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AU Reading Matter on this pag
xi from our Lait Evening Edition.
How one of the "Mudsills" Spent his Time
It would he worth something to sea with
what expanded eyeballs and amaxed ejac
ulations the Southerners, who have been
taught to regard the Yankees as heathens,
would read the following from Captain
ShurtleS" s narrative of the manner in
which he spent a part of his lime in the
Southern prisons. Think of one of these
"mudsills'' reading Livy and discussing
philosophy and literature. At Charleston
he says :
I bought a Latin dictionary from a good
Samaritan for one dollar, borrowed a Livy,
and studied constantly. I boutrht some
warm undcr-clothes of some sailors, and
made myself comfortable. Since that time
I have been comparatively well. Have not
been entirely without money, and have
had several good friends, whom I shall
esteem all my life. But I must hasten to
a close. We are now in most deplorable
circumstances. Sixty-six are crowded into
s room 70 by 40. In one corner comes the
kitchen, then a privy, then a sink and
bathing tub. All the light and air come
from three windows in one end. Hence
our air is terrible, the air almost insup
portable. Our food consists ot bread and
very poor beef. We buy coffee at one dol
lar per pound. Butter we cannot buy, it
is J1.S5 per pound. The Latin books that
I have collected I left at Columbia, expect
ing to go home from there. I had been
furnished with a Livy, a Horace, a Virgil,
and Homer. Here I got occasionally a
novel, and have now got hold of a '-Life of
Francis First." I have read about forty
novels since my imprisonment, two vol
umes of Macauley's History, two books of
the .neid, and a good share of Livy. I
now spend a considerable time in discuss
ing Philosophy and Literature with a Lieu
tenant from the 38th Pa. reg't, T. Kevins,
captured some two months ago.
The Eighth Censes Reports.
The Eighth Censes Reports. [From the N. Y. Herald.]
The manuscript sheets of the forthcom
ing preliminary report of the eighth cen
sus, the printing whereof has been order
ed by Congress, consists of some twenty
chapters, devoted to illustrations of the
progress of the Country in population, ag
riculture, manufactures and other perma
nent interests, written to render the sta
tistics attractive to the common reader. It
embraces a view of the progress of slavery
and the colored race, and of slavery among
the Indian tribes. It contains a carefully
prepared chapter on immigration, and
illustrates the changes which have been
wrought in the representation in Congress.
The suhject of medicine and disease are
treated at some length, and a complete his
tory is given of the progress made in the
treatment of the deaf and dumb, blind, in
sane and idiotic in this country and Eu
rope. The progress of the country in its
banks and monetary concerns receives due
mention, while the condition of the news
paper press and its progress are given with
accuracy and care. So far as the subject
embraced by the census have been tabula
ted, the report of the superintendent de
tails, the result of that great work. The
chapter on the progress of manufactures
and the mechanics arts will excite wonder,
not only in this country, but in Europe, at
the amazing advance we have made in the
last ten years. The report will include
many tables which form the basis of the
narrative. A volume of this character
will be of much more practical use and
possess much greater interest than a doien
volumes of figures. The work is similar
in many respects to the report of Mr. Ken
nedy of the seventh census, which was ta
ken under his direction, but which he was
not permitted to complete as to publication.
Cotton Factorizes of New England.
The Boston Traveller has this interest
ing statement :
In a conversation with some of our large
New England manufacturers we learn thRt
India cotton is petting much in favor with
them,, and some of them have tent, ant
large orders for this cotton, preferring it,
at the present prices, to American. They
regard it more favorably than the English
pinnevs, since they have had experience
in working it. As to the burniug of cot
ton at the South, our, manufacturers con
cider it will operate beneficially to them
if one-half of the crop is burned. The
stocks of goods on hand are so large that
there is no doubt of an ample supply of
cotton to meet the consumption for many
months to come, and the manufacturers
will be benefited rather than injured by
having the staple come forward for the
remainder of the year slowly and at high
prices. Some of our shrewdest and largest
manufacturers are well convinced of this,
and, as far as their interest is concerned
would not be sorry to see two million bales
destroyed in the planting region during
the coming summer. The consumption and
the production of goods are both expected
10 oe very ilgiu lor awuio uiuuuis.
Correspondents have rather hard times
in the Peninsula. One of the quill squad
gives the following incident:
A New York correspondent paid a con
traband five dollars for a codv of the Rich-
mond Enquirer of the previous day. He
. . . i - t i: x
sent, u tij a messenger iu mo itnumg, tor
New York. Headquarters found it out
wanted it sent a iquad of cavalry after
it put correspondent in the guard house,
and gobbled up the paper. Correspondents
re having a bard time of it. Two of them
lept in a meadow last night, with a board
over them, thus dodging the sergeant's
cavalry guard that was rummaging the
camp to find them. ;
j Billy Wilson occupies the splendid resi-
dence, at Pensacola, of the rebel Stephen
5 R. Mallory. Billy, it is said, lives like a
! Lord in his new quarters, and walks about
j with gold headed Charter Oak cane, with
Mallory's name engraved npon it, and
' which he confiscated when he took posses
. 7 1 j
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v-''CDJiaLMUJL- lViLy)! iiliiiiil
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TrV?l-TTTa n "TV-tX
.MORNING, J UNE
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.: 11, 18G2.
Another Speech by George Francis Train.
At a late meeting in London, where the
tone of the speeches and the sympathies of
the audience were decidedly in favor of
secession, Mr. Train was called out by
some of his friends who wero present.
Always ready, he came forward and told
the Englishmen aom pluin truths, which,
it is hoped, did them tome good. He spoke
of foreign jnterfereaoe in the .wan; and
England and France: interfere ' in the
American war? Of course notwhy should
they? What right have they to interfere ?
Let England and France mind their own
affairs, and leave America to settle their
own disputes. The precedents mentioned
by two speakers, where Jsngland inter
vened in the South American Republics,
bear n analogy to this looev - It is posi
tively insulting to mention ibe three,
closer powers of Paraguay, Venexucla, or
Central America, with the more or less
United States of America ! And why did
England inlet-fur even there? Because
they were weak and she was strong. Bel
gium and Greece were better precedents;
but those powers also were too feeble to re
sist. ' You say France intervened in the
revolution. Even so ; but there is a vride
field between the Revolution of the colo
nies against England and the Conspiracy
in Secessia against the country.
A Voice Where is the difference?
Simply, one people revolted on the issue
that taxation without representation was rub
bery I while the other conspired against
the very laws the Southerners made themi
selves. Possessing more than an equal
representation, tbey went in for more by
robbery, ignoring taxation altogether.
Such men as Lafayette, and De Urassc,
and Rochambeatt, are again well repre
sented in another age, by the Count of
Paris, the Duke of Chartrcs, and .General
Haveleek, and a dozen great names who
are fighting in the cause of freedom.
AMERICA ABLE TO MANAGE HER OWN BUSINESS.
Intervene, say vou: but hands off, say
I! Europe says to America, stop fight
ing! America says to Europe, wind your
own business, turope says to America,
when rogues full out, honest men reap
their reward. America says to l-urope,
when honest men full out, rogues stand
ready to pick np the spoil. -. ;
The diplomatic wolves have been howU
tng for months, hut thc nation -is no(
quite dead. The European vultures will
have no opportunity of satiating their ap
petites on the carcase of a dead Republic)
Look on if you like, and commend or cen
sure, no matter which; but keep on your
own side the fence.. We seek not your
friendship, we fear not your enmity. u
emies never betray you the ambush the
betrayal comes from your friend. Eng
land bullies weak nations and toadies to
CUPIDITY THE ENGLISH RULE OF ACTION.
The honorable speaker makes a fearful"
admission when he say; that Eng!nnd hft3
put tip with insults for more than fifty
years, instancing the Maine boundary, the
Oregon question, the' San Juan difficulty,
and the overhauling of ships in the Gulf.
So much the worse for England's bravery,
if these were insults, which they were
not, and as England is over ready to 'at
tack weak powers, it follows that Kugland
was afraid of its. ' Oh 1 and derisive
laughter. Y'ou may sneer, sir, but Eng
land never acts but from motives of inter
est or fear.
