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w COWIER CO
TOIIOKS AND PROPRIETORS.
I tSBAI, MaY . a-
The Rebel State Governments.
Ai ft military power tba rebellion u an
nihilated. Qiettioni of itrategy ud Uo
tid and goner&lnbip will bo lorger engroes
attention. The work of the wldier is done
But the most delicate and t ifficult Uek in
the extirpation of the rebellion is left in
' the hands of the ttaletman. The armies
of treason are rp'ured or disbanded, but ils
pint is still active and powerful in the
minds of the Southern leadars. Hew to dis
srm this spiiit,how to render it perpetually
impotent for ill, how to give to the true
Union men of the South, white and black,
the controlling power and influence, are
the problems with which the nation must
crapple, and which effact Interests fully
M gigantic as the war itself. First, in or
der of time, if not in that of importance,
j, the question : What shall be the punish
ment of leading traitors? The next point
which wUl force itself upon the attention
axd decision of our statesmen is the M
oonstruction of rebel states. What ren
ders this question doubly important
is the fact that in all these States
there exists a clues of Un
ion men who have suffered priva
tions, indignities, imprisonment and con
fiscation as the penalty for their devotion.
These men must be protected, not only as
m. rflward for their fidelity and sacrifices,
Tmt because it is only to their hands that
th. government of the various states can
safely be entrusted. How to deprive the
rebellious msjority in the South of power
for mischief, how to place the government
under the control of the Union msjority, is
therefore the great problem ot the people
Clearly, to allow the rebellious states to
return to the Union under their present
State constitutions and State officers is not
the way to solve the problem. It may be
nid that since the death of the President
the spirit of the nation is such that there is
bo danger of the adoption of such terms.
Rnt the recent attempt or trenerai oner-
man to make an arrangement looking to
piecisely this state of affairs, shows that
there are still those in the North who de
Are to recognize the present rebel btate
Go vera ments. A persistent and insidious
effort will be made U maintain them. It
is well, therefore, that we should understand
their present character ana posiuon.
In the first place, every state officer in
the rebellions states was sworn to support
Mid defend the Southern Uonleaeracy.
All of them, therefore, are sworn to hostil
ity to the United States. They have kept
their oaths welL To recogniie them, to
allow them to continue in their present
positions, would be to place In power the
bitterest enemies of the United States.
Not only the state officials but also the
state constitutions recognize tne rignuui
authority of the rebellion. Every one of
these state constitutions has been altered
since the breaking out of the rebellion, and
by the men now administering their gov
ernments, so tbat the wordB, "Confaderate
States" are substituted for " United States'
thus pledging the people, without their
consent, to support the Jeff. Davis usurpa
tion. To allow such State constitutions to
nrmfl back would be to admit into the
Union organizations which, by their very
nature, are hostile to it and which swear
illnriance to treasonable combinations
But these are not the only modifications
of the rebellious States since the war broke
cut. Take for example the State of Ala
Inma. In that State ft convention
was called to amend the constitution.
which not only renounced all con
section with the United States and
recognized the authority of the rebel gov
ernment, but made other vital changes in
the constitution, among others providing
that there should be no further emvncipa
tion of slavey even by permission of the
State Legislature. These amendments
v? ere never submitted to the people for rat
ification, but were thrust upon them by the
Convention and Legislature, the entire civil
code was modified to conform to them, and
under them the Oovernor,tbe Legislature of
the State, and every one of the civil officers
now claiming authority in Alabama, were
Similar changes have been made in near
ly all the Gulf States. Now such provi
sions are not only inharmoniooi with the
spirit of the nation ihey not only foster
And protect the vital cause of the rebel
lion but they are directly contrary
to the Emancipation Proclamation,
The nation can never consent that such
provisions as these, engrafted upon State
constitutions by rebels and traitors, should
become the law of the land.
Again, these very State officials have
ben foremost in the persecution of the
Union men of the South, as well in their
official as in their individual capacity. To
allow them to retain their power is to en
courage further abuse and prosecution of
the very men to whom the Union owes
the greatest gratitude. We believe in con
ciliating the South but we think its Uion
men are the ones to be conciliated and
that the best way to conciliate them is to
depose the traitors who have se long per
The members of the rebel state govern
ments are as much usurpers as their lead
er Davis, and it is just as mad and wicked
to recognize them as it would be to admit
the authority of the Kichmond-Danville-Charlottville-Hacon-&c.
Not a man of them has been elected under
the constitution under which they went
out of the Union. The government and
the constitution are both radically chang
ed. The men who administered the gov
ernment have done all in their power to
advance the interests of Jeff. Davis. To
restore them to power would be foolish and
criminal it would be te place power in
the hands of our worst enemies it would
be to discourage the only friends of the
Union that exist in the South.
Modifying the Order About the Oath.
An important modification of the order
prohibiting prisoners of war from taking
the oath of allegiance, and being dis
charged, except upon special order of the
Secretary of War, will soon be made so
thtt all except the higher rebel officers, er
prisoners against whom charges exist, may
thus obtain their discharge. Those who
refuse to take the oath, of allegiance will
be retained until they are exchanged, or
until the Ileal termination of the war,
when some general policy as to the disposi
tion to be made of them will be decided
In Sheldon, Yermont, last Sunday, the
pastor naturally preached on the death of-)
President Lincoln, and an aged copper
head, after listening as long as he could to
the searching denunciation of traitors and
aw awing, got up and left the church. Just
bi he got to the door, the minister called out
him, "Don't stop, brother, till you get to
Canada," whieh was responded to by ft
heftrty amen from the whole ccBgegaiicn,
REMINISCENSCE OF MR. LINCOLN.
Mr. Carpenter's Personal Impression.
Mr. F. B. Carpanter the artist who
painted the picture of "The Signing of the
Emancipation Proclamation," contributes
to this week's Independent his "Personal
Impressions of Mr. Lincoln," embodying
some interesting reminiscences, which we
MR. LINCOLN'S SADNESS.
It has been the business my life, as
you know, to studv the human ftce, and I
say now, as I have said repeatedly to my
friends, nr. Liincom naa tne sadaest lace
I ever rtainted ! Dunne some of the dark
days of last spring and summer I saw him
at times when his careworn, troubled ap
pearance Wis enough to brin tears of sym-
patny into tne eyes of his most violent en
emies, l recall particularly one aay.wnen
having occasion to pass through tne main
hall of the domestic apartments, I found
him all alone, purine up and down a nar
row passsge, his hands behind him, his
heal bent forward upon his breast, heavy
black rings under his eyes, showing sleep
less nights altogether such a picture of
the effects of weighty cares and responsi
bilities as I never had seen. And yet he
always had a kind word and almost always
a genial smile, and it was his way frequent
ly to relieve himself at such times by some
harmless pleasantry. I recollect an in
stance told me by one of the most radical
members of the st Coneress. It was
during the darkest days of 1862. He call
ed upon the Pres. dent early one morning,
just after news ol a disaster. It was a
time of great anxiety if not despondency.
