Jovrnal. Tie Richmond Inquirer, of November 8th, devotes over four columns of its space to a replication in full of ex-President Buchanan's letter in reply to Lieut.- oeneral S-cotf, which letter is described as "an inter estinjr document. ftbrnntatiatu. XO DISEASE IS SO CEETAJX OF CCEE By BRASDEETH S TILLS aa this. They aeon take out of the blood the particular Tims upon which all the pain depend?, and the patient is curtd. Mr.T. II. Adsms. S.-i Twelfth Street, XewYork, snf- lered with rheumatwra for a long period He- wis at tended by able phyaict&cs, but their prejeriptions were of no avail ; he was unable to move without 5sistance, a id for four months was almost entirely confined to hia beJ. At this peried of his sickceHi, w hen hope had fi nd he expected to be a cripple for the rtmainder of hi; life, he was recommended to nse EKAXDEETH'S TILLS. The first box evidently made him better; the improvement was more decided frcm the aecond box, and by tbe tin he bad ud eighteen boxeg, he was entirely cured of rheumatism, and the strength and suppleness of hia limbs were restored. It m now over a year that this cure has been effected, and he has had no return, but continues in tbe enjoyment of pt-rfect health. May I9th, l'rice 25 cent each. Principal Office, 21 Canal street. New York, hold by J. YV. JoHNU' t CO., So. 655 ilain street, Uartford, and by all respectable dealers in medicines. nov 8 lmd 4w Snceefenfal Treatment ef Cancers. AYe called, a short time aicee, at the pleasant residence of Dr J. B. Teketj found, in hia house, his Of fice. The Dn. showed us numerous specimens of Cancer Tumors which he hag removed from those that are now we'l. Vfe find Dr. T. devotes his time to the study and treatment of Cancers. He never uses the knife; his remedies are .'nre and safe VTe feel as if we could not recommend him too highly. We earnestly desire that the afflicted may know where to apply ere it be too late. Truly he can be called the fries d of the sufferer. E. A P , New TTork. lie can be found at his residence, Xo. IS Pleasant, cor ner of Winthrop street, Hartford, Conn. aug 21 SmdSnv92 J. B. TEERY. Coaiamptlan, (travel, Uaal, Chronic Xhen maiism. Drapsy, Iytpepia, Fever aud Ague, and Bladder Complaints. WOLFE'S CELEBRATED eCHEIDAni AKOIIATIC CI11VAPP9. The above medical beverage is manufactured by the proprietor, in Holland, expressly for medical use It has been submitted to the first chemists and physicians in this country and in Furop. w ho have certified to its valuable medical qualities, aud prtscribe it in their prac tice. J ce proprietor nas m hie possession more than ten thousand letters flora patients who have used it iu the above named complaints. He has the privilege of re ferring to the following physicians, who stand at the head of their profession in this city. Put up in pint and quart bottles, and for sale by all druggists and grocers, VDOLTHO WOLFE, No. 22 Reaver Street, New York. Valestine Moot. M. D. J. AI. Caenachak, M. D., Trofessor of Clinical Sur gery and Surgeon in-Chief of the State Hospital in the city of New York. S. J. Raphael, M. D., Professor of the Principal and Practice of Surgery of the Kew York Medical College in the city of Jew York. , Lkwis A Sayrk. M. D. H.P. JDkWkis. M. D. Joseph Wooster, M. D. Johx O'L'eillt, M. SI. Kelson Steels, M. D. And many others to numerous to mention in this ad vertisement, I'ersons should be particular in purchasing, as the i hole country is flooded with "American Gin," put np in imitation of this article 3md 13w0 oct 14 To Ilorae Owners. Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment for Ilorsea is nnrival- led by any, in any and all cased ot lameness, arising from cpinius, uruiGvs ur vii euuiuiig, lis euecfc is magical auu certain. Harness or Saddle Galls, Scratches, Manse. Ac, it will also cure speedily. Spavin and Ringbone the Lameness, and enable the horse to travel vrith com parative ease. VvdTT TinrsA nwnflr fiTirtnlrl liivn Tila avAj4 "UA for its timely use at the first annearance of Lameness wi 1 effectually prevent those formidable diseases mentioned, . i, : . i. .. 1 1 i , i j , umerw iso vmuuuie nurses nearly woriniejs. aee aavemsement. lyaeow ozweowa nov 6 Eclectic 9IeMcaI Ofllce Established in 1S37. For the SDeedv and permanent cure of all chronio private diseases, Dra. Cudwobth & Hills, Physicians .1 l ' . wi'. o.l ll.in - .7. . . . Office. Hartford. Ct.. do strictly office busin Pftfl- nnH riv Bn.A;n 4nK;An' a all WiBOftli:a if tba J t P their own improved method of treatment. This speciality embraces all diseases of a private nature, both of men ana women, vy rcgmai tuucaica pnysicians ot tifteen years' practice, giving their whole attention to them. "It I . - f ri,r))S ofHiVr n,h . m 47i 4l.uf TirzCYU afitintnt btU with Drs. C. and H. by letter, stating their case, and can ivj uy yun vi me country by express, cuarges moaerate, ana cures warranted. The ,,:., . n i". , 1 , 7 J . " viwcfl Oa account ol the deception used by pretenders to the sale of Medicines for the use of Females, it is requisite i""" vv a oniy to De procured at their office r . , . . " vauuuu 111 iuc uurcuase 01 luem. rait insthisviewofthecase. Drs. Cnnumi.Tn , ut,t. v.. tucii jucuiuiue 10 tne nun in n tne host un. r ir , . , . mr - vivi unu lll Mr W "c" XJl vy uu x iiis ior suppression or Irregularities are unsurpassed by any ever oliered to the pub- uii. inev nave never tniicri in na i.;,,..!,, .1tf. Aon , J ....... . VUW U.llV VADC) (. U U U.H De warranted to ticrform rerf(.n nnH .a,v,a,.r,t mv ,n the most obstinate case. Their medicines for all other Complaints also Stand Dra eminent fni thpir BURCBhH in curing ali who use them $500 KSWABD! We will rnw th eh iron reward frt each and every case of weakness we cannot cure with our vegetable remedv. no matter hnw bad or how Inn standing. We will send advice and how it can be accom puhuea Dy return mau. Write your name, ttie town and fetate plain. -All letters enclosing $1 00 fer advice, duly ges, but confirmed cases are beyond the possibility of a 1T p,7pa4? w?f--?n r',wTrt iorVyi, radical cure. No case of the kind, however, is so des- perate or hopeless but it may be alleviated by this Lini- ,e hair ,8nce .r?B?ored' wc"sl?!LThair m ment, and its faithful application will al avi red three months wUl insure against grey w attended to. tfdtfw20. m RATHBUH'S ADVERTISEMENTS, Does the Reader Wish ta Get Shaved If so, he can be moit eWanti . SECOULTKE'S CELEBRATED FRF-iV"11 They are universally admired, and have , , OP :.i. ' , " " lae t twit "H ui ei'iaiiv r.itiiLL in lit ra nrhmh : i . l i la . yv,iu- v vu, muiougu we wholfciau r, largely increased. The subscriber iella th "" fore fo8I,50 each. am " W IIEYE' DI7IK oin-t it. 1 T -i- vjuimeni ever offe . ' for wounds. sorea, chapped handi v I flesn cuta' numor) eruptions, &c.. ke. f. I lf)vl nflh a 1A , I "'"wecna per dox OLD WHEAT Wtliair Hnma.i,sM.r , "Kir. Something perfectly pure, and ne . Ttw. .x,,;u . . , "US ft,,,... vulluUrU Ir0m a manufacto ltu : . ' : " 4 lu:, to accomm " tM wno hf heen io the habit ofg yuiyucc uuuui. irom me place of m and now wiahes to introduce it to hi. ,rf ' I adapted to many complaint, where v-v menaea- bold in quantities to suit. Pricey. SPLINTS FOR ItliOKE tc almost any "c of Lfflhfl lir' mli .,V"d forfal tow, t, Surgeons are invited to inspect them at any tia DANDELION COFFEE. This favorite article has a r,i.. . . many persons preferring it to the best JarrtWdjh!'