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' DAILY, TEl-TTEEKLT riKZLT;
SOITOB8 AND PBOPRIKTOKft.
The Atlantic Telegraph.
" The preparations for the laying of the
second great Atlantic cable are going rapirl
Jj forward, and, M they approach oomple
tioo, pablic attention on both sides of Lb
Atlantic is being attracted to the enter
prise, and speculations are excited u to the
probabilities oX failure or success. Four
teen hundred miles of the cable have been
coiled away in the tanks of the Great
Eastern, and a thousand miles more are
yet to be placed there, so that it will prob
ably take most of the months of Kay and
Jane to omplete the work, and the cable
Will probably be laid in July. This ia per
haps the best month in the year in which
to do the work of laying down. It is, on
a aT&raga, the most free from hurricanes
nd from the dense fogs which in certain
seasons prevail on the N ewfouudland coast,
and ice-bergs, from which some danger a
to be apprehended, are less likely to make
- their appearance at that period than daring
other months. " ' .
Every test, appliance and provision for
strength and perfectibility in working has
been secured by the careful forethought of
the scientific men in charge of the cable.
Electricians have been constantly employed
on board the Great as tern, who hae sub
jected every foot of the cable to the most
rigid tests ; and it is believed that hot even
the most trifling defect can have escaped
their scrutiny. A current of electricity
nave been kept constantly passing through
the coils, and the tests thus applied enable
the operators already to calculate with
something like certainty that at least
twelve words per minute can be passed
across the broad Atlantic from London to
In view of all the precautions taken to
cecu re the safety of the wire, it would
seem that good weather, careful seaman
ship, and discipline and care in paying out
the cable would make success certain. And
yet we think that the number of persons
who are sanguine in their expectations
that the telegraph will be a success is com
paratively smalL The failure of 1859 has
lather damped the expectant ardor of the
people. It is felt that the slightest defect
in any part of the long cable will be fatal
that a mechanic's remissness, a sharp
rock, the uncouth wallow of some monster
of the vasty deep may undo all the labor
which has been expended in the work
and that any such misfortune is irrepara
ble. Still, there is a universal hope that
the great international telegraph may
prove a success. It would be eminently
appropriate if the conclusion of our war
could be marked by so sublime a victory
of Peace as the successful inauguration of
the Atlantic Telegraph.
The Trial of the Assassins.
The trial of the assassination conspira
tors was continued yesterday, and it is
stated, t hough withont any authority that
we are aware of, that Harold was first ar
raigned, and that "gratifying progress was
made." The War Department has seen
fit to surround the proceedings of this
commission with a secrecy which seems to
ns not only needless but actually harmful.
Its sessions are held in a military prison,
closely guarded by soldiers, to which no
one has been admitted save the judges, the
prosecutors and the defendants. Its pro
ceedings are kept strictly private, and,
save by rumor, we have never hau any in
formation either of the names of those
who com rxae it or of those who
are arraigned before it. We can
not see the necessity for this secresy.
The crime for which these persons were
arraigned was most especially a public one.
It was one against the nation, and the
-whole nation have a peculiar and rightful
claim to know who are the murderers and
what is the proof against them. No harm
can be dona by publishing the details of
the trial. This ' harm at least will result
from keeping them secret that the Gov
ernment wiil be charged with a sort of
Star-Chamber proceeding, by which citi
zens are arraigned before a secret tribunal
and condemned and sentenced without al
lowing the people to judge of the justice
of the proceedings. Now that the war is
over it would seem well to return to the
old order of things, and allow the civil law
to take its accustomed course. It is ample
for the punishment of all criminals.
Kirby Smith on the Rampage.
Oar hopes that Kirby Smith would fol
low the suit of Lee and Johnston in surren
dering and disbanding his forces seem
doomed to disappointment. This rebel
does not seem to have the sense for which
we had eiven hirn credit. Ha seems de
termined to die in the last ditch and fran
tically appeals to his soldiers to "prolong
the struggle." The Trans-Mississippi reb
els have not borne the burthen of the war.
They have been raising crops and specu
lating in cotton, with, comparatively speak
ing, none to molest or make them afraid.
They have not felt the terror and desola
tion of Sherman's marches, nor have they
been attacked, driven and beaten by the
resistless columns of Grant. A little of
Sheridan's cavalry, of Sherman's bummers,
or of Stoneman's raiders will give them a
realizing sense of what war really is.
' The richest thing in Kirby Smith's man
ifesto is his talk of protracting the struggle
until they are succored by foreign aid.
There is no foreign nation which would
dare to lend aid to the rebellion. If any
power ever entertained the remotest idea of
doing so that idea is now banished. ' Hard
ly a nation on the globe would even harbor
Jeff Davis, much less recognize him.
The Whereabouts of Jeff. Davis.
At last accounts, Jeff. Davis was at
Washington, Georgia, the county seat of
Wilkes county, some fifty miles north of
August a, where he is reported cornered by
Wilson and Stoneman. We think there
k little doubt but that our cavalry will
soon verhaul him. Should he escape them,
however, be will probably not attempt to
teach the Mississippi, our occupation of the
Intervening territory having doubtless con
vinced him of the folly of such an attempt.
It k more plausible to suppose that he will
make for some point on the Georgia or
Florida coast, and stealing upon a dark
night from one the numerous bayous or
ftraaVi aaaav bv means of some rebel c-'
' - - j . ,
to reach Havana or some other ,
pert. A sharp lookout sb"-' fondly
lnn the coast for ' " kept
rV,r,wWirm and t-
the only ere -dcution of Jeff..Davis, is
ol ih - sensation left for the people
-VThe telegraph states that all the volun
'.eer cavalry whose terms expire prior to
October 1st, will be mustered out immedi-
imuiv This will include the iuui u. .
, 0- most of which, if we mistake not, was
taustered to in September, 1862. Several
- .. . I t ..finntMl
companies in mat regimou.
section of lb etaia.
