Newspaper of Evening Star, September 7, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated September 7, 1861 Page 2
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THE EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON CITY: SATURDAY September T, 1M1. Or* Fh?m at the various military camps and portion* will confer a favor by keeping ui posted aa to movements and aS'alra In their vicinities. Spirit ?f the l?ltnli| Prin. The Intelligencer treats upon the political qjestloas arising from the recent proclamation of Ma| Geo Fremont In Missouri. The Republicaa, In noticing the disparagement of our republican Institutions by the organs of tnt British aristocracy, says:?"It is not malignity against as, bat their own 'immtdint* ttlf-*nttr~ which prompts this condact on their part." THE NEWS HERE. So ?Our neighbors of the Republican affect to discredit the Star's intelligence of the death of Jefferson Davis, because the informstlon did not reach them or " the reporter for the Associated Prem " In view of the Republican'* well known enterprise in getting the earliest, In feet the sol*, Information of tremendous, double-leaded, headlined, exclamation-pointed battles, down the river snd up the river, this side of the river and t other side of the river, and the like enterprise of the reporter of the Associated Press in hastening to burthen the wirea with the same wellfounded Intelligence, (to be contradicted, how. ever, the next day, and the onus of misleading him laid upon the scape-goat Republican,)?with all this In view, It msy seem rude in us to Intimate, tbat the fact that they, singly, or hunting In couples, fail to get important Intelligence, by no means argues that it is not to be had. Within the range of their re?pectl ve capabilities, both the Republican snd Associated Press man are of undoubted Industry. The Republican, for Instance, upon a slxteen-steamer expedition to Manassas Junction, or him of the Associated Press upon the fascinating Mias Windle and her literary biography, are quite unapproachable; but in buntlug up the real live news of the day, they hardly figure successfully enough to invite criticism. We have to add tbat the dispatch relative to the death of Jefferson Davis icaj received at the War Department, aa alleged by ua; and the Republiran la further informed that the Star did not aay It could not tell "where," Ac , Davie died. ArrotNTBD ?A U. Bpauldlng, of Maine, haa been appointed a first-class ( 1,-jno per annum) clerk in the Penalori Bureau. , Afpoihtbd ?Norman M. Roes, of Indiana, haa been appointed U S. Cons-il at Lelpeic, Germany. ConSK*fo!tDS*ck bstwkk*f governor MagoFrt!i asd Pbbsidbxt Lincol.n ?The position assumed by Kentucky in the war for the support of the Government has led to a correspondence between Gov Magoffin, of that State, and the President, upon the subjert. The Governor of Kentucky, in his communication, reviews the progress of the war, and his course as regards the position as*umed by his State, and assorts that "within Kentucky there has been and Is likely to be no occasion for the presence of a military force." In conclusion he urges the removal of the Federal troops from her soil, believing that such action would preserve the peace of the people and avert civil war from the State. The reply of President Lincoln states that his proceedings In the movement of the national troops into Kentucky wete inaugurated upon the urgent solicitations of many Ksntucklsns, and in accordance with what be believed to be the wish of the msjorlty of all the Union-loving people of the State Not regarding this request as the popular wish of Kentucky, the President declines to remove the United States forces from the State, and in conclusion says: "It is with regret I search, and cannot find, In your not very short letter, any declaration or intimation that yen entertain any desire for the preservation of the Federal Union " Li-/- Gen. Grant, with two regiments of Federal troops and s company of light artillery, accompanied by two gunboats, yesterday took possession of Paducuk, Kentucky Secession Sags, which were flying la anticipation of the arrival of the Tenneaaee troops, were immediately torn down by the loyal citizens. Gen G . immediately lasued a proclamation declaring hla purpose to be to respect, defend and enforce the rights of all loyal cltlzena LLT The U. 9. gunboat Wyandotte arrived at New York Thuraday morning, after an absence of two yeers in the Gulf, where she has done much service, capturing the slsve bark William, 648 slsves on board, and cruising in the vicinity of Cuba. IU- The new Germsn regiment, Col. Schimmelfennig, of Pittsburg, Pa ,1s progressing finely, and will soon be ready for the war. It is to hsve a fall battery of cannon, and is expected to be In complete readiness to take the field by the L5th of this month li-T We ere Indebted to Superintendent De. freea for a copy of the handsomely-printed edition of the 44 Addresses on the Death of Hob Stephen A Douglas, delivered in the Senate and House of Repreoentativea," Juat laaued from the Government office VJ~ An order haa been lasued by Com. Breeze that all volunteer lieutenants and mssters who hsve reported at the Brooklyn Lyceum must go on board the North Carolina fifteen days for ordnsnce Instruction. ICT' The engineer's snd artisan's regiment, pf New York, have been mustered into the United Statra service. They have a splendid battery of ola rifled Parrott guns, presented by Mr. Psrrott, ef the West Point Foundry. JET Last Tuesday eight of the crew of the revenue cotter Forward, lying off Fort Carroll, were dismissed from the service, hsving refused to take the n?tb of allegiance. d/"Letter* received at Louisville report tha^ General Bra^g had left Pensacola for Virginia, leaving behind him three regiments In a sickly condition. 07" The chaplsln and assistant surgeon of the I'nited states frlgste Colorado, off Fort Pickens, have died on board recently, of sickness contrscted ) the Gulf 07" Thursdsy, the U 8 revenue cutter Vsrlns, Commodore Sands, left New York for her station off New London. The Northern Light brought 30,000 stand of arms from California, a portion of the 50,000 stand sent to that Bute by Floyd. 