An opium war in China, or a Fillibus-i
taring Expedition to Mexico, a fight with
the Affghans, or an attack upon the In
dians of the Southern Ocean, just suits
the taste of your people. Give us money, '
give us land, give us trade, or judgment is
ours and we will repay, saith this Chris
tian nation. When you wanted money
last century,- your war policy was eonv
prised in a sentence : Squeeze the old Be
ffvnuqf Oude. Read the impeachment of
Warren Hastings, which Burke prepared
for Sheridan to deliver to the House of
Lords. Your policy this century has been,
when you wanted to distract attention -from
European complications, you over
hauled an American ship, and then apolo
gized, always ready to strike a small man,
but careful not to hit a man of your own
calibre. r -. ' . - - ' I
ABSURDITY OF FOREIGN INTERFERENCE.
Intervention in American affairs! with
whom ? The North or South ? Not the
South; for Yancey says it is impossible.
Besides, it would be declaring war against
the United "States. Not the North, for
America is not to choose an arbitrator in
the hour of victory. Would Havelock have
allowed Prussia to have intervened as he
was going into Lucknow? Would France
have allowed America to intervene in fa
vor of Austria before Solferino? Would
England have allowed intervention in the
Crimea as she was walking through the
Redan and Malakoff into Sebastopol ? Not
mite of it. Let Napoleon do so wild a thing
as to dare interfere in our affairs, and you
may purchase his crown for. a shilling..
Let England desecrate our soil by invasion
or intervention, and even the erown jew
els of these Islands may ai well bo. offered
to the highest bidder. (Hear and "Ques
tion.") The gentleman says "question;''
the simple fact of his interruption shows
hoT closely I sail to the question under debate.
POWER OF OUR ARMY.
dur army is full of Washingtons, Kos
eiuskos and Lafayettes. Faraday saw the
thunder-storm in s dish of water. Watts
caw the power of steam as the kettle sung
its song of triumph over the firewood. So
the Union men felt in his bones the desti
ny God has ordained for his chosen people,
' ich Dien" was his war cry as well as that
of the Prince of Wales. The Almighty
Pollar has furnished you with many a
sneer. The almighty Cotton has also stim
ulated your sarcasms; but in future wc in
tend to make you respect the almighty Un
ion. The reserve power of America is
terrible. Every soldier is a voltaic bat
tery,every officera steam-engine in breech
es, for the future to be of American manu
facture. Our revolution is a war of ideas,
war of freedom, a war for oppressed
mankind. There is more brains in North
ern bands than Southern heads, tbat is
hy we take the belt.
The Wires of the World.
The question how far submarine tele
graph cables have been successful receives
answer from a circular sent us by Messrs.
Glass, Elliot & Co., of London, who are,
perhaps, the most extensive manufactur
ers of that kind of wire in the world.
They have made and laid twenty-four ca
bles, of , a tot&l. length tof 3,7.W statute
miles, and having a length of 6,169 miles
of insulated wire; and on March 29th, of
this year, all of this was in " perfect and
successful working order," -except thirty
six miles leas than one percent. -
The first cable of their mannfactUT.
was laid in 1&4, and is yet working. The
longest cable they have made and laid is.
1,635 miles long, and connects Malta with
Alexandria. It -wae laid last- year, and
consists of one copper conductor, envel
oped j a half-inch of gutta perch a, cov
ered with eighteen , number eleven iron
wires, which form the cable.
The cable next in length measures 520
miles, and connects France with Algiers,
H is also composed of a single copper con
duotor, covered with ten number fourteen
steel wires, covered with hemp. Cables
haviug but a single copper conductor
seems to be growing in favor: since 1861),
these manufacturers have niado but one
with more strands : and in their list of
twenty-five eables, fourteen have singlo
BEAUREGARD'S ARMY AT
General Lee Put in Command
o- of Rebel Army.
FROM THE LOWER MISSISSIPPI
AND THE GULF. '
Skirmishing at 1 Harrisonburg.
. - -.. ... . i
ARRIVAL OF PRISONERS FROM
THE SOITH. ;
IntereNtlna; Reports froiu the
, r.i...: . . Rebels. -
FROM THE ARMY OF CORINTH.
WHERE THE REBEL ARMY IS.
Eebel Loss from 20,000 to 30,000
THIS MORITCUG'S BEP0RT. '
FROM GENERAL FREMONT.
Headquarters Mocxtain Department,
Armt in the Field.
Harrison bi'rq, June
To E. M. Stanton, Secretary of War :
The army reached this place at two
o'clock yesterday, driving out the enemy's
rear-guard from the town. Severe skir
mishing continued from that time till dark,
Uie enemy's rear being closely pressed by
our advance. At four o'clock the First
New Jersey Cavalry, after driving the en
emy through the village, fell into an am
biHcaJe in the woods to the southeast of
the town, in which Colonel Windham, of
that regiment, was captured, aud consider
able loss sustained. Col. Cheseret, with
his Brigade, subsequently engaged (he en
emy in the timber, driving him from his
position, and taking his camp at abonf
eight o'clock. A battalion of CoL Kane's
Pennsylvania regiment entered the woods,
under the direction of Brigadier General
Bayard, and maintained for half an hour
a vigorous attack, in which both sides
suffered severely, driving the enemy. . The
enemy attempted to shell our troops, but a
few shots from one of our batteries goon
sileneed hia guna. After dark the enemy
continued his retreat. Full particulars
will be forwarded by mail.
J. G. FREMONT.
TBe dispatches from Fremont's Depart
ment, dated the Cth and Tth, were received
at the War Department to-day. They were
sent by (courier to Front Royal, thence by
telegraph. ' . ,
WASHINGTON, June 9.
against Oen. Wadsworth for false impris
onment. This grows out of the arrest and
detention of that gentleman by the mili
tary guard, who had proceeded to the jail
and foroibly arrested a female alleged to
be a slaTe from civil custody, the particu
lars concerning which were published at
the time. . . .
Th owner of the slave has entered a
suit agiiinat Marshal Lamon, on his bond
for $1,000, as preliminary to a suit for the
value of the slave.
M J. i- . V . ... I r 1
iuuj. ti . .pi. auiuu, ui me ou town vavm-
t-1 D.i- . a i
rj, voi. miner, join iuissoun, ana t-api.
Gregg, 58th Illinois, taken prisoner at the
battle of Shiloh,' reached here lost night
from Selma, Ala., where were confined all
the officers taken at that battle above the
rank of captain.
They were released on parole for forty
days, for the purpose of arranging a gen
eral exchange of prisoners, the only stipu
lation being that Gen. Buckaer shall be
included. , . . ( . r - i
They were selected for the mission by
the prisoners themselves. They have come
via Atlanta, Augusta and Richmond, and
thence back to Petersburg, and by flag of
truee on board the Monitor.
These gentlemen report the South one
vast plantation of corn and potatoes, only
enough cotton growing for seed. They
have seen the inside of the rehellion,know
the enemy's strength , and vulnerable
pginta, and only wait an exchange to give
important information. . ,
'.Jis the Government ia favorably dispos
ed to a fair exchange one will doubtless be
effected. : r . '
The privates taken at Shiloh are at Tus
caloosa, Ala., having been taken from Co
rinth via Memphis, Jackson and Mobile.
From the latter place all officers of lower
rank than Captain were sent to Talledega,
and those of higher rank to Selma.
The officers have generally been well
treated. They are utterly ignorant of the
events of the past two months. The only
newspapers they have seen was a slip con
taining Beauregard's report of the battle
The paroled officers are surprised at the
prevailing impression that Gen. Prentiss
and his command were captured early on
the morning of Sunday, and state that the
surrender was precisely at 5 J o'clock P.
M. of that day.
Mai. Stone, late Judge of the Cth Judi
cial District of low i, was in command of
the Sd Iowa on the extreme right of Hurl
burt's division, and next to Prentiss when
the former fell back.' Hia right remained
in support of the latter,having fought from
8 A. M. to 5 P. M.
On attempting to fall back, Prentiss
found himself completely suriounded,
not less than four rebel brigades being
between him aud the river, when the 3d
Iowa, Hurlbut's 8th, 12th and 14th itowa,
o8th Illinois, 16th Missouri, and 18th Wis
consin regiments surrendered.