TfilTZiStTenaeBsee Baptist are tooting
5jef preachers.' Thirty thousand in num
. ' ber they have'not one minister whose sole
bkWprWroVhem. - j
The President has issued a Prolamation
enjoining open our naval vessels to capture
all rebel cruisers and bring them into port
that their crews may no longer enjoy im
munity for their crimes ; and he warns all
foreign nations that may permit them to
enter their ports that hospitality will be
refused to their vessels in the ports of the
United States. The proclamation also rec
ognizes the Btate- of V irginit as restored to
the' Union, and orders measures to be
taken for the establishment of her govern
ment and the restoration of peace within
bar boundaries. , '
' The "race between the 20th and 14th
Corps, in their march northward through
.North Carolina and Virginia, was in some
respect -very funny. The 14th got the
start and kept it, bat the 20th at one time
pressed forward with sack vigor that they
cut off one of the divisions of the 14lh.
The Southern Confederacy, poor old
maid, is enjjying her single State Texas.
Reminiscences of Abraham Lincoln.
S. C HcCormick, of New York, con
tributes to the New York Earning Post
some interesting personal anecdotes in re
gard to President Lincoln, from which we
extract as follows :
The first are in reference to his visit to
New York, in 1860, at the time he deliv
ered the Cooper Institute Address
AT PLYMOUTH CHURCH.
It will be remembered that on his return
from New England, where he made one or
two striking addresses, he was in New
York but a single day, the Sabbath. After
the service had begun on the morning of
that daw, his tall figure was detected ia a
remote porti jn of one of the galleries of
Plymouth Church, and it was witn dim
deaoe that he accepted an invitation to a
more prominent position.
During his hurried visit to New York
and .New England, he was frequently ban
tered as to the forthcoming Presidential
nomination of the Republicans, the fact
being apparent that he was the strong man
of the West, but he showed no anxiety in
the matter, and constantly expressed the
opinion that the party wanted the nomina
tion ol nr. tiewara.
At one place he met an Illinois acquaint
ance or former years, to whom he said in
his dry, good-natured way: "Well, B,
how have you lared since you left Illinois?"
To which B. replied, " I have made one
hundred thousand dollars and lost all; how
is it with you, Mr. Lincoln ?" Oh, very
welL" said Mr. Lincoln, "I have the cot
tage at Hpricglield and about $ 8,000 in
money. If they make me Vice President
with Seward, as some ray they will, I hope
I shall be able to increase it to $20,000,
and that is as much as any man ought to
INTRODUCTION TO MR. BANCROFT.
We visited a photographic establish
ment upon the corner of Broadway and
Bleecker streets, where he sat for his pic
ture, the first taken in New York. At the
gallery he met and was introduced to
George Bancroft, and had a brief conver
sation with that gentleman, who welcom
ed him to New York. The contrast in the
appearance of the men was most striking
the one courtly .and precise in his every
word and gesture, with the air of a trans
Atlantic statesman; the ether bluff and
awkward, his every utterance an apology
for his ignorance of metropolitan manners
customs. " I am on my way to Massachu
setts," said he to Mr Bancroft, where I
have a son at school, who, if report be true,
already knows much more than his father."
I fell into conversation with him upon
the photographs of his face then before
the public, and expressed a regret that I
had found none that did him justice. He
laughingly suggested that it might not be
desirable to have justice done to such for
bidding features as his, but added that a
likeness taken in Springfield a few davs be
fore was, in his judgment and that of his
friends, the beat ever bad. Of that I pro
cured four copies, and on the fol
lowing day asked him to append to
each his autograph and the date,
which he did with apparent pleasure.
calling for a pen vnd ink and writing upon
nis Knee. JL these pictures, which wore
the first taken after he had allowed his
beard to grow, and the first to give those
that had not seen him a belief that he
was not "horrid ugly," I gave one to Frank
Ballard of this city, one to Of phas Brain-
ard, and one to Erasmus Sterling, reserv
ing one for myself From one of them
the head of Mr. Lincoln upon the ten-
dollar Treasury note was engraved, and
that may, I think, be called the official
likeness of onr murdered chieftain. I
was at Washington at the first inaugura
tion of Mr. Linecln, and saw much of
him. It was difficult, even in view of the
Baltimore plot, to make him think that any
one sought to injure him, or that his lite
was in danger.
THE RATTLE OF ANTIETAM.
On the same occasion he spoke at length
of the battles of Antietam and South
Mountain, and of the difficulty in account
ing tor the numDer of men upon the army
rolls, yet not in action. He said be had a
list of the men in the several corps, provi
ded him by General McClellan. and that
he also had a list of those who took part in
the battle, and that there was a wonderful
discrepancy, for which he could not ac
count, except upon the ground that the
men were let oft by the company officers.
He concluded by pronouncing it a most
difficult matter to retain men, to put your
nnger upon tnem wnen needed. They
are like fleas," said he, "the more you shovel
them up in the corner the more they get
away from you."
THE ARIZONA GOVERNOR-SHIP.
Upon the death of Mr. Guriev.
which he much deplored. I went went with
one of the judges ot Arizona to ask the ap
pointment of Mr. Goodwin, then chief
justice oi ine territory, to the vacancy.
we were at us w site House hy 8 A. u ,
while William, the colored servant who
bad attended Mr. Lincoln from Springfield,
was in me act oi saavmg mm. . tie looked
up with his face white with lather,
and said: "Is it the best judgment
ot you all (referring to the territorial offi.
een) that Mr. Goodwin should be appoint
ed ?" Being told that it was, and that
prompt action in the matter was important
that the starting of our party, already de
layed, might not be seriously retorted, ha
said : " Well, eee the members of the Cab
inet and we will try to fix it at the. meeting
at noon to-day." It was so fixed, and at
two o'clock we had the new Governor's
commission from the State Department
The Condition of the Rebel Officers.
[Raleigh Correspondence New York Herald.]
NO HOME AND NO MONEY.
Just before the General went awav. I
iked one of his aids if he would go hoiaa
after reaching Charlotte.
"Nor' was the reply.
"Why ? ' I asked. ' "
"Because," replied the aid. "h. u
home to go to."