. to low price at which it is told at well . J. w I'm vor, causes it to be in great demand. Prfe. k pound. tti DELIYCC'S BISCOTIJE. Mr " I . .-w.w wvy iwi JUlvailQg and fhiV to being highly recommended bv Ph;,; art" It cents a cackair. ' nieeia 1 - a a - Myn House Drug siort. nov 5 DAVIS, Photographist, 245 Mais Steibt Was the first to introduce the Cartel it risith they 1 every particular He also makes every variety of Photo jmrv ....... copies irom old Daguerreotype and AmLmt I t,;.if .t.. i.:. . , , I ""d" mi uu iiuuucg ior aomz rood -,. tnd in the highest style of art, are not MrpusedbT, establishment in the country. ' $ . T - , .. ' HAIB DIE THE BEST IX THE WOELD tVlLLIAM A. BATCHELOa'8 Celebrated TT.i, rt flow I i" efiect of bad dyes, and invigorates the Haiifcr i . OKtr, Kti. orKUSTr iiAIB instantly tuna ir did Black or Brown, leaving tha Hairsoft and Sold by all Druggists, 4c. lfce genuine is signed WILLIAM A. BATCJt LOU, on the four tides of each box. Factory Nm. 81 Barclay w va. (Lte 233 Broadway snd 16 Bond rt.) lxdBta e23 Er. Tobta feuetiaa Horse LialBim. Aa inttantaneorii remedy for chronie rheimaa, headache, toothache, cronp. colic, qainsey. ms and pains in any part of the body. Try a borJtiai convinced. I.'emember this article ia a sncrw tan I txperiment for 14 years it has been tested. Eima I wno u.1 recommends it. Xo medicice eTerticsii ?h7p?bKB' - 1 matim." Thoufands who laid lor weeki out Ma pony, and never walked without theaidofembei. with this complaint can testify to the magical tfUai this liniment. They are cured and proclaim in was throughout the land. Eemembtr relief is certain, isa positive cure is sure to ioliow. Headache of ill hs we warrant to cure. Tntrid eore throat, quinwi ai diptheria are robbed of thtir terrors by shiselTiu the Venetian Utiment. It has sared hundreds thepa three months. Price 25 and M cents. Sold by Ail Droiet. Offia 5C Cortlandt street, Xew York. o16 hwi Vra and Ilnnioa Alleviator. This new. harmless, and certain core for Corns, Billions, Caloities, Frosted and Blistered Feet,iswortij! a trial. Its use is agreeable and without mcjiica trouble : the resu't satisfactory and surprisiDr.'soiria-ing anythingever before invented. There iin iucoi-biiiation no caustic and no acid. The application tfc immediate re Lie f, and if the boot or shoe tits tk ita properly, a perfect and permanent cure is amit-Price 25 and 50 cents, and SI per box. De. J. Bkiggs, Proprietor, And Practical Chiropodist, 212 Broadway. S T. E3r"Sold by Druggists everywhere LsiSijmI Co, Wholesale A gents J G. Batrbch ha tbe ircu ra 20 lji S-T IS60 X. DraLe'a Plantation Bitter, They purify, strengthen, and invigorate. They create a healthy appetite. 