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DULY, TBIr-WKEKLT k WEKKLT
E. COWLXS .
BiToaa and PBQPRirroM.
WEkKLSDlT, MAT , 1 5.
DAILY LEADER. The Explosion of the Sultana---A
One of the-' most terrible accidents, as
fax as loss of lifo s concerned, recorded in
the annals of modern times, is the explo-
t'toB end burning of the steamer -BulUna,
on Thursday last, on the Mississippi river
above Memphis. By that single calutro-
pbe over fif.een hundred lives vera lost.
"War has led as to calculate losses of life
by the thousand, and eoolly to eontemplate
hecatombs of slain. But before the war
such an acci dent as this would have thrilled
the land from center to circumference with
horror. The fact that the Sultana was
loaded with returning Union prisoners,
just exchanged in the Southwest, will
increase the grief of the . na
lion. The poor fellows, just
escaping from the death in life of Ander
' sonvillo, and hastening homeward, full of
joy and happiness, looking hopefully and
yearningly forward to the meeting with
loved friends, were doomed to death from
wave and fire, terrible, sudden, inevitable
death. Half the North will mourn for the
pcxr hoys who have thus given up their
The explosion of the Eultana is, to our
minds, but another evidence of the bar-
barism and malignity of the rebellion, re-
cently illustrated in the St. Albans raid,
the Philo Parsons piracy, the attempt to
burn New Toik city, the conspiracies at
Chicago and Indianapolis, and that hor
1 rible crime which has capps-d the climax of
infamy tha murder of the President.
The frequency of accidents occurring to
steamboats and railroad trains containing
our soldiers, and especially Union prison-
ers, recently released from Southern prisons,
cannot have escaped public attention.
Recently the burning of the General Lyon
off Cape Hatteras.and the loss of over five
hundred Union soldien,horri&ed the nation.
Here we have a new and trebly-terrible
disaster, this time occurring on an inland
steamer but, curiously enough, on one
which, like the Lyon, is loaded to its nt-
most capacity with Union soldiers. The
coincidence is worth noting.
But we have further evidence to support
the indictment which we bring against the
chiefs of the rebellion for the murder of
the men on board the S Jfcana. A corres
pondent of the New Turk Tribune, wri-
ting in Richmond on the day the Sul
tana was burned in the Mississippi,
gives an insight into the rebel
secret service, and ditcloers the fact
that a certain eternally-infamous villain
named Joseph Sanson had offered to pro-
cure the destruction of the "enemy's snipe.
vessels, ship-yards and other puolic works,"
if be were paid twenty-five per cent, of the
value of the property destroyed. Further
correspondence shows that the offer was
accepted by the rebel Secretary of the
Navy, and that the agents of this Sanson
did actually destroy the steamer
J. H. Russell, on the Mississippi
river, by incendiarism. Other vessels may
have been destroyed, but there is no record
of it In view of these facts can there be
any doubt that the same diabolical spirit
and policy is still at work, and that the
scoundrels who destroyed the J. H. Bunell
also destroyed the GenerSl Lyon and the
Sultana. To the candid mind there can be
no doubt of this. The burning of our steam
boats, and especially of those employed
as transports for our Union soldiers, is,
rubbery, piracy, the burning of cities, and
assassination, a part of the programme of
the rebel chiefs. Beaten in fair and open
ight, their cowardly malice prompts such
acts as these, which cannot ail their fallen
fortunes a single jet, but which brings woe
and grief upon the North in its hour or
victory, and thus gratifies the hellish spite
Are we not making the lives of our brave
soldiers in the field, and the lives and prop
erty of loyal citizens. in the North and in
the lately called harder States, cheap, by
oar loose way of turning these double per
jured villains loose into society upon parole?
"We entreat our authorities to reserve some
of the outburst of mercy for the survivors
of the brave men who have saved the
country, rnd for the loyal inhabitants who
have ever been true to the Government,
and who in the border States have faced
constant perils in their fidelity.
Lee's Officers in the Shenandoah
The recent opinion of Attorney-General
Spaed in regard to the status of the rebels
is being practically exemplified in the
Shenandoah valley. Mojor General Tor-
bert, the new commander, has fully entered
upon his duties, one of which is acting
upon the cases of many officers and soldiers
of Lee's late army, returning to their
former homes in Maryland or on the bor
ders of Pennsylvania. All such persons
are not allowed to proceed on their journey
without taking the oath of allegiance.-
Many refuse to do so, expressing their faith
in the ultimate success of the rebels, while
others give up the confederacy and go on
their way rejoicing. Several of Mosby's
gang of guerrillas have come into "Win
chester with the paroled prisoners, among
whom is his second in command, Lieuten
The President for Retrenchment.
President Johnson is understood to have
put his foot down firmly for retrenchment
and economy. The subject of the reduc
tion of the expenses of the Government,
and the duty of making an earnest effort
to get those expenses back as near to the
old peace footing as they can be got under
the changed circumstances of the eouutry,
was brought to the attention of the Cabinet
in its deliberations within the first week
after President Johnson's accession to of
fice, "We now quote this important state
ment in Mr. Jay Cooke's new advertise
ment of the Seven-Thirty Loan: "It now
teems probable that no considerable amount
beyond the present series will be c dared to
the public. The rebellion is suppressed,
and tha Government has already adopted
measures to reduce expenditures as rapidly
as possible to a peace footing, thus with
drawing from market as borrower and pur
Army Candidates for Governor.
Several leading and popular Ohio gen
erals are talked of as candidates for Gover
nor before the next State Union Conven
tion. In Sherman's army General J. Doi
Bon Cox is the favorite. The Department
of the Cumberland will present the name
of General James B. Steedman, while in
the valley of Virginia the claims of Brig
adier General B. B. Hayes are canvassed.
The last named officer has already been
lected to Congress from the First Con
gressional District of the Slate, and will
not probably consent to be a candidate
Nor are we sure that tlie other gentlemen
will come before the convention, although
their names have been suggested in various
How to Abbreviate Nevada.
ryr :. . m,o.t v, .. j
Nevada shall be abbreviated. The papers I
of thai : State lay; Write it 2fey.
-I ww"va am v uv w svurj wiii aw
r m--aT " - .T . r-r.J,
Another report comes that John Bell,
the Fil'more candidate for the Presidency
in i860, died recently in Alabama. It will
be recollected that Mr. Bell was reported
at Augusta, Georgia, some months since, in
the extremest poverty another victim to
the dlrecliimera of secession.
The Indianapolis Journal says the same
team of six large white horses which were
attached to the carriage in which Mr. Lin
coln rode while passing through that city
in 1861, en route irom Springfield, Illinois
to "Washington, District of Columbia,
would draw the hearse containing his re
mains is the procession which took place
Ahere on Sunday.
- . i S 1 S
The only important . interruption to
travel over the Danville railroad is the des
truction of the bridge over the Staunton
river. A large force of the Engineer
corps has been sent to that point, and
new bridge will soon be erected.
Edmonia Lewis, a young girl of African
and Indian descent, and formerly a student
at Oberlin, has executed a bust of Dr. Hub
bard, of Boston, which is spoken of in the
highest terms by the critics.
The London Times on Seward's Speech.
Id the course of an article in the Lon
don Times, discussing the effect of the fall
of Richmond on the feeling in the United
States towards England, speaks as follows
of the significant little speech which Mr.