The conversation turnine .' i
asked the same staff offi- y he had any.
AAQ sUUHWDU UAO iu -
Se you all going to do. for
D'' . u ,ht nnnlM ns." he replied.
i . InMnvarUAIi
a subject unpleasant to him, he walked
A little incident, showing the condition
to which rebel officers are reduced, took
place here yesterday. Colonel Hayward,
of Wilmington, being paroled, and desiring
to get his trunk to the depot, looked around
for a boy to carry it Not one was to be
found who was willing to take it without
being paid. As he was without even a
quarter, he was compelled to carry the
trunk himself. Such scenes are quite
common now among the paroled rebel
officers, their servants having gone off and
left them. Colonel Hayward said he was
now indeed an unfortunate man some of
Wheeler's cavalry having robbed him of
his watch, horse and - equipments and all
he rjossessed of -value.
When the rebel officers get in the cars
the nrivates do act offer them seat, but
eomBel them to stand., .Privates and offi
cers are on an equal tooting now..- There
but little courtesy between the two.
THE STONEMAN RAID.
Details of the Expedition—Property
Destroyed—Movements of the
Troops, &c., &c.
A correspondent of the Cincinnati Com
mercial, writing from the "Mouth of
Boane's Creek, Carter county, Kentucky,"
gives a detailed account of General Stone
man's great raid into North Carolina and
Virginia, from which we extract, below
PLAN OF THE RAID.
The plan of General Stoneman, when
he was placed in command of the District
of Hast Tennessee, was to occupy the
mountain passes of Carter county, with
infantry and artillery then, at the head
ot his cavalry division, Brigadier-General
A. C- Gillem commanding, to dash rapidly
forward, threaten Salisbury, it. U., and
having caused a concentration of the rebel
forces at that point, to turn towards
Greensboro and Danville, everywhere giv
ing the impression that he was intending
to cat the North Carolina Bailroad, and
then effect a junction with Sherman
while, in reality, he would march upon the
Virginia and Tennessee iuilroad, and
effectually destroy it, so that Lee could not
use it as a means ot retreat wnen ne snouia
be f jrced to forsake the protecting fortifi
cations of Bichmona. At tbe same lime,
all depots of provisions, the lead mines at
YV yineviue, ana ail use muniuuna ui war,
would be taken care of. This accomplish
ed, he would return to North Carolina, and
cut the railroal betwen Danville, Greens
boro, Salisbury and Charlotte, and, if pos
sible, capture Salisbury, wnica naa oeen
made a large depot oi suppues, macuinery,
The movement was soon put into suc
cessful execution. On arriving at Christ-
iansburg our force immeditely took posses
sion of the telegraph office. The General
took possession, and succeeded in "Jailing'
the Lynchburg operator, who at first was
a little suspicious and answered back, "How
are you. Yanks?" Tbe reply was made,
" You must be drunk, there are no Yanks
any where about here.
Lynchburg "What has become of the
Yankees you have been telegraphing about
all day ad sppsoaching. '
Christisaiejrg "Oh that was nothing
bat country Tumors, and were found to be
Lynchburg was soon satisfied and then
proceeded to give the Christiansburg ope
rator a lecture for sending rumors over
the line, as they generally turned out
false ending it Dy saying that
" during the day it has been reported
through town that Sheridan was coming
this way, but no one believes it now." He
then sent several messages, military and
civil, one of the military messages of con
siderable interest to the uenerai, as
informed him of the intended movements
west of him. The liue refused to work
soon after, and it was judged it had been
cut, and, as all supposed, it afterward
proved true, that Major Wagner had ar
rived near Salem, and was tearing up ine
load and burning bridges. At daylight
parties were sent in both directions along
the line of tbe road to burn the bridges
and ties, and destroy all stores they might
r.i Still advancing, after several important
movements in orth Carolina, a division
of the command was sent into Virginia,
and Colonel Jnuller entered
W TTIIXV IXLS .
at daybreak. Alter a sharp skirmish with
the garrison, he immediately detached par
ties to Max Meadows to destroy the large
depot of supplies, and on the railroad, in
both directions, to burn the bridges and
ties. These detachments were successful,
and during their absence the main force
were engaged in similar dut es in the town
their labore resulting in the total destruc
tion of the large railroad depot, which was
crowded with supplies of various descrip
tions, four cars laden with salt, and in vari
ous parts of the town large quantities of
harness, tobacco, powder, corn, nay, eotton,
cloth, and a great number of wagons.
Hundreds of bales of fine Junnikinick to
bacco were broken and scattered in the
streets. About three o'clock P. M., General
BcholB advanced on the town with a con
siderable force of infantry and cavalry,
and, as the destruction of property, rather
than of life, was Colonel Miller's nit, he.
fell back to Porter's Ford, on New Kiver,
where he successfully resisted the further
advance of Echols, who finding that further
advanoa was impracticable, retired, leaving
Colonel Miller to rejoin Uenerai moneman
THZ OTHER DKTAcHMKNTS
Were similarly successful. Major Wagner
proceeded from near Salem to within four
miles of Lynchburg, burning every bridge
and for miles rendering not only ine road,
bat the rails, entirely useless by burning
trjB ties and bending the rails ; while Col.
L. S. Trowbridge, with the loth Jlichigan
cavalry, performed like service from
WythevUle to Balem. xne plan naa suc
ceeded. Stonsman's foro had struck the
road in three different places, more than
eighty miles apart, and within twelve
hours time of one another, had destroyed
the read and all stores, and as they had
finished their work, the morning of the 6th
saw them en route for their
RETURN TO NORTH CAROLINA.
Which was continued through. Jackson
ville and Taylorsville, Virginia, and Dan
bury, Germ&nton, and Mocksville, toward
Salisbury, north Carolina, from uerman-
ton Colonel Palmer with his brigade was
sent to cut the Hortn Oarouna railroad,
which was done in the most complete man
ner, burning several large bridges, and
tearing up and destroying miles of the
track. The Deep River bridge, which
was one of the bridges destroyed, was of
great length and hight, and competent en
limners state that even with the best of
facilities, it could not be rebuilt in less time
than four weeks. This bridge alone com
pletely severing the communication be
tween Baleigh, Greensboro and Salisbury.
