Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY EVENING TELEQRAPII. PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1864-
A U rnanroo HT.wttkttM.
OfHCE No. 108 8. THIRD STREET.
fSrSao TantM Mft Paa Oopt, or Kiartibv Ciwn Pu
JPssst. papaHS 1M CurKr, anal aMttsd U HobaerUwS
at Ik 0r MR' Tou.Ae. Paa Amtm ofca Dlla
b rim Oaerr. roa Two Moaras, Invariably la dTaoe
ts tnssirtad at the asna! raue.
ameOs a taa tnoartlooa.
( i.i a em take of Anofifmmn Pntntrmnvs sterna.
nstar fa Ostan.l. Asr laseris-m mast b anthfnil'-al.tt
tv ths aaaa an. liMrHl or the writer oot neiwssarll for
asstiaValfcsn, bat as a otiaraiita. ftr his food fJth. W.
eekaoot aasaeruk. t return nMU4 Coauaunleauaaa.
, Ts AtlTurllMn.
flaHUsr a eke (tm! tmMM la ! rtrralatfsm of Tti.
Ti in. ompllliil n to t. press at an
rlr bow, sr. aiseartly reoiieal that advertl.ements may
feaitaVMf ta a " aa 10 'clia, If pnaaltile, to acc-are
afcssn aa IsssartUta Hi asl of oar editions
I . FKirAY, 6F.nEMBER 9, lsvt.
jnie pEiJinpir. or natiux urr.
llany persons who talk rery flippantly aliotit
tie war really do not understand what th-y
gre piking about. They deploro the whole
tiling m 01081 terrible natlonnl affliction. In
that they art," quIte rlSbu Thpy wish tho s,rifo
Were endod and' the cowt r'trml to it
oiig)naltranqultlty.,u,ll,ro',IK'r,t-T- In t,l:U
tticy are Joined by all Whc of thp orth
Of all political opinions and 180 n ' But
.ibco they condrmn the war ln jiC Rtr.,Ct
when they cry cut affaiiut " . . ,",!.
... i - wronc, per tic, and that
wrong, per c,
oTer can Justify It, they think,
.-d apeak like philosophers, rnther than
w a like angels, rathir than the mortal
Iving! who are much lower than the angels.
War, no doubt, Is horrible. Even a heathen
writer, ln referring to It, exclaimed, " bctla,
ldla, horrida btllal" Nor can it be expected
that the least cultiyatcd of the people of this
fcighly civilized age will regard the fearful
physical and moral evils of war with any feel
ing of favor. War, for its own sake, can and
chonld find do sympathy In a human breast.
.Out there are evils even greater than the evil
Of war, and It becomes sensible men, and even
Christian men, to draw a distinction between a
trar that la not just, and a war that Is war
ranted by motives and object which may jus
tify even Its fearful consequences, or, at least,
xnder them tolerable, for the sakeof the great
nds of social and political happiness which
war alone can rescue from destruction.
But there are sentimentalists who never can
operate a means from its purpose ; who never
Can accommodate thair metaphysical theories
and conceits to the practical affairs and neces
sities of actual life. When they speak of war,
they contemplate only Its shocking conflict
and carnage. They see only the frightful col
lision of embattled ranks ; the heaps of dead
and dying men stretched out upon the ensan
gulnod field, and they think of the widows and
Orphans created by the merciless slaughter of
the last battle. But they are unpractical
Jamers, who revolt instinctively from all
violence wnatever, wunout perceiving mat
all the best victories which Christian civlllzv
tion, in the last lew centuries, has won over
barbarism, have been achieved by means of the
mailed band of war.
And, now that we are engaged in the dread'
Ail civil contest that has so unhappily divided
and convulsed our country, what Is the par
amount idea that should Impress our minds
ud reconcile us to the conflict? Not the
love of military glory; not the low ambition
of gaining suceess ln a mere game of physical
strength or moral pluck. Triumph won In
any such struggle would be not only worthless,
but, dibhonorable. But in this war a nation is
(riving for its life against Rebellion.
The Government ia fighting for tho princi
ple of nationality. We are endeavoring to
uphold the inestimable principle that the laws
of a State are supreme, until altered or re
pealed by the popular will that made them,
and that unless they are maintained in
their rightful authority, the fundamental prin
ciple of all government Is effectually subverted
ud destroyed. Therefore, the war should be
Supported tor the sake of Its object, and for
eign powers should not interfere with an Ad
ministration which is fighting the battle of
legitimate authority against rebellion.
SEULECTIXe THE Rl'DIMEWrS.
We said the other day that our schools and
Colleges do not teach thoroughly the rudiments
Of English education. We say now that they
ere equally deficient as respecta instruction in
the elementary principles of morality. Ameri
can youth are not only not properly taught
bow to read, write, and speak their mother
tongue correctly, but they ore not made to un
derstand the dlllerence between right and
wrong in human conduct. There was a period
When these lessons In ethics were Imparted at
borne by parents, and men had the foundations
Of their character laid broad and deep In those
precept of virtue learned at the mother's
knee. But that age, In a great measure, has
passed. With comparatively rare exceptions,
oya are not now, as they once were, brought
up at home, and indoctrinated in those great
fundamental Ideas of personal integrity which
lie at the ba?isf all true manliness.
That kind of wbolosome and radical breed
ing bas of late days gone almost entirely out
f practice. The patriarchal system of dis
cipline is fallen into disuse among modern
lu ads of families, who have no time and no
taste lor this most Important of all domestic
and, we might say, social duties.
What with the ignorance and necessities of
t'ie poor, and tho absorbing cares and frivoli
t:o of the rich and well-informed classes,
c'nldren ncw-a-days are left very much to
j ck up thilr morals tn tho street, and with
fi cii examples and associations as they meet
there, It is no matter lor wonder that they
(rrowupwitli very corrupt natures and vory
loose notions of decency and honor. Their
manners, of course, correspond with their
vitiated feelings and false conceptions of pro
priety. ' .
The effect of this sad want of judicious
training is manifest in many striking illustra
tioss. One remarkable fact Is, that the youth
of half a century ago no longer exists as one
of a claaa. That phase of humanity Is one of
those antiquities which this fast age has almost
completely abolished and thrust away amid
the cast-off rubbish of the past. Childhood
passes now by a leap to manhood ; and the in
termediate stage, which once formed a long
Interval .of modest diffidence, of gentle and
leserved demeanor, of respectful deference
to Hrtor ia years and wisdom, and every
generous aaa puw imp, inculcated by a
thorough. peocu(lt u c,,, home-enforced
discipline and subordination, hi obliterated.
20J!W.B0 k)ng,!t according to any
tight uudetstandlng of that period of life.
They affect all the ah, and prwui'
assured bearing and colloquial tona of metu
A tfttle Mow of fifteen Is tricked out la
boots, and surtouts, and neckties, and stand
ing xollars; be even sports a watch and chain,
and walks wl th a cane ; he wears whlekr aud
lounges at the theatre, ogles the ladles at the
opera, takes his appetising toddy at fashion
able bars, frequents billiard saloons, gives din
ners at the Juvenile club up town, drives his
two-forty nag on the trotting course, votes
Ilorace a bore, Euclid a wretched old he.-Uhim,
avows a sovereign contempt for tho anxious
admonitions of his good-nttured but verdant
mamma, and laughs over his cups with his
Jolly young companions at the reproots of his
father, whom he facetiously calls "the old gov
ernor." This picture may be, perhaps, over
drawn slightly, but we nevertheless present It
as a fair type of the boy of our era, which any
one may every day recognlxe In the streets ol
on American city, or at places of public resort.
Here, then, Is a monstrous abortion a
fc rclng of the course of nature and It ob
viously conies of deficient or vicious educa
tion. Men with families to bring up are to
much engrossed with business and money
making to spare any adequate portion of tlinii
nnd thought to homo responsibilities ami
duties. Mothers are, on the other hand, so
occupied with shopping, and dressing, and
Usiting, and entertaining and being enter
tained, that they cannot snatch sulhYient
leisure from fashionable dissipation to mark
the follies or vices of a child, and give them
The teacher In the public school, or thn
professor at college, thinks It no part of his
office to cultivate tho heart of his pupil, and
' '-"fore gives no heed to the matter. So
-niort at home and thn
:.';t, betwrrn tn .
neglect ai the acadctnj, the boy gels hU
moral educati'ofi undef thtf tuition of the
young bullies and b.'aslijdiemen. off tUo l,lur
ground and the streets and alleys ot,,e uwn
Of course, ho Is forward and quarrhH.me
fond of oaths and fights; spurns at all re"
straint, and Is Impatient of authority; insults
his tutor; disregards his parents; crows con-
cited and overbearing ; learns to deceive ; to
take mean advantage of others ; becomes sel
fish indisposition; impudent in manner; irri
table and resentful; and, In short, loses all
native simplicity and generosity of temper.