Seward made when the news of the fall of
Richmond reached "Washington, and which
our readers will remember :
- The much truer expression of American
feeling was given, we trust at Washington.
where the members of the government
were summoned, as usual on far less impor
tant occasions, to address a public gather
in e. They spoke under a double responsi
bility, as ministers and the representatives
of the Republican party. Public enthusi
asm cannot entirely carry away men hold
ing such a position. They must consider
something beyond momentary applause.
They must avoid official embarrass
ments, and not endanger the "party"
interests. The Washington speeches,
therefore, are pitched in a more moderate
key than those of isew xorlc statesmen
cannot indulge in the ' Cambyses' vein,'
living as they do in terror ot after expla
nations. Mr. Seward, therefore, did not
encourage the New York suggestions of
vengeance and war. tie aloplea a lignter
mode of treatment for the crisis, lie very
skilfully evaded the perils of a set speech
and rather amused his audience than stir
red tbem. His addres served the purpose.
He could not let England escape altogether,
but he did not threaten her with externa
nation, or to annex Canada forthwith
He' dealt in inuendo, when, as
pleased . his hearers, we have not
the slightest wish to quarrel with.
There was far less bitterness in his speech
than in the tone of many of his dispatches,
written when a European intervention was
really apprehended, The Americans must
now acknowledge that their apprehension
was ground less. A gainst the few reproaches
Mr. be ward launched at us, we set the in
stance in which, by his official acts, he
checked therashness of subordinate officers
of the government. If such inflammatory
harangues as those delivered at New York
do not affect the policy of the administra
tion, it would not be unreasonable to attach
too much importance to them. Very possi
bly Mr. Seward could not have spoken so
temperately to the excited thousands of
-New Xork. cut we believe the more mod
erate tone of the official addresses at Wash-
ins ton is a more reliable index of Ameri
Rumor the Hilling of Wade Hampton.
The Raleigh correspondent of the New
York SertUd gives the following in refer
ence to the disappearance of "Wade Hamp
"Wade Hampton is alsj left out, and
many rumors and speculations are afloat in
consequence, it is well known that he
was violently opposed to the first proposals
of surrender by Johnston, and carried hia
opposition to the length of proclaiming
Johnston a "coward, a "sneak," a "pol
troon," and many other epithets. He ab
solutely refused to be a party to any agree
ment looking to an abandonment ot tbe
Southern cause, or to recognize the author
ity of any one to surrender him or his
men. Shortly before the capitulation an
escaped servant, ot more than ordinary In
telligence, brought a report that Hampton
nad lorced nimseit into Johnston s pres
ence, provoked a quarrel, covered mm
with the most insulting of reproaches.
and that Johnston became greatly infuria'.ed
and discharged several snots at him from
a revolver, from tbe -effects of which
Hampton has just died. When asked
some irrelevant question concerning Hamp
ton, at one of the interviews between him
self and Sherman, Johnston, replying
SomewDat evasively, sau in suostanop, that
"be bad got rid ot Wade Hampton, or
that Wade Hampton would trouble us
no more," or words to that effect. Hamp
ton wis not included in tne capitulation,
tor reasons unknown to outsiders, and pro
bably to the military authorities, and
nothing was said that would contradict the
rumor of bis death. A nore probable
theorv is. that he has linked his fortunen
still loDger and further to Jeff. Davi, that
with such portions of hn cavalry command
as remains faithful, he will escort the
broken down politician to some point from
winch ne can escape Irom the country, and
then, bidding adieu Jto his comrades in
arms, will " leave his country for bis coun
Letter Written by J. Wilkes Booth on
the Day of the Murder.
[From the Philadelphia Inquirer, April 29]
"We present below a literal copy of a let
ter written by John Wilkes Booth to his
mother, and which was penned early on
the morning of that memorable 14 kh ot
April (Good Friday), the day on which the
assassination took place. The letter is di
rected to Mrs. M. A. Booth, No. 28 East
Nineteelh street, New York," and bears a
Washington, u. v., trai cilice stamp.
dated April 14. It bears the appearance
of having been written ip considerable
haste, and is all contained on one tide of
half a sheet of note paper. The contents
we give without further comment ; they
are as follows:
APRIL 14—2 A. M.
-Deabest Moth ke : I know you ex
pect a letter from me, and am sure you will
hardly forgive me. But indeed I had
nothing to write about. Everything is
dull ; that is, has been till last night.
(The illumination.) Everything was
bright and splendid. More so in my eves
if it had been a display in a nobler cause.
so goes the world. Might makes
right. I only drop you these few lines to
lot you know I am well, and to say I have
not heard from you. Excuse brevity : am
in haste. Had one from Rose. With
best love to you all, I am your affectionate
son ever, 'Johh.
The Assassin Harold.
Rumors are rffe and various about the
trial of Harold. One of these rumors is
that he is now on trial before a military
commission, - and that tbe testimony is
closed and the sentence will be promul
gated to-morrow : another is that tbe trial
concluded and Harold is sentenced to be
hung on "Wednesday morning next. I
have good reasons for believing that
Harold nas not been put upon trial, and
that the government does not propose to
him until the entire preliminary exam
ination! of witnesses in this neighborhood
concluded. As stated in a former dis
patch, several commissions are now oat in
country on this business, with short
hand repot tars taking testimony, and others
leave to-morrow. Wash. Cor. TV." T. Timet.
The Key to Castle Thunder.
editor ik America
Baptist, has in his possession'the key of the
notorious rebel prison, Castle Thunder. It
brought North by Rev. Solomon Gala,
Tolland, Connecticut, and it it intended
difinosaof it hv anctinn fWp Lha hAnAfltnf
orphans of our volunteers. The key
dj no means aiormiuaDie loosing mstru-
bvno means aformidahlalnokino- in.tm.
k, .v.. .; r ... ?.J: to
It h&i apparently sees much I
feryios. - -
arouisl sswa sue oaavts ua tnil uiuiustrv I
1 - '
THE NEWS IN FRANCE.
Exciting Scenes in the Legislative
Exciting Scenes in the Legislative Chambers---Grant and Sherman
Exciting Scenes in the Legislative Chambers---Grant and Sherman Complimented by the Liberals---
President Lincoln Declared the
Saviour of the Country.
[Paris (April 17) Correspondence of the London
- It is a curious coincidence, that on this
15th day of April, when the news of the
fall of Richmond arrived in Paris, the
Corps Legislate should be discussing an
amendment of the opposition deputies thus
worded: "We have from the beginning
declared our sympathies for North Ameri
ca. Thanks to heroic efforts slavery is
abolished. We shall be happy to see re
stored in its former power the republie of
the United States, which is tbe natural
ally ot France, and we shall hail with joy
a triumph which will have cost liberty
nothing." Of course M. Ronher will op
nose this amendment; but is likely that
the great news of the day will have cur
tailed, if not altered his speech.
During the debate the amendment' was
supported shortly by M. E. Pelletan in a
few eloquent wurds which will b remark
ed on the other side of the Atlantic, as well
as the coarse and insulting interruptions ot
the majority. I subjoin a translation of the
iloniieur's report :
M. Eugene Pelletan In the present
stage of the debate I should be very cruel
to the awsmbljr, and still more cruel to my
self, if I were to make a speech in exirtmia
on the death-bed (as I fear h will bel of
our last amendment. (Laughter.) I had
but a word to say to repair an omission
Tbe speech from the throne pa' Bed over
America in siience; your draft address
maintains the same reserve; the yellow
book itself contains on this subject nothing
but a pure white page. Now it teemed to
us that the American question was one of
sufficient importance to be treated of other
wise than by reticence. However, there is
now no occasion for dueuition, became while
I am speaking to you the news arrives that
the victoricus swards of Grant and Sherman
have settled the question. Richmond it ta
A Voice So much the worse.