The main body approaching within about
three miles of Salisbury, found the enemy
strongly posted on the opposite side of
Urania Ureas, with about 3,000 lntantry
and cavalry, and with fourteen pieces of
artillery in position, which were under the
command of Colonel Pemberton, formerly
Lieutenant General. As fast as the column
came up, the troops were put in position,
and the attack commenced, as Stoneman
has great confidence in the theory of "get
ting in the first blow." - The creek had
steep banks, and was only passable in two
or uree places.
Parties were sent to cat the roads lead
ing to Morgactown and Charlotte, and the
attention of the enemy well engaged in
front. General Gillem directed the 11th
Kentucky Cavalry to the extreme right,
to cross over and take possession of the
road to Morgantown, and Major ICeogh,
Aid-de-camp, accompanied them. Soon
after they had started, General Stoneman,
regarding their success as essential, ordered
Captain JtW Morrow, Assistant Adjutant
General, to go and sea. in person, to the
execution of the orders given to the 11th.
Kentucky Cavalry, and overtaking them.
ha and Major Keogh led the regiment
sharply forward, and made an attempt to
cross ine creez. . .major Keogu rode boldly
down into i. the creek, but was met by
such a fierce fire that he could not cross,
and the steep bank . preventing him
from getting out, he had to ride for
some distance up the creek, constantly
exposed to a fierce fire. Hearing
train moving out from Salisbury, thsy
movea qujcziy to ine rigut, ana succeeded)
in capturing it; among the passengers was
the widow of the late Lieutenant Uenerai
Leonidas Polk, as they afterward learned.
Destroying the- train, they kept on to the
right, and crossing the creek, found the
enemy in readiness to receive them. Near
mill, a large number of rebels ware con
cealed oehind a fence, who greeted their
approach with a deadiJy volny. XiapUin
Morrow was struck just below the knee
with a rifle bail, and private Aldrich, or
derly to Major Keogh, did not give them
time to reload, but, with a loud "bi-hi,"
dashed forward and scattered them right
and left, and in a few minutes was np with
the artillery, who were surprised, and, for
time, evidently ' supposed them to be
rebs, instead of hated Yanks. ' '
While these thing! were transpiring on
the right, the General had about thirty
men dismounted, and, superintending their
crossing the creek himself, ordered Lieut.
Colonel J. C Smith, of the 10th Michigan
Cavalry, and A. A G. on General Gil
lem's staff, to charge the enemy, which was
in valiant stvla. Euttlnir the rebels to
flight, leaving two ot their piece behind.
Colonel Smith, in person, captured the first
piece of artillery. At this time, hearing
the attack on tha right, the whole rebel
line broke, and our forces commenced a
vigorous pursuit, driving them through the
town, killing and capturing many of themi J
xne town was entered at o o ciocz,,and
about twelve hundred prisoners, with nine
teen pieces of artillery, and large stores,
were the fruits of their victory- The work
of destruction commenced at ths prison,
where so many of our brave soldiers had
languished and died. The filth and 'mis-'
ery of rebel prisons have been so often de
lineated by abler pens than ours, that we
will not attempt to add our mite thereto,
as the last a. t in the Salisbury drama of
prison life has been played, and Stoneman
has let fall tbe drop curtain over the smoul
dering ruins of those walls which echoed
and re-echoed to the suppressed sighs and
groans of gallant patriots. The "jiws of
hell" have been broken, and will no more
open to receive either sufferers for liberty's
sake, or hapless members of the press.
One of the papers was out with a morn-
'ing edition, stating it was reported that
Stoneman was approaching Salisbury, and
exhorting all to fight for their country and
their homes. Some wag of a typo among
our cavalry got up a small extra and con
tinued the editorial, showing the dill'dteut
stages of uncertainty, fear and final exit
of the editor.
Two fine armories were found in run
ning order, and the old factory building,
formerly used as prisons, were filled with
splendid machinery, recently shipped from
Kichmond. All machinery, printing offi
ces, and large quantities of material and
stores of various kinds, were destroyed, of
which no account could be taken. The
value of the n. achinery alone must have
been very great, as it was of the finest de
scription, and in large quantities. We are
under obligations to Captain H. S. Cham
berlain, Chief Quarter master, for the following
PARTIAL LIST OF ARTICLES DESTROYED AT
10,000 stand of arms.
1,000,000 rounds of ammunition, small.
10,000 rounds of ammunition, artillery.
6,000 pounds of powder.
10,000 bushels com.
76,000 suits of uniform clothing.
250,000 blankets, Bnglish manufacture.
20,000 pounds leather.
6,000 " bacon.
100,000 " . salt.
20,000 " sugar.
0,000 bushels wheat.
80 barrels turpentine.
$15,000,000 confederate money.
A lot of medical stores, which the Medical
Director said wns worth over one hundred
thousand dollars in gold. .
Stoneman's headquarters moved five hun
dred and ninety-four miles, and the greater
portion of his troops have marched much
further. His command has crossed Stone
Mountain once, and tbe Blue Bidge thrice
forded the Yadkir, Dan and K:noke
riven several times each destroyed all
the bridges and supply depots for eighty
six miles, and burned tbe ties and bent the
rails for twenty-five miles along the line of
tbe V lrginia and Tennessee railroad, cut
communications between Danville and
Greensboro, from Greensboro to the Yadkin
river, and, from Salisbury toward Charlotte
so damaged the North Oarollna railroad,
that months of labor and Urge expendi
ture of materials will be required to make
it available for use captured Salis
bury, with a large number of prisoner,
and stores, and is now in position to ad
vance sgaiuBt Charlotte, or harrass tbe
flanks of an army moving through the
(Jarolinas either to tbe north or south.