1CT The steamer Rhode Island Is to leave New York with malls and dispatches for Washington, Instead of going out as a storeehlp. ITT" A dispatch from Richmond says there are ?,? Federal prisoners there, including 100 taken near Gsuley Bridge. Tboops at Cr mbbbla j? d?The Msryland Regiment forming at Cumberland now uumbers about 800 men, who are dally drilling under efficient officers Colonel Thomas Johns snd ei-Governor Thomas arrived In Wsahlngton yesterday, to procure arms, uniforms and accoutrements, when they they will st once enter upon active service. Wno is thi Tkaitob??It is not probable that featlemen, deemed sensible enough to receive m -wrtant commissions of a secret nature, would truoipat their commissions There must be some traitorous correspondent who has given the information which luducod late arrests of Southern citizens In Northern cities.?Charleston Conner. A Noslb Kxamplb ?The New Englsnd Mutual Life Insurance Company, desiring to set a R??^"?inple to institutions of Its class, has subscribed, at the Assistant Tressurer's office In Bos on, f?r one hundred thousand dollars of the new 73 10th loan. .IDT* steamboat In coarse of cons'ruction at Pltsburg, Pennsylvania, for Hon. John Bell, of "*5 ^ Belx*d ">? United States authorities under the confiscation set Mr. Bell has paid about five thousand dollars on the sontract. Tom Thumb Dbad ?The Paris papers record tbedeath cf Gen Tom Thumb a# having occurred la circumstances of great indigoace, at one of the hospitals of that city. This is no| th? celebrated fimmtmm To? Thumb: - . ?/ * W Om MILITARY BUDGET. tbi camp at xanaiiai being broken vp. Reliable Information from Manaasaa Junction t< reached thla city last night, to the effect that Beau- b to regard was, on Thursday laat, preparing to more the balance of hla troopa from that point, tearing t| acarcely more than a meagre guard oyer the property to be left there. When the Informant left the troopa were atrlklng their tenta, packing their ^ transportation wagona, and making every pre- t] paratloa for an apparent Immediate general move 1 from the poaltlon. It la not known here aa yet In ii what direction the force there waa to be moved: whether to be advanced towards the Potomac or withdrawn further from it Of courae, the mill- ? tary authorities here are ready for either contingency. ^ thi "rastern shorr " We have Information that aince the gradual ? perfection of the Government's military measures 1 to prevent communication between Maryland and ' Seceasla acroaa the Potomac and the hay, a very large contraband trade has aprung up via the 1 Eastern Shore peninsula. By that route munltlona, and aubsistence, dry-goods, groceries, Ac., * to the value of thouaanda on thouaanda of dollara j pass dally, at this time, Into Virginia. They are ] aent from Philadelphia and New York ?ts New t Jeraey and Delaware, and through Worcester 1 county, into Northampton and Accomac counties, ? Va. At or near Cherry Stone (Accomac county) T they are shipped acroaa Chesapeake Bay Into the r Western Shore (main portion) of Virginia. To ' protect thla trade, the disunlonista have now a { regiment of eight hundred Infantry, a .squadron t of cavalry, and a light battery ol eight rifled guna, lu Accomac and Northampton counties. f It la of the utmost importance that this means of ^ communication should be at once broken up. i That may be done by the use of a corps of detectives la Delaware and Maryland, acroaa which 1 States the contraband goods necesaarily pass We t trust that the matter will be speedily attended to, t and that the disunion troops on the Eaatern Shore ! of Virginia may be disposed of by the Govern- ! ment, as they should be. 4 released * William Thomas, a political prisoner, haa . been released. He waa arrested on the 2ad of ( July, near the Chain Bridge, in Virginia, by ' some Vermont volunteers, on suspicion of being ' a spy, and brought before Juattce Donn, of thla ! city, who committed him to Jail to abide the j orders of Gen Manaflcld. Yesterday he was re. I leased by order of Lieut. Gen. Scott, upon the suggestion of Justice Donn, who had carefully ' examined the testimony and discovered no evl- | dence sufficient to fix upon him any act Inimical i to th?- Government. He had been confined In the ' county Jail nearly aiz weeks from the time of his ' arrest. He claims to be a Brttlab subject. t thi prisoners in richmond. ' We have Information from Richmond that j Simpson, of the New York Twenty seventh regl- ' m*nt, from Hlughamp'on, Is well, except a wound " In his foot, and will walk In a few days. The prisoners there are generally comfortable. Capt ' Rlcketts, of the II. S. artillery, is at Richmond, 1 still suffering greatly from his bad wound in the left leg just above the knee. The surgeon says he * will get well Mrs Ricketts is still with him. f Some of the officers and men of Col. Benedlx's i regiment, Uken prisoners some weeks since, are now held at Raleigh, N. C. 1 thi arrest of pcrfter gallagher, u. s. n. s Yesterday, the beginning of the investigation of < the accouuta of Purser (Paymaater) Gallagher, U. ' S N., lead to the impression that they were all { correct, but aa it proceeded a state of facta was l developed that induced the countermanding of t the oider for his release. So he remains under 1 arrest at the Navy Yard. The examination will , occupy some days,ere the Auditor will be able to announce whether he Is a considerable defaulter 1 or not, as alleged. 1 thr situation in viroinia. It Is doubtless true, that the state of things In ? Virginia?the absolute want of aupplles of all sorts, military and domestic? Is making It absolutely necessary that Beauregard shall haxard a t general engagement shortly, or withdraw hla army far into the Interior precipitately. The Government haa Information from which these colt. ' elusions Irresistibly result. , over the river. 