The committer on the Judiciary have
autboriied the report of Senator Harris's
bill,' creating provisional governments,
which will of course supersede the military
governments. ' - - - -
The following nominations were made
to-day for Brigadier Generals: Col. Hen
ry D. Ferry, of Michigan ; Capt. Albin B.
Howe, 4th Artillery.
Com. Rowan, commanding the flotilla in
the Sounds, writes that in the town'of
Edt nton the Mayor alone to his know
ledge professed loyalty, and Northern res
idents recently returned from Newberne
declare that the debates alleged to have
taken place in the Convention are miare
ported, and that whatever demonstrations
of Unionism have been made were for the
purpose of keeping a hostile army at bay,
which the North Carolina rebels are not
at present strong enough to resist openly.
Facts accumulate to confirm the opinion
heretofore expressed in this correspond
enge, that a portion ot Beauregard's army,
reoently at Corinth, is now at Richmond.
In addition to the statement of tho South
ern papers it is positively known hero
that a prominent officer, very lately at
Corinth, was wounded at the battle of Fair
It has for several days been believed
here that a portion at least of Jucksnn's
force is rn route for Richmond.
The Secretary of the Navy is preparing
a letter to be transmitted to Congress, per
haps to-morrow, stating that no adequate,
facilities exist for the manufacture of iron
plates for ships and gunboats needed by
the American Navy, but two or three
mills in the United States are prepared to
do such work. The Secretary will recom
mend that Government take immediate
measures to secure abundant manufactur
ers of the best quality of plates. He will
also recommend the establishment of a
Navy Yard in the interior of the United
States, aomewhere on the Mississippi river,
for the construction of iron-clud vessels
of war and gunboats. A point on the
Mississippi should be selected below which
there is never less than fifteen feet of
Dr. Barnes, Chief Surgeon of Halleck's
staff, arrived here to-night. He states that
the health of Uie troops in the Western
Army is fully as good as could be expect
ed, and that the n estern Army was at no
time in better spirits. ,
Major-General Ord leaves in the morn
ing for the West, having been ordered to
report to Uen. llalleck.
Herald s special :
From the Rich mond Enquirer, June 4.
Auousta, May 31. The Jackson Missis-
sippiaa, of the 20th, understands that a
few shots were fired from the Yankee
squadron at Vicksburg the previous night.
ro injury was done, tin the ailtli the
bombardment was recommenced. It was
supposed no serious damage had been
The best spirit, prevaib amonir the citi
zens aud soldiers.
An engagement had occurred near ftmuJ
Gulf between one of our companies aud the
citizen, and a force of the enemy. It is re
ported that 60 of the enemy were killed.
liie MrfaBurg Yt big reports that Cuptiua
Haskins' Battery opened effectually on the
enemies' transports at Grand Gulf, causing a
hasty retreat of the enemy, who subsequent
ly sncuea me town, iney said tnat they
were in no hurry about Vicksburg.
. Gen. Lovell had received an official des-
ritch, dated the 2Sth, which says that two
edcral officers anil three men were killed at
Baton Rouge. The enemy then shelled tho
city. No one killed.
Capt. Ilaskins reports to Gen. Lorell that
he aunk one Federal transport and crippled
another on Saturday.
Oa Sunday tea enemy eame nn to land
troops at Grand Gulf, and marched through
fort Gibson. Our people drove them bai-k
with considerable loss, killing and wunndinp-,
about one hundred. '
Tho Mississipninn learns that tho FeclnraU
demand tho .urrender of HaskiBs battery.
threatening, in case of refusal, tu devastate
the whole country around Grand Gulf.
A despatch from Port Gibson, dated 31st.
says that all wa quiet at Viek.iburg. The
Federal boats had retired.
Baton Roues, May 29. The Federals at
tempted to land troops at the fiarri.-.on yos-
teruay morning in small boats. Just as they
were about to land, a Confederate coinnanv
firod, when, without giving timely notice, the
Federals commenced throwing shot and shell
into tho town. One of the missiles .truck
the Harney House. Many other houses were
struck. In half an hour after tho thing
commenced, nearly all the women and
children left the town in every direction.
The Federal, are now landing troops. A
ugui is eipeciea soon, a confederate roree
being near the city. Hot work will soon
commence. . . ? . ; .- .
Mobile, June 3. A telegram to the Rich
mond Enquirer, dated 4th, says:
The Mobile Advertiser has a private, letter
from Fort Gaines, dated the Sotti, which says
that 18 Federal vessels had passed tho forts.
and that two or three wore firing at Ft. Mor
gan. The following is from the Petersburg Ex
press of the 5th:
On Tuesday Major General Robert W. Lee
was assigned to the command of the army in
front of Richmond, in eon.equenee of a slight
wound to Gen. Johnson.
THIS AFTERNOON'S REPORT.
NEW YORK, June 9.
. Herald's special :
From the Richmond Examiner June 5th:
Troops and officers nover behaved better
than the confederate army engaged on the
Chickahominy. The only thing to be re
gretted, is the unfortunate wound of Gen.
Johnston, which was indeed a great disas
The fights of both Satuaday and Sun
day were both'victories,but with great difl
ernce between tho promise of the first and
the accomplishment of the second. The
whole affair seemed to have lost its pur
pose and plan when the animating mind
was disabled, and that spirit that went up
in the fiery shouts of Saturday, came nab
bing down into indifference on Sunday.
Nevertheless the enemy was whipped.
FROM FORT MONROE.
FORTRESS MONROE, June 9.
Major-General Burnside and staff ar
rived here at an early hour this morning,
having coi.ie through the Albemarle and
Chesapeake Canal, in the small gunboat
Port Royal, leaving Newbern on Satur
The Port Royal came through both cuts
of the Canal, the lower one connecting
Carritnck and Albemarle Sounds having
been obstructed. Previously arrivals by
the inland route have avoided this cut by
traversing the whole length of Carrituck
The object of the visit of Burnside was
to have important communication with the
Government. Having sent his dispatches
to Washington and obtained replies, he
There is little or no news in the Depart
mentof North Carolina. The 24th Massa
chusetts regiment, at Washington, N. C,
was attacked from an ambush by a North
Carolina regiment on Thursday last. The
24th Massachusetts were on a scouting ex
pedition at the time.
They lost six men killed add a number
wounded; three of the latter subsequently
Several skirmishes have recently taken
place in the vicinity of Washington, in one
of which 15 of our cavalry put to flight a
force of cavalry and infantry of ten times
The following are the deaths in the Gen
eral Hygeia Hospital from the 1st of June
to this time:
Michael Bossner, 5th Michigan reg't,
died on the 9th inst.
WASHINGTON, June 10.
' Mr. Thomas, of Mass., reported from the
Judiciary Committee a bill to punish
fraudulent contractors furnishing supplies
to the Government.
The bill for the appointment of another
Indian Agent for New Mexico was passed.
There aro six agents already in that Ter
Mr. Morrill offered a resolution asking
the Secretary of War to inform the Senate
whether any claims have been made by
ciliiens of the- U. S. for the detraction of
property by the Federal army; and wheth
er any measures have been taken to asccr
tain the actual damages in such eases, and
if so, what. .-Adopted. -"
Mr. Wilson, of Mass., introduced a bill
to purchase tho hospital known as the
Douglas Hospital. Kefered.
WASHINGTON, June. 10.
The following message was received at
uie ar department this morning :
CORINTH, June 9.
To Hun. S. M. Stanton, Sec y of War:
The enemy have fallen back to Fusilla,
50 milci from her by railroad and near
iu by wagun roads. '
Gen-. Pope estimates the rebel loss from
casualties, prisoners and desertion, at ovor
20,000, end Gen. Buell at between 20,0(J0
and SDjOUO. v . i . '
A pes son who was employed in Uie Confederate-
Commissary Department, says
they hud 120,000 men in Corinth, and now
they cannot muster much over 80,000.
Some of the fresh' grave on the road
have been opened' and found filled with
arms. : : ' : .....