Mr. Lincoln commenced telling some
trifling incident which the Congressman
was in no mood to hear. He rose to his
feet, and said, "Mr. President, I did not
come here this morning to hear stories ;
it is too serious a time." Instantly the
smile disappeared from Mr. Lincoln s face,
who exclaimed, "A. sit down 1 I respect
you as an earnest, sincere man. You can
not be more anxious than I am constantly,
and I say to you now, that were it not for
this occasional vent I should die I"
A large number of those whom be saw
every day came with appeals to his feel
ings in reference to relatives and friends
in confinement and under sentence of
death. It was a constant marvel to me
that, with all his other cares and duties,
he could give so much time and be so pa
tient with this multitude. I have known
him to sit for hours patiently listening to
details of domestic troubles lrom poor peo
ple much of which, of course, irrelevant
carefully sifting the facts and manifest
ing as much anxiety to do exactly right
as in matters of the gravest interest. Poor
ly clad people were more likely to get a
good hearing than those who come in silks
and velvets. No one was ever turned
away from his door because oi poverty. If
he erred, it was sure to be on the side of
mercy. It was one of his most painful
tasks to confirm a sentence of death. I
recollect the cae of a somewhat noted
rebel prisoner, who had been condemned
to death 1 believe as a spy. A strong ap
plication had been made to have his sen
tence commuted. While this was pend
ing, he attempted to escape from confine
ment, and was shot by the sentinel en
guard. Although he richly deserveddeath
Mr. Lincoln told Judee Holt in my pres
ence " it was great relief to him that the
man took his fate into bis own hands."
If the slightest occasion existed for
showing clemency he wat sure to im
Judge Bates, in the same conversationre
f.rred to above, said tbat he had often told
the President that " he was hardly fit to be
entrusted with the pardoning power."
"Why," said the Judge, "he can scarce
ly turn away from the application (if it
touches His reelings) ot a man, and the
tiara ot a woman are sure to overcome
heut occurred quite recently, and was
told me incidentally by one of the servants.
A poor woman from Philadelphia, Pa.,
had been waiting, with a baby in her arms
for three days to see the President. Her
husband bad furnished a substitute for the
army, Dui some time afterwards was oae
day made intoxicated by some companions
and in this state induced to enlist Soon
after he reached the army he deserted,
thinking that, as he had provided a substi
tute, the gcvernment was not entitled to
his services. Bet urn in g home, he was, of
ourse, arrested, tried, con victel, and sen
tenced to be shot. The sentence was to be
executed on Saturday. On Monday his
wife left her ho& with her baby, to en
deavor to see the President. Said old Dan
iel: "She had been wailing here tnree
days, and there was no chance for her to
get in. Late in the afternoon of the third
day the President was going through the
oacE passage to nis private rooms to get a
cup of tea and take some rest." ( rhis pas
sage way has lately been constructed and
shuts the person passing entirely out of
view oi tne occupants ot the anteroom.)
"On his way through he heard a little
baby cry. He instantly went back to his
office and rang the bell. 'Daniel,' said he,
is there ft woman with a baby in the ante
room ?' I said there whs, and if he would
allow me to say it, I thought it was a case
he ought to see; for it was a matter of life
and do ah. Said he: 'Send her to me at
once.' She went in, told her story, and
the President pardoned her husband. As
the woman came out from his presence,her
eyes were lifted and her lips moving in
prayer, the tears streaming down hor
cheeks." Said Daniel : "I went up to her
and pulling her sbawl, said, 'Madam, it
was the baby tbat did it I " '
A TOUCHING INCIDENT.
touching incident occurred, I
believe, the same week. A woman in a
faded shawl and hood, somewhat advanced
in life, at length was admitted, in her turn,
to the President. Her husband had been
killed, and she had come to ask the Pre i
dent to release her oldest son. Being sat
isfied of the truthfulness of her story he
said, "Certainly, if her prop was taken
away she was justly entitled to one of her
boys." He immediately wrote an order for
the discharge of the young man. The
poor woman thanked him very gra' efully,
and went away. On reaching the armv
she found that this son had been in a re
cent engagement, was wounded, and taken
to an hospital, fcthe found the hospital, but
the boy was dead, or died while she was
there. The surgeon in ch&rae made a
memorandum of the facts UDon the back
of the President's order, and, almost bro-
zen-neartea, tne poor woman found her
way again into his presence. He was
much affected by her appearance and story,
and said, "I koow what you wish me to do
now, and I shall do it without your asking,
j. auaii release to you your second son."
Upon this he took up his p-n and com
menced writing the order. While he was
writing, the poor woman stood by his side,
the tears running down her face, and
passed her hand softly over his head, strok
ing his rough hair, as I have seen a lond
mother do to a son. By the time he had
finished writing his own heart and eyes
were full. He handed her the paper.
"Now " said he. "you have one and 1 one
of the other two left ; that is no more than
right." She took the paper, and reverent
ly placing her hand again upon his head.
the tears still upon her cheeks, said, "The
Lord bless you Mr. President. May you
live a thousand years and may you alwava
be the head of this great nation 1"
Some documents picked up in the Cus
tom House at Richmond by a correspondent
of the Philadelphia Inquirer show that
Jeff. Davis sent large sums of the rebel
secret service fund to Europe, but whether
for the benefit of the . Confederacy or I is
own is a question. April 25, 1864, he made
requisition on the Secretary of the Treas
ury for $1,000,000, payable out of the ap
propriation for "secret service," for which
206,185 in exchange on England was ask
ed. April 14, two bills of -exchange on
England were' requested, each for 500.
ApriJ 2T, $3, 242 Th gold was asked, for under
the appropriation lor "necessities and ex
The'new postage law reauires. that- all
domestic letters upon which the postage
shall be wholly unpaid shall be.aent atonca
the Dead Letter, office. - Boca, such let
ters as may have the postage nly partly
paid, the balar.ee due shall be paid by the
We clip the following from tna telegraphic
correspondence of tha Cincinnati
GaietU from Washington, dated April
THE ASSASSINATION CONSPIRACY WIDE EXTENDED.
The Republican of this evening says:
"The investigation in this city has devel
oped facts of the most astonishing charac
ter, as the official record will eventually
show. These developments result from a
partial search only, and show what would
be broueht to bent by the unroofing and
unearthing, it necessary, every house in the
.Uistnct ox iXMumoia- xuerw 10 byiubucq
that - President Lincoln, Vice-President
Hamlin, the members of the Cabinet, Gen.
Grant, Chief Justice Chase and Speaker
Colfax, were marked as the victims of cer
tain rebel conspirators and assassins.
There is little doubt that the plot origina
ted with the chief political rebels m Rich
mond: was planned in detail in Canada,
and was to be executed in this city. There
is also no doubt that secret meetings were
held at the residences of secessionists in
this city to further the execution of the
fiendish plot. It is well known that arrests
lave already been made of persons known
to be parties to the murder of President
Lincoln, and the facts thus far ascertained
reveal the hellisa purpose of the rebel as
sassins to strike from existence all the lead
ing men of the National Government, thus
leaving it without a legal head, and the
reins of Government to be seized by any
erratic, ambitious general who might at
the time be in the field at the head of the
army. This will, when all is made known,
startle the people and astound tne world.
THE COLORED REBEL RECRUITS.
It appears that the forty or fifty negro
soldiers enlisted by the rebels, and who
evacuated Richmond witn Jees army.
dropped off at the rate of about one for
every mile traveled, and when the rendez
vous was reached tbe white captain and
the colored corporal alone remained.