1 Up to noon to-day everything was quiet la and J around our lines on the other side of the river The enemy appeared to be much quieter than ' for some days past, In which considerable bodies of his troops have repeatedly changed their several positions In front of our army. appl1rs to georgetown. ' The intention of Col. Porter to enforce strictly the closing of bar-rooms at 9 o'clock, p. m , by 1 the arrest of offenders, applies to Georgetown aa well as to Washington. . navt yard. 1 Arrival of tkt Yanktt. ] Last evening the steamer Yankee (flag ship) t came up to the Yard, reporting all quiet with the * flotilla and on the Virginia ahores. The George ! Page, completely closed up at what was formerly \ her carriage entrances, lies Just Inside the mouth i of Aqula Creek, under cover of the batteries. She 1 haa been painted black, and la reported to carry J six guns The \ ankee is one of the trimmest crafts In the flotilla, and In addition to her effec- t tlve armament of cannon, musketry, cutlasses, 1 Ac., has boarding netting bung around her, so 1 that an attacking party would find It no easy i matter to board her, however great their numbers might be. She will go down again to-day. 1 The Baltimore bad on board thla morning a j heavy cargo of atores, Ac., and waa awaiting orders to sail. This Is doubtless Intended for the < seamen and marines In tha naval battery near Al- J exandrla ' Work at! 11 progresses on the Underwriter, Ceres and Island Belle, which vessels need very exten- < alve repairs. 1 The Pensacola expects to leave for Philadelphia ! In eight or ten days, where she Is to be fitted out t for sea Her seamen and officers are all here and ? exceedingly anxious to join the fleet. Kvery day ' her crew are practised at the heavy guns, and J have already become quite expert In their man- < agement , Very interesting experiments were made this morning, testing the strength of powder. This ; is done by means of a new arrangement which t registers the force of the powder at each dis- ? charge. In the pyrauildical-shsped building J near the naval battery In the yard is a steel cannon auspeuded in a handsome framework like a pendulum, with a bore of about three Inches. ? Just below the gun is s guage with a slide, c which Is moved by the recoil of the gun when ? fired, and marka the force of the powder upon C the steel bar. After each discharge the gun Is ' rubbed out with a brush, washed perfectly clean * and wiped out as dry as possible. A large box, 0 built of heavy timber and thick oak plank, filled with sand, stands just in front and receives the tl ball through a small bole but little larger than u the ahot. With this arrangement powder Is test- ? ed with perfect safety and remarkable accuracy, n affairs in alexandria and vicinity. [Special correspondence of The Star J <j Alexandria, Va , Sept. 7 ?Editor Star: On c Friday afternoon, about6 o'clock, a party of about 0 two hundred Confederate cavalry (of the Hamp- K den Legion) attacked a picket guard stationed at n Edward Glbbs, about three miles on the Mt. Vernon road, and captured three of them; also, two market wagona with their contents, teams and all, with one of the drivers, (Water Walton) residing 2 near Accotlnk; also, two othera, all Union men. h They also took a free colored man, a blacksmith, li living near Mt. Vernon, and shot twice at Tbos. 1 Wright's son, but he got away from them, they thinking him an Irish boy living with Mr. Glbbs. Thay then searched Glbbs' house, broke open a ir colored man's trunk and took his money, (f*i 50,) ' he escaping only by hard running, and then re- " tired on the double quick. The unconditional Uaion men of Alexandria P and vicinity held their fourth meeting on Thursday sight last, at Liberty Hall; Mr. Marten In the *! chair Stephen Hhtnn was elected president, O gi A Siouteuburgh vice president Twenty new T members took the oath of allegiance and became members The society now numbers 907, iqcftly of the rank and Ito, a*4 la oo th? Ipcftwq, U TM SITVATIO* 1* KIWTOCtt [Special correspondence of The Star.] Losdoh, Ky., Sept. 1, 1881?1 am on my way > Frankfort. W? are raising troops pretty fast, ut are rather looking for bloody work In Ken. icky In the next twenty days. We are In good plrlts over the prospect of holding the State for lie Union, however. AN INTERCEPTED LETTER. Below we print an Intercepted letter addressed a Extra-Billy Smith, suppressing the name of lie writer We print It to show the fact thst here are parties at the North engaged in asslstng the enemies of the Union, who require to be lealt with promptly, as public enemies, sa well * to ahow the character of the falsehoods to rkich they resort to stimulate the traitors of ths touth to greater exertions. Ntw Yoik, Anguat 16,1861. Hon Wtlliam Smith. Attorney and Counsellor at Law.Warrenton, fa My DkaeSik: This note I send to Franklin, llmpson county, Ky., care of ***** Ssq . who. 1 expect, will put it in the post office it Mltchellsvllle, Robertson county, Tenn. Letera will reach me by this direction. Enclosed you will find some Interesting If not mportant slips. Uu are perhaps, aware that Mr. Austin E. )mith was recently arrested In this city, and Is tow confined in Fort Lafayette, in ths vicinity of ?ort Hamilton, Klnga county, N. Y. Col Martin iurke Is the commander of the Fort. My efforts o obtain an interview with Mr. Smith have been n vain. Algernon K Wood, Esq., counsel for the BalImore Commissioners, is from Virginia, and repesented Frederick county in the House of Repesentatives while you were Governor of the Old dominion. He will perhaps sak for a "writ" in he ciae of Mr. Smith. Whether Sheriff Camp>ell will call npon the military force of the coun- I ry to aaalst him remaina to be aeen. I Ex-Minister Charles James Faulkner was arrest- I '(I In Washington a few days ago. and will no] loubt be conveyed to Fort Lafayette. A Mr. I Wtlliama, of Norfolk, and Mr Mulr, of Charles- I on. were taken there a few days ago. | The letter of Mr Howard, of Baltimore, speak* I 'or Itself. The South lost many gallant and precious lives I it the great battle at Manassas, but the defeat