Daring the expedition the torch has been
applied to seven large manufactories and
nearly ten thousand bales of cotton. Five
engines and trains have been destroy ed,
and over 1,000 hale and hearty negroes,
ready to grasp the musket in defense of
the stars and btnpes, have been sent to
Knoxville. An immense number of horses
and mules have been captured, so that the
command is now better mounted than when
it started. The men and animals have
been subsisted from tbe supplies gathered
at the tithing depots estabfUhed by the
confederate government, and when the
quantity found was greater than they
needed it has either been burned or given
o starving women and children.
Jeff. Davis has Arrived in Georgia.
[From the Chattanooga Gazette, 7th.]
VYe nave information from what we
have reason to believe is undoubted good
authority, mat Jen. .uavis was at the town
of Washington, Wilkes County, Georgia.
on Tuesday niht last. He had no escort
whatever, with the exception of a few
prsonal friends, and, of course, no wagr-ns
loaded with specie.
Benjamin Hill, a prominent politician of
Georgia, left Atlanta on .Monday night, to
go to Washington to meet Davis. The
fugitive will attempt to cross Georgia,
Aiabami and Mississippi, in disguise. He
intends to make the attempt to reach
Washington is a town of about one
thousand inhabitants, situated in Wilkes
County, of which it is the county seat, flly
two miles north-east of Milledgeville. A
branch railroad, twenty miles in length,
connects it with the Georgia Railroad at
Cumming, and from there is uninterrupted
communication eastward with Augusta, or
westward, through Atlanta, to West Point.
West of the last named plnce, the railroads
have been seriously injured by raiding par
ties from General Wilson's command. The
last time, previous to this, that Jeff was
hesrd from, he Wis said to be at Abbey-
ville, South Carol -n a, holly pursued by
Colonel Palmer, with a portion of the 15th
Pennsylvania Cavalrv, (Anderson's troop,)
of General Stoneman's command.
Abbeyvillo is thirty miles onlvinanortb-
east direction from Washington. - Good
roads lead from Abbey ville in a south-west
direction of a small village called Peters,
burg, and a ferry called Barkedale, both on
the Savannah river. Barksdale Ferry is'
about forty miles from Augusta, and Peters
burg eight or ten miles further. - ; ' .
rieniamin mil, who Jell Atlanta on last
Monday night, to join Davis, was lotmerly
a prominent member of tbe Whig party,
in the State of Georgia, and raa for Gov
ernor againss Joe Brown, the present in-
cumbent, a short time before the rebellion,
The Attempt to Assassinate Senator
"Parley" telegraphs from Washington
to the Boston Journal .-
A report telegraphed hence that Senator
Sumner was shot at, one night last week,
was untrue, but was, doubtless, founded on
information now in the possession of the
authorities, that two attempts have been
made to assassinate the Senator. One
cf these attempts was made a night or
two ago, and the other made in January
last. It was a knowledge of these
attempts, and of threatening let
ters received by Senator Sumner, that
prompted some of his friends to request
that a sentry be posted at the door of the
house in which he resides. When the Sen
ator questioned the sentry as to who had
him atationed there, the reply was, " Tha
Corporal ordered me to remain until re
lieved, and not to leave this post, should
you send me away. On tbe evening
on which President Lincoln was assassi
nated, Senator Sumner was absent from !
his rooms. A number of persons called, ;
but no attempt has been made to ascertain
who they were ; neither did the occurrence ;
of that night prompt the posting a' guard I
kerjtthere."- . ,,.
The following is the number of the various
corps belorging to Johniton'a army
and surrendered by him : -;-'J
Hardea's Corps. -,, S.194
BUiin i urp , , &,)
L ' Corps.
Ptrolad in GreeDsboro.
Biok ia BoiBtttl..
Lee's Arm and Matine Brigauo...
' Blackburn A Koehler,
A R C H I T E C.I S .,,
J. M. Bucr boss, I A. Koshlm, '
1 Room No. Perkins"
No. IS Omron Ht. I Buildlnc, Pan. B-j.
iuw ni,si.li. n
TVTKW STYLES OF BELT Brcsu.18
1T lortlwipriacraihlons, atOOWUB,
DISCHARGE"' QF " THK IAK3, &a
. LATB OF
n - . . i :
No. 34 St. Harba Place, New fork t lr.
Will commence his engagement
AT ASHTABULA, ASHTABULA CO.,
OHIO, AT FISK H0U8K,
from MONDAY, May 8th, until SATUK-,
'' ." DAY, May 13th.
AT CLEVELAND, BUSSKLL'S FOR-
. K3T CITY HOUSE,
from MONDAY, May 15th, until SAT-.
UKDAY, May 20th.
AT THE UNION HOUSE,
Youngstown, Mahoning County, Ohio,
from MONDAY, May 22, until FRIDAY
May 26th, 1865.
DK, C.B. LIGHTHILLS first visit to
Ohio was induced by numerous applica
tions for treatment from parties unable to
visit New York for that purpose, and who
can not be successfully treated except alter
a personal examination. His practice has
been so successful that he has repeated bis
visits to Cleveland several times. Still be
finds that it is almost as difficult for some
parties desiring his service, to visit him at
Cleveland, that in compliance with the re
qnsts 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 trea
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. K. B. Lighthill, and,
together, they have acquired a standing
which . has earned for tbe " Lighthill In
stitute" its present great reputation.
From the Scv. B. T. Welch, formerly Paxtor of
the Pearl btreet Paptist Church, Albany,
Nxwtonvtlijc, Nov. 10, 1864.
Dr. 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 past
has been nearly deprived of bearing. The
loss of this important sense is certainly a
sad deprivation, painfully embarrassing,
and to a degree known only to those who
have experienced it- , If, therefore, there
be a remedy for this great evil, the cause
of humanity ooviousiy requires that
should be universally disseminated. 1 feel
it my duty, therefore, and it affords me
much pleasure, to give my testimony to the
nappy enacts ot your treatment and reme
dies. My daughter has suuered lrom deaf
ness since early childhood. The left ear
has been badly diseased. Tbe 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 tbeconvorsatinn of her
friends, and tor two years nas 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. I onr treatment, under
favor of a kind Providence, has been suc
cessful. . Her hearing, so far as 1 can judge,
appears to be perfectly restored. Whether
this restoration is permanent is a question
time alone can determine, but present re
sults are certainly very gratilying.