Many of the prisoners of war beg not
to be exchanged, saying they purposely al
lowed themselves to be taken.
Beauregard retreated from Baldesin to
Okolono on Saturday afternoon. '
H. W. HALLECK,
CHICAGO, June 10.
Special from Memphis, 8th ; j -It
has been decided by federal authori
ties not to allow runaway negroes to come
into the lines under any circumstances,
and that they have no control over them
outside the lines. ' !
WASHINGTON, May 10.
The Seward Lyon's Treaty, for the sup
pression Of the African slave trade, is offi
cially promulgeted. ' It is to remain in full
force for the term of ten years. ' '
i Instructions for the ships of the U. S.
and British navy's, and regulations for
the mixed courts of justice, accompany the
publication. . : ' '- ; ::'
FIRE IN QUEBEC.
QUEBEC, June 10.
large fire broke out in this city
this- morning. Over 100 honses, princi
pally 'of wood, the property of the work
men, in the ship yards, have been des
troyed. ,; - '
UMMKR ARRANGEMENT Foe
tiie urrtTat aud ciodinc of tb mailn at the Olove-
East ft Wat, dally, for Buffalo, Boston, New York,
arrives P. clot" tr.U a. f.
i hkoiuh Way, daily, Ur Ji affair, Boston, Hw
York, arrive 5:3U a. m.,5:3 r. u.i clot 3:uo p. m,.
ti:2P, N, - - . L
PirrsBt'RUH way. daily, for FnilatWlpliIa, Balll-
nilloiu Steuben villua B. X U. U. R...arr.vM a. m.:
Ch?! t:' A. M. - .
-iMKtrtitn jrmiirairT, FlKladMphla, Baltiraora,
Washington, arriTen 6:.W p. .; clot 4:13 p. m.
Cist iNNATi WAi.OiluniLrtaH, Iudirruli,St. Louis.
Iui-4T,1I, KiMhviU aud Cairo, arrives r.IO j?. it.!
cit-4 JO () p. n.
iHttitluH LINCLKNATl, VOlUDllJlU, illdmapolil. St.
Lot lid, NaahvitW) aud Cairo, arrirv 9:.tu a. m.; 50u
V'Et3TE.t Wat, Toledo, Cliicatfo aod Detroit, daily.
arrivtta y:i a. m.; cIomim itt:i p. .
Icitouau est k UN, Toledo, Chicago and Detroit,
daily, ur rives 4:io p. m. ; closed j;3o p. m.
6ahvky Wat, Klyria via K.rthern Division, ar
rirtw al 9 Mi a. m.; cUmm 4:46 P. M. t
Maiioninu Wat, "War run aud Youitgatown arme
p. m.; Ht:0 P. M.
Mkdixa Wait, dailj, arrirt 4:W P. closes &0D
UoospoftT, Dover, SboffloU, North ItirlgrTille, Ac,
arrived aud closes oa Tuuwiay, Ihunnlay aud tttttur-
duy at 12 m.
ilATi, HrecksrilliV Copier, c, fewe TwHys
and Saturdays aL 7:uu a. M- turrivw Mondays and i'ri
d;iy at -r:i p. .
SHAitriN Center. Grwifr, Hinckley, North Ttoyal
ton, IfuVMs Tuesdays aud Saturday at 7:00 A. MA u
rivt MontiiVrt and Friday at Vmt p. M.
WARHAJ.avuxfi, daily, arrivtw 10:ip a- m.; cioaes
in: :i a. m.
Eaht Ci.Kra.AKD and Euclid, daily, an-ira 9:00 a.m.;
closes 3:h p. u.
Time of distribution of maiLg nutdy for delivery in
usually one hour latter than tho tima or arrival of
trains. " '
11 nil and drop Letters are ronired by-law to be
All City Circular are royuired to fee pro-paid with
a p.'iiny strjnp. , .
yp" OAioe open from 7:30 t. w. to 7:30 p. k.
n EM ARKS UPON THE GRJEF-
IV' KSBKKJ COMFANrS . liTEKIXiK 'A
TiiuLlCoN. The Jiw(Vuuorg Company' L'Uriuu
Catbohcoi. is ascfontiflc medical compound, pn part-d
by an old and tkiiitul physician. It has been fully
tun itil by tiit) bent puy&iciiU4. and by others, in every
variety of iht) tiirisea for which it is recomnU'Uilea.
'Lite mate rial J composing it have been submitted to
the prott irs of the bedt medical cullreci in tiwj
ni.wt eminsut physician,- and thy havw ivpn twtl
mituy in its favor. Arguments and tratimnny ad
iltviiaed to the Presidrut Of til" N't w York Academy ot
Mctticiue, to tho Professor of th Dift-sea of Women
in .be hew Yerk l'uivrMity,to tho Head mirueonn o
Bullevue and the Women's HottpitaU, aud to distin
guished writer-en the subject, have been of snch con
vincing ha: urn tlmt the components of the remedy
have twn nought tVr, and tht medicii) has received
then ayprobattoa, hating bern oartiered by the Prui-ffc-nt
ol the Aoadeiuy ilr. Parker j to one of hu own
patients. ' ''
Tiie great value of tha Grsafenberf medicine and
treatment in the di-a.sA3 uf wuoian, a well as in
other dieaew, is guaranteed by testimonials from the
most .ii-tin.ikbliwd mou iu Hit oounuy, whoso name
and the (iviueiice of KeniiiiH character, are at the aor
viceof any pentou interested. Among them are tes
timonials lrom the Governors of two Slates; the
Chairman of the Board of Health of New York; one
ol ibeeurgeoni-in-Chtf of Bellovuo' Hospital: many
clergymou, including tbo Uev. N. Banx, it. 1., the
Uead of the Methodist Church; the State Chemist
and AstBiyerof the 8tateof Massachusetts; the Mayor
of New York City; United States CoinmiSMoner to
Great Britain; the Proprietor of Barnum'a Museum:
and many other public men; totfether with editorial
notices lrom the leading journals iu the country.
like Grrvfenlrg Company's I terine Cathulicon will
wriHinlycnre falling ol the W.nnb, Whites, Dist-rd.
errtand Irregularities of the Monthly Periods, Dis
eases of Pregnancy, and all the variotisarmmpanyfng
symptoms, such as Palpitation of the 11 earl; irng
ulaiityol Bowels; Headache; Spinal Troubles; fcerv-oun,-r,
Vaintne; Debility; peverirthnfvte and gen
eral lassitude aud weariuomi, both mental and physi
cal. In the change of life, and in young whe-n
sallow complexion, indication, ill-humor, and lai
tode, indioue that the usonstniHl How has ntrt bwm
properly established, the Catholicon will insure reu
biriiy, and restore the rosy hue of perfect health.
One thing should lie particularly remembered. It
in that thee diases are of sl..w growth. They often
exist for year Wtore their eltoet are felt in the sys
tem; and mauy a woman feci nervous, iriiiable, de
bilitated, and lanktuid, without any Mppac ut ren.ii,
wueu, altera whik-r whites, prolapsus, orMnvgitlur
ineiHiruatiua witL prove to be ti excitiiiej cam.
J m 1 ring tlte gradual progrt-wof the duense, it is,
rti miMadsible toiilTetta couiplete cure iu an in
st i ir. Caa-tie-or sotueviolout forcing medicine, the
sli.- jt wliu n should consign tlie seller to the peni
tentiary, mayattord apparent relief ivtaetliHtety; hot
ths trouble soon return with renewed energy. The
only rafe medicine ia one which ettects a permanent
rare; and the ouly way in which it can be done, u to
act gradually but surely on the di-teaeed orgami, euild
up the weakened system, and reetoro perfect health.
Tiie I terine Catholicon will do ihi; but it would be
as useless to expect a cure in an Instant, as to plant a
grain of corn in the eveniug. and expect to ttnd the
ripened ear in the morning. In somocase. the whole
of the hint and part ot the second bottle any percepti
ble effects aru noticed; after that, the patient usually
gains rapidly. . . .
The a. ti in of the sun, and air, ana rain, and tlmo,
will bring forth the young shoot, and ripen the ear;
nml just so ibe gradual and benefit. ml action of the
r lei iiie Catholicon will restore health to th diseased
origan, and Fuew the niuyt debilitated constitution.