of I he Federal abolition army under Lieut General I Jcott, was disastrous In the extreme We hear I lothing but crimination and recrimination among he Federal soldiers. The officers charge tbw I lefest upon the men, and the men charge it back I ipon the officers The officers of the 13th New I Irork tad a dreadful tight a few days ago I The 4th Pennsylvania, 8tb and 11th New York, I ind the Fire /ouave Regiments, are charged I with cowardice in Gen McDowell's report of I Bull Run The returned volunteers refuse to re- I snllst, snd many of them openly declare that the I eaders st Washington are a pack of "infernal I ibolitlon speculators " If employment could l>e I iad, but few would go to war against the South I To get retrults, a bounty of from thirty to forty I lollarg is now offered In this section every business, trsde and calling I s going to ruin Thousands are Buttering for the I lecessitles of life Hundreds of fine stores in I his city cannot now find tenants rent free Stores I hat rented In peace times, wben we enjoyed the I :ommerce of the South and Sooth wear, for from I wenty to one hundred thousand dollars, cannot I low be rented upon any terms Protests and sus- I >enslons and failures are daily noted. Trials, I >rivationa and disasters come to every household I IVith the triumph of northern political abolition, I uin has set her wasting seal upon everything Secretary S. P. Chase came here a few days ago I md told the New York banks that ail was lost I mless they made prompt and liberal loan* to tbe I Washington Government. The tariff and direct-tax measures of (he last I Congress are strongly condemned by the people, j The returned soldiers complain of bad food, bad I lothing, bad pay, bad officers, and devilish abo- I ition leaders at Washington. The Federal abolition army got crushed at Bull I tun, and the people begin to demand peace. 1 I ell them here that they will g?*t peace just a* I oon as President Lincoln abandons the idea of J lubjugatlng the South by force of arias, for the I jurpose of abolishing alavery. Throughout this I ectlon the civil power Is completely subjected to | he military power. The despotism of abolition-1 sm reigns supreme. There is no liberty for those I vho will not bend the knee or sing hozannu to I lorthern political fanaticism I I am sfrsld you will hardly be able to read I what 1 am scribbling. I We get but little news from the Federal army, I is information is expressly prohibited. 1 am In-1 ormed thst Gen McClellan says the war is now I o be fought by artillery, and especially heavy! (uns. I hope you will meet him with as long and I is large guns as he brings agslnst you Returned prisoners from Manassas snd Rich- | nond say thst the southern officers sre perfect I gentlemen, snd they all speak of being kindly I reated by tbe people. We ate just Informed that Gen. Ben McCul-1 ough hss defeated the Federal army In Missouri I tnd killed their best general?1 mean Gen Lyon. I My brother was at the battle of Manaasas You I nay chance to see him; and If he can read this I tote I would be glad, and tbe slips also. Should I /on chance to aee him just say myself and family I ire pretty well. If mysslf and Mr. Wood can serve Mr. A. E I imlth we will do it, I assure you The people complain very much because Pres- I dent Lincoln refuses to exchange prisoners. But I xioreanon. Hoping to hear from you, and with best wishes | [ remain yours truly, 1 P S.?Should you write you must enclose your I etter to Mr. ****, and he will send it to me. Battle of thkOak Hills?Official Report of I sen M'Cvllovgh?The St. Louts papers bring! lathe official report of Gen Ben McCullo'igh, I ivho commsnded the entire force of the Confede- I atea at the late battle near Springfield, Mo The I eport Gen. Price, however, already published,! fives nearly the same facts. Gen. McCullough | lays his entire force conaiated of 5.3UO infantry, | 15 pieces of artillery and 6.(100 horsemen, armed { with flint lock muskets, rifles and shotguns, be- I ildes other horsemen, who were unarmed, and in- I Head of being shelp were constantly In the way I Mter describing the battle, and saying that both I irmles fought with great desperation, he adds: The force of the enemy, between nine and ten I housand, was composed of well disciplined] roops, well armed, and a large part of them be- I ongtng to the old army of the United States I With every advantage on tbeir side, they have I net signal repulse. The loss of the enemy is st I east eight hundred killed, one thousand wounded I ind three hundred prisoners. We captured six I "i erps of srtlllery and several hundred stand of I imall arms and several of their standards [ Oar loss was also severe, and we mourn the I leath of many gallant officer and soldier. Our I tilled anion is to two hundred and sixty-five, eight I lundred wounded and thirty missing. I Thi Scutes and hbb Prasuaas ?It Is stated I hat there can be no doubt that within a few days I he privateer Sumter will be a prise to ths ves- I iels of the United States Nsvy. Two squadrons I lave Information of ths whereabouts of that I roublesome craft. Both these squadrons have I ailed in pursuit of her, and it la currently re- I >orted the frigate Niagara, which haa been cruis- I ng for her for tbe past three weeks, is now oil'I 7ienfuegos harbor, while the Sumter is inside I Jt course should she attempt to come out she] will be captured A fsw days since it will be remembered the I J. S. steam-cutter Corwin sailed from New I fork with sealed orders. It is now con'idered I ?eyond doubt that she wrnt out to form a portion I if tbe fleet to cruise for the Sumter. The dispatch I >oata which run between the naval rendezvous at I iampton Roads and the Southern squadron is I trobably the msdluin by which this Information I n relation to the Sumter comes. Many are anxl- I msly awaiting the arrival of some vnacl from I Juba, to bring the welcome Information of her I apture. The Rebel fleet la becoming thinned I iut very fast. The brig Jeff Davis is lost, the iordon Is st Charleston, South Carolina, while