Iam, dear sir.
Truly and gratefully yours,
Front Ren. Irtd. S. Jewell. Professor of the
State Normal School, Albany, N. P.
Db. Liquthill Dear Sir : Under data
of March 14 I sent you a careful statement
of my ease, my former treatment, my fail
ure to obtain relief in that direction, my
.resort to your treatment and its beneficial
I have been, from tha winter of tbe year
1844, subject to violent periodical attacks
of tarrb, marked by febrile symptoms,
violent uiuammation ot ine 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 yelkw,and towards the close
of the attack purient and bloody. These
attacks produced a most distressing species
ot headache, occurring periodically each
day for a period varying from one to three
weeks, sometimes so violent as to incapac
itate me for Business, ana connne me to
my bed. At times the attendant inflam
mation would extend to the teeth, pro
ducing tooioacae,or to ine throat, occasion
ing hoarseness and partial loss of voice ;
and twice within the last tew years it has
so a fleeted the right eye as to confine me
for weeks to a darkened room,
I had tried medicines and applications
of various kinds; snuffs and other catarrhal
preparations of some half a dozen kinds;
applications to the head of camphor, ginger
and hot fomentation of different kinds;
and in connection with these the usual
emetics and cathartics employed to induce
counter action. But nor.e 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 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 forpier certificate, while I did
not feel assured of a complete cure, I had
obtained a material relief which amply
repaid me for my trial of you treatment,
and which satisfied me that that treatment
was as effective as it was simple and philo
sophical. A substantial escape from my
eld attacks of catarrh, for 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 public, it seems to me a matter of sim
ple justice to yourself and to those who
may be suffering as I was, to add that I
am not only as lolly satisfied as to the util
ity and efficacy of your 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 lor Csbohic Catabbh, in
my case a substantial cure has been ef
fected. Fhkdbbick S. Jiwxll,
,.,,:,..,. Prof. State Normal School.
AiBAjn, N,, Sept. l, Wi.
U. S. LOAN.
U. 3. 7-30 10 AH!
THB SALE OF THE F1EST SERIES
.-f - of rtoo.OtO.COO of the J-SO Loan nas complete
oa the Slit of Mercb, 1866. The tale of Ike eecond
setie of Ihna Hundred Mill tone, pawakte tana
jcari from fie 15th day of June, 1865, wee Ixgu
on the lat of April. In tht Ajrt toee otirjy dj
ovrrCw inn-frrd Miltioiu t)J thi urUt jiaM beeaM
leering this is Ira than Two Hundred MilHose
to be dl pesod of. The latereet le pajnbla eead
aonsally In currency on the 15th of December and
15lh of Jaaf, hy Coupons attached to each note,
which are nadil j caiUfd anywhere. It aemoaate to
Ont rent per sny on a 850 Hole.
Tw Out " " aiee
Tm . ' - 50e) '
HO : '"'' giooa J ' -
Si . - asooo -
More and More Desirable.
The Rebellion in f uppreeeed. and tbe Government
has a!rady adopted aeasnree te reduce expendf
tnrti as rapidly es poeiibte to a peace footing, tha
withdrawing from the market as borrower ant
pu reliefer. x
This is the ONLY LOAN IS 3IABRET bow ef-fi-red
by the Government, and couatitutea the
GlilJAT POPL'LAB LOJS OF THE PEOPLE.
The Sevea-Thirty Notee are convertible oa their
maturity, at the option of the holder, into .
IT. 8. 5-20 Six Per Cent.
Which m alway worth a preminm. ' ' '' '
Free from Taxation, ,
The 7-30 HoU cumot be taxed by Towu, CHfe,
Conotios or States, and the it Urea, ia not taxes,
on lew oa a aarplna of the owner! incom axeeed
log six hand red dollar! a year. This fact iacraaaaa
their ralne from one to three per cant, par annum,
according 10 th late levied on other property.
Lam than J: 00, 000 000 of the Loan authorised by
the lant Congreaa are now on the market. Thia
amount, at the rata at which It is being abaorped,
wiU a'l be snbticribed for within two months, when
the notes will undoubtedly eemmand a prrvminm.
aa hat uniformly teen tha cue on closing tha sub
scriptkiue to other Loan?. It now ermt proballe
lh U no consulerohU amow beyond tha pretent Mriet
17 ba offered to th piillic.
In oider that citizens of every town and section
of tha country may be afforded facilities for taking
tha loan, tha Katioaal Banks, State Banks, and
Private HtUikers throughout the country have gen
eral If agnxMl to receive rabeciiptione at par. 8nb
erlberi will telct their own agfints, In whom tby
have confidence, and a ho only are to be responsible
for the delivery of the noWa fur wh'eh they receive
Subscription Agent, Philadelphia,
May lHt, 1865.
Subscript. one will be received by the
FTR8T SATIOXAL '
SECOND KATIOXAL BANK,
MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK,
COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK,
NATIONAL CITY BANK, of Cleveland.
rnHB BAIiAflOB OF OUR bPKLNG
X 8TUCK. of
GE27T8 F UR NI3EIX& G00D8,
WUl be aold at greatly redoced prices,
T& ARB JUST RECEIVING A
lartr line or '
Cloths, C m meres and Vestlsga,
ij.uent, urius ana uotionaaee.
Which we will job at Eastern pricta.
api5 8. MANN.
Now Ooodi at Union Hall for Hprlng, ( (
tow the theme of which I sing
We'veall the latest atylt Just made,
Toaoit t&e finest city trad,
Of new Spring Overcoat, ana Sacks
To fit th form lite moulded wax;
And Ruafneea Co la of atytian make, .
All of the preaent ity'ea that take;
lint then Uit crowning Ooeta of ail
Are th Disss Coat at Onloa Hall.
Wo pride ourselves that are excel
-11 others in the ooeta w eel);
For in them you will alwaya find
Ht, Frtrthloft, (irare and Kaati combined.