THE PRIVILEGES OF AMNESTY NOT INDEFINITELY
The rebels who have been intend
ing to avail themselves of the extremely
liberal provisions of the amnesty proclama
tion, bad better do so very speedily, or
some ot them may suddenly find the door
shut in their face.
GRANT AND SHERMAN IN WASHINGTON.
Generals Grant, Sherman, and Meigs
arrived here to nay from .North Carolina.
CHIEF JUSTICE CHASE GOING SOUTH.
Chief Justice Chase goes South to-mor
row afternoon on a voyage which will lead
bim to visit a number of tbe leading
Southern cities. His visit is partly fur
rest, but it is known that it is made after
protracted consultations with President
Johnson, and it is understood that he will
discharge some highly important business
for the Government.
SIGN OF THE LIBBY PRISON.
The Libby Prison sign was broughtdown
from Richmond to-day by the Adams jLt-
press Con pany. The sign, a plain, unor-
namented uoard, was nailed up against the
end of the prison building, and bears the
inscription, "Libby & Son, Ship Chan
The Richmond Whig, whose motto
Sic temper iyrannis, has dropped it at the
request ol the Provost Marshal, General
The Arrest of Junius Brutus Booth.
[From the Philadelphia Enquirer, April 28.]
An order for the arrest of Booth was re
ceived by telegraph, from the authorities
at Washington, and its execution was en
trusted to Isaac M. Jvrupp. special agent
ot the fourth district of Philadelphia.
About 3 o clock on Tuesday alternoon, Mr.
JLrupp proceeded to tne residence oi a rela
tive of Booth's, in the western part of the
city, where be, Booth, was stopping, and
after obtaining an interview witn him, in
formed him that he had a warrant for his
arrest in irons, and instructions to convey
mm to wasmngton.
Booth seemed for a moment dumbfound
ed at the announcement, but soon alter
"Do you know if it is in regard to that
letter 7 '
The officer not bolng above u uawu
questions, gave him no satisfaction, but in
formed him that although he had authority
to take him in irons, he would dispense
with the use oi them. .Booth thanked
him, and in a state of considerable agita
tion, prepared to leave the house at once.
The twain proceeded on foot to the station
house, Thirteenth and iirandywine streets,
where riooin remained lor several hours.
While there he employed part of his time
in copying extracts lrom the bible, some
of which were from the forty-ninth psalm.
He appeared at times wrapped in thought
and somewhat dejected. During the eve
ning he was conveyed in a carriage to tbe
.Baltimore depot, and left in company with
Officer JLrupp in tne II o clock train.
He had little to say during the trip, but
at one time remarked that he "wished
Jehu had been killed before the assassina
tion, for the sake of the family name," &c
Arriving at Washington at 6J A. M. on
Wednesday, he was furnished with a good
breakfast, and at 9 o'clock was taken to the
War Department. During a brief exami
nation belore the Judge Advocate, Booth
state f that the published accounts of the
contents of the letter Blinding to the oil
business contained a cmerent phraseology
from what he had written, and he desired
to have the whole letter published. After
the interview at the War Department he
was taken to the Old Capitol piison, where
he was safely quartered at five minutes of
4 o ctocE, having been kept at the War
Department for several hours. Officer
Xrupp returned to this city yesterday, and
sent by Adams' Express a quantity of
clothing, &&, to Booth, at his particular
Mr. Booth arrived in Philadelphia on
Wednesday last, irom cicinnati, and kept
his apartments closely until the time of his
arrest. On arriving in the city he notified
United states juorshal Mill ward of his
presence and was visited by that official or
some o! his deputies, but not
interfered with. Before the arrest Booth
frequently spoke ef the oil letter. Speak
ing of the name of "Alice7' mentioned in
it, he said he merely added a postcript in
his latter to the assassin, requesting him
to give his love to her, as the lady in ques
tion nad irequently sent him such tokens
in her correspondence. "Alice is believed
to be an actress employed in one of the
theatres in Washington.
There does not appear to have been any
thing unusual in the manner or demeanor
of Junius during his stay in this city, but
he teemed at times concerned about what
he calls the false construction put upon the
letter in question. Immediately before his
arrest he was calm and apparently uncon
cerned, and quietly engaged in smoking,
evidently not anticipating any molestation
We learn that tne assassin was in Phila
delphia about the 14th of February last,
andjWhile with his relatives here frequently
gavrexprtsaion to his feelings of antipathy
to the Government He left here and went
to New York, where he remained a short
time and then proceeded to Washington,
wnere ne remained until tne nendun pur
pose ne naa at neart was consummated.
His mother wrote to him requesting him to
come .Pnorth, but he wrote word back that
his time was so occupied with his oil busi
ness in Washington th at he could not leave.
At times he expressed a strong desire to
join the Southern army, but his relatives
here dissuaded him from taking such a
Ella Torrn-r, the reputed mistress of J.
Wilkes Booth, the assassin of the President,
once lived in Petersburg, and subsequently
in aicnmona, tince toe war, ana tn en made
her way North. Her right name is Starr,
and she is a native of Baltimore. Her sister,
at whose house in Washington she attempt
ed suicide, married a printer and moved to
Petersburg, where the conjugal relation was
dissolved, and the two sisters, traveling
about for a while from Petersburg th Rich
mond, finally returned to Washington.
At Arlington, Vermont, a young copper
head was expressing his satisfaction at Mr.
Lincoln's murder-when a physician clapped
over his moath a sticking piaster, which he
had been quietly warormg. and thus stop
ped the flow of treascaableie&timents.
The small amount of work necessary t)
complete fully the Capitol dome at Wash
ington is Deing-vigorously executed, ana in
ft little while that portion- of the edifice
will present the appearance of the original
design, ' - - "
Andy Johnson's Spunk.
When we were at Nashville, sevea years
ago, anecdotes of the coolness and courage
of Governor Johnson were amoxg the cur
rent coin oi conversation. One gentleman,
apolitical opponent of the Governor, aaeje
witness of the occurrence, told us that ft
placard was posted in the town, one morn
ing, announcing, in the well-known lan
guage of old Tennessee, that Andy John
son was to be shot "on sight."' friends of
tbe governor assembled at his house to es
cort him to the State House. "No," said
he, "gentlemen, if I am to be shot at, I
want no man to be in the way ot the bul
let" He walked alone, nd with nhusual
deliberation, through the street to-fcisf
omcial apartments on Capitol UilL
Another eye-witness related a similar
stc-y. He was announced tospeak on one
of tbe exciting questions of the day; and i
loud threats were uttered tbat u lie dared
appear, he should not leave the ball alive.
At the appointed hour he asoended to the
platform, and, advancing to the desk, laid
his pistol upon it He then addressed the
audience in terms as near like tbe follow
ing as our informant could recollect: ,.
"Pellow-citizens: It is pw par when tree-
men assemble for the discussion of impor
tant public interests,that everything should
Do done decently and in order, i nave
been informed that part of the business to
be transacted on the present occasion is the
assassination of the individual who now
has the honor of addressing you. I beg
respectfully to propose th-it this be the first
business in order. Therefore, if any man
has come here to night for the purpose in
dicated, I do not say to him let him speak,
but him shoot"
Here he paused, with his right hand on
his pistol, and the other holding open his
coat, while with his eyes he blandly sur
veyed the assembly. After a pause of half
a minute, ne resumed.