I he Winslow, and schooners Ellis, Dixie, snd I everal smaller craft, are blockaded effectually by I ur fleet in Hatteras Inlet. I CT'The Mobile Tribune of the ad Inst states I bat whilst tbe Confederates wereemployea In st- I smptlng to raise tbe dry dock they were flred pon from Fort Pickens, first with blank car- I ridge, and then with shot and shell, forcing the nen to leave The Tribune calls this "an out- I sgeous set of war " The Confederates, It will I e recollected, some time sgo floated oat the dry I ock with the Intention of sinking it In the I hsnnel. It became unmanageable and drifted ver toward Fort Pickena Colonel Brown then ave them notice that If they attempted to move le dry dock be would fire upon them, and has I ow been as good as his word. j IC7"Tbe frigate Brandywine will be converted fito a stationary store-ship, and anchored at the ntrance of some of our harbors, probably st I sndy Hook. Any United States vessels requlr- I ig stores can then go alongside of her and fill up, istead of coming to the Brooklyn Navy.Yard. I 'his will save both time and pilotage. [ Still Pbosckibid. ? The Freeman's Appeal | ate Freeman's Journal)complains that the Postiaster General has given orders to the post offices ad the expresses not to circulate It?the editor ius discovering that a change In tbe name of bis iper. without a change In Its tone, hss foiled to roplttate the " powers that be "?X Y Exprut. Onto Politics ? AttheUnion Convention held Cleveland, on Thursday, David Ted (dernoat) was nominated for Governor, and Bent tanton (republican) for Lieutenant-Governor I he balance of the tleket was divided between I ie democrats and republicans. f 117" The editor of tbe Hagerstown (Md.) Mail I Mill prtmw it WMWngton. 9 fiat it e la We stars Vlrgtala. fl0td'?c0*ma5drtti*lt routed?two huhDESD AHD ElOHTT PbISOSHS TaK>5?LaKSB nuMBKK klllkd A!CD wouxdbd. By an arrival from Gauley Bridge, says the Cincinnati Press of Thursday, we learn that an engagement took place some miles beyond that place on Sunday last, which resulted in the complete rout of the rebels, under Floyd, by the Eleventh Ohio and the Second Kentucky Regiments. Our Informant left on Monday, and

although he is unable to give all of the particulars, there can be no question as to the truth regarding the battle and the victory It appears that the tvro regiments above-named had been ordered to dislodge a small body of secessionists, who had intrenched themselves some miles from Gauler Bridge, and while on their way to the place designated, were attacked by Floyd, with two thousand five hundred inen. The United States troops formed quickly, and commenced such s deadly fire, that the rebels were soon thrown Into confusion, and fled from the field, leaving a large number dead and wounded The pursuit was kept up as long practicable, when the fugitives threw aside their arms, In great numbers, and sought mountain paths, snd trails through the forests, until they were safe. About two hundred and eighty prisoners were taken, and a large quantity of baggage and equip* ments fell into the nandsof our troops The Confederate outnumbered us in the start, by at least one-third, and their complete route evinces the superiority ?f our soldiers over theirs, in an open field. Our loss was trifling. Thb Mbssaob or thb Govbbrob or KbhTtrcKY.?Governor Magoffin, in his message to the Kentucky Legislature, says be Infers, from the President's correspondence, that If he thought the people of Kentucky desired the removal of the Federal forces from the State, the President would comply The Governor, therefore, recommends the passage of resolutions requesting the disbanding or removal of all military bodies not under the State authority. He complains of the continued Introduction of Federal guns and the distribution thereof to private citizens He thinks this softrce of Irritation should be arrested. He refers to the Legislature numbers of cases of aggressions upon private right* by a body of belligerents, where he bad not the right or power to afl'urd redress After dtscuralng the national difficulties, he says that Kentucky has meant to watt the exhausting of all civil remedies before they will reconsider the question of assuming new external relations; but I have never understood that they will tamely submit to the unconstitutional aggression! of the North; that they renounce their sympathy with the people of her aggrieved sister States, nor that thev will approveof a war tosubjxgate the South. Still can I not construe any of their votes as meaning that they will prosecute a coercive war against their southern brethren They meant only that they have still some hope of the restoration and perpetuation of the Union, and until that hope Is blasted they will not alter their relations Their final decision will be law to me, and 1 will execute every constitutional act of their representatives as vigilantly and faithfully as though it originated with myself. The Governor says in no thought or word has he thwarted the lawful purposes of the people of Kentucky. He denounces the President's war proclamation of April 15th, as Illegal, and hence his peremptory refusal to the demand for Kentucky troops Citing subsequent arts of the administration, he says he cannot give them any sort of sanction. Th** Governor protests against the further prosecution of the war; against Kentucky being made a camping ground or pathway for the government or the forces of either of the belligerents. and recommends the General Assembly to pass resolutions requiring both belllgeier.U to k?-ep off our soil, and respect Kentucky's neutrality. My respect for State rights and State sovereignty will make me bow in respectful submission to the majority of her people, so long as I am a citizen of Kentucky. Thb President's Proclamation and thk Catholic Diockkr or Baltimore ?The Archbishop of Baltimore has issued the following to the rlergv within the dloc?-s?. of Baltimore : " His Excellency, the President of the United States, baying appointed the last Thursday of September as a day of humiliation, fasting and rirsyer, and recommend its religious observance. 