Unitbd States SbuvickMaoazinh. We have
received the September number of this excellent
periodical. It is filled with choice and ably writ
ten articles, upon various subjects nearly allied
to the operations of the Army and Navy. Among
th articles we observe a biographical sketch of
the late lamented Brigadier-General Alexander
Hayes, of Venm-ylvania, which is alone worth
the price of the magazine. Charles B. Richard
son. New York, U tho publisher; rrofessor
Henry Coppee, of Philadelphia, is the editor. W.
II. Zelber, No. 106 S. Third street, has the maga
zine on sale, and for subscription.
Mrs. Johk Drkw's Nkw Arch Stri;kt
TuraTRl. A v.rf Ian, faalilonable, and IntrlllKtnt
audtanra attuodrd tlili theatre laat evening to wltneti the
prrtonnanca uf the capital old coined j of ttie-Zfioii M'ia
Tlili ctifnedy waa wrlttiin by 4torK Colman, am! Wat pro
duced flrat undf r the fcuprvlsl'in or Uavtd larrlek, da .lug
the latter half ol thi eluhteet.th ceolury. Mr. llitnli'i tl'
llvertd the prologue previous to Its ilmt rvprejeteaJvn In
The author of the play haji In hli preiVe to the drat
rillttoa that ltTIe ue that line been made In thla eomi'dy
ol KleltllLK'a admlrahle novol of ' Tow Jone,' mutt be ob
vlou. to the luo.t ordinary reader. Sumo hinti have at.o
hecn taken Irmn the account ol Mr. and Mr.. Kraiann
In No. -lit aid Mo. J16ofthe .V;irfnior,and I Me iliurl iivne
of 'Charli'iV Intoticjitlon, at the end of tho third act, la
paitly an Imitation of tha beliarlor of Hyrue, mai-h li
the tame clrcbmhtaneei, In the Aiiilpht ot Trri nee.
There are alM some trace a of the character of th fyafoua
WiSt In one of the latlcr paporf of tho L'onnnt$neHr ."
Vi e give below tho oatti of the ulay In 17iiu, and
Vrury lane. Arch Hlreet, Artli Strrrt,
.Mr Oaklev... Mr. Iliii!cy Mr Wheatley Mr. Car. leu
Major Oakley. Mr. lla l.Hli T Mr. J. Iirew Mr. (.rtillOn
Cliaile. Mr. Harryui'e Sir. Iolinao MrOonaldt'n
Mra ltueet... Mr. Atrken Mr. Ttooer Mr. Wnlu.
Mr II llia'le Mr.lt. I'lUmer Mr. V. Drew Mr Hi.ln.nl
Lord Trluaet.. Mr. Ix.dd Mr. Ituwera Mr. Mtrlowe
rapt.O I utter Mr. Ato-Mly Mr.ilatl Mr.Green
Mri. Onkley.. Mica Farren Mro.J. Ilrew Mra J. llrew
l.ady r reelove Mra. Hopkins MIsm Klnlock Mra Thayer
Jlanlet Mra. Keiuole Mita lleruard Mlita I'rlce
Mr. Jamea Cardcn perforined the part of "Mr. Oakloy"
lu a nioat acceptable and flnlahed etyie, and be haa al
ready made a very favorable Intpreialon upon the people
ol Thllndelphla. He deaervee tho more credit for thle ex
el Ueiit lendltfon of a comedy rote, from the fact that be
. aa hen acruetumed to the jureulle waika ot tragedy aud
Mra. John Drew aa "Mra. Oakley" did not give ni ao
natural, cany, and graetful a rendition of the cha
r titer aa wa could desire. It ! true the ahangea are
auddi o and the dltTlcultiea great, but In oTercomlng theee,
and actios the pan of an accomplished, hlgh-aplrited lady
of quality, the artiite producea Ike grardeat and moat
aratlfring effecta. To succeed well ln thlf character
wnulc he a dramatic triumph thut hut few could attain.
Mr. (Jritlttha kne ua our beau lileil of'Maior Oakley."
In the emalleHt detalia. aa well aa In Uie hiuber Aihia,
heevlnted a thorouKi appreciation ol the pert, aud pra-ai-uted
it In an eei nnd plea-ant manner.
Mr. JJonnidaonaie n-t Hsia uae "i.iiariee, ana ma acting
waaanunpleahant mun. t .ny, if weexeept Hie lipayaceiiu,
whleh wa welleaecuted Mr. Dnnaldvon'. love sceuea were
neither lucid, natural, nor raiulliar. Mr. itob.on a. ilr
Harry Benkle" aeeiu.u to think hie pnrt a second. ry one.
ml d d not appear luitrnue ul env nine. jnr. aiariowe a.
Lord Trinket'' waa just the stiff, tldlc ilous. ecjuialrethe
atilhnr h.a drawn ao a.tiulralily fo ' us, and Mr. Creen ul.l
tv well as ' Captain u l utter. Mrs niayer a"i.aiy
Kreehive" aos, rorieet In everything, as usual. Miss
Lizzie Trice as Harriot" waa cold unapprectatlva, and
uuin poa.oned . The part is one of the auiipleit, jet tu-i.t
lourLii.u ard eelectaMe ol any upon the atae of Ua kind.
1 he minor parts were acceptably preseieed.
airs. Iirew di serve, the especial tl.atiks of our thea're
tollig people for pre.enting ttieie esi-ellent and rare old
eomeilits In such pie ising style In no other city of the
rnltid btates are tti.se rte m.inuiiieuts ot araiuatic
'Iteiature pnluced; anil while fhlUilelphla is allowred tha
favor dut to all, we have them acted In a decoroue aad
often adinlralile manner
To-nlwht, lor Mrs. nrewa neneni, ane win appear in
Hherldan Knuwlts' ilellKbllul comedy of the .ore C'Aa.t?,
aad la O'risl lo lAe Mill.
imno ISowlks. We are glad to notice the
arrival "f thla favocite comedian. We hope mi to wel
come hlaa once more on our boards.
THE OAPTOBE OP ATLANTA.
UKMRtl. N11KKNAN-N OWN AMOUNT.
Ixivibvii.lh, Hait. 8. Ill anawor to a roquaat that 1
Mnjor-Oelieral .-ushham would giro ua details of i
Ins late opvratioua boloro Atlaula, m order to aileiica '
the cavila ol theaa who, in tno absence 01 partiou- ;
lara, were denying that thow opoiatiuus wore on the
who.o a federal snccoss, we huvo received tho iol
Atlaa, Kept. 7ih, lHtit.-Ou the l!6th 01 Auirust,
iirsuaiit to a plan ol which tho War Hoiiartinnut
had l een lully adv. and, I le t Hie Twentieth Corpa at
Ihc t'huttahoocheo briilo, and with thu balanco of
the arinv 1 drew off Irum tho aiego aud uaiuc souio
considerable artillco to mislead tin) enemy, 1 muvod
rapidly south and reached tha West l'oinl Railroad,
Leaf 1 airboru, on the 27th, and bruko up twolvo
miles of It. YV lieu luovini; earn my rllit appnuiuhud
the .Muoun Kaiinmd uear Joncsboio utid my Iclt near
Hough and Heady.
The enemy attacked tho right wlin of tho army ol
tl.a 'liniiosi'eo and was comelelely beaten, on tho
1st, and during the combat I pushed tho loft of tho
centre lapidiy on the railroad above and between
Kough and Keariy and Jouesboro'.