There are ome very nscviit and favorable cases where
dim bottle has affected a cure; hut about live bottles
are ordinarily reqinred, and their nee will generally
be folio wet) by Complete success. In some instant en.
especially when complicated with constitutional
symptoms, more will be needed. There are some very
rare canes where old age, rupture of the lagnmuutM, or
other cau-, absolutely destroying the recuperative
powers, will prevent the complete succes ot the rem
tniy; but experience proves tliat its nseeven then has
been benehcial. and that iu nineteen out of every
twenty cases it nan proved a complete cure. Nothing
human can be iufullible; but as far as the skill and
experience of nan -can go, the I'teri&s Catholicon
ttiiaf be relied upon. We submit that oar established
reputation, and the known value of our remedies, en
title us tothe confidence of the community. Having
gained it, we ask that the medicine shall be faithfully
tried to the exieut of our advice, with the certainty
that perseverance will work wonders, while a hasty
abandonment or an incomplete trial can. only result
in disappointment. " .
With attention to the dlnttftlont, a cure, ewtt of
the worst CAaus, may be conQdently expected.
ASk TheGraeiduberg Company's Uterine Catholicon
is soTHat one duliar and a half per tingle bottle, five
bottles for six dollars, -
For axla by Druggists and deafen la Mediaine
throughout the Stale. , . . .
BRUSSELS LACE Whiti, Dot
led and Figured 5-4 Bnwapl. Lare very rhoica
goutla, at MORUAK, BOOT CD'l,
LOOXINS GLASSES & FRAMES.
J" OOKTN15' ' rJL.VSSEH. Orna
J MENTA tr Hill Pier. MnnM and Ovnl FramM
itrttni. Pltub (lilt. BtfMfWMKl an't Malioirany
rratiM-4 (Stamen, at , HAli(iKA.M .
OVAL GILT ; FUAMEST All
sizns on hand and m.idc to order af short notice,
01 me latest and most apprnrud stvle, at
., bABii KANT'S,
mny?s ' ' " "" ' nperior-t.
and Uvul Gilt FnunrK. at ,
Wl : tAB(5TIA?irS.
and fiosewoud Oval Frami-n, a Hpin-iid an-ort-uimit.
at HA KltKAWT'S.
PARD PHOTOGRAPHS. Em-
J KRAOTNG Portrait, of Noted Inrtlridmih, miti
troni JilgravinKa, Dmwinn. and ctiletraled
l-Rii)Mnirt. Alfi. copi.'S Ol raiiutT n Jinruiea. Alo.
a goou arttwrimuui 01 uara rameii, xr... hi
,. ,. fcAKliKANT'B,'
mr54:Kl! . . 213 -Marblo Block,
re.eivud, an invoice, none better ja thevuurket
at the lowest prices. Call and see, at
rpHK FAIJl INEZ; Or,
, THE LONE LADY OF tH CR1MS0M ClifFS. ' ,'
CHAPTER XUI-Tht Oatu AttiwiaJtiL,
The pirates were landed at Railway anil took rooms
at lie Craw ,
A fit mo ob hotel acre people arv kept who so um times
infriiiu-o on thn kwv ...
Some feeling remarks tho emperor of this town made
npoti tins mnntentons oecasiou, -While
a bard -not ol idaac's Lniuu Hall recited an
At twul e every night they wex ordered to bed that
Ieing the rule of tiie ail. .
And the delicacies or the season they had" every day,
The pirated all said if they had known what flue peo-
ph tliey had len killing.
To have done ucb a thins; they declared on their
word they never would nae been willing. .
O'Mnlligan felt Quite sad to think that be had been
acting so, . . ,
That he bail killed his friends aiwl had also cause!
fraternal bloo4 to flow.-
Itomorse and pip not government pap upon bo vi
tals did nrev.
I'm iutppy to say the aagsxious pirate was affected in
the Maine way.
Why, boys,"' aayB he, "bow sing'lar? as sure as we're
the sons of our mothers,
Lor' bless me! we've ail along been flghtlug no one
but our brothers."'
8on tiie Corsairs manifest afeering of repentance
so true and sincere,
That on taking the Oath ot Allegiance- they were all
at ouce let go clear.
O'Muitinn wrut made Quartrrniaster in tho army of
Other oft he pirate lioctmo army contractors, fur-
nianjujj; uiotning ntcu was sot worm a u-r-
ttcTWe are now offeriug unusual bargains in - ,
Spring: atitl Summer. Clothing
AT . . . .
ISAAC A ISAAC'S fAIOX HALL,
Sole Agency for the sale of Siuger'aColebratexl Sewing
Machines, Storr s Automaton Pre.-iMuui, and
u U uu ' amik .11 aa j AWJ- iiuua.
i - ttvCoriie'r SnKitior and Union -8 ts.,
ttjLook out lot thy bllAN i'jL , - f . .june ,
nEN. McCLKLLAN '
VJI ; bL. ULKdisilDk,,,.. 1 Ji ri;
, GES. BANKS.
, ..: .. r OfcN. ALEC. MpC(MK.
' ,:i -"' aud GEN. POPE,
are thus far tho favorite Generals ot' tho War. Idol
ized by their troops, they poasess at once the conn
deuce aud ability to succeed. All glory attend theiu !
In this connection thoiwh it may seem irrelevant
we desire to say that the layorite, In time of peace
as well as war, among tho Clothing Houses, is the
old and reliable Emporium ot '
- DAVIS, PEIX0TT0 & CO.
Th(y harejnst recelTrd an alrpint and extensive
SPRING & SUMMER CLOTHING,
of the most desirable Myles, and which they will soli
atpricesthat UKFY fMPE I ITIoN .
IHi.iivtj Uieai a oali aud jude for Jur1 v LI.
jt ' Vorwr ftiperior nnd Wafer wtreetsl "
DOZ. GRAY MIXED HEAVY
I'ndemhirts autl Irawers,
luodoxen k'aiicv Neklioat '
' A btrgu anhortmeut ofin'uui' and Boys Shirts,
at very low prices, al
. :. S. MANN8, ;!
j nn r ' " ' nperior-St., oppsite Bank.
WE ADD SOMETHING NEW
to Our Kuady-niade Clothing lepartttient dai
ly, aird are bound to sell lower than any ot her house
ia tho city. j... l,'. S.MANN, .
jiHioi ' . lt2 Suponur-St.
TUSTTECEIVED, Very : Fine
f Blue French i'lanuel and heavy Silk-mixed Cas
aimeres, at ' - S. MANN',
june: . r lz supertor-t.
COME LOVE TO ROAM O'ER
the d:rk oen foam, -
Borne like good home-brewed ale,
And some don't. . , : ' .
Borne like a fine-suit of clothes,
And sumo won t hav litem. ' .
Some poke off among tho secesh Jews,, r
And they don t get thorn.
: Borne who Gl hath with knowledge stored . (
Go there and get shared.
Some gi to Boaton or Now Tork, ; ..
But every btnly goes to
Eobiflon'a, The Live Yankee,
Where they can tret their money back and goods at
thsii wn prits, wlierethe lAo Yankee stands he
fore the door Willi bis Umbrella, -under his arm aud
yuu see piles ot New Cloihinif all rdy to put on aud
tit yon nice as a pin; oil you have to do U to walk in,
pick out what you uaut, nhove out your tin, aud a
giiod locking indivi.'huil tteps up aud takes it, put
what yoa purchase-in a nice piece of piiper, printedtm
I th Etidcs aud sjiy s "all right.11 ilucoilcct the uuw
" . Superlor-St.,
and whsu yott get home yoa will And that yon have
wived itoui lnto't t1 cent., jot vU littid, and did
not buy of secelt J-iw either, as it i.- welt It noun thf
this individual Yankee. wm havca w ahtoit falses-tab.i-hiiit
nt. So coiiif ulong all, jtd by all nieand
dont forgot W ftr-h ih Ladi-s-. 1 - nn-rfT: diw:i-3
' Patent "Water- Drawer.