1 hey are an antidote to change of water ltd diet They overcome effects of dissipation andltttfeot They strengthen the system and enliven the iejuL They prevent miasmatic and intermittent feven ' They pnrifv the breath and acidity of tbe stccid-They cure Dyspepsia and Constipation. They cure Diarrhoea, Cholera, and Choleni They cure Liver Complaint and Nervon? Hoii:l They are the best Bitters in the world. Iter art weak man strong, and are exhausted natart'i pd storer. They are made of pure St. Croix Bum, tl brated Calisay a Bark, roots and herbs, and are Wlemli the pleasure of a beverage, without reesrd to tgt ortist of day. Particularly recommended to delicate perso requiring a gentle stimulant Sold by all Grocers, DM gists, Hotels, and Saloons. V. ii. Urate t to.. Uroadway, N. York. 6md 23wl oct22 Photographic Portrait Gallery No. 297 ilAiH Street, JEIarttom. Life and Cabinet Sire Pnrlra(f i-nlnrorl In Oil. bTI eerior artist, which are not excelled by any mde in nited States. Photographs, all sizes , made from life or from DijW reotvpes and Ambrotypes; plain, or finished in ht or Water Colors. Also, Card and Letter rhetorf - We do not import Pictures from New York or Bo?!'- but produce them in our own rooms, equal to anj" in either city. Ivorytypes which are perfect beauties. . Daguerreotypes, Ambrotypes and ilelaiuotypes, warranted to please, at low prices. Baetlett k Wkb?t, feb31tfd 297 Main street, over State Bui "IICMAJI 1BAILTT, OR FHT8IOLOGICAL Rs!",2' s" should be read by everybody. It treats of leJi ted diseases, and the results ot early mal-prtctiMvr causes that frequently lead to unhappy mamBt,'jZ relief and prev ention, with copious instructions aure method of dispelling the misgivings that fres' ' take hold of those about to enter into the marm lhe work is beautifully illustrated with colore" vings, and is fraught with wholesome advice M"li tation. Price 25 cents. Sent free everywhere w " ot postage stamps to the amount, coia dj ' npa to tne amount, com vj n. Dr. H. A. BARKOW. :KO W. 194 Bleeker Btrtet, (lour awn low McDougal street,) New York, when hecf,J!r4 dentially consulted as usual, from 11 to 2, nl ,rt 8, day and on Surdays from 11 to 2 Mrs. S. A. ALLEN, LADY OF WORLD-WIDE KETCTAJI. g t PREPARATIONS FOB THE HER Have not only attained the largest sale wPiai but within the past few years, to supply ,,n' thar increasing demand in foreign countries, ofP0". jjTaj exclusive sale have been opened in Londoa w pool. MES. S. A. ALLEY'S WORLD'S DAIB BESI61, Is suited to both young and old. It strengtl w u , prevents its falling or turning grey, '"".'Sr beautiful glossy appearance. It never fai" Restore ISrey limit TO ITS ORIGINAL YOTJTHFCL CQUJojO0 It is not Dye, but acts directly upon WIii Hair, givingthem the natural nourishment m, col?; ducingthe same vitality and I uxn0UJires no youth. It will restore it on bald places, req if 'I'll a RiMf nnr BBlfl TIe Kair Dreaxius CHltivalea mnd MES. S. A. ALLEN'S WOBLD'S IIAIB BES""'lr, but the Hair Dressing alone often res to"": j&if fails tn invio-nratfl Kontifv mid refresh tW" m0 iat it soft, silky and glossy, and dispoiiufi ny uesireu yutuuuu. nPPV FOR LADIES AM1 nlJr. ;no)0. ll.- vhnsa Wir fwinires freonent dressing, No lady's toilet is complete without it. 1 D,t ciesnsrt' nair, removes in umiuiuu, Ti, naiTU"ui i;i,r.,i ,n-r.r,i.fl It will nrevent the ua;r. u.irV' COIVTIWCING TESTIJ"''- ,, REV. C. A. BUCKBEE, Ass istant Xnu "JfulV I Uible union, i. i. vjij .. - jz 'j. to lut(,.nd ;mon, . x-,. fVT:ids. ,u!.f.ni my testimony iw - -----nir value of .Sirs. . a.c " " . Zylobalsamuin." hiri8eDu REV. WM. CIj 1 llW, i vuj- - , to its natural color and fSA a relative. The! toiVnaadbVutfytO tneir ybiub m m -.1 where crey, to its my hair wuere it wa nal color tVEBSTEIBMass:"! W sedtbe VhTf the hai7 wlieTe baldu.s; a I Koia iqf fireenwich Street, M. I pal Sales Office, 198 Ureeawwu w Kold by all Druggists througnoui J Sales Office, WaureenwwuBw-i- ZmiJ Sw 1 oivonopn era xi tu

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