"Gentlemen, it appears that 1 have been
misinformed. I will now proceed to ad
dress yon on the subject that has called us
Which he did, with all his ac mstomed
boldness and vi'acity.not sparing his adver
saries, but giving them plenty of pure Ten
nessee. Tailor as ha was, he is no snob. ' Boon
after he was inaugurated Governor of Ten
nessee, a high official of the State, who had
been bred a blacksmith, presented him with
an elegant set of fire irons, made with his
own hands. "I will give him a return in
kind," remarked the Governor. He bought
some of the finest block brood-cloth that
Nashville couid furnish, procured a set of
tailor s implements, got the Judges mea
sure from his tailor, and made a complete
suit of clothes, setting every stitch himself,
and presented th-m to his friend. The
work, we are told, was all done in the Gov
ernor's room in the tt-.ts House. The
happy wearer of the garments pronounced
theui a perfect fit, and when we heard the
story in 1808, he had tntm sua iv. r.
A Nail in the Stomach.
A correspondent of the London Daily
Telegraph writes : Upon reading the ac
count in the morning papers of the fatal
result which occured to a gentleman from
swallowing a nail, I felt much i egret that
I had not, for the benefit of the puolic gen
erally, made the following case known : A
few years since the landlady of the house
in which I was residing informed me, in a
stale of great alarm, that one of her chil
dren, about four years of age, had swallow
ed a nail. She said that she was sure of
the fact, and that it was an iron naP about
two inches long. She requested my advice
how to act, and whether she , should
give the child a dose of castor oil. I told
her not to give the child anything to relax
the bowels, and upon reflection I advised
her to make the child a hard dumpling
for its dinner. As 1 was quite aware that
the case was dangerous I also advised her
to consult a medical man. This she did,
and informed me that he quite agreed
with my opinion, and I was pleased to find
that the had not brought back any "mix
ture." In the evening again she consult
ed me as to the child's supper, and I ad
vised another dumpling, with as lit tie drink
as possible. The next morning she inform
ed me that the child had slept well, and
had not exhibited any symptoms of hyster
ics. Lpon asking me what she should
give the child lor breakfast, she could not
refrain from smiling wnen 1 advised anoth
er hard dumpling. In the course of the
forenoon, however, she smiled most satis
factorilly upon entering my room, and at
the same time placing before me an iron
spike nail about an inch and a half long.
which the child had passed withont having
shown any consciousness of its presence.
inaomucn oimcuity in persuading the
mother tbat I was not connected with the
medical profession, but was merely guided
by a general knowledge of th9 intestinal
organs and by common sense.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Pro
poula will be receired at tbe office of the City
isivii ADffineer, unm z o ciook r. bi. on Monday,
the Mh lay of May. f r g tang ftod paring pur
tie a of Main and PaiJ . trt8.
Plana and .pecificatlona may be Men and blatk
propOHli cbtatnt-d, at aaid fcaynneei offloo.
The Board of City ImproTetontfi Invite tbe rob-
mienon of bids, reterring the right to accept or re
feci me same.
By order of the Board.
p28-8f-8 City JIil Engineer.
Beef, Beef, Beef.
OFFICE rOMMISSABY BTiBMSTINCE, )
Jo anion's Iblahd, at am tiNm-eKY, O., J
Aoril 21. ltiriV I
QKAXED PROPOSAL IIS DUPLI
tO CAT K will b recrtied by the nndersiimed un
til 11 A. M., May 6, Wti from cit r.-ns loyal to the
united Btaiea, ior mrniiniug sqcH
For tbe Bnbatttence Txpartupnt of the TJ. 8. Army
for all D. 8. Ttoo ana Pifsonera of War at John
son's Island, Oh a, and Ticinity, as may bj required
by th Ucmniisary of fentx-jattnee Uticnwd at
j nrjon s island Obio, ftm tbe lath day tf May,
1065, to the mh day of Noveab-r, ltt6.
The B-ef to be sound nd whalesMimA. In altar.
Bate fare and hind quartirs, or parts thereof,
(necks, shanks and kidr ey tallow to be excluded,
quarters to be t imm-d as reaiired bv the r n-
letloDS of the U. S. i-ubHia'ence ih partment), to be
of good fat Sreera over fo r yars of age. and be
deli red in such qnnotIit-s a&d at such times as
may do required ty tne proper offl ers.
The accepted bidi will form the barta of a written
contract ot naal forms and conditiona.
A bond tn tbe sum of Uu thou hand dollars,
(10,(uo), gned brine Contractor and two good
and sufficient sureties, will be required, and tbe re
fcpontib Itty of the sureties must bectrtihed to by
aii Kjitsi k oi one voon oi K-ccrd in the county
In which they resiae, or by the U. S. .District At
torney. Sach bid mnit be eccomnatii-ri f th rr ti ft rtA
of responsibility, the rath of allegiance, and a
guaranty slnd by the bi dtr ecd pr posnl sare
tlet, tbat if the bid Is accepted the contract will be
eigcea ana dot a niea.
acb tid moHt be accnmDtnltxl bv the afHdTft
of the bidder ttat tht bid iamtdeiagood faith;
tbat be Is ne'tbr directly nor indirectly iutonstAd
u muj oiuer via tn ai n is concerned in no com
bination havlDsr for Its object fraud imb the Onf.
en. m set, atid has made io ePort to induce o burs
not to oner proposals.
Payments to be made mon'hlv in such fnnrTa,-
may be suppl.d by th Treasury.
Bids from a firm munt aoacifv the nam nH t.
dress or each member thereof.
Ihe Ave paper bid. oath, affidavit, certificate
of responsibility, ani guarantee muxt be attached
toeacn oiner, enveloped, seal!, indorsed "I'ro-p-sa's
frr Beef," and addrfcttd to the nnders'gned.
bis will not be received irom pa-ties who bavs)
prerious'y failed t comply with their bids or con
tracts, nor from parties who are not oretent te re
spond to ihf-ir bill.
This advertisement will be part of the contract,
piiutHi coyj must re a i (taenia io eacu bi t.
B. W. WELLs,
p22 td Oa tain iTidi.fl.
S. S. BARRIE & CO,
116 BUNK STREET,
IIS BANK STREET,
116 BANK STREET,
116 SANK STREIT.
We are Jnrt iweeiTlnfir a Inrea hoe of coods. con-
Stltlne of TnmDltn, trob'ete, Be-rMngs. Air end
Bar Olaeses. end Table end 8loon UUnnt in
gea-ral. Aleo, Lamp Stock, ChtmDyi, Ac ,btih
were purcLastd In Eae.era Cltlre for cath during
the let) Danlc. eo tbet we can Bell them et mnah
leei then the eoet of meat) factors. Tbere will n"t
Eabablr be another opportnnit in fife years to
j goods as low ai they can be had of ne now.
apiTtSWI 1IB BBK STREET.
r.ISSOiTJTION'. The Jdiraber firm of
vj wu.upi wiohiu. . uT ui-wiq mi us ve&(ino at
the oldT etand by either party. Claiiee muet be
peiiLnronotlt-to mm trouble. B. . 8heldon will
continue thea.ibees t the eld etase. -
8. H. SHELDOS,
1 1 - . n-.i. . j . 1. . .1 i- . . , . .