The Ihwrer la now made wfth Tiln Ni-w Pf -ent
"V"' siuipwUl'orrualed 4rwo Rt-t-U nd-with Kal
Taliired riiafn. iimdf from til-- o.t atili-al.-d wire, aud
ia tde racist prir-ct and aimr-l" arfirl.. for tiie pire,
now otWi-o: lo ihepiiltlMl. "ihe ua'lennyue! - .
WARIiANTS KVEKV ONE OK Hli MAKDFAO
Tt ItH TO HVK SATISFACTION.
ars..l.l WboialaBd Jlf mil br -' '
T: : U.JI. WUKKLEB..., .
9uccerrt to J. E. WIim. If r t'o.
, NW rAnroav GahrM'n Block. 4l Mlrliimn-St.
8uie and Ooimty iiiguts fr aaba. Addraaa drawer
lMUi-velahd, Ohio. mayl
qMIE "DESPATCH " COOKING
I hl'OVE Having .Inrine the past Winter, Tteen
iut.roTed, is4iow undotiltietliy the liET btore in the
Market. Its ll.iking. Roasting and linaliug proper
tieM are unexceptionable, ami ftt economy ol Foel it in
unparalleied ; wiibiisuew patent Orate it will burn
Coal as well as Wotd tust av.mirabo iheOven being
thoroughly ventilate! it will pic-inr? a perfect and
healthy bake, equal to that ol a Baker's Brick 4ven;
Bastini; und Twisting is ditue U lure the opun hre,
and Broiling mer live coal en tit hearth as wmmon
m ne dictau-s. It is aiauuLActurevt in this city, and
th material used and tho workmanship are of tho
Wieiuitty; ttB;illy, it gives perftrt Barisfactlon to
alt, as hundreds uf nousckoeper in this city and sur
rounding country, who art dally using it will toetify.
THE MORVINO STAR OMiKINO STOVE is a
new aud desirable pattern, wbtrh, with variety of
otheni, make our stock o uiplte. W e also have l
hand a reat rar4ety of Parlor Cooking and other heat
ing .Sto e fr b1 at rediK-ed prices
yVearo constauliy supplied with all the newest and
most beautiful style! iSAMKI.KD CUATtS.
Also all of Lb in ml useful articles uf .if.iuee Fnr
niwhing Hoods, Nails aud Farmers Tools. Wearemst
receiving the latest improved ityie of BIRD CAbtES,
which are oilered at the lowest caah priors. saian
ufacture largely and have for sale at wholeo&le and
retail, all the various articles of Plain and Japaned
Tin, Copper and Sheet-Iron V are. We oiler the al-i
mottt enLlles variety of goods in our hue for sale at
the lowes. eaah price, on the Om Price System.
asAli i.'oojM.-i.eepers and thoee who txaitemplate
Housekeeping, and the "rest of mankind,1' are must
cordially invited to call before purchase elsewhere
and judge fur themselves. W. L. MARVIN',- ,
mar21 Mo. 90. Sooth fide Pub, Sonar.
BOARDING.-One or Two Yofno
Mn, or a Man and hie Wife can And Board ia a
private fnmily, at 31 Bolivar -tit. Terms moderate,
. ! If ; 1 i 1 '-"'
; J ;"' ' '
I'srwardlng t'ommlsston Merrhant,
No. 36 Menrin St; on the Canal, Cleveland, O.
Rorntroa and aelU at bent market ralea. Floor, Grain.
Pork, Poultry, butter, Lard, Eita., Cltees., rwii.
Fruit, 4,-. Afdtit for tha aale of W oodea faiia and
Ht- Particular attentioa pukl o tha ah, of Ponl
try. Butu-rt Ek and Lara. EvmittaiiceM promptly
irancis Mcdonald & co.,
Maka Cath Adranrea on all kindrt of Produce for eon
Hiffntnent to their friend. Meaira. Biirliind. AttiraA
tlo., of Lirerpxd, and Mi-twr-H. .loi,n Atltya4Co. of
iiuKow. jor iBiormatlon appty to
U. C. llEMING, Aen,
For John B-.yoe t Hjn,
Commieeion Meuchanut, Mew York.
Orricr-witli Alcett & Morton, Cleveland, O.
... H. GAEEETSON,
Commission and Forwarding
PBODUCE, FISH, SALT, LIME, OILS k COAL.
" : Agent for
Lake Superior Steamboats and
Johnson's Marine Block, 1 River-St. and Dock,
Will make liberal Cash Advances on Flour, Grain,
Pork, Lard, Butter, Dried Fruits, and Produce tieno
rally. Orders fur the purchase or sale of all kinds of
Produce tha 11 have prompt aud care ml atientiun.
WSpecial attention paid to the purchase of Mer
chandise and Supplies for Mining Couiaii.es aiadi
Mrchantfi on Lake Snperior.
forwarding goods will hve quick dispatch, as own
ers may direct. niaylt:jl
JOHN BOTCE & SON,
Produce Commissiou ..Merchants,
63 Peabx-St., New York.
LIBERAL CASH ADVANCES ON PRODUCE.
REFER TO Ocean Bank, N. Y.: Chemical Bslik, N.
Y.; Randall Bunk, Cortland, N. Y.; Bankofl.tm--Tiiie,
Lowville, N. Y.; WoodteraheTmaa'i Bftuk,
Watertown, N. Y.: and Business Men ireneniliy.
H. C. DEMLNui, Weatern Aeut..
11 Office irith Alcott & Horton, Watcr-st.,
BaylZ ; . : Cleveland, Ohio.
O O L BUKTV KOSE k CO.,
'" Commission Merchants
FOR THE PURCHASE AND SALE OF
WOOL, FLOUR, GRAIN, SEEDS,
- .- BUTTER, PORK, LARD FBI' 119,
And all other kinds of Produce,
No.. 64 Riveb-St., Cleveland, O.
sWLiberal Advances will be made on Conign
ments. Letters of inquiry from parties having Wool
and Produce to dispose of, will receive prompt atten
tion. Affents fttr tho sate of Satinet Warps, Machine
Cnrda, Maiiufacturers1 Findings, Ac. may 10:31
pELTON & BREED,
And Dealers in
FLOUR,' PORK AND GRAIN,
.,. ' No. Oviats' Exchange,
'. foot of 9nperior-St ...Cleveland, O.
:! ' . Proprietors of tha
Northern Transportation Line,
O3I0 CAXAL.; '
Agents for tha ' '
Akron Transportation Co.,
- Anrt ,h
Northern Transportation Co.'
aVa"Property promptly forwarded to New York,
Boston, and all point b.ut or V, eet, withdiepach and
a the ioweet ratBM of fru.(rltl. apr7:UJ7
JJ AVIS &, YORCE,
General Commissiou Mercaants,
. Eor tha aala of .
ELOUB, DRAIN, PROVISIONS, GBAS9 SEEDS,
BUTTER, CHEESE. BEANS, APPLES,
IlRlED FRUITS, POULTRE,
DRESSED IIOGS, . .
EGGS, te. ...
77 River-St., Clevelanb, O.
. a. pav-K. apre:3l) L. voc.
K. . riAaK a. ir. aAEDxaB. J. n. Boca.FFLtr.m-
i'LAHK, ItARXER & CO.. PRO-
J UijCK CuHMIsitilON MKRCHAVi-S, Mo. ,
41, 43 and 15 River-6t. and on ttis Dock, Cleveland, U.
Dealers in Grain, Flour, Fih, Pork. Lard, Butter,
Ejt 'i. Seeds and Country Produce KC4ieralty Also
Salt, Vaier Lime and Land Planter.