' M. Pelletan The pro-slavery rebellion
is crushed and the American republic is re
stored in all Us majestic unity. (Further
President Schneider Gentlemen, ' by
your interruptions you only lengthen the
M. Pelletan Dj not murmur so loud, I
conjure you ; they may hear us on the oth
er side of the Atlantic. (Exclamations
Several Voices Make an end of it.
M. Pelletan For the last four years
North America has borne the burden of
the most terrible war that ever
ravaged a nation, and during the whole
course of this cruel trial she has never for
a single instant entertained the idea of
suspending liberty. (Ah, ah,) She never
dreamed of invoking the principle of pub
lic safety or opening that door through
which all political crimes make their way.
But more; it has renewed its executive
powers under we may almost say the
very fire of the enemy, and that without
violence and without disturbance (inter
ruption) and it has done this so orderly
and calmly that this page of American his
tory is the page of honor of the nineteenth
century. (Confusion and increasing noise.)
M Pelletan President Lincoln (Cries
of "Divide, divide."
Other Voices Hear the speaker.
M. Pelletan President Lincoln felt that
he held tlu fate of the New World in his
hands, and he lifted up his heart to the
heighih of his destiny ; he has abolished
tiaxxry (recoubled cries of "Divide")
and he has restored the glorious American
Republic. ("Divide, divide." Confused
aud tumultuous noise.)
A Memter Enforce silence, Mr. Presi
dent. President Schneider Let the speake
try to get a hearing.
M. Garnier Pages If the people would
only listen the speech would have been
done ty this time.
Several Voices Divide.
PL Schneider I cannot deprive M. Pel
letan of his right to go on. ft is for the
chamber to listen (exclamations); but, at
the same time, it is for him to speak in tuch
a way as to induce his auditors to hear
M. Pelletan The President asks a mira
cle of me which I am not able to work. It
did appear to me that wherever in the
world anything great and noble was done,
France was present and an approving par
ty ; and I would that my voice this day
could be heard en the other tide of the At
lantie with an address of congratulation to
the President of tbe United States. (Tu
multuous exclamations of dissent.) I can
not struggle against your determination
not to hear mo, and I shall sit down.
The amendment rallied twenty-fourvotes
a respectable minority, considering that
only hi teen voted against the address as
I give the names of the twenty-four
friends of the North for the special infor
mation of your American readers. They
are: M-Ja. isethmont, (Jjunt de xtoigne,
Carnot, Dorian, Jules Favre, Garnier,
i ages, trials oizoin, Uueroult, llaentiens.
Havin, Henon, Javal, Viscount Lanjuinas,
Magnin, Mane, M artel, Monn, felletan,
Picard, Pieron, Leroy, Marquis de Pire de
Kosnyvinen, .Flan at and Jules Simon.
The abstentions on this vote were very
numerous, and in the list I note the names
of Emile Ollivier, Darimon, Thiers and
Count "Welles de Lavalette.
The Poisoning of Andrew Johnson.
There can be but little doubt left in the
minds of those who have attentively pe
rused the details of the plot to assassinate
tne leaders ot the uovernment, that An
drew Johnson, who has endured so much
undeserved oblcquy for his singular aber
ration on the 4th of March, was on that
eccasion under the influence, not either of
a mere disturbing drug, intended only to
disfigure him, but of a deadly poison, fur
tively insinuated in his drink with the
view to take bis life. It is in proof that
tne assassinations were to nave been per
petrated on the 4th of March, and that
Boom, the chief assassin, had posted him-
Bolf in a position where Mr. Lincoln must
pass closely by, and it was doubtlessly ex
pected that about the time when the Pres
ident should have perished by the pisUl,
the new Vice President would have ex
pired in the Capitol from the effacts of the
potion he had taken. Probably this view
of the matter has never struck the mind of
Mr. Johnson, and it is not to be supposed
mat unaer tne mystery oz that strange oc
currence, which must have puzzled him
mere man anyooay else, ne would care
to allude to the affair with any at
tempts at explanation that might have
Deen misunderstood. The disclosure of
the instructions distributed among the
sassins, that "they were at liberty to use
blade, the pistol, or the bowl, but they
n ; .. : -i .i 7 j j i . j -i --
uMt ui uiuiu tatter naa once jatks.
seems to be conclusive upon this point, and
will doubtless suggest some important rec
ollection to tbe President's mind. Hit
powerful nature triumphed over the in
ternal draught, and thus In addition to an
invaluable life being saved to tbe nation.
we are gratified in theconviction, that one
who has ai ways been a sober, self-respecbn g
babcreuu&u, jv uvw pruviuenuaiiy reiievea
from even a passing cloud on his career.
Wilkes1 Xpvnt. . ... , ;-
The report that Edwin Booth had gone
"Washington to apply for the body of
orotnar is not true. jar. Booth has not
applied for it,either personally or by letter ;
tne contrary, ne nas no desire nor in
tention to interfere with the action of the
government in relation to it. Mr. Booth
remains in close retirement at his resi
dence in this city, seeingnoone but a very
intimate menus, ns is completely
broken down by-the events of the past
fortnight. -. Mr. Booth is confident that his
brother, Junius, will be entirely exonerated
from suspicion of a knowledge of John's
atrocious intentions, as soon as he has an
opportunity of explaining the letter upon
which kit arrest rwas based. There
abundant evidence that to neither of his
did Jehu Wijkes Booth dare to
express hia disloyal sentiments after his
suarmary - expulsion Irom the house of
Edwin two years tinee. JS. r. Herald.
"When Joe Johnson put his hand and
to his Convention with Sherman, he,
. . . '
the Southern Confederacy, proclaimed
tne woria tiat lt w f""9 beyond I
solitary hope. j
Mr. Lincoln's Forebodings.
The following grand passage is from a
speech delivered by Abraham Lincoln at
Springfield, Illinois, in December, 1839,
twenty-six years ago. It shows the lofty,
spirit that fired the heart of him whoJe
name is enrolled in tbe noble army of mar
tyrs for Liberty. Throughout the entire
quotation there breathe) the sad spirit bf
prophecy of his own fate, "which "his inti
mate associates now remembered weighed
constantly on his spirit like the strains of
saddest music amid the joyous anthems of
"Address that argument to cowards and
knaves ; with the free and the brave it
will effect nothing. It may be true ; if it
must, let it. Many tree countries have lost
their liberty, and ours may lose ners; Dut
if she shall, be it my proudest plume, not
that I will be the last to desert, but that I
never deserted her. I know that the great
volcano at "Washington, aroused and di
retcd by the evil spirit that reigns there, is
belching forth the lava of political corrup
tion in a current broad and deep, which is
sweeping with frightful velocity over the
whole length and breadth of the land, bid
ding fair to leave unscathed no green spot
or living thing, while on its bosom are rid
ing, like demons on the waves of hell, tbe
Imps of that evil spirit, and fiendishly
taunting all those who dare resist its de
stroying course with the hopelessness of
their efforts ; and knowing this, 1 cannot
deny that all may be swept awpy. Broken
by it, L too, may be; bow to it, I nevei
will. The probability that we may fail in
the struggle ought not to deter ub from the
support of a cause which I deem to be just
it shall not deter me. If ever I feel the
soul within me elevate and expand to those
dimensions not wholly unworthy of its Al
mighty Architect, it is when I contemplate
the cause of my country, deserted by all
the world beside?, and 1 stand up boldly
and alone, and hurling defiance at her vic
torious oppressors. Here, without con
templating consequences, before High
Heaven, and in the face of the world, 1
swear eternal fidelity to the just cause, as
I deem it, of the bid of my life, my lib
erty and my love. And who, that thinks
with me, will not fearlessly adopt the oath
that I take ? Let none falter who thinks
he is right, and we may succeed."