On tho let oi i-eptouibor wo broke up about olnht
niilcs oi the Macon road aud turned on tho enomy at
Joni sljoro', assaulted hiiu and Ini hues, aud earned
them, canturing llrlgadier-Gouerai donnas and
about two thousand prisoutrs, with eihtguus aud
lght alone prevented onr capturing all of II Aa
nil's Corps, which escaped south that night
1 he same night, lloou, In Atlanta, rinding all his
rallioads broken aud In our possession, blew up his
aiuiuiinii ion, 7 locomotives aud HO cars, mm evacuated
Ailunta, which, on tho noxt day, Sept. 2d, was occu
pied by the corps left tor that purpose. Major-Ocueral
Klocdm, eouiiuaudiiie;, we following tha retreat of
the Itcbol Army to near Lovojov's Utation, thirty
uiile.'- south of Atlaula, where, hiidlng it would not
pay to assault, aa we had already tho great object of
the campaign, ivli. i Atlaula, tho army gradually
and leisurely returned to Atlanta, and it is now en
camped eight miles south of the city, and to-morrow
ill move to tha camps appointed.
1 am now writing in Atlanta, so I could not be un
easy in regard to onr position. We hare as tha re
sult ot this quick, and, as I think, well executed
movement, twenty-seven guns, over three thousand
prisoners, and have buried over lour hundred Uubol
dead, and leit aa many wounded who could not be
Tha Kebels have lost, beside the important aity of
At aula, stores, at leant 600 dead, 260i) wouudud,
and WM) prisoners, w hereas our aggregatx loos will
aot foot up 1GUQ. It that is not sucoees, I duu't
kuow what is.
: ' tinned) Wat, T, BHSRXAJr, XsJ.-li.B.
EXTHA0T3 ntOM BEBEL PArEE3.
Till CHICAOO COMVRKTIOK TH COKSTRrXTtOf
Of Til R I'LATroRM TM MORAI THR SOUTH
RRVRK naVIMO MORS HRRO OV VIOILANT
tKADRRS AMD A COMSCRirTION, RTO.
Veen IA JtsrAfnmvf Kramimrr, .1eptmr .
As there La at leaat a rhanrp of tha Yankee
elo lion In November Hiving tbat nation, Mei:i -lun
fur I'ri flldODt, and Pendleton for Vice I'resi
dent, it become well worth while to examine cire
fnlly the dorument whieli theycAlla "platform,"
basis of tho Intended policy of tha Democratic
I arty, In rase of their siiceredinK to tlie Oovern
nient. InAsmurh as we are at war with tbat
country, and the chief controversy between its
purlins La upon the rusliitennnre of this very war,
nnd n the best way of priwccuting the hamc, if
It ia to tie prosecuted si all we have, unhappily,
a nearer interest In their aiiprom lilng election
than wc should winb to f. el in iiny of the can
cerns of that people forever more.
1 he "platform Is prriarei with care, as these
diH umi n's ukiirIIv are. It msy turn out to bo
aeroally the programme or scbemo of ths Ad
n in .million of Hie enemy's country for four
yrais tocninc; and we are much concerned in
lining a clear Idea of what this document, ver
biage ap'rt, re.dty nieHiis and what it does not
menn. The first and lcmlliiK idea is that tho
arty and Iti ciuulitlntea "ailhere with unswerv
liifi lidelity to the Untuii," nhieh tliey pro:iiiuiice
to le "eiiially conducive to tho welfare of all tho
Siatea, Northern and Southern ;" thus tindertak
li g to jnilge of vt hot conduces to the well'nro, not
only of tho Stales reprisenteil in that Conven
tion, but also of tlio.-e which arc now the Cci.
fi th rale Stales.
lieiniK'riils raiinot bear no more than A'lnll
t'Ot.' to look upon this us h larubre :
Incy csnnot live without us. With' . ' Iftna'
env they have no country ut all Jl" ",eT
singulnr ardor of ntiachiaa'- , , ";re n,oit
riTipioi iilcil, cannot l whieh, though un-
dain nnd cveur -cooled! 1 bo studied dn
tl'itsnot a'"' -pugnance of the beloved object
wurv .ie tins piiKsion a whit; and it glows
I ' . -..v In the Democratic as In the Republican
att. llitlicilo, untlcr the Lincoln regime, our
mloiers have paid court lo us but roughly ; they
have wo. ed us as lue tiger woos his bride, hut
Mt Cle Ion and l'endleton us appears from a
subti qnvnt part of the platform promise to bo
lovi ri ol mi. dor mood.
They propose to tuke a hint from the parable
of the Traveler, the North Wind, and the Sun.
Thli c oaii of Confederate independence cannot
bo blown off by the rudest blasts of Boreas ; on
the contiary, the traveler only wrap it more
-losely around him. Hut the sun, uhcr March
n(, t, i" to beam with so gracious a warmth that
the th. cll'r 13 exP,'";i1 w "ing his cloak off upon
the to-do idc " 1lieri on hot march, eome-tim-i
flln"S 0Vl','COI,, The platform declares
thai "ImniedlO e,r::rw '!h""'u bem.tde tor a ces
sation of hostilitie. - .T1",!! w'?'1 tlc-
l.le.l ovmnnsinn. V y "elfiirtl f DumiHT.ltS
as well hs Atmlitioniats
know that the (Jovcrn-
.. fi'h,.l n.ll,.o , un l'.r,' about a CBSSatiOO
of hostilities at any moment, without any effort
at all; it is only ceasing, upon .cir part, rrom
hostilities upon us, ana all hoUlitst tease on
But the framers of tho "platfott" tiilt fare to
intimate Hint this is not what tbsv mcir lQU
'cexsHtion of hostilities" which they msk h tb be
exrrei-hly "with a view to the ultitut eoiiveu
tion of ail the States, or other peaceable means
to the end Unit ut the earliest niactlcahle moment
teaee may be retored on tho basis of the Federal
Dion of the States" meaning union of the Con
federate with the Federal States. If a cossa'lon
ot hostilities Is to be proposed, even with this
"view," we cimnot see that any effort is required ;
the Ftderal (iovernment could, at any time, stop
the war and Invl e a convention of what they call
all the State-; but, in short, the use of the word
"effort" proves that the cessation of hostilities
the c men. plate is not only with this view, but
upon this condition the condition that the Con
federate "tiites agree to come into the Convention,
nnd 1 bound by it, or in some oilier peaceable
way pliw e themselves onee more "on the bisis of
the Federal Union." Now, to bring about a cos-
satlou of hostilities upon there conditions may
certainly require an effort, and the word is not
This platform, then, docs not pledge tho new
Administration, if it come into power, to stop the
wsr, nor so much as to suspend hostilities for a
single moment; but only to make efforts to in
duce the Confederate States to come into Con
vention for the restoration of tho "Union," tbat is,
to submit as a condition of even an armistice.
Une paragraph of this document declares that
the object of the Democratic party is not only to
preserve the Union, but also " the rights of tho
States unimpaired." Hut it is sufficiently clear
that among these rights of the Btates they do not
count the right of secession, Inasmuch as they
do not even onee bint throughout their " plat
form" that there can be any peace without
Union, aud especially as they have nominated
for President the man who committed the very
first and most conspicuous outrage upon States
richta and sovereignty bv throwing? into orison
the whole Legislature of Maryland on the mere
smplcion that it was about to take that State out
of i be Union.
Hut it is also evident tbat among the Slate
rights they wish to preserve ia not reckoned the
ribtof secession, from this further circumstance,
that in the resolution condemning Lincoln's
"unurputien of dungerous powers not granted by
the con'titution, and the subversion of the civil by
the miliiary law in status not in insurrection,
they imp'y that there arc Slates in insurrection ;
nsmely, these Confederate States ; and tbat in
these there can be no objection to such assump
tion ol extraoidinary powers that in these there
is i:o i oi. ttn ntion and tbut In these the civil law
oil). lit to bo subverted by the military. There
to! e, nothing can be plainer than that the Chica
go Democrats, like the lialtimorc It -publicaiiH,
deny the right of secession, hold these States to
be in insurrection (that, is rebellion), and de
cline tbut our citizens have no civil rights, aud
ought to be rn led by military law. The differ
ence hctwtcn thein is nut a difference of princi
ple, but of expediency only ; like the difference
between the sun and the wind the storm having
been u itd and having failed, it is thesun's turn
but one way or other the cloak must come off'.