- - vuaa. jrjUtHuu. -
Clerelanil. April 8, 16. apl 1:808
CO-PA.KTNEKSHIP. MB. THEO
DOBB A. ANOKIW8 Is this dT admitted to
Eertnerahip in.oar firm. The name of the firm will
6uBB, ANDKEWd CO. bom this date.
i, B.COBB 00.
DISCHARGE O? THE EARS, &c.
Ho. 34 Nt, Harks Plac, Kew Tores rily,
'Will commence his engagement
AT ALLIANCE, STARK CO., OHIO,
AT NIXON HOUSE,
from MONDAY, May 1st, until 8AT-JTBDAY,
AT ASHTABULA, ASHTABULA CO,
OHIO, AT FISK HOUSE,
from MONDAY, May 8th, until SATURDAY,
AT CLEVELAND, RUSSELL'S FOREST
from . MONDAY, May 15th, until SATURDAY,
DR. C.B. LIQHTHILL'3 first vif't to
Ohio was Induced by numerous applica
tions for treatment from parties unable to
visit New York for tbat purpose, ana who
can not b successfully treated excopt alter
a personal examination. His practice has
been so successful that he has repeated his
visits to Cleveland several times. Still he
finds tbat it is almost as difficult for pome
parties desiring his service, to visit him at
Cleveland, that in compliance with the re
qests of many citizens, he has consented,
before returning to Europe, to visit several
central points in Northern Ohio, making
Cleveland his headquarters so that all who
desire can consult him.
For the past twelve years Dr. Lighthill
has paid exclusive attention to the treat
ment of deafness and catarrh in its vari
ous forms. He has practiced in New York,
and other principal Eastern cities, where,
until a few months past, he was associated
with his cousin, Dr. E. B. Lighthill, and,
together, they have acquired a standing
which has earned for the "LighthiU In
stitute" its present great reputation.
From theSev.B. T. Wcty, formerly Pastor of
the Pearl btrect Maptint Oiurck, Albany,
N KWTONvrxLK, Nov. 10, 18G4.
Dk. Liohthill Dear Sir: Allow me
to express my grateful thanks for the skill
and kind attention rendered to my daugh
ter, whose ears have been badly affected
for many years, and for some months pat
has been nearly deprived of hearing. Tbe
loos ox Ibis important een-o u certainly a
sad deprivation, painfully embarraeeine.
and to a degree known only to those who
have experienced it. If, therefore, there
be a remedy for this great evil, the cause
or Humanity oDviously requires that it
should be universally disseminated. I feel
it my duty, therefore, and it atfjrds me
much pleasure, to give my testimony to the
nappy etiectsol your treatment and reme
dies. My daughter has suffered from deaf
ness since early childhood. The left ear
has been badly diseased. The right ear,
also, for several years, was seriously affect
ed, and the disease apparently increasing,
threatening the entire loss of her hearing.
It was with extreme difficulty that she
could participate in theconveraation of her
friends, and for two years has been deprived
of this source of social enjoyment. Hap
pily my attention was directed to your ad
vertisement, and I was induced to place
her in your care. Your treatment, uuder
favor of a kind Providence, has buen suc
cessful. Her hearing, so far as I can judge,
appears to be perfectly restored. "Whether
this restoration is permanent is a question
time alone can detornjine, but present re
sults are certainly very gratifying.
I am, dear sir,
Truly and gratefully yours,
B. T. Wm.cH, D. D.
From Rev. tred. S. Jewell, Profesxor of the
State formal School, Albany, A'. Y.
Db Liohthill Dear Sir: Under dale
of March 14 I sent you a careful statement
of my case, my former treatment, my fail
ure to obtain relief in that direction, my
resort to your treatment anl its beneficial
I have been, from the winter of the year
1844, subject to v'.olent periodical attacks
of catarrh, marked by febrile symptoms,
violent inflammation of the lining mem
branes of the cavities of the head, accom
panied in the first stages by a watery dis
charge from the nose, subsequently becom
ing acrid and yellow,and towards the close
of the attack purient and bloody. These
attacks produced a most distressing species
of headache, occurring periodically each
day fc-r a period varying lrom one to three
weeks, sometimes so violent as to incapac
itate me for business, and confine me to
my bd. At times the attendant inflam
mation would extend to the teeth, pro
ducing toothache, or to the throat, occaMon
ing hoarseness and partir.l loss of voice ;
and twice within the last lew years it has
so affected the right eye as to confine me
for weeks to a darkened room.
I had tried medicines and ar-Dlications
of various kinds: snutfj andother catarrhal
preparations of some half a dozen kinds;
applications to the head of camphor, ginger
and hot fomentation of different kind);
and in connection with these the usual
emetics and cathartics employed to induce
counter action. But nure of these had
produced any permanent improvement,
and In the few instances in which tempo
ral relief was afforded, it was at the ex
pense of so much strength as to lewe me 1
greatly exnausiaa. under tneee circum
stances I was led, though with some re
luctance, from the supposed incurability of
the disease, to make a trial of your treat
ment. I found it soon beyond even my
hopes, reaching the disease as it had never
been reached before, and alleviating its
symptoms to an extent which I had sup
posed impossible. At the time when I
gave you my former certificate, while I did
not feel assured of a eomplete cure. I had
obtained a material relief which amply
repaid me for my trial of you treatment,
and which satisfied me that that L:eatment
was as effective as it was simple and philo
sophical. A substantial escape from my
old attacks of catarrh, fur the almost un
precedented period of nearly half a year,
and that in spite of severe attacks of ill
ness, which would have formerly rendered
such an occurrence inevitable, was, to me,
proof of an important success. - It is now
six months since I sent you that statement
and while it is unpleasant forme to appear
thus constantly, and in this guise, before
the jrabHCj. it feeing io me a matter ef sim
ple justice tp yourself and to those who
may be. Buffering as I was, to add that I
am not only as fully satisfied as to the util
ity and efficacy of ycur treatment of ca
tarrh as I was six months ago, but I am
now of the belief that if there is such a
thing as a cure tor Chbobic (Jataebh, in
my caso a substantial cure has been ef
fected. f &JCDIRICK S. JZWKLL.
Prof. State Normal School,
AlBisTjH.y, Sept. 1,1864. p23
rnRB balance or oub spkihg
GEirrv Funs'isBTira goods,
Will be aoid at greatly redncod price.
ap'2j B. MAtN.
WB ARE JUdr RECEIVING a
Urpn line of
Clothj, Ctnimeree end Yeiti'-ge,
Linens, Drille and Oottonaiet.
Which we will Job at Keetern prieis.
ap.S " 8. MARH.
Nov Goodi at Coloa HU for Pprtng,
In now the them of hich I log
WVre 11 the Uitt itylua Jnrt mad,
To trait be tiiKflt cfty trad.
Of new Spring Oreicmts rnvi Sacks,
To tit th form lite mcaldcd wax;
And Ba-lrma Ooat cf ttyliab maks.
All of the pmeni wij m that take;
But i ha tb crowning Ooata of all
Are tbe Dtui Coat at Unto a Hail.
We prirloarelTes that we excel.
11 others in the ooata wt 111;
For In tbem yon will alvsyt find
I it. Fashion, Grace and Kaaa eon bt nad.