But on our Coata I will not dwell
We've alao Paiita and Vests to at 11,
(if evei hoe, and nhade and at le
To t-h joo all won Id take a while; '
tto ih only mention here
That thoea ho wt,uld in ntyie appear.
Bhoitld enrne to Union Hall and buy
Tbe Ol oTnlhO but to pt-aae the eya;
A nd not aUne the ey to please, -Hit
aiouajr wave iu buy Ins theae;
tr we will It at prima, low.
No matter h jW the Go d does go.
In Fa filial, jag Goods both rich and neat.
We ha.vc a nock fail and complete;
Our nallKiit boy in Liu" will Dud
All kinds of g'-tida to unit th lr mind,
Ha've alo fcr the boys in store
A better lUvk than e'er before;
Aod ran a I fit, both Krst and small,
ith ULUTHIN-J best at Uaios Hall.
ajar i be tinea, stock of Bpriog and Hammer
OloLhing and the Lowest Prices in lbs city at
Isaac A. Isaacs's Union Hall.
Sole Ag-tncy for be .ale of
STRONG'S ARMT TRUNKS,
SINGER'S SEWING MACHINES,
Store's Automaton Preman:
('or. 8apnor and Union etreeta.
f Lo.k out lor tbe t.i.ntH apS
Goods Offered &t Old Prices !
IMMENSE REDUCTION 1
NOW IS TBR TIME TO BUT
We are now effering onr Hew and sTIegant Stock of
Spring; & Summer Clothing,
CoueUUng f .Terr Tarietj of Garment br
MEN AND BOYS.
TkU la bo Rnmbag, but ! Veri
Our friends and ths Public generally are Invited
to call and examine onr Pricee end ftooda.
HeChf.rge fur ShswlnaT onr Htssek.
A ehanoa I tow offered to buy new aodboloa
Oom1si m At should be embraced by ail:
wNev ait! xecteved aniiy irotn onr mens-
HA rig, rKLAUTTVF m Uv .
TObV-HX On Wntw nA fnreitr vts.
DK HALLI WELL.' Subqbow Dkntut,
rt-spectfollr announce, to the public gonerallv.
tbt lie has removed iront bis old Dental Booms oa
tlte Pao io ttou e. to bin own Block. Ulcblgan
ureal, where be has fitted np a beaotifel auite of
RiMa a, aod is now prepared to meet and watt oa all
otd and new patron wno may please te lavor him
wit ft a call.
A HMKI'JTAL TEETH fixed on an In proved
principal, and snpfdled at prices within tbe react
of all. Aokaowtettg-s br tha Protean ion generally,
fr their beanty. t renin, aud imxability. Every
ace tiiwt sera tbem diacari their ofd sets, if able.
N B Only one visit nareMary lotaeve a setcom
fdeted. t No. t& Mkcatgan atreet, north side see.
end door (torn Ontario and foot of Prrpct street,
4JloTdai d. m8j A. H. H a 1,1,1 KbL. M. D.
'JiETli I 1J5KXH TilJSTllI
Sr. J. K. DiXIKLft.
Late of the Arm of Haluwill a Dunns, le
'ill at hie old eeubllHhxd Uenla) Booaie, cursor of
Ontario Mtreet .nd Pnbtto Square, making taoae
InT.lcablti isme, ArtlBcial Tteth, at th.ola price,
before toe war. A. Upper or Uumtr Ust from 110
toSlA. All work warranted. el-4
KW STYLE GOLD EA.K-DROP
At COWLE CO.'B. '
r ' 1ST Weddell Henee.
TNITTLNO COTTON. 600 ponnda
XV ail cnlors, just received, at redoced pnosa. ,
M F.TKO P 0 L 1 T A N
GIFT BOOK STORE!
So. 140 Superior gtreet. Cietehhd, Ohio. '
! ; : . , . :
ALL BOOKS ARE SOLD AT PUBLISHERS' ' PRICES.
SEND FOR A CATAL0GUii- , ,
CATALOGUES MAILED TKKB TO ANY ADDRESS. " -
BEY TOUR mSTOGBAHI ALBUM AT THK JflJ?A CURE I
HaTBEND FOR A UESCR1TIVJ. CATAUiGlii,... ........
BUY YOUR BIBLES AT TH.E METROPOLITAN.
BUY YOUR PRAYERS AT
SEND JPOK A
BesMl tha sneaie-y far any prd ' Albnra tm wntjt, ami I wilt m.1 ynm tu
et la tbe Blaie far alia suouvy, nai a Mbieiee fclKA1 WISH KACtC
A Gift worth from 50 Cents to $100.
t WITH EACH BOCK.
9AU communiealioni should ba addressed to
ocl&R3 So. 10 Sotisios Srmer, CtaviLASO, 0-f
TirfM ETf&LIT AN.
northern Transportation Co.
Is prepared to Transport Persona and Property
B on ton, all Point 1b New KngUntl,
Xew York and the Went
WITS PBOMPTNE6H, OA BE AND DISPATCH.
This wcl- known 1.1 na of Plrat-rlasa Screw
Statnf rs connects at Onderthnrgh with te bail
roads for KomIou aud All fotnt la fcew
f-.MKls.Md, at Cape Vincent with the beHmads
between tape Violent and N-sr Turk,
and at Oawogo witn a- lane of flrat-iaas Oanai
OSWEGO. TROT, 1LBIIT AND NEW YORK,
Forming a I'AIL LINK betweea
BOSTON, NEW TORS',
0 QDENSB US GB, CAPE VINCENT,
CLEVELAND, TOLEDO k DETROIT,
And aTEI'WKIKLT LINE for
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND
AO INTO :
J. MTIKS, Mo. Ar-tor Bnn'e, New Tori,
0 BKIKD, 74 Pearl atreet, Nw York.
JOHN UOOKINH. T Sta'eetreet, Boetoa.
QtO.A. IL'l'Y. UKdenetnrxa.
A. t. SMITH. C.pe ViurenC
OHAS. ALLISON, Orwego.