It is true that these "platforms" may be consid
ered rather as temporary instruments and agen
cies tor simply getting into power, than as preci.se
and binding engagements of political action. It
is also Hue that some ut least of the supporters of
these nominations are well known to be warm
advocates of pence, Union or no Union ; gome of
tbem even going the length of maintaining the
ripht of a State to sveede. It may further lie ad
mitt d tbat if all the Yankee nation resembled
MeClellan and Pendleton, Seymour and Vallan- j
diKhuni, and if Muhuioii had coniiuued to hold
the Government of the old Union, there might
never have been any teces-ion at all. I
All this may be so; but in the meantime it Is
imi oilunt lor us to remember that in their author
l ized declaration of principles they do call us in- i
aurgei.ti (or Kebels); do deny us, while in "in- .
km lection," the rights of Sia'es and all othor
rights whatsoever, aud do not breathe the faintest
bint of evi n an arnust ce, except upon the terms
of our con.lng into Convention with them on the
bai- of tl e "Uuion." I
The only practical moral wc can draw from all
this K th..t the Confederate Suites never had
more Uigi nt need of an i tfoctivu nrmv, aud a dili
gent conscription, and vigilant leaders, and all
men to the front, than they have at this hour. ,
ALLI.OKD iJl'.l'IAl OF A UNION fOUCB NKAB CLA-
KhN DON, ARKANSAS. I
L'vrrrtj oroVrce wr,e Hi'hmoHt inquirer, Sei. :l. I
Washington, Ark., July 15. lirigadier-Oene-rul
Shelby, commanding a portion of the Con
federate iimilry of this Department, reeotitly do
fe itcd the Federal General Csrr, in an engage
ment on While river, near Clarendon. The
Yankee force numlered, according to a l.iuie
Rock paper, tluec thousand man, Ullleial des
patches irom Shi lby place his loss at tbirty-ono
killed and wounded, and the euemy's ultwohuu
dri't and fifty or tin ee hundred.
Shelby had before this blockaded White river
and caplurttl a gunboat. Recruits are reported
to be joining biui in large numbers.
Central Stand Watie captured, a few days ago,
a steamboat laden with valuable stores, about
seventy miles above Fort Smith, bound to F'ort
Gibson. He is now operating in the Cherokee
Nation and on the borders of Northwestern
Arkansas and Southwestern Missouri. The Yan
kees have found, lu the Indian country, as well
as in other sections of what they reputu "con
quered territory," after they have succeeded in
plundeiing una devastating the country, driving
out ihe women and children, disagreeable aud
A Rebel Confmsion. We find the following
parngraph in the Itichmond Enquirer of the 3d
"Genkbai Jno. II. WiNiir.B. This officer, well
known in this city, has been removed from cotn
n.and at the post of Andersonville, Ga., we learn,
for 'incapacity and inhumanity to prisouers.' "
This paragraph amounts to a confession of the
truth of all tho charges which have been made in
relation to tho Inhuman treatment of our prison
ers at Ander-onville. Possibly, now that Winder
b removed, their confinement may be made more
Confined at Havd Laiioe. Major Oeorge G.
Bheurer, ionnerly of this city, bas been convicted
and sentenced by court martial to be confined at
hard labor for a period of fifteen years, as a gue
rilla. Tho 'resident has approved the sentence,
and Fort Delaware designated as the place of con
Bneiueut. Frederick Ejnnuner.
A new Trotestant Association has been formed
in Scotland, ' to oppose all legislative measures
which tend to raise hp the l'uiml hierarchy as a
h gaily endowed aud established body within the
Hcw.sbe d Fnslei ls the IlrltUh War
According to the following description, given
by the Dritiih Army and ,Vfy RegitUr, the per
sons employed In the War Office In London are
not ovenafked :
"At the risk of being considered tedious, w
will give a sketch of 'life' in tho War Office be
tween the hours of ten and four. l,et ns cmcr the
room before ns; It looks cool, nnd there is a
screen In the eornor which will effectually con
ceal na, while we ninko our observations,
from the eyes of the oHIciuls who sit at those
four square mahogany desks. It is ju.-t twenty
minutes past ten, so we may expect those
worthies Immediately. Abt hire is one. He
Is a quiet old gentlemen, dn si-cd in Ms k. with
a white neck tie; he hangs up his coat, h it, an I !
timbrelln, takes his seut In an iirtn cha r, and I
gmdunlly falls asltep. While we have been da- '
scribing Mm tho oilier clerks bavo entered the I
ru m, nnd arc preparing for Ihc arduous duties of ,
the duy. 'Another dan,' says a young gentle
man, looking at thu superscription of a letter bo
lias Just taken from oil his de-k. 'Confound the I
man, this is the third loiter 1 have received from
blin in lour datf.' Ho puts down thn note, and .
pouis some wider into the tumbler t ontniniiig the, '
rosebud which peeps through his button. ho'- .
when he is out of office. He yawns, sits d' i
and Inily glances at the 7Vme. ' ' i
"I sav," observes tin individual wit i,.. '
shoe pin'plHccd in the centra of h" "f
Muddle has gone to sleep; dou v ,'K
ouht , , wke lain up and sed Jl ronr j
ir. MUddie. opens ns cvcp wjth Uhn
".mttU.iic aliout a lon" w..ii .,! tji,, nRirm. '
I which he signs and Si mis lo the bend ol tha de-
j artinint by a V i0ssenger. Hiiring tho next hour
and a half tbr re is a dead silence In the room.
All the gentlemen (with tho exception of the
'chief,' who Is domng over a a minute paper i, are
hard a! work at thn Timet, At lust the young
poseesdor i f the rosebud rlset from his desk with
a sigh of relief and yaw ns. 'Mr. Fitr.-T waddle,'
says the chief clerk, suddenly, 'tlon't you tlrnk
jou mltht try a Utile Indexing?' 'Ah, (hat's
rather a good idea,' ro plies his suhordinalC
seeing a wuy to kill limo; 'give me tho book.
The Ixiok is given, and I'iis Twndille tries a little
Indexing. He soons gets tired of the oecti;a'ion,
draws a eaticuture of his chief on some blotiing-
taper, looks at the clock, and leisurely puts on
lis eoa', rosebud, and hut. 'Going to post a let
ter,' he observed at the door of the room. Ho
Csys his bosom friend Frank Noiiiiud a visit on
Is way to the hall, and Iho two young gentlemen
together leave for the Turk. The individual with
the horscslit e scarfpin now produces a dutch
oven and a pork chop. Assisted by tho other
clerk, who rejoices in a long beard and a rough
head of hair, he cooks the meat ut Hie official tire.
The banquet is then served on a dirty towel. 'I
say, Wilking,' says he of the horseshoe, ' I think
I shall bring a Soyer.' 'Capital thing, sir; when
I was down in Warwickshire,' replies Wllklngs,
'I found It of great use.'
"The merits of Warwickshire and the charms
of sporting are Ihen discussed for an hour, when
a messenger, holding a paper in his hand, enters
the room. 'What do yon want V is thn abrupt
inquiry of Wilklngs. 'Mr. Ilrownley, sir, ays
can be have 22s., lblth Foot, Wi.' 'No, he can't
have it iinlil Tuesday, ' replies the clerk, and then
continues an anecdote bo bas boen ro iuing 'so
the squire told him to lio still, touched the inaro
with Ibo spur, and cleared tho ditch like a bird.'
; capital leap,' the man with the horseshoe ob
a, ves : 'but when I wits down in Devonshire I ,'
and t.e anecdoto of Wilking is trumped. Mr.
Fif7.-T. addle now returns from bis promenade.
He divides his afternoon into three portions; tbo
first he devotes to holding levees attended by
Frmik NomlOv'1. 'he second to vawning, and tho
third to a liu.'e Indexing. Mr. Wilkings em
ploys bis time in triting the 'Town Talk,' tor the
iluiikumvillo Mcrnny, and the gentleman in the
scarfpin, having nothing psrticular to do, ropc
rnses the Timet. The si.'isll hand of the clock
sluggishly moves towards four, and wheu it
points to that hour the room is deserted."
The following is an Interesting description
given by a late Knglish traveller of tbo manner
in which divino i-ervbe is performed in the I'ro
testnnt church of Klsinore In Denmark :
' lbe service was opened by theclerk, a middle,
aged man, in plain clothes, who, standing in
the middle of the aisle, read a short preliminary
collect nnd the Lord's Prayer. The clergyman all
the time was kneeling ut the main altar, clad ia
the long, flowing black robes of the Lutheran
costume, w i b the round stiff ruff round his nock,
such us was worn by the English clorgy at the rise
of I lie Reformation. The priest's garb anil the
few remaining decorations of the church brought
us back in imagination to the times of Edward
VI or Klizabtlh. Ihc clerk's tusk being accom
plished, a psnlm was sung by a chorus made up
of boys only, to the accompaniment of tho organ.