Letter From President Lincoln.
[From the Providence Journal]
The following beautiful letter from Mr.
Lincoln to tbe widow of tbe late Joseph
John Gurney will be read with interest
My Estxeuitd Friknb : I have never
forgotten, probably never shall forget, the
very impressive occasion when yourself
and friends visited me on a Sabbath fore
noon two years ago. H or bad your kind
letter, written nearly a year later, ever
been forgotten. In all this it has been
your purpose to strengthen my reliance
on God. I am much indebted to tbe
good Christian penple of the country for
their constant prayers and consolation,
and to no one of tbem more than yourself.
The purposes of the Almighty are per
fect and must prevail, though we erring
mortals may tail to accurately perceive
them in advance. "We hoped for a happy
termination of this terrible war long before
this, but God knows best, and has ruled
otherwise. "We shall yet acknowledge
His wisdom and our own errors Inert in;
meanwhile we must work earnestly in the
beet light Ho gives us, trusting that so
working still conduces to tbe great ends
He ordains. Surely he intends some great
good to follow tbe mighty convulsions
which no mortal could make and no mor
Your people the Friends have had,
and are having very great trials on prin
ciple and faith.
Oopposed to both war and oppression
ttey can only practically oppose op
piesion by war. In this h ird dilemma
some have chosen one horn and some the
other. For those appealing to me on con
scientious grounds I have done, and shall
do, the best I could and can in my own
conscience under the oath of the law. That
you believe this I do not doubt, and be
lieving it, I shall still receive for our coun
try and myself your earnest'prayers to our
Father in Heaven. Your sincere
On learning of the surrender of Lee's
army, the rebel Governor of Florida com
mitted suicide. He had a "realizing sense"
of his sin and the punishment due. for it
nuder the law. Soma other rebel gover
nors had better folio ar suit without delay.
TO BUILDERS. Sealed Proposals will
Iw'rtceired antil noon of the loth deyof May,
1SS5V for lorn-ftlnuK all tha mter aia aud loiog
all tue tabor required for eiicloatng tbe new lk-af
and IMimb Asylum vuildinft now in curae of erec
tion in tbe city of Colambua, fur tbe btate of
Obio. in accordance with tbe plans and specinoa.
tlone and noder the direct'on of tbe Architect and
Xaca Lid ninit ba accompanied by a bond In
the earn of twenty-tive per ceot. of the amount
InTolred, conditioned that tbe prty maltlnr the
propoiai or hid will accept the contract, if tbe
same n awarafa to sua perty. irr tne laltuml
Iterformnnce or the contract on their part.
Plane and peelncati na may be a n at tbe of.
Ace of theBnp rinte' dent.on aaid Aay.nni rronnde
la the ri y of Oolanibne, and alst at Ibe olll-ea of
tne arcnttert, Bo. u r.-rklnB' i$!ocK and So Ore
gon atreet, Cleveland, ubio.
The bide will be oimiied at th office in Colnm
but. after 12 o'clock on th 1Mb day cf Mar. 1S5.
'Tne ouperintebdent reeprree tlie risht torttp.t
any or all the hide cwsideied iucompa'lble with
(ne interests oi sne Btate.
J. M. BLAOKBURH,
Architect and Saperintndent.
Cleveland, Ohio. May la', lsy. myttrfta
vrOTICB TO CONTRACTORS. Pro-
XV poaala will be received at the office of the City
Glvil Engineer, ontil 2 o'clook P. M. on Monday,
the sth fay of May. fr g'aoitg and paring a por.
tien of Main and Pear! itFeetB.
Plana and epecilieationa may be seen and black
prnpoeaia ootainto, at eaia a-ouioeere omce.
The Board of Clop Improvement. Invite tbe rah.
m teuton of bide, reserving the right to acoept or re.
jeci tne aame.
By order of the Board.
apM-808 Olty fflvil Entft.aei
Beef, Beef, Beef.
OFriCI rOMMISSABT SliBSISTINOS,-)
JoHNaoa'a Island, aaa CAaofnar, O.,
April 21, j -
Q BALED PROPOSALS IN DCJPLI
KJ (JAT& will bs received bv the. nndureiimd nn-
iii ii a. at., nay t, leiio, rrorn oil sens loyal to the
uuitoia duihm, tor inmianu-g sacn
For the finbai.tence Ptnartment of tha TT S Ami
for D. 8. Troop ana Prisonn of wi t John.
on island, on o, and Ticlmty, aa may b-required
by tb OommiiHary of Habriatenr-e stiUionw at
Jhnaon'a Island. Ohio, frm the lath day of May.
uv, av uw aaihii J VI 1,1 uvea. ur( 1W3,
Tbe B-efto be sonnd and Hholuacma. In alter-
Date lure and bind qnart-re, or parts thereof,
neck i. thanaH and kidney UiKw to be exclndsd.
quarters to bet-immnl aa tequtred by the re. s-
lat.Ona of the U. 8. t ubs iH nance ltrtmnt .. tn h
of good fat Steers over fo.ryearaof age, and be
BNiorg iii iucn qoK'juuea tod at such timea as
may be rrqaird by the proper offl e-s.
The accepted bide will form the baals of a written
tx-D'raoioi tunai lorma and conditiona.
A bond in the mm of t-n thousand doHers,
(110,100), s'sned by the Contractor ami two orood
and sufficient suretl, will be required, and tbe re-
sponiio'iiiy oi tne urttt-.ee mo at be or r tided to by
the Clerk of aome Court of K cord in the couuty
in which they reside, or by the V. 8. District At
torney. Kach btd most be accom Dnid r the MrtltWtA
of responsibility, the rath of allegiance, and a
guaranty lisvned by the bi dr hd pr posod tare
tfe. that if the bid to accepted the contract will be
sreed and bond lild-
Much bid mast be accomDsnled hr the Affidavit1
tue uioqw wm tn Did la mde in cuod faith:
that hats neither directly nor indirect! v intraitH
in any other bid ; that he is concerned ia no com
bination having lor Its object fr.ad open tbe ttov
erameDt, a&d has m4e bo eflort to intince o.hera
not to offer proposal.
Payments to be made monthly in such funda ji
Biay be snppllfd by tha Treannry.
Bids from a firm most specify the nains and ad
dress of each member thereof.
lha five papers bid. oa'h. affidavit. rorHtWt.
responsibility, an guarantee must ba attached,
each other, enreiooed, scaled, indorsed "Pro
pi i for Beef, and addict svd to the vndera'frned.
feHs will do: be received irom parties wo nave
prerlons y tailed to comply with tbe.tr bida or con
tract, nor from partUa mo axe not nree&nt te rev.
spond to ihftir bid.