11 order to obtain Divine aid and the return of peace and prosperity, the Archbishop of Baltimore directs that the collect Pro quaevmque tribulation*, with the Litany of the Halnts, and the prayer for the authorities, be recited on that day in all the parochial churcnss of the diocese, at the hour which the respective clergy shall appoint. In order to establish uniformity In the public offices of the church, he also directs tbst the lsst mentioned prayer?which was framed by John Carroll, the venerated founder of the American hierarchy, and was prescribed In the first Synod of Baltimore,held in the year 1791?to be rrclted on all Sundays at the parochlsl mass and which is entirely Irrespective of all political and personal considerations, sbsll be henceforward read on each Sunday, as has been hitherto generally practiced, In all parochial churches, without addition, diminution or change. "By order of the Most Reverend, the Archbishop. Thomas Foley, Secretary. "Baltimore, September 2, 1861." Appended to the circular is given the form of prayer, which we omit. The Right Rev Bishop Whlttlngham, of the Protestant Episcopal Church, In Maryland, some time since Issued a pastoral letter, enjoining the observance of the day of fasting, humiliating and prayer, and setting forth a special service. The Blockadb.? We are glad to hear steps are being taken by the Navy Department to construct suitable vessels of light draft for purposes of river and harbor defence. It 1s bearable to have our porta blockaded by vessels like the Brooklyn, \Vabash and Niagara, because we have no meant to prevent it. But to have such small craft as the V ankee, Resolute and Philadelphia Iceboat prowling through our rivers and hovering about our harbors is insupportable, as they miifbt be easily taken or destroyed We have some two or three hundred accomplished naval officers in the Confederate service; we have various points at the South wher" efficient vessels ofsrqpll draught and size could be fitted out, and #e have plenty of enterprising "tars" to man them. Such being the case, It Is surprising that we have submitted to the nuftaoce of having our harhort lilted and menaced by the enemy'a small frv shipping ?Richmond Examiner JET The "Freeman's Appeal," a Roman Catholic journal of New York, give* editorial prominence to a statement which Is likely to make a noise In the religious world?namely, that the Queen of England Is about to become a Catholic. The gossip about her Majesty Vailing health, the editor says, Is more than allly, it is utterly false and aet afloat with the intent of prejudicing the world against the solid conviction which rosy Induce, at any moment, the startling event of the conversion of the Queen of England to the Catholic faith Very late lettera from London, the editor adds, penned at the highest snd most reliable sources of Information, have been read to ua, and In these It Is declared that the little gralna of the seed of faith which were dropped Into the mind of the Princess Victoria by her mother, the Duchess of Kent, are now about to produce a "rich harvest " llr The national horse show will open in Ottawa, Illinois, on Tuesday next. fTT ktv"b\A, "I VPOGRAPHICAlTsOCIml* \ *77meeting of tha &>>ove >ociety will be held THIS (Saturday ) EVENING,at o c ock, in the Counoil Chamber. Citj Hall. H. S. HO went. R 'o Sep. V^N^.W BKLL..W8 D D.. of rV? L Pr<>,toli 'n the Unitarian ^hiirnh. oornerof Oand Hixth atreets, TO MOR' MORNING. Services to rn" menoe at 11 o'olook. it^^a special meeting of the pres 1 Mounted Guard will be held on M7Nn^,Xn?VpKN ING- "To'otook. at r. avenue, between 9th an1 inth members are requested to be pnnctual in at endanoe, as business of iu.portance will be brought before the meeting. Poru"?0B w *<>7->t committee. n W COMPANY "a," u. s. engineerswin bodied meeh&niiaa will be enliatad to fill this Company to th?> max fixrw by law-150 men. Inquire ? "<>. fl street Pay from A13 to SSt oer month besides food and clothing. * LbItV' T^O ALL SOLDIERS?Wounded in the present ir,11 WIU Vw* ?l ""n01" children or those killed or died while in the aervioe, or on aooount thereof, will address R. B Ll.ofD & CO., oorrTi and fc ate., Washington, i>. C., l?i5? i **rtlou1* of servioe Also, late 3 months' ?olnnteers. se7-3t* S^n'PM8' PENSIONS-Officers 57 '"d So.diers, disabled by disease or wonnds receivedin the servioe of fl,e Ln.eti S.atr"inthe line of duty, in the preae.t war, oa^i *a vethel? raa f, ,v:ussrva poirmne^nn oav^eminasv for ll9AMO&> ''n " p"mbi)?llA 1tkS ^so*004*8 rsspeotfuHy solioited. phouing out! FANCy* GOtt'Ds1 l?Ire stock of Swy-W'S&KsiAis pnoe? a/win r ,ka eotif* at such bay ?T (5ood? Wit pritu, Nov la ths time to AMUSEMENTS. | GOOD T MtfAf "?-6b0 ? M IN IN THE riFLD AGAI"J w The n'Dibm of the Hickory C\ub take r*t pleasure in aunoancing to their mu) friends ?* and the publie generally that th?y will give their Sixth Grand COTILLON PARTY the Fbanklin Hail. conerof9tlii aad Dsts..lf^P on MONDAY K VENING, OotoberT, 61. Ticketa fr> oents. admittirg a gentleman ano ladiee. By ord?r of the Committee of arrangements. For particulars eee feture advsrtieement. it i IKST GRAND PIC NIC OF THE SEASON, To be given g% I MONDAY. S*pt*mber$, 1ML , Sf At the Green Spring Pavilion, half a mi.'/? berord Qeorretown. This will be tkt no nioUpBt I Omnibuses to start every hoar from Seventh et. and Pa avenue Prof. Withers' band is engaged. I Ad efficient polioe foroe is enlaced. Ticket* ? ou. 1 ee 5-4t* J ODD FELLOWS' HA.LL?RETURN OF TffE FAVORITES -Dupont A flay lord's Original CA M P B t? L i- MIN 8TR R LS will reopen the above Hall for asnort season,commencing T^URSDA * EVKNING.8eet.5tb. Mr. ChaHee Villlere, the 1 treat Female Impersonator, is bow oonneoted i with this Troupe. . I eea-lw D>. 6. FORD. Aganl. ; WANTS. WANTED-A competent and reliable Drag aad I Preeoription CLERK, with food ree- I ommendations ae to oapability. ounrac?er. Ae. Ad- | dree* (with referenoei) "M," at thisoftee. 