I hc clergy man then stood up andoll'orodaprayur,
intoning it precisely utter the fashion of the (irego
rian chant of Roman Catholic worship. There
was then another psalm, and anather prayer, read
out of the book, when the priest, stopping down
from the altar, and walking acro-8 the church,
ascended the pulpit, which was ut the back
of the edifice, almost close under the org in.
lie read the gospel of the day St. Luke
xix., 41-48 nil through, thon preached f ir
about half an hour, tukiug tho whole of the
eight verses as his text. He was a tall, dlgnifiod
limn, with a lofty brow, hollow cheeks, and high
cheek-hones, with deep-sunken eyes, with an
earnest, ascetic, commanding expression of coun
tenance. He had a line, mellow voice, a calm,
impressive tone and manner, a simple, yet some
what grand emphasis, with a frequent toss of the
head, and a high and mighty, yet not forbidding
nor ungraceful gesture. lie was no bad imper
sonation of a minister of the Ood of mercy as
well as justice, bland and majestic, chiding and
5 litying, chastising and loving at the same time,
le addressed his flock sometimes as 'Iloloved
souls,' occasionally as 'Dear brethren,' and 'Fellow-Christians.'
The attention, silence, aud ap
parent devotion of the assembly wore throughout
most exemplary. The sermon being concluded,
tho clerg man onee more crossed tue church in
all its length, and took up his former station at
the foot of the altar. He again intoned two short
collects, or prayers, alternated with psalms sung
by the choir, and nasi ended the pulpit only to
cull down heaven's blessings upon his dock and
di niiss t hem. The whole service was over soon
after eleven o'clock."
l'OWKlts cox. On the tth Inst., by th Rev. T. A.
lernliy. No 101 J N. From stroet, Mr. KII1IF.KT t..
UoWthS to sllss KLISOH II. COX , aU of tins city.
rKI.KSKKT-KKIDKRIfl.-iin the "th Inst., by the
ltev. Tho. J. Allen. Mr.JUSKI'll c'KLb.SK.Kk' to Miss
KNtlI.K-BOIlK.ltT8. In Camden, N. ,T.. on thelsth
ol August, lli, by He V.Jos II. Swalu, Mr. JOS1 Alt t).
KMiLK. ol lilemlalo. to Miss ANN1K KKIlKCtlA,
daughter ol Charlea P. itoberu, ol Marltoo, J. Cam
den papers please copy.
JON KS-W ALHH. On the 8th Inst , at the Firth Bap
tist M.urch. center of KlKhleentti and Hurlna (lardi-a
s' reels l,v Ihe ltev. Keulien .leilr.es, ('. si. JONES, ot
wlnthrop. .Maine, to Miss .MAUV WALHU, ol l'hlla
ilel.l.l. VAI AIIICAL-HHMKR -On the sih Inst., at the
Khbr.ce of the bride's rather, by the ltev. T. lie Wilt
'l uln,s, e. Mr. ANIIKb.W II. MAH.VItll'AI. to Miss JKN-
X IK I .. daukhti r ol lleury ( . lllulnner, , all of tills
UK All.-Alter a short Illness on the lib Inst.. HKN'lV
111 Alt, In the .'ilith year ol Ills lute.
Iiue niillee v. IU he alv. n ol thu funoral.
llhl'NKK. on Ihe lih Insl.. KI.I.AIIKTII n., widow
ol the lute W m. I'.ruuer. lu the 77th year ul her one.
Il.e riltitbea and irtends ul the lauillv am r.Kueet-
lul.y Invited to fitteml the luuural tiuiu the reslilenuu of
her si n .lohn A. liruner, u, si'i N. r ronl street uu
Miil.i'u. alteruuon, hi 4 o-etoea, without lurthur uotlce.
t uneral to pruceeu to .viouuiuiiiit cemcMery.
KnWI.r H. At her reslilenee, In Klizatieth, N .1.. oi
WeillesilHV.7th li.-l .Mrs. MAItlllV K.l.l. V K. I W I.Kit
d.mi-liter ol Kla Jtrevo irt, aud wile ol 1'roi. o. s. eow
ler, lu the titth year ut her aue.
II A I.l.l IW K I I 1 n the Nth lust., MAKV I.., dauutitur
of l,e. Tiiii It. and l.uvllim! . Ilaliosvell.
1 hi-r. iiitlves ami .rleiuls ot the iionllv are rosoeetriiltv
llivllell to uttend the lilllerul , irt-m the reslileneo ol' her
grille puifnts. No. vol 4 N. Filth street, oil Sut-.i rduy tttuir
Iioi II. ut 1 u'cloeu, sillbout lur.liur llotiee
lilllllAM. I'll tho -! Inst., I'r.ll winlnds received In
lbe buttle near Nuilthtle il, Va. KM II A 111) tl. II I Oil V.M,
sun ol liaului anil t. alharlne ulghaui, lu the lsth year ol
line nonce will nr Rnen oi tne lunerai.
ItlltOINa.-On 8lh Inst, Mra. HA HAH HIUGINS,
Wile oi ltev. a. llbnius, In ihe Mth year of her sue.
Her relatives and n lends are respectfully Uiviteiltoat
tend her bineral, from her lato residence, No. 6if N.
'Iweltth street on Monday, Ink lust, al lu o'clock. To
proceed to Lauiel 11 111.
JnllNHTON.-Ou the 71b hut., J AH. F. JOHNSTON,
sved tb years.
Ills male friends are Invited to attend his funoral. from
his lute residence. No. 17VK Flue street. Monday, l'th
Inst., at t o'clock A. at. Inuniieut at Laurel Ulll Ceme
tery. P Al.MF.lt. the 7th Instant Mrs. ANN" PALMER,
wile of Wui. l oluivr, auceosod, ia the fortieth year of
The relatives and Mends of the family are resnnctmlly
Invited to attend the iuueral on Muturday, the Ilith lust.,
at 3 o'clock irom the residence oi her eoo-Ui-law, Chas.
J). Lear, hi t'pper Darby, Delaware comity.
R1LF.Y. June IA, 164. killed by a sharp-shooter, near
Keuesaw Mountain I.O.. HAilL. C. IllLtV, Co. , l7dl
ltegt. f. V. Aged M years.
Bu ll. On the Id Inst., of wounds received at Reams'
Hi ol Ion, Weldon Kallroad, Lieutenant JOHN H. Illt'll,
01 I o. K. l'JIh Beslmellt. New Jersey Volunteers.
The relatives and friends are Invited to alteud his
funerai, fruui the realdeoce of bis father, three miles from
( amilen, on Ihe Moorestown l ike, on number alteiuoon,
II tli inst., at 1 o'clock, without further DoUce. lulcr
uient at itetbeL
koi kk-Ou the Id Instant, at the Satteriee llosnliaL
West l'hllailelihla. of a wound rncelved on the loth ol
Auuust. at Deep Bottom. Va, Corporal KEl'HF.N SO.
1Kb, Co. U, M H. X. Heavy Artillery, in the 'ista year
01 bis age.
BTKF.L -On the 7th Inst., ot disease contracted while
In the service of bis country, WILLIAM Bli-tL, Fit 111
Artillery. U. H. A.. In the ild year of his one.
'I be relatives and friends are invitod to attend his fune
ral on Hatu-dav alternoon. at o'clock, from bis lata
residence, iturlim aueet, below Thirty aeooud, Moutuo.
VH .Ntl.-On tlie lib mat, LlIF.. wile of Jamea P.
Toung, and second dauKhter of the late Wllllaui Mout-aouierv-.
Kso., heilast, Ireland. ,
Ihe rclaiivee aud (rieiidM of the family are reapeetfully
Invited to ai lend her funeral, irom the resideu e ol her
ho. I. ami, tin. sm CalharUie sip. "I, on Momlay ueit, tne
laib In.t.. at 1 o'clock F. M., wltlioul lurther uollco. fo
proeeod to Woodlauil Ceuwtery. Iwbaat papsis pjeass
IC W A L It A V M Cf,
ai.Htr.flSOB TO W. IL CARBTX,
Fo. 719 OECBNTJT Street.