This adTrtiaewirntwiIl be Dart rrf the crmtrne.:
Md a printed cop must be atUched to each bi C
p22;td Cat tain and A. '
DISSOLUTION. The Lumber firm of
6HKLDON FRENCH b tht. 4T etoaolved
kjBlloai nonaest. The debts will be settle at J
paid promptly to save tromb'e 8. H. Sheldon iU
continue tha tqiineH at the old stani.
uiu giun bi cuner nariv. liaims must ne
S. H. SBELPOn, ;i- i
Olevelarll. April S. tSCS. ' epll:2rvt'
QLE VELANIl AGENCY iDP ' -
iVOLFE, HOWARD & C0.'s
Excelsior Glass Works,
Kerwisi St, mt KaaoIHrf r'a rrloex.
aHO0 . Vfelryni CAB ,
OF THE EARS, &c.
- . i . i t .
Mo. 34 8. Marks Place, Hew Tork City,
Will commence his engagement,'
AT ALLIANCE, STARK CO, OHIO,
. AT NIXON HOUSE,
from HON DAY, May 1st, until SATURDAY,
AT ASHTABULA, ASHTABULA CO,
OHIO, AT FISK HOUSK,
from MONDAY, May 8th, until SATUK-
DAY, May 13th.
AT CLEVELAND, RUSSELL'S FOREST
from MONDAY, May 15th, until SATURDAY,
DR. C.B. LIGHTHILLS first visit to
Ohio was induced by numerous applk-a-tions
for treatment from partiee unable to
visit Xew York for that purpose, and who
can not be successfully treated excpt altar
a personal examination. His practice ha9
been so successful that he has repeated his
visits to Cleveland several times. Still he
finds that it is almost as difficult for some
parties desiring his service, to visit him at
Cleveland, that in compliance with tbe re
qests of many citizens, he has consented,
before returning to Europe, to visit several
central points ia 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 Xew 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 "Lighthill In
stituto" its present great reputation.
From. t!te Rev. B. T. Welch, formerly Pastor of
. the Pearl Strut Baptist Church, Albany,
Nkwtonviixb, Nov. 10, 1804.
Ds. Lighthill 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 aC'octod
for many years, and for some months pat
has been nearly deprived of hearing. The
loss of this important sense is certainly a
lad deprivation, painfully embarrassing,
and to a degree known only to those who
have experienced it. If, therefore, there
be a remedy Jor this great evil, the cause
of humanity obviously requires that it
should be universally disseminated. I feel
it my duty, therefore, and it affords me
much pleasure, to give my testimony to the
happy effects of 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 theconversation of her
friends, and tor 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, under
favor of a kind Providence, has been suc
cessful. Her hearing, o far asl canjudi;e,
appears to he perfectly restored. "Whether
this restoration is permanent is a question
time alone can determine, but present re
sults are certainly very gratifying.
I am, dear sir,
'' Truly and gratofully yours,
B.T. Wklch, D.D.
From Rev.tr ed. S. Jewell, Professor of the
State JSormal School, Albany, N. .
Da. LlGHTniLL Dear Sir: Undor date
Of March 14 1 sent you a careful statement
oi my case, my tormer treatment, my fail
ure to obtain relief in that direction, my
resort to your treatment and its beneficial
I have been, from the winter of the year
1844, subject to violent 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 puiient and bloody. Xhese
attacks produced a most distressing SDecies
of headache, occurring periodically each
day for a period varying from one to three
weeks, sometimes so violent aa to incapac
itate me for business, and confine me to
my bed. At times the attendant infl-im-maticai
would extend to the teeth, pro
ducing toothache, or to the throat, occasion
ing hoarseness and partial loss of voice ;
and twice within the lat-t few years it has
so affected the right eye as to confine me
for weeks to darkened room.
I had tried medicines and amplications
of various kinds; snuffs andother catarrhal
preparations of tome half a dozen kinds;
applications to the head of camphor, ginger
ana not lomenmioa or OiUjrent kinds;
and in connection with these the usual
emetics and cathartics employed to induce
counter action. .But note of these had
produced any permanent improvement,
and in . the lew Instances ia which tempo
ral relief was afforded, it was at the ex
pense of so much strength as to leave me
greatly exhausted. - Under these 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 methattnat treatment
was as effective aa it was simple and philo
sophical. . A substantial escape from my
old attacks of catarrh, for the almost un
precedented period of nearly half a vear,
and that in spite of severe attacks of ill
ness, which would have formerly rendered
such an occurrence inevitable, was, to me,
proof of aa important success. It is now
six months since I sent yoa that statement:
and while it is unpleasant for me to appear
thus exmstantly, and in this guise, before
the public, it seems to me a matter of sim
ple justice to yourself and to those who
may be suffering as-1 was, to add that I
am not only as fully satisfied as to-the util
ity and efficacy of your treatment of ca
tarrh a I was six months ago, but I am
now of the belief that if there is stich a
thing as cure lor Chronic Catabkh, in
my cast) ft substantial core has been effected.'-
-U BXDKKICX 8. JlWXLL,
, Prot State Normal School. -
iAujurx, ft?-, Sept. 1, 1864. p23
rpTTR BALANCE OF . OUR EIn9
cextst rusyissixa g6od3,
Will be sold at greatly reduced prices',
J& ARE JUST
Urge line of ;
Clot hi. GwMimerea and Teailrn.
Linena, Drill, and Cuttonadaa. 1
W wsa mu jvu Bib MIW1B priCi.
P5 8. VA.HN.
New Oooda at Union Hall for Spring,
li now the theme of which I aing
We're all the latast ttjl jort mada,
To rait the tineat city trade,
Of new Spring Orei coats and Sacka,
To At the form )Ue mtalded wax; ' '
And BiwineM Ooata f tyliah maka, - .
All of the preaent sry ee that take;
Bnt then the crowning Co la of all
Are the Iiaaaa Coats at Union Ball! r v
We pride on reel Tee that we excel
A II othera in tha ooata wa sell;
For In then joa will always And '
it, F senior,, Greco and ee cxBablnad
But on onr Coats I will not dwell
W e're also Pants and Vesta to eell.
Of evety hoe, and shade and style-
To teli oa all would take a while; .
60 I will only mention here
That thoae who weald In style appear,
Phould come to Union Hall and buy
TheOLOXdlftG best to please taa ays.
And not alone the eye to pleaee,
bit money save in boy in theaej
For we wilt sell at prices low,
No matter how the Go!d doea go.
Ia Fmnuhing Goods both rich and neat.
Wa have a ttock foil and complete;
Onr allant boys In Woe" will find
All kinds of goods to anit their mind
We've abo fur the boya tn store
A better stock than e'er before;
And can a I fit. both great and small,
With OLOTHINO best at Caioa Hall.
BsW1h finest stock of Spring and -Somner
Clothing and the Lowest Prices in the city at
Isaac A. Isaacg's Union Hall.
o?e Agency for the aale of
STR0NQa ARMY TRUNKS, ' '
SINGER S SEWIXQ MACHINES,
8 to it's Automaton Pressman.
Cor. Scperor and Union streets.
Lock ont for tne feianta. apS
C LOTH IN G!
Goods Offered at Old Prices !
IMMENSE REDUCTION I
NO W IS THE TIME TO BUT
Vs are bow offering oar New and Elegant Btook of
Spring & Summer Clothing,
Consisting of every variety or Garment for
MEN AND BOYS.