Bnt on vnr Coft't I will cot dwell
We also Pa&ti and Veets to lell,
f'f evety hue, and shade and rtyie
To teh on atl woo Id Lake a w hilt;
So I will only mention here
That tone ho wnld in rtyle appear.
Should come to Union Halt and buy
The t2L.oT-.lNG b-t to pl-ae the aye;
And not alone the eye to pleeev
B it m?nry eaYt inboylnv these;
For we wlli tell at prices low,
No matter how the tto'd does go.
In Fam'fhing Goods both neb. and neat,
We havafrtock fall and complete;
Onr yllant boys tn nine" will find
All kindaof gcods to suit thlr Bkiad.
Vt'f alo for tha boys In store
A better stock than e'er before;
And can a I nt. both great and small,
' 1th ClOTiilSw best at Unioa Hal
aT I h nn.t stock of Spring and Snmi
Clo'.hing ana the Lowest Prices In the oty at
Isaac A. Isaacs's Union Hall.
f o!a A gency for the sale of
STXOXG'S ARMY TRUNKS,
SINGER'S 8EWIXQ MA CSINE3,
&torr's A a torn in on Prmtnan.
Vor. Scpertor and Union streets.
aT" Lock out lur tue (risnts. apfl
Goods Offered at Old Prices !
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUT
are now offering onr New and Elegant Stock of
Spring & Summer Clothing,
ConetBtlng of every variety of Garment far
MEN AND BOYS.
PANIC PRICES !
This Is no Hombus, bat ft? Veri
table IT AC l I
Onr friends and the Public generally are Inrltad
to call and examine onr frious and tooods
Aio 4 harfce for Showing onr RUtrk,
A chsnce is tow offered to bay new and choice
Goon tuat should b embraced br all:
6tTNtw stylts lecfoved daily from onr Mann-
PAT1S. PITXOTTO OO.,
Hjh3P-H3 V. Wtr tr1 TiTeHor ts
MOWERS AND REAPERS
Wood's Prize Mower
AGENCY AND REPAIR SHOP,
116 Seneca Street, Cleveland, 0,
17AR W KRS WHO HAVE MACHINES
I of his Patent, of snr year's mano fret or,
get them repaired and pat in thorough working
The Knife and Pitman Have been
And caune no tronbl or delays from breakage.
The Main and Dlvlriiuft; Nhoee are both
Imp raved, -
FyOien-Uit'on of BnLT.KBS WH1C3
Til K iJKrVrr la pasi g over rough ground.
A Lever bas also bin attached for
Throw n the Knlta In and Oat ef
Motion without mopping
All Machine and Extras are from the Mann fac
tory of W. A. Wood, and are made in a superior
L. C. FROST & CO,,
146 8ENEC4 STREET.
Etia Pntter Brs, drilled and complete, with
'jninii ana mprovMi mck uoiaers.
Knives anl Pitmane. Iraprjvtd.
lrve Wbte's IWel Whee'sand Pinions.
Cro s Phalu, complete, witn bevl Wheels and
Jfatchttii and Uear.
Main an DivtniB;Shoi.
New and ImproTrd ?ra..
Fnxe. Bolts a.d W tubers of all kinds.
Crank bhatti, eomp te, with fierel. Pinion end
To!, Bwath Boardf, Nk Yoks and Even-rs,
A large aotortment of Extras cf all kinds for the
WOOD M0WIX3 MACHINE.
All direct from tbe Hotse hopa Bend erdera to
L. (1 rROdr a CO .
p2t-2Jt 141 8-nera it'tet, Cleveland, O.
LIGIir HUBBARO MOWER
Medlara llnbbard Mower.
Thi-ee Machines contain more points of excel-
enc tnan any otter teitre the pnblie. ine at
D1CM Hl'BK .kD cnua.ath 4 f-?t S Inches
wide. Th-L'fiHT HOBBABU cnU 4 feet it Inches
wide. Dra't lighter than any other
PLOWS, HARROWS, CULTIVATORS I SHOVEL PLOWS
Tbe Largest Msorttaent to tbe West.
Garden and Lawn Boilers,
Hone Kaes, (barns, Koad-Scrapen,
acd a isrio'T of AGRICULTTJBATj 1MPLI-
1IKNT3 Manufactured and for aale at tbe
Clevel&nd Agricultural Works.
Office anl Waremome, 39 Cantor atreet.
ai,V: 8 TuPNOtOTE, MAHrET CO.
JEPUT OP THK
Mowers and Reapers
ALL PIECES 70K BIPAIRI5G,
Ko, Iflo Superior Street,
The KUOKKYE hu become the favorite ofta
(iwinttra and In many localities have
SUPERSEGEO ALL OTHER MACHINES.
All those tn want of Mowers will do well to gin
thur orders at once, either personally or by mail,
as tbe sapply will be exhausted very soon.
whtn--" - rrKrWFWKYVH.
Th1 la the bent Artificial Left
ewr Patented, for Dpbasilitt.
Simplicity and Activity. Oot
erarnent has adoptt-d this Les; Into
the Army and .Nary. This Is ft
recommendation to tbe Limb, as
Govornraent fftvec to tbe Sold'er
none bnt the beat.
Send for a Pamphlrt.
AM KB i AN LEG CO.,
At water Bnlldnr.
. Waoknle ami Betall Dealer la
Itrtp Yell, CalriraMana and Cklmirt
CO A L .
Oaee on 0. a P. tt. B. Fler. Alee, trBoe asa Tart
t tnclid ttrw.t B. B. Growing. Gealofea
Excellent Ctoailty tor
BTHAM. QAS.eBA-CBV mOTH,
OBoe or Honae Caa, Aleo, ASTHBAOI'la COAX
l& iarira er email onentUic.
Oidsra reepeitfnMy eoUeited and promptly atteao
9d to. Uoa: snr lEilthlne pent oonatantly on bead.
r H. i)s WITT COT OPEN TO-DAY
,ths moet elegant Black Silk Mantle oyer otter
ed in thle market, together with a fall lint of
Cloth Sacqnea, Baeqaee end Fitted Coata.
J. H. IieWHT 00
p2S T and UPabiio Square.
GlffT BOOK STORE I
FEiUnsjJTLY LOCATED AT
o. 140 Superior Street, tleielaad, Ohio.
BOOKS ARE SOLD
SEND FOR A
CATALOGUES MAILED FBEB TO
YOIS PHOTOmPH albfm at tub metropolitan,
ayB END FOR A DEHCKIPTIVS CATALOGUE
BUY. YOUR BIBLES AT THE METROPOLITAN.
SEXD FOR A CATALOG CE.
BUY YOUR PRAYEPS AT
SEND fOS A
Send the) neiry for any prVrd Alban
Deal im tne a take ir toe money, ana
A Gift worth from
WJTH EACH BOOK.
3TA11 commnnirationi ihoald be addressed to ,
AT PUBLISHERS' PRICES.
ym wast, and I will ann yn taa
a Hudawe birr nun tiin.
50 Cents to $100.
140 SupraioR Street, Glztvlard. O
oteam to and from tne Old Country.
J. favorite Clyde-bnfit Iron r-wrfV
StaamaMtmof ih.ANPOR UNCJW-
"HIBEBNIA." " BUI TA hi A.