"W" I If 11 O W H1I AKH.
fJlorlntia ajewa. Th news) from nil tho
tn ll'a f Seiiaelm-nls are most erstlfr'lu. Anl no less
Lratilylng U housekeepers is thn int'lllvs'ire that Mr. l .
W. Alter, at his lmiu New tent. Nn.a',7 S. Ninth slie. t,
IS eedlntc the liur'at and best Cal III the City al IV (o'Mf
;iM-ej. Olve hlin a trial.
rifle Old Nlierry
b'usiirpsasc'l in this city.
Ju-d iih elved hv
1avis A I'.a-itsRn..
Arch suit Tmilli.
AU Acute aad I'hronlr Dtseasos curM by msaas of tha
f IHcreot med.ftcatl. na of Klectrlclly, at the
Ko. UJO WALNUT HTKEHT, Fauaaelpaia.
raof. c. n. bolls
Ocrnnrt 4, ISM,
A course of Lectures an full Instruction far asplylag
Uaivaiilsna, Magaeuaav an ethor madid rations of Blec
tTtclty as a reliable therapeutic agent f tha care of Acute
an4 Oaroalc Dtseaoes,
AT THE lltSTITUTIOK,
Ho. 1R0 Walnut street, Philadelphia.
Medical men and others desiring to attend the oonrse
a-e reuueateil to make appUcallun early.
K. O. Whitman 'o..
Mannl'aetnrera ul New and lelielois OonfaeHons, Almond
f aste, ClKKielate raramels, c'reama La Mode de
Pahs, evtuleltnlv flavored.
Buastod Jordan Almonda, Ac, Ac.
lo. 416 Chesuut stroet, bolow Fourth.
Ktrrk A Co,
sti-.l'b: a 0 8
! IlKCKKB UKOa
.1. E. HOtrLI),
Soventh and ohesnut streets.
iltlTTKN DKN'S COMM KKCIAL COLLUG K,
J No. il ili'llESNUI Btreet. corner of Heventn.
Established IS II. Incorporated 1H.;5.
Younn men prepared for the Counting-house and busi
Thorough and praeticsl Instnictlon In
In all Its branches, as pracUsed by the best accountants
ana iiumness men.
Plain and ornnmental, Is taught by one of the most com
petent ol ietiuien.
lieiectlnk- Counterfeit Notes, Ac.
By sound and on paper, tauxht In a thorough aad practical
manner bv a hinir-exnerlenctd operator.
8Ti;iK.NTH INSTUirt'TfcO rlEl'AIt ATKLV,
Aud recalled at any time.
Juvenilia' sessions arter September lo.
Contnlnlng terms, students' mimes (471 last year), Ac,
furnished grails oo sppUcmlon.
O, II. v II I 1 I r.s l T..1 III.
SCO lm No.G.i;i:ilEStil- r Street.
fj UMl'Ii 15
Small Profits, Quick Sales.
HATS AND CArS. NEWEST STYLES.
Lowtst Prices In the city.
cS-rmw-rm Ns. 40 N. SIXTH BTKEET.
Ifo. 16 K. SIXTH BTREET,
The Largest and Finest Assortment la the city, at the
RKl'AlltlNO ATTENDED TO PROMPTLT.
B1URK fsOAUE MAUF. AND I.F.TTtBKU.
Has bean created ln the neighborhood of ninth and
Chesuut streets, by crowds of well-dressed men.
DODGING IN AND OUT
Of a small 8F.OAR STORK ob tha upir eldaof CHE3-
Mt.T Btreet, below Ninth. It appears the proprietor has
been l-'UTTINi DOWM tke prices ol bis 8egars and To
baccio, t per sent, on aU his stock, which by the way Is
efrara collection, thus so ti-tr
On his prorlts for the benstlt r his customers, who always
. GO t'OK 111MI
KTt'RNKlF TO HIS OLD QUARTERS.
I IIAItl KM r. FI.ANRH.
loiuierlv urourielor ol"Our Hums..." No. I'jml 8. FOI'KTR
Htreet, In low Federal, Haiioiiuees lo his friends and former
patrons that ho It -s rellirneil to the Old huloon, aud lioje
a ret in n s nd emit uiuunee ut former tiaLniuaua.
Au exeeilei.t Ltineli duy and eveiiini.'. Also on hand a
eholeu assoltmeiit of Litiuors, Ales, Cigars, and Lauc:
lieer. sto rsm'.'l"
MO.N EY TO ANY AMOUNT LOANED
noun liiuiuuiuls, Waiclms. Juwelry, I'lale,
Clutnlin. Ac, at
JllNI 8 b OO.'fl
III.I) F.HTAIll.lttllKU I.OAM fil'Flf'K.
Curnur of 'illlltll and UASMI.L Suocts,
N.TI.-mAMONlB, WA'IC'lltH, JEWKLBY, (ll'Sg
Ac, fur salt' at
HKMJJlKAIlLYLOWrUICF.8. st! 3u
t.PlWs lxaa oil aiongaga vi cuv i ruu.rij, ai
Per otnt. tor a term of r uura.
' cnAHi Et ltiioAns,
o7-Jt Cenveyancer, No. . BttVKN lit sireot.
T-AH CLAIMS, BOUNTIES, PENSIONS
TT raw, aad all arsenptioa or ciaiuis avaiusi in
I'Blt.il HtsiMs Riivenimeiit a.l mated and colk'cUd. i'HIl
MOHKi' We have a full list of prlies now payable, aad
Uie ttosit-r i!OU be cousieil at nnre. Ai.sy or write w
tifcoitiiK caai.il A r iiUTIIKIt,
Aruir and itavr ciaiia Aitents.
Uu. 0'i WAUU I Htraet,
Q1201WJI3 HXIT138. ail.,
aaM-'lB Ko. 1631 H. BECObTD ST., FhlladclfhU.
HEATING FOR FACTORIES
Mills, c. Healed with director waste sWaov. Als
colls fur heaters, coiidi'iisiTS, evauoratura, At.
ael loi il. 1 UlttMAM, No. irt ii. sll'tll Street.
JOHN CHUM 1.
emrrvTRn in nrrrLriRR.
... til LulxiU STHKET.
A laree forte of bulllliiai lusicuaulu of n braiv'hei
The (fpaal rosnanuc, mttsteal, pntofnlmlc( speetaealaf
AI.AnmN, tilt THP. WOMI'ailFIII. LAMP.
Tun i.i vi nii rit srwiiir i.oi.okk.ii wa rK.Ht,
All ihe New and M arfoin. ent "i 'a'ry . Klee ml I'roper
tles. Wonderful Kl I.r.eib 'o.'aioes. Htartilnir rraris
ronnstiona, llrand i oonises, He -.iitiriil Mosic, li.sneei.
Holies, Ac, Ac.
FatnUy Msllree, Si
fonnaneo at '.'H o'et -Admission
Itinbij Afl'Torton, at i o'clock,
; i 'In.dien, .'.'i cents.
JOHN Tjfir.W'.S NKW ARCH ST.
l'J Tllf.AHtF. -
tVIMIMIF.Ii HI l'Cl.S.1
KOW 1'Kli ll'H SKS
IllvPlr.r : I "I Wll .1
Tum a mi' Kvrni
HenlenilMir n. lt',1.
V Idov. tlreen
Hlr Vvtlllsm Fob.''. .vi . . .
To f otis!!!.'1? w r
IN K I II All..
Mis .i-'Iiii Drew
1 1 , t.ltlll 10 Till MILL.
Mrs .1 .hn Ilrew
Villi HsTltltllAl M'lll I .
i, 'i to e at in-rtef to 9.
i, i ..i .. . i ok.
Ir,o-s oh n at 7
Bos Otlue open
X? h. I
ADNKU'S MILITARY H ALL,
,1 t No..
Ml N. TH I TfT Mtreet.
Tr,,n..snr V.NIIM !. Ihe well kaowa Mssitrn, is en-
irsued at this popular place of
ri, iit Ui l.rPt-.r f
i,vMlnMln lie.ira. wiu
-nini7 chittfs liTttoii-1
of tr.- mtlliC r UMI to tilt tmiiWU sravyuuti.,
TJ"EN.SINfiTO. 11AI.L. THIS rol'UTH
J pur f EntfUtmntm-nt, Nm I0I-T in1 1WMJFUM
'J'W H Avrniif flt.-MKlt S HKI'OMI htrrnt rilAMUlKd
s'f i- etrt. ifu br M i. John l.lp ), kmn hffin CDltrK'-'I
rn ntrrt, iirnl r." I' . nt r tionn tinri.oeliml tj
ft n jr otliT cii ftbll tit i,n nt r ihf k tii.l In the rltv.