PANIC PRICES !
Tola Is no Humbug, but ft! Veri
Onr friends and the Fnblie generally are Inrited
to call and examine onr Prices and Goods-
Bio Charge for Nbewfnjc onr Stock
A chance is bow offered to bay new and choioo
Good to at should be embraced by all:
VsTNew atylea recisTed daily tram onr If ana
vwis, prrxorro oo.f
whTO-BJl fins.. Water nA Hnparlnw ts.
MOWERS AND REAPERS.
Wood's Prize Mower
AG&XCY AND KEPAIBSHOP,
110 Seneca Street, Cleveland, 0
FARMERS WHOHAVB MACHINES
of this Patent, of any year's men uf ret ore, caa
gt tWm repaired and pat la thorough working
Tbe Knife and Pitman Have been
And canse no trouble or delays from breakage.
The main and Dividing Shoe are both
By the kiMit'on of ROLLERS WHICH LE39KB
Tu. T)KKT in passing oer roogh ground.
A Lever baa also been attached for
Thrown- the Knife In and Out f
Motion without Mopping
Alt Machine and Extras are from the Manufac
tory of W. A. Wood, and are made In a superior
L. C. FROST & CO.,
143 SENECA. STREET. -
Extra Cutter Bnc, drilled and complete, with
u u nisi too mprorea jeme rjoiuera.
Knives ani Pittnane. Improved.
Drive Waee'e, Bvol Wheels and Pinto's.
CYO'B shafts, complete, with Beva Wheels ud
Main and lmJttif,:3ho-fl.
Boxm, Bolt ard Washers of all kinds.
Criuk Hhaits. eomy tte. with Bevel. Pinion and
raaoce wbw i.
Polefl, Swath Rt ards, Nock Yokes and Evenera.
A large assortment of Jtxiras of all kinds for the
WOOD MOWINS MACHINE.
All direct Irom the Bone Shops Send orders to
l. o VBor a go ,
ap2l-221 14 Bneca stn-et. Cleveland, O.
LIGHT HUB BAKU 110 YVES
Medium llabbard Mower.
Thefts Hachlnee contain more points of excel
ence than any otiier before the pnUUo. The Ml
fJJL'M HGKB Rl cut a swath 4 ft inchea
wide. TheLIOHT Ht'BBABO cuts 4 feet S inches
wit.. iratt hirliter than any other.
PLOWS, HARROWS, CULTIVATORS SHOVEL PLOWS
The Largttat asfwrtaient In the Wast.
Garden and Lawn Boilers,
lone Rates, (hards, Koad-Scripen,
And a Tarloi, of AGRICULTCBAL IMPLI
MENTd Manofaetnre-J and for sale at tha
Cleveland Agricultural Works.
Oflico anl Wareruome, 311 Center street.
aria:8.8 ToL'Noi.ovg, Mwnr a CO.
jJEPi.)T OJT THJt
Mowers and Eeapers
ALL PIKlKS ?i)tf KIPAIBI5P.
No. ISO Snperior Smet,
The BUCKET has bocone the favorite of tha
and in many local! Una ban
SUPERSEDED ALL OTHER MACHINES.
All tboee in want of Mowere will do well to rlv.
their orders at onoe, either personally or by mail,
tbe supply will I ezhanaud very soon.
whan--"- '- t.vtrrur.mr.TV.st.
This la the bast Artificial Leg
Patented, for OiBAniLiTT,
SmrLiciTT aud AorrviTr. Gov
ernment ban adopted this Lec Into
the Army and Jaavy. This la a
reoommeudatlon to the Limb, as
Government rives to the Boldtsr
none bnt the best.
Hend ft-r a Pamphlet.
AMSBI AN LEO 00' "
abA:?nl . m.vetiav' .
Wholasals and B.tai Dsator ha '.
lblpTeia,CIimblaBa ail Uppeirs
Osloa on O. P. B. B. F r. Also, 'io. ani Tars
at Zac'M ttraet B. K. Orosains. Oca. oiaa
FxcUent (jnalfty 'jot ' "J
' PTXAM, OAS, OUATtP,, STOVSS,
04m or Uonaw Use. . Abo, AltTHiAaill OOAUs
rre r auiali qr-antlites.
Orilers rwnectW: i l!oit6d anA BmaantW attnA.
to. OoaJ mr smlinitic trans aonitantlr on head.
- lrri. ey... , . ,j, maTia.B(
H. DaWITT & CO. OPBK TO-DAY
.the most elegant Black Bilk Mantle. ir oner.
in this market, together with a foil lint of
Cloth (Jacques, basques and Fitted Coats. '
G I F T BOOK STORE 1
So. 110 Snperior Street, Cleveland, oiile.
ALLLBOOXS ARE SOLD AT PUBLISHERS' PRICES.
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE.
CAT AIiUGTJZS MAILED rBKB TO AJfY ADDRESS.
BUT TOUR PH0T0CBAPH ALBUM IT TDK MEISOPOLITAJf,
, JS-BKND POR A D23CHIPTIVS CAT LOGUEJ
BUY YOUR BIBLES AT THE METROPOLITAN.
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE. -
BUY YOUR PRAYERS AT THE METROPOLITAN.
BEND OB A CATALOGUE. .
Beawf the moary for any pr'rrvi Allium yon wsnl. aaM I will awaid wosr SAM) r
MM la toe Stale far to snunry, aid at sfsssMlaostiti 1R wf Sal SuaVAS.
A Gift worth from 50 Cents to $100.
WITH EACH BOOK.
-AU communications should be addressed to
LOCATED AT ?
140 Sotmhob trxt, Clevixajid, O.
bteam to and from tbe Old loaatrj.
THE WELL-KNOWN t
tevortte Olyde-bnllt Iron immTTTit
Steamship. of the AN'JHOB
-"HIBEHSIA," "BBITAN1A ' nB laSasMiSfv
"OALgDOUlA," ajd "UlirTKD XMODOM,"
ar Intended to sail iortnl(htly between Mew Xork
Thaw a learners were balrt specially tor the At
lantic trade, are divided IntA water and alr-tlght
OBtpartaseots, and are fitted np in every resprct
to Insure the enf.ty, cnmfovt and convenience at
passengers. An es perinrad fturgeon eccompaniea
each ship Tha profision will be properly covked
and aerved In unlimited quantities.
BATH) Or FASSAUS.
To and from Liverpool, Glasgow, Irablfn, Belfast,
Oablna 166 and SS0; lotermediste, (35; Steerage
196. payable la told or Its eqnlvaieat.
Those who wish to send for their friends can bay
Mokets at these rates from the Areata.
rEANCIn M AOnoNAl.n A CO.,
aplitlllS S Bovlliu Orm. H. Y.
KlTlgatlon Open to Dunkirk.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS.
Tie Erie E.E. Steamboat Co'. Line
Of Flrst-claa StIBIW VTIAMIRS will now ma
raroUrly for the season, leaving Cleveland daily,
connecting at DUMaUKK with the CBIB KAIL.
NEW TORK, BOSTON, HARTFORD,
And all the Principal Cities and Towns in
the New England States.
To Dunkirk and all Points on the Line
of tbe Irle Railway.