CALMDO SIAtn and "UNITED KINGDOM"
are tnindd to salt fortnightly between New York
Tneee bteamers were nnitc specially Jor tne &
tautio trade. t divided hit water and air-tight
oom partner.!, and are fitted up in every reepret
to Insure the safety, comfort and convenience of
ps&nte S. An experienced Burgeon accompanies
each hip Tbe r-rnilon will be properly cooked
and served in naiimitee: qaan titles.
SATEfl OF fMtWAGl.
To and from Liverpool, G'.aseow. JUnblin. Belfast.
Uabins Wand IW; Intermediate. 135 : Bteeran
925, payable In trold or Its equivalent.
Thoee who wish to sen! for their friends can buy
tickets at these ratea from the Afreets.
mANCI .OroNALD A CO.,
apUrlHg a Bowling Graen. N T.
Earigatlon Open to Dunkirk.
NOTICE TO SBIPPERS.
The ErieB.B. Steamboat Co'b Line
Of riret-claw SCREW tTIAMIR4 will now ran
ree-nUrly for the eeaeoa, le.vlpg Cleveland daily,
connecting at DUNKIRK with IhesUIa! KAiL-
w a I tor
KEW YORK, BOSTON, HARTFORD,
2fE W SA TEX, PR 0 FIDEXCB,
And all the Principal dtiet and Town in
the aew t,ngland states.
To Dunkirk and alt Points on tne Line
of tfce Erie Kallway.
e Fart. UiippfnK by thle Route can get the
benefit t.r t . ednced rate, lie toe uiKe, nom on
Eafltweid anil Wee'werJ boa -id Frilght--
f or tbioanta rati a anil bill! of jading, apply
at toe Cemptbo j orhoe,
109 RlTr Nt-, ClavrlaaMl O.
W. D. CTJSHIN9, Agent.
A. H. Wied. Agent. 110 Broadway. New York.
W. H DaaLiKo, Aa.nt, M0 Broadway, and Is
South etreet. V R.
Job d. DuffLar, Agent, 15 State itreet, Boeton.
Kortbern Transportation Co.
b prepared to Transport Peraona and Property
Bostos, HI Points In lew Ingland,
Aew lorn ana tne wen
WITS PHOMPTSEtB, OARS AND DISPATCH.
Thie wel known Line of Plnt-rleee Screw
Stfreretn connect, at Osdeeebargh with te Bail
roeda for ttoKton and all Point lit Koer
Kaaland; at t ape Vincent with the BaMriade
betwe n Caite . ir'iit and Kew York
and at 0weKo wi.a a Line of firt-cleea Oenel
OSWEGO, TR3T. ALBANY AKD HEW YORK.
Forming a DAILI LINE between
BosToy, new yoke;
OQDKNSBURGH, CAPE VINCENT,
CLEVELAND, TOLEDO A DETROIT,
AndaTBI-WEXELT LIKE for
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND
J. MYERS, So. t A 'tor Hoo-e, Hew Tork,
O. BUSED, 74 Fearl etreet, New York.
JOHN BUCKING. T S:a'eetreet, Beaton,
8E0. A. EDDY, Ogdpoebnrgh.
A. F. 8M ITH. Cape Vincent.
OHAS. ALLISON, Oswego.
WALKEK A HAY 19. loledo.
E, B. M ATHEWrt, Detroit.
O. J. BALE, Milwaukee.
H.J. BOWK. Chicago.
rt.Vrua, FRENCH CO.,
H. K. MoUul.K, CICYrlnitd.
DANK NOTICE At Mwtine of the
Bank and Bankera of this city, bald on tba
2tth tost , It was
Resofamt, That frcm and afwr May lt, tha itotn
oftiieUDltiKl btatra m i National Banks only be
rooaiTed ai par on acposi tofretntr wua nen
Banks as shall pnrifo or th rirapitoa of the r
i-aaM In this city. All notea not tha jrwaied
hare, at par, will be takea at a d ac not rf hnf oj
on per cent , to cover tha Axpenaeoi rotarntnir thm
for paTTjif at. apT-x
DAVID W. CAMP, MAKY COKBIT,
Ur-tta Corblt, im!ow Uorblt, and Mary
Corbtt are hereby notified tbat on thobth cay ot
Apiii, i etc, I'anoi aoama, aa iX4cntnror ineviu
or Emily Camp. deo-aeed. lata of Coybotra (Oia
ty Ohio filed hi" p ltKD in tha Court of Uommorj
jVleaa of 'aid county, tba o Jrot and prayar of
wnti b pt"i'n to btain irom eaid J art ajn
dicfal coosi ruction oi aaid v ill. Which aha'l au
thorize a'd power ariid Adtma aa snr.h Xzecn
tor and Trnaae n"der Bald wtil. to ault tba nal ba
tata oamon la aaid wit), and f r t uch other relief aa
eonttf may rqnir. tAt partieaae notified to
aoawer aaid pHiltion on or before the lath day of
bub itiw u. rrvn 1 1.T3,
Attorm-y for P1artftT.
OleTefanri, April 1, lRfil vJ 4
OUR FOUNG FOLKS.
An 1 lout rated Monthly Magazine f r Rcyn and
Glrla, tdited bp J. T. 1 B fW KK1DOK, GALL
Hamilton and lu y larjo. Thia m.k-
aina naa already attained a circulation anpai al
lelad In tha history of magazine litemtnro. With
the laaoe of tlie April numixr It will hare an ea
tabliahed otreolation or 60J U cop It fa eor-
dially commended by bjfh tha seen ar and religiiua
areas: alao by ail perwna interested In tbe tmbhet
of Juvenile Literature, while tbe exprrsnionj of
fraiincauuB tne pnnuanera aaiiy receive froai pa
rnta, and a 'to from theXonng folks tbemaelva,
convince hem that the niagaz tie aniwers a waBt
toat ia anirrnally felt, it la tbe aim or the Pub
liahera to mkelt aflrat claaa Mea;ai ein erery
roe pec t, and they will apare neither labor nor
ipenaa in their endeatora to ftirn'sh to their
yoang read era one wheae monthly neits shall be
alwayi welc.me, and aUall be aapec.tt. with plea-
TbeetetTof Oontribntora embrace tve fbllowlncr
amonir many prominent namea: Mrs. 8TOWE, H,
w. ijutur iuluw, jub.i . w mi ri iiti, u. w.
H0LME8. Mn.ii. M. CUILD. CaDt-inMAVSE
Terms 19 a year. Single nnmbera SO oents etvh.
All aobacriptli ns Darabie In advance. Hcecimaa
copies of Onr Tonne; Folka will be sent to any ad
dress for 20 cents each.
Jons H. A mm on, at Baker's Book Ftore. &9 Su
perior street. Cleveland, being onr only authorised
Accent for the State of Ohio, all order for tha Trade
as weli as subscriptions should be addressed to bim.
t Atlantic MoniblT and Our xoonc Folks sent
to any adore ior 96.
TICK a OR m FIELDS
Pn blithers, Boston.
" AGENTS WANTED In everv eitv inritnaiL
for particulars address J. H. AMMuN,
ma 17: h AtP'nt. Oleveland. O.
Dr. J. K. UAKItlS.