Priperty received from the dirterent RallmnJ or
Canal loraalsor Slnpment. Will mve pursonal at
tention to the ile and purchaw- ot Produce and Mer
chandiM on Cmnmhsuon. Liberal 'wh Advances
Butdi1 oq Coneinmenu. Retvr tu Banks, Bankers
and Bnaineas Mva generally. apriUy
B. HA?"NA L. U.O'?l.V-J. . B-VlRn-..M. A. HANKS-
I ) OBERT IIANNA & CO.. Sco-
I V t-:isus to Haniia, tiarivlwu Co., U hotenale
vTot-ern, Forward in and 'omimwioii M.-n-hun r- and
denUtvin Frotin. Salt, Full, AC. Lent mi ajtcliane,
V,i. b - and 171 itiver-St. and Do- t, Cl- veUud. U.
atftf-Atrent for the rieveland, Detroit sod Uikc Sti
pwrior Line of si-niners. janirt
I) T. LYON Commission Mer-
Jl V tiiAAT, rM Merwln-5-l-. ClevelaMil, Obiav;
AK"i'I fr Um hale of New ork Male Fine. Coar.
bround, tUr and Dtthy Salt: Mwetpr -amF Rnfttlo
UniK-iu. or W ater Lime. Dealer in tinun k hmr,
1roiions. Ho,'bmned, Hop-. se.ds, Butter, ( he,
jtc. Particular attention eiion to the purchase or
Produce and Morchamlie on oident. , J".
VII IT KM A V Tnutnv Knit.
warding and Comsuiwion Mercluuit, W-st
er-St., t'levfliand, hio. T
HERMAN & WITHER BEES
O lealertn Lake t'hnmplain and Late Mipcrinr
tn, Pik Metal, and Bloom lnm. West Rivwr-St
natir Litjht House-til. Bridge, CteveUnd, l. Sep.
: HATS, CAPS & FURS7J
GENTLEMEN'S SUMMER' HATS. '
to greatvarioty, at low k
' my2i " Aii Sipenor fttregt
"ROYS' AND ClllLDUENS
JJ IHTS. Trlnimnd and nntriiumed thelargenl
Moik in thecity-lowoat prir.ie-at
L. BENklUCT Jt SON S,
mya - an Superior Stroet.
T ADIES' AND MISSES' FLATS,
AXD SHAKER H00D31
A wry fine awortment, and at Ioa, r price, than
caa U boiwht in am other store in the riu. at
Ia. Ui.t.l'lCl3l'.. 3, ,
aiygt ji Siirl..rXtn.t.
We have received tha
SPRING STTI.ES OF SILK. HATS,
SPRING STYLES OF CASSIMERE HATS,
SPRING STYLES SOFT HATS,
SPRING STYLES OF CAPS.
Cotnpriwtntrtri. Bntler, Donnelson, Tort Royal and
a variety of other new .triea.
arS)U12 B JBTTT8 k CO.
1JADDOCK HAS RECEIVED n
I hu Suuiner .tuck of asQL
HATS and CAPS,
All or the latest ts lea.
;the roTTR dollar hat
Hesella in nnrpaied in qtlality. Every Man and
lioycan tie MuiteO, both an to guaritr and price, an
well ad fashion. A full amorltnrut ofillLll AKV
CAJ. at wholeaalc ami retail. A lao.
Military Hoods or all Descriptions.
TRtNKS and SATCHELS In variety.
WMT Frienua and tha Public are invited to rail
Stair & Co., rs
Havs received the Summer styles of
GENTLEMEN'S STXK HATS.
Vrof Beanty, Tlnlih and Qnality tbey ars nn
qtiaj led. msvl
P.VCLYEa3 & KM1VE3.
T3EY0LVERS AND ,BOWIE-
j KNIVES. A fine aaaorment ot Revolving Pis
ots, nnch a. Colt's New Model. Bacon ', Bidr'e. Al
len A Wnelock 'a. Sharp's, &pte's. smith- Weaaon'a,
larire and imall, with variooaoaher kinds, joal ra
oaived and lor aala cheap, by
H. H ATTfBiLBT.
QV Ho-iM Snperisr-St., CaT land, 0.
CLEVELAND & PITTSBURGH
1J. SIMMER ARRAStiS Ma NT. . 1
TVl2yTW"7 Mnn'lvTlfay J, K-,.' Train, laav.'
:2Si. IT MAIL-Arrive, at New York Ift a.
Phlla-Ulphia-:A. n; p.ttHbi.rrt M T. T
5.1 r. M. kX PK ES Amvea at N-wlorl p. 11:1
Piiili.l.lpiiial2:.)e..; fiiiahorgk ..:.
vOieeltnir 4:3i) 4. m. '
Both Train, connect at Hudaou far Akron and KO-t
Cam run thmj?li from Pittabargh t flew Tork
(via Ail--ntown,) without change.
aH" t areae low u by any other lina."
1 oroneh Ticteta can be procured at the l'nio
TicKut Ullice, Widl iioue,at lite Depot. or atttei
0, J. L. MrCULLOUGH.Snp't ',1
r. BMTEft-:, O. T. A,,, nt. ' niay
nLEVELAND & TOLEDO R. R,,
On an.1 after Monday. May-jw?, Train. wiH nra
daily, u, udlowa, i-Moidaya except! ;
" CIlIfAfW EXPBESS-!t..r at aH vtartoiw '
o oulhrii Ilm.ion. eaeept a-ninTinnd
arrive in Toleilo at 10:ij a. M.; and Lkicago
S-.V.T. ii. NoUTiiFKN .HAIL-Stnp. at .11 ation. '
on NortaeruXivi8ion,andarrive.atSanduUy :
at f 3ip.j.
Mr... TELEtiBAPH EXPRESS Stop, t all tt-
tioiii on .Southern livioion, except Walnug
tonandCiay. Arrivaa in Toledoat lv:4.r. m.;
Chicago at e:lA. u.
Connection, are ni:i,le at Monnville with t"nitTr- '
dusky, l.n,!i. l.l jt Newark K.K.,at Clyde with taa
SandnKky, ilayton k Cincitinnli ft. B., at Frmt nt '
with ireuiontA lieliaita R. K.t and at Toledawuh
the Michiijua Rmthern A Northern Indiana and To- '
lMoUnOa.h Itailroada for Chicago, iwinnt. Jack
son, Fort Wayne, Lotanxirt, Lat'ayette, Cairo, Al- '
lou. St. Loam aud uli numla Hot, North iut and
Trains nrrive in Cleveland from Toledo and tha
Weet at S:J5 A. H., and 9:06 p. x. From S ind:i-:ky at
May 5, 1. .:.
QLEVELASI) & ERIE R. R.
l.Si.2. . , . SL'LUUi AltKANGtAlJfcJfT.
On and after Monday, May V 1W3, Pamecfer Train" J
will run as hdiow, i bundya eia-ptiy:
LEAVE CLEVELAND. 1 " ' " 1 U
10:01) A. M . MAIL TKAlN-rttoppintr at s!l stetloo
exe pt Uicklule. 3fentor, Perry, t nionviiiej,
, Say t rook aud bwanville, and arrive tve n
' at I 3i r. m.; Dunkirk at 3:ii p. m.; fiuilalo at
4:00 P. M-'cFsc'lNXATI EXPRF.SS-Train stopping "
at Paineaviih. Ashtahnia and tiirard oaiy, :
and arrives al Erie 7:'A p. M.; lJukirk y ifc . m.
. Bullalo H):Zj P. SU . "W
4:35 r. m; oNNKALT ACCQWilODATION-Stop-
pins' at all tai ions. . . 7
:20r. m. Miilif L.VPKKS TEA I V-Stoprjing at
Paii.enville, Aihtabala aud Oirard only, and,
arrives at trie at U:7 a. m,; Duutirt itA ,
m.; stuttalo4:2tA. V. . ,f-''
LHATB '; 3
1:3ni. w. NIOHT LXKiS T ItATN Shrpnina- at
Ctirard, Ahtabnh. slid Paineville only, an4-arrivr-s
a: Clevdy nd at jo a. m. ,
11:10a. m. MAIL TRAIN -Stopping at an stations '
sxcent Stiybrowk, UnWnVitit, Pen-y, Mentor- -
and w icklitle, and arrives at Clsveiand at 3:u
VAOP. v. VAT EXPRESS TRAI3T Stopping at'GI-
rard, Conoeant, Atiitahiria aaU Painasfili
onlv. an.l rirrive in Cleveland at 5-:20 p .
ACCOM iDA ION IHAiN will leave Con noaut at
6:nt a. M.,stopving at all stati.xns, arriving at
CkfTclaad at y:H a. m. -
W Second Class Car ars nut on all through -Trains.