BW Partk 'hipping by thla Route can ret the
benefit of tv .educed ratetia the 1 alee, both on
Eastward and We.tw.r1 boood Freight.
aar For taioue.a tau-s and bills of lading, apply
at the Company's onion,
109 Silver fit,, C14eIaBlt O.
W. D. CTJ3HINO, Agent.
A. H. Wmo, Agent, 0 Broadway, Sew Tork.
W. H Da nuns. Agent, 249 li roadway, and Is
South street, AV R.
Jon 8. Duaur, Agent, It Btate stmt, Boston.
Northern Transportation Co.
Is prepared to Transport Persona and Property
Bostoa, all Points la Hew Xagland,
Kw Tork and the West
WITB PBOJfPTlfXeS, BARS ARD DISPATOB.
Thin wet-' known Lin ef Siret-elaas Scmw
Steamers connectk at OsdensburKh with tK. bail
roads for Mo ton and all Potiita In Ni
CaarUaBMlt at (Jap Vincent with the baHroad.
between lane tlaeral and m lorn
and at Oswego wltn a Ljna of Snt-iass Oanai
Boats between t
OSWEGO, TROT, UBaNT ND IEW TORK,
Forming a EAl LI L1KC between
BOSTON, NEW TORE,
OODENSBUR9H, CAPE VINCENT,
CLEVELAND, TOLEDO DETROIT,
AndaTBI-WIIKLT LINE for
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND
I. MTXR3, No. 9 Avtor House, New Tork,
O. BKIKD, T4 Pearl street. New York.
JOHS HOCKING, 7 S.a'e street, Boetoa.
GEO. A. EDDY, Ogdousburgh.
A. F. SMITH, Cape Vincent.
CHAS. ALLISON, Osw.-ro.
WALK KB A BATIS. Totado.
. B. MATHKWd, Detroit,
O. J. BALE, Milwaukee.
N.J. BOWE. Chicago.
PKLlOSi, FREBTCH A CO.,
ST. K. MoUOLB, CIcwelKad.
Pea.enrr Airnt. rtleveland mhll- K:t
DANK NOTICE At a Meeting of the
J Benin and Baakera or this city, aeid oa lt
&oh Inst . It was
Hxtii-ewi, That firm and after May lit, the notet
of the United el tat ani National B-ank only be
reeeiTod at par oa deposit, together with unch
Banks as shall provide lor the redemption of the-r
ltsnes in this city. All notes not thn4 ledeened
here, at par, will be taken at a d scjnut of half oj
ew per cent , tocoTertbe expense oi reraming rneai
lor pai meat . a prr - m
DAVID W. CAMP, MARY COKBIT.
Ur-tta Corbit. Wimlow Corbit, and Mary
Cor bit ere faeri-by notified that on theftih day ot
April, ibo lanes Adams, as xecmor Of ine iu
of Emily Camp, deoeesed, late of Cnyahoge conn
tv Ohio, filed his pet Hie n in the Court of Common
Plena of said county, the oret and prayer of
which petition te to obtain from saiuu ut a ju
dicial construction of said will, which tball aa
thorise and empower said Adams as snch Execu
tor and Trustee under aeid will, to sell the real
tate named in said will, and ftr men other relief aa
equity may requiro. taid partiee are notified te
answer said petition on or before the Ittth day of
JanelaoA. Xj. rttaniissi.
Attorney lor Plaintiff.
Cleveland, flpHI IB, T-fiS ipj'-2U
OUR FOUNQ FOLKS.
An Illustrated Monthly Magaiine f r Soy and
Olris, edited by J. T. TK HRJIXiE, OA1L
HAMILTON and LUJI LAKJOVI. Tins Hags-
sine has already attainsa e circulation nnpa-ai
leied in tne bsstory or maeaiins literature. With
the issue of the April number It Will have an ea
Ublished circulation of itu.UAI cop es. It is cor
diaiiy commended by bjth the secn:ar and teligloos
erees: also by all persons to tore ted In the subject
of Juvenile Literature, while tbe expiations of
gratification tbe pnMiabers daily receive fro a pa
rents, and also from the Young oik ft tbemaelvee.
oouvinoe them that the mages ne answers a want
that is universally felt, it is Uae aim of the Pub
lishers te make It a first class Me-gnzi- a in every
respect, aud they will spare neither labor nor
expense in their endeavors to furntsk to their
young read or one whose monthly v. sits shall be
always welcome, and shall be expec.ed with plea-
The staff of Contributors embrace t e following
among many prominent names; Mrs. 8TOWC, H.
W. LoNtiiELLO W.JOHN O. W HI TTI IK, O. VV.
H0LHE8, Mrs. h. M. CHILD. Captain MATNE
Terms fa a year, single numbers 20 cents eah.
All subscripti' ns payable In advance, etecimen
copies of Our Young Folks will be sent to any ad-
drees for aft) cents each.
Joan a. A an on. at Baker's Book Ftore. S59 Sn
perior street, Cleveland, being our only authorised
Agent for the State of Ohio, alt order- for i he Trade
wail as subscriptions should be addreesed to him.
m Atlantic Monthly and Our loung Folks sent
to aa address lor 6.
-T AOKVT8 WANTED In every ci'y a ad town.
For particulars address J. fi. AH HON, .
mni7:H3 "arem. I'levemnd. t.
lEflrii TEETH 1
nr. j. bTTaxisi-h,
Lata ot tb. arm of Hauiwsll A 1ahiil8, Is
still at hia old aetabiirhod Dental Boms, aorner of
Ontario strae and Fnblie Square, making thoaa
Invalnabln gems, artificial Teeth, at theold phcew
before tbw war. An Dpeer or Lower Bet from 10
SUv All work warranted. anliHU
A. B. IALLrrrKI.Ii, H. Den list,
as remored from the eorner of Ontario street and
the Pnbllo 8joar to hia Block. Ho, HS MICHI
GAN 8Tn first door from Ontario at., north aid.
Dr. H. retnma asany thank, for the rreat pat
ron are he has been tavored with for thephst twelve
years, and will be pleased to see hia old and aa
aaaay new patrons as may please to call at hia aew
e-li' h. ISM. ti
JU3T bsoxivwx thjs rinaax
awanstanaSisfBeat 9ooklsa ever In this olty, a
ADMIX IcSTKATOUS AL ow bkax.
T&TE.--1b nartuiMW at mm orris fv tha
Protiste Court of Cay a hog county, O , to me tti
rcted, I -is .t o'er for ui om th mbImi. id tb
city of !., Wirt, ob th tn dtvy of My, l6 -, (
a ciwi r. jn., tU0 it iiOiBg pteoi or Imam tal
vtd la the city of C . ia4, CoyavliogA oonaty
HiU of Ubio, mad described M lollowa:
L Bing pftxt or ten nr lot INo 137, and U
boacdPd f. Hows: BiHunli.(ftt tha svothw
ewrnerof M X'ir mud Room ..; tkMos stetth-
crij suing me wvm'. itae cl Hum ttrtot. n-.ll wmy to
H -mil wo nreet; thoBOo w&.trlT oarlll wlt St.
Clair street, tfty (ee-, thence outherly. pulll
with RoiM tr-t, to the soutberlT line of St, Clair
treet; tlieoos eMterlv a Ion it tit. Clair atrptH. tftr
feet, to the place of berT,iiDinr. beinc 6U Itus iramt
on St. Clair atrret by ti)t lift feet deep.
a, imutf, pan vi aw-ia tu. no aaa omlg av
feet front oa north J of St. Clair etreet mod x
tendiDg back half way to fianilftra stree, about
Yti feet, and Leinflr next went of and arliaininc titts
flnt DtaiHl plrvee.