A Urnf and nil. i.-nt Ort hfdtrK. nnlr th .llrfictlrtii of
rrul. K l.oNHtt, but t en pnKA.td, nnd ft rht.li'p prnitrftinm
nf V'tral mi') Ii!t.lr-tiir")iai ,M 11 . ir- will le pruituruil icli
ypnliiAf, fre ul i)riiwf to ihf inlltii e 1 h ConctTi
homii In Irtre. ait), mul cotntiiolltmi, ti rt'frff inTlli
it rl'ir, Mini Uie atttii'l-tnt- i'tur arid ' romtncJftiinir.
j;UKK CONCKKT SALOON.
Tli niitisrrihrr htn oponeU iht largo ini cotnmpitluui
SALOON, with lfnfr
h( MMRR OAliDKN,
K K.i:OK.NKXOt HUNK LIN RTItKKT ANI -illt ARO
aad In eni.ftcJ full rtrclifitrti, tinier tli leerhJ of
sfKOi'KKSOK A. IlKKIKL,
who will nluht) pf j roriu cholt e yruKramtufl of Nfttltrwl
nd othrr mil.
An ft pleaAnt )if.rA to ptin n vonlnff tr nf chnrifft,
tli nrppricior Is inicrn.liitHl liii hUlyllnhment iliall not
mrM hn C'BlSriAN UKVTSCDLGB.
RETAIL DRY GOODS.
SILKS, rtXLINS, MERINOES, &c.
TWO CASKS COLORED OTTOMAN SILKS.
NEW TYLE FAXCY SILKS.
COI.C)Ili:i) OOltDKl) HII.KS.
SPLENDID QUALITY TLAIN SILKS.
EICH MOIEE AHTIQTJE3.
VERY HEAVY BLACK SILKS,
HLACK S1MC3 OP ALL KINDS.
Ono caw of riniii Irish Poplins, $3'50.
One case of Pluln Irish roplins, $3'50.
One case of magnificent quality French
One case of splendid quality German Top-
One case of Boat De Laiuea, magnificent
One case of uew style Corded Poplins,
One cane of new style Stripe Poplins.
Ono case of plain All-wool Poplins.
Two cases of All-wool Plaids.
One case of Merino Plaids.
Five cases of Merinocs.
One case of Figured Reps.
MAGNIFICENT ROBES DE OHAMBSE.
The ahovs all to be opened THIS MORNING, and for
Sale, Wholesale aiul Itctall, at a small advance over Cost.
F.UWIN HALL. CO.
S liifm at
Xo. 'M 8. 8EC0KD 8TIIKKT.
pDIA BHAWL3 AND SCAEFS.
No. .10 C'UKHNUT HTKKET,
HasroconiJInsKAlX IMl'OilTATION of
IsKALl.NDIAr.il AWLS, LONG AND SQUARE.
of the Ladles Is InvlU'd.
to wlilch tha attention
No. 322 OffESNUT STREET,
Vow after to tao trade generally a full Una of every
REAL WELSH FLANNELS,
ALL Or TliklB OWN DIRECT D1P0BTATI0M.
No.UlfJ C11KSNUT KTllKKT,
HaroracefTedttielrrAIX 8TTLE8, and a large stock of
rALI. aud WISTKlt GOODS, Including choice AMERI
CAN UOODS, all bought before the rht In prices, which
they will moke up la the best (tylee at moderate prices.
TMkUB-liF.T CASH. S7-lm
TJ Hs WAlVMIIA.l.'H HALK.
300 BALES AND 61 BAGS COTTON.
SAMUEL C. COOK, AUCTIONEER.
Tlj virtue f writ of sale, by tlie lion. John CadwaUdor,
Judue of the Iilstrlct Court ol tlie United Btates, la and for
the Eastern District of J'enniylvonla.ltl admiralty, to ma
directed, will be sold at pnbllo tale, tv the hftfhett aud best
bidder, for cash, at
KO. It!) K. FRONT STBEET, BELOW RACE,
On MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1864,
AT 13 O'CLOCK,
800 Bales and 61 Bags Cotton,
Being Cargo of Teasel unknown. Catalogues now ready,
1 ) O t V T K C II N I (1 CO 1. 1. K O K .
J HCIKM IFiC aciiii.H.,
For the funeral s-uceotof Mn'tiemstlrs, Kspertraantasl
Hrli nee an. I s-amrnl lll.lorv,
WILL M KWl'K N . V I'll enlarged se. omm lallons,
n M'iM'tr, sio.item'K.r 17.
TITIIMCM, (( llilol.!) IlKifi'KM Seiletnler B).
Al l l) at
I'ul T KilK MI'lt.llIN I.
ail nt MAItKF.T Htreet and WKsr I'l.NN Hniare.
Af AUKM V 1()U 10VS, ltK.
1 ol No
r I. mi "f '.'
. weeks. A II dei.,niois.ns Si-
j V Will TALL.
C It 11 I ST I A N I. no r II K US'
HK I'"! f-MO'll.,
111' N . r- K-'N. r .1 I'fTuMfthK
Thr Hr. tin : t r"l.' In'Hr .-t'lrll fit A' trritl-fl ul pftirnU
hikI i'iiiil.,ii. i.. ( ..tr st l.KC 1 8 'IU h L,
wlnh will ltt- i om
MiiMM V. tlif 1 Hh li'stnnl.
Fvrrv fn ill i t.-r l-nrnh i; t'
I ANN, tt ltK.K , ASH liKKMAN I. KXHV i K-4 will b
pi'.' it-Mi ; tu, -tl.. r wl! Il.f. l.iirl.iT
F.yiii.hH itit mi n iii r..nur,
mm m y i;i'i m, r,
Mttlirir.r.l'f", Flit?' fi nip.Hl .n. ft lid Hrtk-ki-pInC
ill r c li -" ti Hi'i'ni inn.
t t r ti t- ni' mi's Hhil itrnfrfnifitl nf th" ncp'U. ftpp'T t
tl p itv it iiiTt Kor tiirttter tinrtlitiiftM, apply lo U
I'iin:l tl 1,,.- n. I. ...1
N It - Hun-iii-' tirnl (rn 4rlin rniTi riiivt frr nGMiit
lli t ti(ii-riM.ri ihiH'ii! I ami h'uir., . tfnttliA proifrn nJ
lln s ti e Ul-rli'llrm oi tin- iQ.lli, laii
li PBItADELrnttV MILITARY SCHOOL.
(Ol'KTLANl) SAI NDKUS' 1NSTITITK,
Thirty-ninth o.nJ Mrket Btreita,
UKOri.NS SKl' l K.MI)I:it i.
auJMfn I'ltOl KSSOIt V.. D. SAUNDERS, I. D.
, Ktr, MH.ON HTfFKT.
TtAl UKIt OF M.S'. IN 1 AMI riAr0,
afH.r.t 11ns re.tiiiu's nts aut.es.
JAM KsTTinRP.TKACHKtt OFTilP. HA NO.
Ko.WOSIXTBhilTtl HtriX't, hi low aprtlre. auij las
S T O C K S
IIOI'IIIIT AVr ROI.rs
u; i. honor, j. Born,
Ho. 1 8 THIRD Hiroet.
NKW 7-30 LOAN.
SiihtrTintlnna rocelveil. n4 tha
rumislied rroe ol an chaiues, uy
OF.OKtlE 3. B0T1,
aam-?ra Ko. U 9. TltliUI Hires.
TION XI I AV A It I.
250 MEN WANTED
TO t ILL THE IT OTA or THE TKNTH WAK.
Illijlieat H"iin'y Paid. Apply to
A. H. PHAMOISOUS,
Ho, niJ MAKKKT STBBKT.
HKADQUAHTEUS EKSKHVK BRIGADE
iton. l'eniMlvufiU MiJiti, PhlUdelphU
lnu ( fiio..nlen of the lliiptile will Knim-
clvt tne Armory rf thn lt Ki-u-linrnt, MHO AO StrMt,
bftow Kure.to rccelvn pr tv.r service during tlie tWrfi a ji
lt 111 o uiilr liuU.in Mav,tHii:
A Oompnn jr. 1,1c utvuant J. 1) RuyMer, commanding, oa
ThuriUH, Sspilrn)ter h, at 7 n'rifek P. M.