1 7-31* W| ANTF.D TO RENT-A email bnek HOU*E containing from 4 to rooms i or woald> r*?t I part of a house, unfurnished Addreee?etatiaf I looation?A. F. LONG. 8ta* OBoa. se I ?? 117ANTED?To have every body to call at I Wf SMITH'S. No 460 Seventh St.. op^slt-JPoet 8ffice,and purchase their FALL and WINTER I LofHING, TRUNKS, HATS and CAPS, at th? very lowest prioes. Give him a call, au 30-lm I WAITED?A well furnished DWELLINGHOUSE, containing about six rooms exolu siva of kitchen and servant's rooms, well situated. | with a large yard or lot. and a g od oarriage-bou?e I and stab'e for not e?* than three h r?e?. Persons | having suoh promises to rort will e'ea?? leave I witt^n descriptions at the Offioe of Solicitor of I Court of C'aims. with tf ins as 80 2w* I WANTED, FOR THE HASH?AH kind* of SECONDHAND FURNITURE AND HOUSEKEEPING ARTICLES. Persons leaving the city or having a surplus will do well to call I immediately. R. BUCHI-Y, i je3 4 a* ?*eventh. between G and H sts. j WANTED.?We are now buying SECONDHAND FURNITURE.STOVfisand Bed DING, for whioh we are payins the higheet cash prices. Families declining housekeeping, or I having a "urplus of furniture, will find it to thair I advantage to give us a nail. 1 BONT7. A 6RIFFITH. Je 13-tf No. 369 7th ?U. betw. I and K sta^ PIANOS, PIANOS. PIA N OS.?N ew Piaaes received ever? week Come acd look at the as- I sortmentat W.G M KTZEROTI"8 Mnsio Depot, corner Pa av. and Eleventh st. ee6 I Da card R Dl'HAMKL. having returned, after a short I alitenoe from th? city, oan r?e found as usual to I answer professional oalls offioe next to l>rag I Store rorn?r S?v?Dth acd I sts. se 6 St* I Anew as*ortmknt of brass and WOODEN DHUMS, FIFES. Brass anl Oerman Si'vrr INSTRUMENTS for mi' tarv hands, I at . W G. METZFROiT'S, se f. Comer of Pa av and Eleventh st. I ONE SPLENI'ID SEVEN OCTAVE ROSEWOOD STMMWAV 4 SON't>w*aH P. A NO, worth #315. for ?3no. Inquire at I I f f I se6 MF.TZKROTT'S Music St-re. I J ONIONS-ONIONS-ONIONS. UST Received on nomigutnent 1^0 "mnohae I pi .mo Onions. For sale low. KING A BURCHELL, se6 Corner Fifteenth and 1 ?t?. ' T* ATTKN riON, SUTLER*! | A HE Great Relink or thk Campaign, SOUSED TRIPF. At JAM ESS. GIBSON'S | So LKH's Dipot. 8S3 Pa artnuf, opposite WillafU' Hotel, [ Tne on y plaoe to find it pare, scf 6t* : Choice Philadelphia print BUTTER?TAYLOR * CARTER aredaiyre- I ceiving choice Phi^ade'phia Print Butter, whioh I th? v are celling at 25 cents per p >tind at their new I Stands. Nos. 193, 194. 19-V and 196 Center Mar- I ket. on the avenue bark of the oid watoh house. I Thev also have FRESH EGGS by express daily. I se6-at? I WAGONS. CARRIAGES, Ao. Quartermaster'aiid Sa'lers' Wagons. P?sr?s 1 and Grooera' at<d ail kinds of Traders' WW Wagons, together with Light Fancy jBSBC_ i Wagons, and a genera assortment I Buggies and Carriages of different style., ue? aad j sroond-hand, now in store and f r sale by I TWOS. Y> ITNG, see lw No. 409 Pa. av.. eorner of 4X st. I WALL. STEPHENS A CO. 3U3 Pennsylvania AVBNCB. , MILITARY AND NAVAL merchant tailors. AND HKADY-MADE CLOTHIERS. | AND EXTENSIVE DEALERS IN GENTLE- I MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS, _se6 if (Intel. A Repub ) I Army sullies JUST RECEIVED- \ 4*1 cans SAUSAGK MEAT. S41 cans FRE^H TOMATOES, 48-cans FRESH VEAL. 360 oans BERP.a la modt, 241 cans HOAST BEEF, 360cans KRESH MUTTON. 2*1 cans B KEF and GRAVY. 240 cans SOUP and BOUILLI. 30 oases FRENCH DESSICATED VEGETABLES. For sale at New York Factory prices. KING A BURCHELL, ! se 6 Corner I and Fifteenth streets , ? HAMMACK'S I REST 4 UR A NT. 4^. (5^ V. &KCHAMPA6kE J I take pieasore in saTing to my friends that, at I this s*ason of the <ear the above Institution is I something that should not be neg ected but should I be si'Ught immediately. 1 would also state that I I have, at an immense oost. ha** put up ope of Han* I f >rd's self-cockiug and baok-aotion Refrigerators, I which, for keeping game of all deeeriptioos, sur- I pa 'se* any thing routh of Mason and Dixon's Line. I My st.>cK of fire WINES, BRANDIES and SK I GaRS oannr>t be snrpassed, if eeualed, la the I oountry. fall and see me. No. Pa. avenne, I adjoining Willards' Hotel. 1 se 6 St* JNQ. D. HAM MACK, Proprietor. I FOR SALE-STOCK AND FIXTURES oa I Seventh st., near M st., adjoining No. HT9. I Also, the Home will b? tor rent. The ho see is I three stories. Terms moderate. Apply at the I loess. se5 y* I ]VOTICE.?The copartnership heretofore earned I 1 on by the naine of H. r. LOUDON A CO., has I been dissolved on the 1st inst, by its own liwita- I tion. All thote owing amounts ?o said firm are I requested t i settle the san e without delay, as the | successors are anxious to cioee the books aad I settle aooounts against the above expired oopart I nership. GEORGE W. FA 4 a NT FRANCIS J. HE1BERGBR, JOSHUA H. KING. I . LJ~ NOTICE?The undersigned reepeotflilly I inf<>rm their pa rons and the publio generally of I their having formed a oopart?>-rship to oontinne I the business m all its t ranches, as simoeesors of I tlie late ? rm of H. F. Loudon A Co. Whilst ten I deung the r tli&i.ks for the very libera patro-age I received, th?y pledge themtilves to use thtir ut- I most exertions to merit their eontinued favors. F.J HEIBERGER A CO.. I successors to H. F. Loudon A Co , I Military and Naval Merohant Tailors. ! F. J. Hkibbkosb ( J_H. King, < sep 6 3t I OBR DUPONT'S SUGAR-COATED^FR" I MALE REGULATING PILLS are the rm* I bett in They operate speedi y acd effeoteaiip. I and Iteing mgar-coated create no nausea up n the I m >st d nil oat e s'o- acta A tml of Ueee Pills will I prove their superiority over ?1| others Price ?1 I a b-<x. So>d only at UPHAM'S, 310 Chesnnt I street. Sent by mail to ail part* o| the ooantry is I I a sealed envelope. Bold in Washington bv 8.1 CALVERT FUKD, oorner 11th street and Pa. I *** aep 6 eoly DR. GODFREY'S ANTIDOTE need for the last half oentnry in the Hospitals olLaadon I and Paris for the on re of Soertt Dwsait*. may now I be hai at UPHAM'S. No. S10 Chesnet strret, eole I agent for the Lmted States It contains no mer- I oury or other minerals, and wi 1 not harm the most delioate oonstitutios A tp**dw emt gearanteed and ao change of met required. Prre (1. I bj '*?ress Sold in Washington by S. CAl^- I VERT FORD, oorner 11th street and Pennsylva- 1 ma avenne. esy??slt ITPHAM'S HAIR DVB '.