3. XiBjr part of ttm aem lot Vo. 1S8, and bovrrl
ed aa f Uosa-n: B-fziaaiDf at a point oa tha north
erly tine o tit. Cla r atrret, 14.- fpt sBaotcrly from
tbe in'orsectton uf aaid north-r y hco with tha
aasteiiy line of Roes atreet; thrnce nortberty at
riQi anf a wiu ft 11 r acre., btif way ta
ilauiilten Rtreut; thence easterly parallel with
Ht. ;lair atreAt, 774 feet; thence cotbtrly along
the westerly lioe oi land of Jne fi olden, to Lha
aorthirly line of St Clair ir"?t; tbenoe wraterly
along Mid northerly line, 7734 feet to lha place of
1. Piece appraUod at 82.2no.
a. M . f t ,m.
3. " :t a.
Tenna of lale, ono-thir down and balance om
time. L. PhESTia,
A(!m'r of James Proud foot.
IRON AND NAILS.
Iron and Kail Warchonsc,
CALVIH C ABB,
No. 85 Mcrvrin St., and S and 7 on the Dock.
Clevolaml Atsewy ef tha
KAGLK IROX AND NAIL WOBK3,
JaMia Wood 3l Co., Ptor'is,
ClvTland Asrary of the
Hiawatha Nat and Bolt Works,
Wood, MaTTHEwa fc Co., Paor's,
7l'Tlii Aarenry of the '
PATENT WROUGHT IROM 6AS PIPE 110 TUSINO,
Jab. Wood & Co., MA.lor'na.
AI90, MaentactnTwr1, Agent for Ameriean and
Knell. h branta f Hteel.
With tht ae superior aid well known brands, the
tncreaeed aaipiiing iatuiitie. of teas etigibiw local
ty, a saving in time and freight, tcgol her wltk
prompt attention to orders.
At HAnufactarcrs' Prices,
t hope to merit a liberal share of patronage.
ap!8:210 88 Merwia at., and 6 and Ten Dock.
IKON AND NAILS.
CLEVELAND BROWN & CO.,
No. W h $1 Merwtt Htrfet,
c. a. cuvnuHD. sbwn. aoastJUASiMta
Clev;aud,0. Yonofatowa, 0,
Manafartartrs and Whoieaaie Iealra la
Bar, Boiler, Hoop & bSeetlron,
SAILB CUT AUD WBOVGBT 8PIKE3
HOT AND COLS PRESSED NUTS INO WASHERS
tasl And bprlns bteei, fel-M, sc
Iron Dealfrrs, Raftrcnd and Mtntna; OompaolM.
Ship and Bri.tjre Haiiders, Machinicta and Hano
6vntarni,.wbo desire a quality of iron that will
(ive fntire satiifacTiou, are reepeotfnliy reqnrstf-i
to fa-vor aa w'Lh tlieLr ordra, which shall alwayi
lonmand oor prnnt and oarefoi attention.
Uf(tr to Buftint-ss ilea and Bsutkaia generally. "
JKOH XXD SALD WAiaAflOUSiS. .
S 4.l, 63, 66 a 87 1 OLE VSLA5D. 1 9oa M. Vt a
&lver tttreet. j OHIO. 1 98 on the Dook
MRRjSOS FOKTFJK, r .
Wfcotoeai Aaenej for the sale of . ,
NtJOeBbernrwr!! Jaalats Iffwllis,
Bamme-made Uorrebore, bbootUarrsrrs Oocagaoa
and Juniata 3net iroa, tihot-nbtjrhfr' R. O. Boeet.
made fnm Jnniate, Iron, a?hiibrirr's Janlata
Bolter Plato, Jcolata Nat'. Square aud RtxaroB.
Ajm erlroii, Hiar'ow Qlaaa, Kxtra ilena Grin
sonos, Ae. at "fannff ft ' priim f-bll "'
Beal Estate Agent.
Underwriter's Atency, Germarla,
Hanover, Niagara and Bepnnlio
Fire iD.mance i-oe. of tiew York. $3,000, AfW
Ranford ( ire Ion ('.. of Bartf-xd 1,375, S7t
North Afoericn tin In.. Go. cf
Hartford 400.8SS i
Charter Lak Fire Ina. Co. of Hart.
fori.. 3U.247 .
MrchaDts F re Ina. Jo of Hartford 3;tu.l.14t '
Mutual Lile Ins. Co. of N-w York.. 13,'A3.1.1U7 '
C1TT PROPIBTr FOB SALS.
ST. CIAIB 8TAKET, noar Ontario Cot- .
Uonaeanrl lotSFilea feet , , , ,
BOLIVAR tTbr Cottage Honae and
LotSAzlMI ft S3.A0O
FBO-'PaCr STREEI Two story Brick
Honae an L t . 5.0UO
EOULIO STRtfcT frame Dwelling and
L 4 & A' RTRK ST, opp .it. riintnn Park Cot
tage HonM ana Lot SSOO
LAnlssrita'IT, near Bono Honae and Lot
41X149 fe"t s.nno
CBIMR tiTRgUT- H,.na anJ Lot 47x151 ft LtuO
HAMILTON STREtT. near Sond-Hooee
and Lot. 1G0O
GAHDKN M'HB) Gothic ColU Uoose
and Lot 6fxi"l -e"t...... . S mt
FEOHPECr STKSEf, e-t of Krie Vacant
Lot 3:iv207 f-et.
HCNrlSiviON 8TRKIT, eorner 8t. Clair
feet Good bn.iDtsa property
Also, Good farms and Oat lots.
S. S. BARRIE & CO :
116 BANK STREET,
113 BANK STREET,
116 BMK STREET, :
IIS BASK STREET. 1
We are Inst receiving a large line of rocda. eon.
Slating of 'ininol'-re. Hobleta, Be-r Mnica. Al. and
Bar tilaaaee. and Table and Saloon tilaasware in
gen-ral. Also, I amp Stoca. Chimney. Ao .which
were purchased In Ka em Citlre for eah during "
the l.te panic, so that we can e.11 the at mnca
lea. thtn the coat of manufacture. Toere will utt
Erobably bo another opportunity In five years to-'
ny guoda as low as the can be bad of na new.. .
ep7i ll TttWK wwvtEKT.
THE OLD EAGLE FOUNDRY
vennr araas -aa Jteciow eVasw
(orrosm waroT,) -
vyau, mwmn iunr vega teav IS
Inform its o:d fiienda and patrona, and the nnhUg
geaerally, that he ie now nedy to bnlld
AVI. I. KIHDH OP IIDIIIi,
Portable or Stationary.
Ee b also ready to do all kinds of BIPAIBIKn J
OB short notioeand -in a workman Ilka manner.
rarucniar attention paid te FaoPSLLIS -WORK.
Onr faculties for maaateeturing MILL.
SKARINO areas good as tbe best. Ike Puana -
have been eocnmn&t:ng for npwarda of twenty
nve J'n, ana are or too oeet quality. All otden)
from a distance promptly dttended to.
u ran j. muu, eanarer '
tan9s-fte Hot 9vT rflmlmii. oaie.-
HOMINY, CKJlCKED WHS AT,
Sraham Floor, Corn Meal, Split Pvaa, Fearl
Barley, and choice brands of Family Flour, con- J
sijo ti,' tM, H tiupertvf ft. siS