Lata at tha Una of Halliwbll A runtu. la
Mill at hb old oataoliPhed Dental asoaMarner otvl
untano etreet and Tniiiie sqnan, meklpg thoea
Inralnable ferns. Artificial Teeth, at the old prirea
before the war. An Coper or Lower Set from 110
to it. Ml work warranted. ail" M
A. B. BAILTrVEtli, X. SentlsL
Bai removed from the corner of Ontarle etreet and
the Pnblio Sonere to hie Block Kn. HU MICHI
GAN BT., first door from Cntarlo St., noith ei-le.
Dr. B. retnraa manj thank for the creet pat.
ronaae he aaa been la.ored with for tbe nest-twelve
years, ane will be pleased to aea his old and as
ataay new patrons as may please to call at hi new
""' -th. lew. w1lM
JUST 8IECEIVKD. THfi FlUBSX
ascrttWat of Beat BaoklM rrer In this cltj, at
Al.lJNlSTKAXUli a toAUk OT Ai
IfoTiT K fn pnnoanre of an mier of the
Prtete Court of Ouya&oga connty, O , to dl
rected, I saill o er for aai on the premiawe, n the
city t f ' lev l and, on the 4ti dy of May, IS
so clock P. th f Itowins; pieces of land
td tu the city of CI -vela ud, t uyaoogi. oonntf
(State of Ohio, and described aa followet
1. Bemc part of tea a re tot io 177, ana m
bontded as (ullowe: Bea inning at thaanthwm
corner of bt C air and Roat street; thence noth
erly al ng tbe wet line ef B as atr et half way to
llamilToB stn-et; thence we terty parallel wn ot.
Ciair street, City fee:; tb-nce suutfaerlft pvllel
i'h Roes street, to the eonthrly Hoe of St. Clair
street: thence easterly along tt. Clatr street, Ifty
feet, to the piace of betcinDini. beinc M tet fraai.
on rit. Clair strt by about feet drtp.
x. tMtng part ot said lot no. 137, and o"ing w
feet fronton north fide of St, Clair street and x
teodiug back half way to Hamiltcn street, a boot
126 feet, and being next wedt of and adjoining tba
flirt named piece.
3. Biing part of tern acre lot Ko 13d, and board-
ed as f How : H irttoin at a point on the north
erly ine o 8t- Cia r street. 14- feet easterly frost
tne intersection ii said nortner y una wim ma
texly line of Boas street; thence northerly at
right angles witn t Clair stra t, h-lf way ta
tiaattltton stre t; thence easuriy par all et wun
Bt. Clair street, n (et ; thencs aootht-rly along
the westerly lioe oi lard of Jne b olden, to tie
north rly line of i Clair street; thenoe westerly
along said northerly line, Tl leet to the place of
l. .Piece appraised at
Tama of sale, one-third down and 'Vanes om
time. I.- PhSNTIS-
Acmr of James Proadfoot.
IRON AND NAILS.
Iron and Kali Warehouse.
Ko. 85 Merwin at , and 5 and 7 on ihe Dock.
Cleveland m"T ftha
EAOI.B IRON AND XAIL WORKS,
Jahss Wood k Co., Pnor's,
ClevelaKl Aiohj af tbe
Hiawatha Nat and Bolt Works,
Wood, Matthews k Co., Panr'i,
Cileveland Atenrjr af ttia -
PATENT WROUGHT IRON GAS PIPE AKD TUBING,
Jas. Wood k Co., MAiror'es.
Alw, MaantactQrere Agent lur America and
EDRli.ta bnui-ls f 4teel.
W.th ihree enperior and well known brand! tha
increased Bilpr!Qfr facilities cf tdie eliKtbia loeel
ity. a em Tina- in time and freight, tog.ihar wtta
prompt attention to orde. s.
It It an u fact nr ers' Prices,
I hope to merit a liboral share of patronage.
eplMlOl 85 Mirwln et., ad 5 and 7 en Dork.
IKON AND NAILS.
CLEVELAND BROWN & CO.,
No. 29 ad 31 J&f rwU Street,
o. OLasxAwn, nots, sosmLZ. soo
0-eTeand(O. Tonngntown, O.
Mnufar.tTirr3 and f holesale Dealers la
Car, Boiler Hoop ft Sheet Iron.
XAILM OUT AND WROUGHT 8PISMS
HOT AND COLO PRESSED NUTS AND WASHERS
last and Spring 8leei, tiUas, etc
Iron IMlcrs, Kellro-d and Mlorng OossTianles,
Ship and Bridge fcnildera, slachinlsta and Hana
taotarers, who desire m quality of Iroa that will
t'.t entire satisfaction, are reaectfnUy requested
sr favor ns wth tbeir ortVra, which shall always
command onr prompt and carefni attention.
Be per to Business Men and flankers gen orally.
kojs ajmu .HAiii wAjuaoueisa.
S(e.rn,,65t37 I CLBVrLAMD, f Nos W, OH.ffTa
River btreet. J OHIO. 1 98 on tbe Peek
MORRIMrrf FOSTER, ,
Wholosate Agency for the oats of
1hahf rcrr's Jam Is. tat Rall(a,
Bamme made Bira"shoes, Hhoenberger's Cemmotk
and Jnniata ffteet Iroa, bhoeaoergers R. 0. eset,
made from Jnnlata Iron, 8huuberger's Joniata
Boiler Plate. Janiata Hutu tqsar and Hexagon.
Also Bar .ron.wtnoow Glass, Extra tterea Grin
eon, .re. at TftnnftfirBrit ort-ea fi b'I
IRON AND NAILS. REAL ESTATE.
JX(. . JESIX6S;
Real Estate igent. -
Hanorer. Hi.frara and Rrpnolic
F.re lunranee Coa. of w York. e"t,KW,W10
Her'font Kir. In. to. of Hartfid... I,t75,87
nonn Ataencaa r ire jne. uo. oi
Hertford . .
Charter tak Fire loe. Co. of Hart.
f.rd , ,
Hrchanta' F relne. Co of Bart'ord
Mntoai Life It.e. Co. of New Xoik.
CITT PBOPEBTT FOB SALE.
ST. Ct A'E "9TBEET, nr OoUrio Cot-
tAfte Kooie and ttOixlt f-t , , ,
BOi.lVR TbKE Cuttige Bona and
Lot aSxIM trrt $l,S0O
PR'PCr STBKET Two alory Brick
H in -K r Lit . 6,000
E0i.HO STBKET Frame Pwell ng and
LAhE RKST.oppt.c'lnlonPk Out- ' .
tage eon and Lot h xl,"(4 fr. t 3 800
LAKSSf KKCT, near Bnd Hnneeand Let '
CKLM K MrKtKr- Rrae end Lot 47x151 ft: 1.8KI
HAMILTON STREET, near Bond-Hone.
and Lot 9 000
GAUPK.N nTKEt.-Gollilc ColtoKO Hone.
and Lot ox?ni rrl 3.1100
PK'HPEC r BTRIET, et of krie Vacant
uot 3.tT'iirr r-.t
HUrlNTOS 8' R RAT, comer Ct. Clair
i2a96 feet Good bnalo.ae projrty .
Also, Good raring and Oat lots.
BOOKS & STATIONERY.
Cobb, Andrews & Co,
(Late J. B. Cobb & Co.,)
211 SUPEEIOa 8TKEET, ' '
Also, NEW EDITION of tho
at . .
COBB, ASDSSWS &
P3 ft) lUPEEJOB TSEJST, '