? 'niany, Uouienant AtwtMd rtmllh, romaufitXrif
on Tliuntitay, H plt-mhcr S. at M o'clock J. M.
1 Conipiiny, Isirtttvniiu K . Ide, commandlBf , on Frt
dAT, Heptt inliw ',, at 7 o'c'nrk 1 M .
K ( onipnuT. Criptln Joi X , Plergol.on Frltlay, Beaten-tx-T'.i,
at h clit-k I. M.
I. C,uiiipanv,l,.train (taac 8tarr,.Tr.,on Kriilay.Reptetai
fcer!, at !i o rl ( k V. M.
11 ('ii.aiv( l.U'iitnnant W. Hart. .Tr., commanding,
Batiiiday, Hepli inln r 10, at 7 o'clock P. M .
K t onjiany, (.'Hptnln .lA'-oh l.MiitleuiIafer( on Saturday.
oi-pi'-R iwr it, ni i o run n i . m .
(M'ompat y. ;tiiln u. T. Wtod,oiiHaLurtlayt Scptoai
t-rr 10. nt 7 u'cIn:1 P M.
II CoinprttiT,t'atnlrt K.T. jm-hoUon, on Saturd7,9
ti-uil.fr lo, hi K o'i lorlt I. M.
1 Coinpain , ('iiiitnin J.W. I)nKKi on .atiirday,8eptnt
K Coroiian,t nptaln O. P. Warner, on ttaturday, fikp-tt-DilHi
li, at o'i'iM'k 1. M
A riiipAny.Ciiitaiii K. It. UaTli.nn Monday, Septem
ber 12. at i o clock 1. M.
A Pompany, Captmn J.itin A. Murphy, on Taenia,
fli ptnuitx r at 7 o clo. k V. M.
K ('nmpanv. Captain H. V. ITarvey, on Tuesday, Hep
tnnitiiT I.i, at 7 o' io k P. M.
14 oinpatiy. Islcuti-nant O, Want Klike, cdmtnandlng,
on Tucjiilay, 8 ptnii'er IU, a. 7 o'rlo-rk P. M.
Mi:;TII liKi.TMKti T.
At their reHperttve Company Armnrlf
A roinpany. Captain W. K. linttlth, In MANATfXK,
on Wesinrdiltty, H'-ptftuber 14. at U i. clm k M.
ItfVmpanv, Captain H. F. Van Tyke, In OK KM A (f
TOWN.on Wedni dny, iScptmtr 14, a fl o'clock P. M.
1 Conipnny, Lieutenant Thoman I. tlroven, in ItlHlNU
8l'N,on W.Mln'HilAY. Hcpteoilior 14 at 8 o cloci P. M.
C Company. Capmln John II. Williams. In HOLMCS
Iil'KG, on Thursday, 8eptmbr l.'s at SoVlock P. M.
Coiiiniaudem ol ('uiiipunlea will liau their orderi la
arroriiitnce with tha above. JOU B ADOU'KS,
i7-4t Pay Master.
fiDUAln, ! DHAVT ! DRAFT 1 TEN
Ward hhall Mie Iiraft take place? Il will take al
THEN1 V-M K THOUSAND lU.HS U dear
ward from draft. We are short PiVK THiSA
DIIA1T ! DHAVT ! DRAFT 1 TENTH
(). liAKH. Thonn who have not cnt ribu ted will oiaaaa
come Ibrwartl with thilr monry.or the draft mint take
place. The min can ho had 11 the tnormr Is ra'sed. Heu4
your money to A. II. KltAHISCIIH,
TreamrerTnth Ward Itounty Kund,
k6t AliCH tit.eet.and&lS HAUKKT SUeet.
II KIOIITH WARD BOUi
A cltlMis nt' the Kixlitli Ward wi
Vi the reiilreinftil ol the draft, s
is Taut panNtng away In whi-b r
KIOIITH WARD BOUNTY FUND. TUB
who Up aire to anHo4nata
are notifiad that Uie Um
men can be Kit. Kvery
cl(l7.rn of the Ward Is iirttently cnllml on to raise aubsctip
tionK among his nulghborstaud to forward all cnlleoUoafl
atoiuato J. U. liO.SKNUAKTKS,
oj 2 lw 8. K aomerBIXTUandWALMITSt.
190th EEQIMEHT PA. VOIA,
COL. A. A. LKCHLER.
Han Mustered and Tald $ IJS Immedlatals, l tmv
before tearing camp, balance In lustaliuonta.
Taj $16 Per Month Clothing and
The Regiment Is sncaaaped at CAMP CADWALADItB,
la comfortatila qnartfrs.
DON'T WAIT TO HE DRAFTKD, but ).Ha thU Bafl
uent, and lear. vour families well provided for.
NO DELAY IN PAYING TUB BOUNTY!
auM-tf VF.TEKAX OrriCEKB.
HEADQUAETER8, No. 611 CHESNT ST.
BIKNEY'S SIl AltrSHOOTKRS.
AVOLD THI DRAFT,
and enlist In a Corps of soma .lauding,
Authorised by the Oenerol and State Oorerasaesst.
MAJOR J. W. MOOBK,
kiiHKTY-mirrii pknnhylvaxia volunteer.
Is recruiting to All np Ave Companies In this ctty.
the iiKiiiv.sT noutrriKH qives
For On., Two, or Three Years' Men.
Vail at oure, at
Ko. (Ut CHKJNUT Bueot, below SIXTH,
Ifjou want to Enlist.
MAJOR J. W. MOOBK
Is prepared lo pay promptly
TUB CITY AND WARIi BOUSTT
Immediately ob the mustering of any man to hla Retflasesat.
I). W. I'AVIH,
jrtO.W. E KKMAV.
It, . Wl.NBHUKtsaElt,
I I'AltfclY I.r.K.
Al.K H. JEHHUP,
A. 1.. UOMAt'kON,
HEADQUARTERS PROVOST MAE-
shal, first District, I'a.,No. Ill 8. TUIKO Bins,
rhiladelphla, Aufust 11, 1'.
Tn iti.ure Drum nt reulUs to all asrestlons na oralaarp
hWrts ntnnv.itail wltL tlie klnrolinent. Draft, lisms.
ii.n.I.lalUitlesu Droit, Cradlis and Accounts of iua
rirnlshed.Cltiacns are requested to make application ss
the frovost .Marslial of the l VnaTeeslonol Illslriet for sac
Infonuatkin, and not to Uie Proyost ilarslial-Oeuatal a
B order of tlie Trovost Marshal-Ooncrat.
WILLIAM K. LKHMAbT,
aulj.tt Caplam and l-iovost Marshal.
MOI'NTY FOR MARINES. WANTEB
forth, failed Htates kluiln. t'orps, abls-oodlad asssa
perfortu Ui. auues 01 a soiaicr as uur ctb.j ,
1,1 board Lulled Btai.s aUps-vf-wu fwsassi
1 enu of sorrli s, Pour Years.
Hettcr compensation than the army.
ALL TUE LOCAL BuUM'liE paid upon enllstmeBts
klailnes receive Prise Money. .....
tor oil rurUitr luiormaUoa 11ly t tli Kacrtsitussj
it.ndMYOUS, rK0VT gowt, below Bpruoe Straei,
k.twessl Iheuour. of . aad . o olocl. fl Mf.CAWtlT
jai.tf Major aud KccrulUag omo.f.
id soldier. Tlsltln. th. city on 'raih"yVriJn
H AND OTIIKBViIUTAIIY k I JJJ'y
B AUD OTHER MILITARY tgUlPMEJIlH,
. .. Arelnvliej u lb.
EEol IK W. rllMIINM BKOTUEB,
(IAN HOM HIKKKT HAl.L,
8AMDt BTKEKT MALL,
BAKBuM Bliecl, abuve KliUi Buect.
alsd. to order at Uie shortest uotioe.wliu b tor rlcnness and
luavnillcru. eclilk!Ui;.OLm.etill"ii.nii other bouse In Ui.
'5.VVf.l.ii.li. tli. M AMU AOIUIIINU JEWEI.KU
Wl'iU 1Ut t'KAVTitsU, BYVVKi MA&XA. so