All the trains going westward connect at Clev4aad ' t
with traina lor Tohao, t hicno, Columbus, Cincin
nati, ft. 1 ais. &c: avxl all trains coioa eastward '8
Cnutxt at i'unkirk with the trains ol the N. Y. 4 K.
Kaiiroad. an 1 at Kultslo with thone of the New York '
Ceuiral and Buitilo a 'ew V u k C itv liail roads. i
. ' H KOTTI.NCvilAM, apH. ;-
Cleveland, May 5, 162. t , .
Vy CINCINNATI RAILROAD.
112. SCMA1ER AnRANGEMENT. 186.
On and after Monday, May 5. lSfi2, Passenger Traini ..
will leav Cleveland as follows :
1st Train 5:."5 a. Stopping at Grafton, Welling.7
ton,C;trdinton. .Sew London, Sir! by. Crest- '
linn. Uaiiion. tilead,and Low is Ontcr; ar- t-
riving at Colnmhtis ll.no a. m.; Cincinnati '
: - 4:31 p. h.; Indianapolis 6:3 a. at.; L Loaia
7r?o a. w.; Loin.sTi.ie 12:10 a. si.; Port Way as
' 2:20 P. M t'hicjtu Ti 1t-1ii-LS m. 'f
3d Train 3:2. .. m. Stopt at all statiouo and arrive
at ClumlHH at lote p. h. . . t 1o
3d Train ':(-! p. m. ttoppiue -it Berea. Grafton, W1-
linrtun, ew Loudon, MielOy, .CreatlinsLpS To
Gallon, Cardiutrton and Delawnn; arriving
at Cmuime 6r'j r, h.; Columbia 11:3) t
; Ciiu nm.iti .":. a. m.; Imlian.-ip.did 'r.M A. u.t
St. L-iiiis 6:45 p. rn.; Loui4viiU 11:40 P.
Fort ayne2:aj a.m.: Chicago via Crest- ,
" Ulins 1:15 a. m. - - - : J
Trains Wave Coliuubas as follows: 1st Train 4:00 a.
.; nrriwat t 'leveiand9:M a. m.; 21 Tr.iin 11:00 a. m.;
arrive at Cleveland i.-li p. lnun 3cio . a; ar- -ju
live at Cleveland at !:I0 p. m.
wvyEcTioys. ' '
Shelby Sandu-kv. Jltmafield 4 Nswrk Railroad, for t
Munatieid, Mt. Vernon, .Newark, Zanea
' Tiile. 4c. j . Jt
Crestline Pitrsl.tirgh, Fort Wavne Chicago Rail-
rHii, 'orc-it. I pper Sandrwkr, OHphss, Li- - J
ma, 4ort Wavuc, Laporre, Chicairo, Ac,,
w e-tu and ast tor Mansiieid, Wooster, Mat. " 1
Grafton and Bellefontine Kailrotw! Line, for Marion ' "''
IMiei'oritaiiie, tft-liiL'', Union, 31nncie, in-.'
diannpolK Terre H.mta, Vincpnnes, vans
ville, LiaLiville, Cairo, Si, Loui, Ac. r n .
Delaware with Snrincheld branch ft,r ftnrinwfleld.' ' "
Goiumous Little Mnuni & Columbus, and Xenia . ,
Kaiiroad, for Xnia, Dayton, Indianapohs,
Terre Haute. it. Louis, Morrow, Lovel;.nd.; l
and Cincinnati, and with the C'bio Mis-i--ippi
Kailroadai rin. iunati for Loaisvilie,
bvaiisvill, c'airo, St. Louis, anU all points
on Hie thiu river.
Columbus Contru.1 Chio R;.tlroad ftr Vewnrk. Tsnen-1
. vine. t hefjhiifT, Ac ; t'olnmbas, Ptqna.
InHmna Railroad for Pinna, Urban. Ac.
For Tickets to all p-ints and inforraaiion ap
ply at the PatHnser Station, and at Union Ticket
Cilice, M7 Snpcrior-st. .
E. 9. FX INT, Sapcrintendent.'
Cleveland, May 5, 1m'2. , , .
pLEVELAND and MAUDNIXQ
n and aftr March 7, 12, Trains will run as. 0 .
lows : 1 ' ' 1 '
LEAVE CLEVILAXD. . I A1TVK k OLEVITLATm. - J u.1
Mail h 'A k, u. I Fpres Ui:ia. M.
aAiSi p. if . Aiiil.. 7:t9A.. ft
maro CH.S. L. RH"Dt:j. Snp'C - , ,
THE- PENNSYLVANIA CEN-JT
i WITH IIS rnNNKi 11NSJ.
Is a rirst-CIass : Route to all. ; " 4
u . Eastern Cities, -. y
THREE DAILY TBAINS iCaM FTTTSBCBSH30 )
Ail connecting direct to Now Yorkvl r . y
l- via Philadelphia. - ! ' ' - i h
TWO TBOJI HARlilSliUlUl TO NEW TOBK,
. via Allnntown. -:i
three daily connections baltimore,,
, Saeett, Speed an Comfori.
PARI AND TIME aAMI ASOTHta aOCtES.
WT" Baggage Checked through all transfers fres.
Connertln mide at Hrri"burgh, vias A lien town
Iwr 2ew York oirect. and ae Hirers by tin mmsv"-
rnn tlironh iroin Pituburga to Jentey City without .- 7
ch;tnsx ol '.
lluv your New York and Boston Tickti "via Pia-. -hnrvh,1'
which asw good t titer hy Philadelphia or
Ailsntown. t ,- 1
FREIGHT CARHIKD EAST OR WEST, . . I
PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL RAlLR0AJ
With Grsat Dbpatch and at Low Ratea. - ' .:i
EN'M H LEWIS, "" r ,
General i-ip t Alwonsv, Pa. r-
W. H. HoLMKt. General We&leru Agent, - w -
Imlimtapolis. ind. sepao-37 '
WATCHES AK'D JEWELRY.
At Wholesale Rrtail, 183 Sttperior-StA
M. HURT has jiiat n-tnin.-d from New York with a r
huge and varied Mortmcni of C L CKH, comprising
At Least 50 Different Kinds,
including he reiebratl ( alemler Clock, patented by
H. Skinner, a tarm mini hr of which ar in ui in
thin city, aud iv the moat perfect satirise uion. - i
A1m, a fine stwk of
WITCHES 1 JEWELRY FOR THE RETi'L TRADE."
a s. Repairing none on ithort PotH"e. junr
1 07 OAK LEAF. New Stylk
I'J I , platrd War?, at
JONATHAN CROOKS' &
Georae Wostenlm s cr-lehratv-d Pockec
COW LEV, WeddeU House.
rmh ry, at
CRAB ArPrlE, MALACCA,
Bamboos Pulm.ttn. and all .nrtu of Oanea.
fuft L1-.3-, WalJf II UuiiaaTT
INDIA EUBBER JEWEL-
Hi, at OjWLEV.
07 BRONZE. MARBLE, ALA-
J I . BAsTKB. M Jicwaiy. E.wwiio.1, Blurk
Waliiiu, and a ilozt-u diff.iviit .ortaor tlni Ki,tt
BiayiT . lAJa LM', WttMrll Hnune. '
STEELE S PATENT OS-
THUtU Ceaihrr Dmt r, at
CnWLKS,' WeiMMI Homta.'
A U Ji." tLEK, ISO. 1. VeSl
Siiuare. inear tns Court Hmise.)
i. Ohm. T)rn-Jj f r
VTEW MUSIC. "BRTGfTT BE THT
Drttna." a bcantiful Boot; and Cbonw, by
Dankj, and snn with rat accoss by Mi-si A ia
Whb. nfVehb ? en ). rrire jc- cenii. ai-v oj
- i. Lj...r antr Vnot h V Pr-i SCtS.
Station receiutof the marksd price. Pobinhedan
loraaiaby C. B.
n:.w.M 6 v., a. 11 ln.rntm.nUAnd fitIUIOI IU
kinds constantly on hand.
, fiaAwW .Ui-t A (VfSHlVWw ssw