-TO COLOR BLACK I 1J OR EROWtt ?On:y IS oents a box. Three] boxes for one dollar. Gray, red or taxes hair eaa I be changed in a lew eeooods ta ait btaek or I ] brown, by nsing Upham's Lisuid Hair Dye, the aeat I d eheaeeet in the world, prodaoing, the moment I it is applied, a rich natural appearanae. Each Box I I cu UPHAM'S HAIR DYB is warranted to oontaia as maoh km*r d\t* as others sell for sa* dall?r' I jo'd by 8 C. UPHAM. SI0 ^hesnat street, h la- I delphia, and 8 CALVERT FORD. eorUr llth street and Pa. ave. iapfr*aoly I T J- CORBIN, Rx-Prefeesoratthe Veteriaa- I rJ CylV?; oan be oocsuitsd at E. K. Conklin s Stable, Fourteenth aad D tit.. Washington, D. C .(late Birch's.) ee> |t? I ^MITH'S, No. 460 Seventh street, ia the Lest I GOODS, as he esiSs all his goads at Nav Y ork Fr'?? au ?-lm J TAL.?Thesnbeont?r wiflexohanxsfine Farming Lands in Ohio and Micbiasn lorlaads with in ? WM.fHOS. CARROLL." ? Washington City, Aagnst S3,1B61. aa B^ats I i 111 NOTICE. " I 4 1?Ir. M. WILLI AN reenectfallr informs AU 1 friends and the pib ic generally that he has opeaae. I o?New??rf at OTTO SCHLOKhSr! i Mi?JMra.l AWFVL SACRIFICES' DISK AS MATH ' AWFUL SACRIFICES! DISEASE' DEAT:: AWFUL SACRIFICES' DISEASE! DIATJ1 AWFUL SACRIFICES' DISEASE! DKATi.' AWFUL SACRIFICES' DISEASE! DBATH AWFUL SACRIFICES' DISEASE* DEATH' AWFUL SACRIFICES' DISEASE' DEATH AWFUL SACRIFICES' DISEA8E' DEATB Awh! SunioM' Dieraee ! DmU ' Awfal Afterift?oa " ? Dittii' Awfal BmhImi ! Diaaeee' Death ' A w'al BMnlMi! Dimim Da?u' Avfn: Herieii: r inn Death' Avfal Saenfceee' Dieeaae ' IT nit' STRIKE AT TH K ROOT OF TRK DISKASF STRIKE AT THE ROOT OP THE DISEASE PTRIKE AT THE ROOT OF THE 1HSBASI STRIKE AT THE ROOT OF THE DISBASt STRIKE AT THB ROOT OF TIB DISBASI STRIKE AT THE ROOT OF THB DISEABt Strike at the Root of the Dinu* ! Sink* at the Root of the Dmmii Strike ?t tie Root of tM Diaove ' Strike at the Root of Ue Dimm' Strike it the Boot of tM Dimm* ' Strike at Ue Boot of the Dtmn! CONSUMPTION. INSANITY. EPILBPTIC FITS, GIAVBL, DBOPSY. LAN SOl'B. NERVOUSNESS, CONSUMPTION. GBAVBL. INSANITY. DROPSY. EPILEPTIC FITS. LANSOUB. NEBVOUSNESS. Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Pits, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic FiU, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic FiU, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Pitt, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Pits, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Pits, Grava!, Dro;ey. Langoar, Nerroaaaoae, 6 rare), Dr< p?j, Lor |oar. NorTooanm, Gravel, Drop**, 1 uioir, Nerrooanaoa, Grave., Dropey, Lone oar, Norvoaeoeae, Oravei, Diopay, L*occur. Nervoaaaeee, Gravel, Droj ay, Langoar, Narrnaaooaa, Ueieereal Laeaita-le of tko Moxnlir Byetow. Ueivereal l.aa'itode of the Maeealar Byatom. UniTortal Laaeitade of the Meeoalar Flulai. Uoiveraal Leeeitade of the Maacalar 8;iU?, Univereal Laaeitade of the Maecaar Syatowv Unite real Laaeitade of the Maeotlar Syater Dimneea of Viaica, lmpoteooy aad laaantt*, Dimar?a of Vieton. ImpoUmoy aod laaauitr. Dimneea of Yiaioa, Impotency acd Inum!'. Dimneaa of Vieion. Irapoteaey aod Ioa* my, Dimneea of Viaion. I m potency aad la awiu, Dimneea of Vision. Impotency and Inaa. t?. THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNG THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNG THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNG THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNG THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNG THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNG Ol both aexea die anaaally of theebore Dioeooci oau ?*d by aboaa of the GENEKATITE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, awl from diaeaeee arieing froaa " Habit* of DW tMtioo." Diaeeaee of theeo or goes repair* the aid of a Diarotia. HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT EUCHU HELM BOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOi D'S EXTRACT BUCH1 HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU IS THE GREAT DIURETIC IS THE GREAT DIURETIC IS THE 6REAT DIURETIC IS THE GREAT DIURETIC I* THE GREAT DIURETIC IS THE SREAT DIURETIC aad a poaitiTe and apeoifie remedy for diaeaeee i the BLADDER. SIDNEYS. GRAVEL, DROPSY, ORGANIC WEAKNESS. ABUSE. Syphilit'e a-d Veoereol Dneaaaa. FEMALE COMPLAINTS. FEMALE COMPLAINTS, FEMALE COMPLAINTS, FEMALE COMPLAINTS, . FIT.HALE COMPLAINTS, FEMALE COMPLAINTS, aod all Dtaeaaee of the Geoeretiro Organ*, whet er ejirting in YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OB OLD. MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, Fro? whatever oaaaeoriginating, at d oo mattei ?| HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING. HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCBO HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCW to ia it* taeta aad odor. laueHioOel. fcction, free from all "lahmoea prepeitica." aad < ?kea wlthoot "hindrance" from "baaiaeea ** Lit lo or No Chea*e la Diet. Little or No Chaa<e ia Diet. Little or No Chaage ia P?ec Little or No Chaaoe ia Diet Little or No Chaoce ia Diet. Little or No Chaoce to Diet. Careeat "Little Expense" and -No Kxp-oare' Carea at" Little Expoa*e"aad "Mo Kiponre " Coree at "LitUo Expeaxe" aad -No Exptware Carea ot "Little Expoaee" ond "No Kxr^eare." Coraaat ? u ttle Expeaae" >ad "No fcipinr' Care, at" Little Kxpeaae" ond -No Expoaare." If yoo are aafennx aoad.or eall for the rowaJ. it oooe Explicit direction* aooovpaay- Prio^ |1 Mr bott e,or aix for ?A. dolirored teoap aa Lroaa. 1 ?a Waehiagton by S B Wmi, Z D S. Ja?. D. B. Oum. Kiawou. * Lmiaeo, S.O. ?oaa.aad hp f^aggtata every vhoro. PhfaMaaotr ktteadoaaa froa o. hl to p m Diroot lett m HELMBOLD'S MEDICAL Dt ?OT. IN Soath 1 eoth, b Ue Choeeov Le*wrtbe ayaip'.jio* ia a1) aoauoaoi auooa CTAdma,^ CrOvteeoafOMaoo. - - -

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