WALK Ed HAYKts. Toledo.
S. B. MATHSWa, Detroit.
O J. BALK, Hilwankee.
N.J. HOWC Chicago.
rKl.liia, iRKK H .,
II. K. MolHlLK, JIirr-lnnl.
Pejwng-r Ayjnt CleToleB-l. mhlH-k.1
Owes er WATsnwoRcs,
Clivblamu, May ttth. 18to. j
VTOTICB TO IfaOXrOUNJDEK
Xl Healed pi opesa's, "Kodoned pr -pce s for
cast Iron wetr pip a," will be received at th Dice
of Water Vtorks, (('-onacil ball buildinir ) t r
about auOTUcot of la lath cast water-pieee, requir
ed for these works, nntil J2 o'clock, Afl, Ma &d,
rorthar information and spcifleailna can a
ob als-ed of tbe undwraigiied et thia ollioe after
The Board of Trustees Invite the sutmlalon of
blda, raetrvlng the right to accept or decline auy
or all propoaaia raciTa.
fij or .er of the Boa'd,
So pari n ten dt nt and Bug! seer.
Orrics or Watsswosm,
Cuvilind, May nth. Idea. (
XTOTICK TO BOILERMAKERS.
fitaltd proposals, "Indorsed proposals for
Kiver pipe, ' will b rceiaed at tbe once oi water
Works (Council Hall Hoilding) for a wroowrbt in.o
pipe xO Inchea in di-unetor and about 50 leet ionic,
nmil U o'cW ck M. He? d. ts&.
Partner lnturmaiion aod ppciflcaH'ns miy e
ontaind of tne underiftned at tnia omce arwr to
dav. 'where the elan mar alsi be seen
The Bo.rd of lraattea lavllethe inbaiMioa oi
tilda, raserviag thm nicht to accept or decline any
r ail tlta bida T'CtHTtxl.
By order of the Board.
JOHSPH HINGE P.,
mylOtV'S fnp't and Bpginrtr
XT OTIC It TO CONTRACTOR-
i.1 PropoaaU will ba rereiTed at tbe ettioe el the
UtyUivil auicinr uiittl Xo ciocR r n , ina zj.i
diTof Mat. Inr stratliiiK Dan and Will tre-t
Pianf and spet idcetioa maybe enn end bieiia
uronnatlaobteuar at asid jtuiafwr'i ofiica.
lbs B- ard of City impfuvi muis invite tbe sob
mieion of b dit riMervlug the nht to accept tr re
jeo the aame. By oroc r or t.e ars,
JOHN W HUE LAW,
my 10 2 IS Oily CiH Bog'nger.
ril ) BUILDERS. Sealed Proposals will
X be received ontil noon of the 1Mb dayof May,
1466. for tarn ah id all tha nter ais aid doinir
all tne laoor nqnired for eucloaintc the new iw-af
eon Da tab Asvinm e nil dins; now la eenrse oi erec
tioa ia tbe city of CoUmUna, for U btate of
Ohio, in accordance wiih tbe plana and spitica
ttcna and under the direction of the Architect and
b u. err in tndn t.
Kach bid must be accompanied by a bond In
the mm of twnty-iive per coot, of thm amount
tnvolTed, cotdi-tiund tbat tbe party maklnir tn
proposal or bid wiil aocapt the contract, if the
aame ia awara-a ui .ia party, ut tne iaiti.mi
nerfttrmance of the contract on thtir part.
Plana and pec.i.cati ns may be sta at ilia e-
Bceof the Hup rinte dent, oo said aayinai rrunnda
ia the tt y of Oolnmbua, and uit at the ornoea of
tha Archttert, No. 9 P-rktns' Block and 36 Ore-
con street, (llttveiand, Ohio.
Tbe bida will be opened at ths office in Colom
bo', alter ia o ciotr on in lotn day oi May, i.
- Tne 8npirintAf.dent reaervai the riffi.t toirlert
any or all the bide coeiideicd inconipatiDje with
tne lnteieats ol the state.
J. if. BLrKBURK,
Archib?ct and 3nprintndnts
nffvelapd, Ohio. May Is', IHtiH mr'. AH
BOOKS & STATIONERY.
Cobb, Andrews & Go.
(Lati J. B. Cobb & Co.,)
241 8CPER10R STBEKT, ':
BI THK , .
Also, NEW EDITION oT the - '
COBB, ASDBKW3 A CO.'S,
,pW 4t .rPRRtOB STRBKT.
Thle le the bert ArtlfldeJ Urn
.Tar P. tea ted, iur DwaAaiLlTT,
Bimfuoct and Aotititi. Gov.
womeat ky adopted thle Le. Into
lh. Armr .od Harv. Thu t. a
reooMatendatkm tm the Lamb, m
SenruHil rlvee ia to. doldlec
aone bat the beet.
Send for . Pempbtet.
AMHJIIUAH LEO OO.,
THEKElsSOSDCH HOSOAHI AI."
TARBANX'S COMPODNl Ex
CUBEBS AND COPAIBA,
le a Rare, ( rrtain and Rpsrdy Care for ell
diaeaweof the Bliwlder, SalcliM-y aid Fri
ary erreaa, .Ither Mai. or r.tu., lncjaeae
lr peMrmiiif a peraict car. la to. ehort epac .1
Three r hoar d.y aud alwaji in lets time than
any other Prep.r.tloa. Tn the nee of TaSKA'TB
KjHPuUKU BXTBACT or CUBXB8 AMU CO
PAIBA there ia do need .f confine neat or cb.age
cf dit. la ite apprawd forta of a .a.te, it is re
tlrvly tafltele.., and coee. no oopleeaant eeofa
tton to th. patient, aad ae) .xpoaer. It le bow
ack.owl.dgBd by tH. aioet Uemt-4 In iLe Frotef.
ion that i the .bore cle of Xi eeee., t ube-bH
.nd f'OfMblba are the Unit Two Bern -dlee known
that can hemled opon with a.y Oertelut, of Hoe. '
eeM. Tammt'a Comvoaad ftxt-.ct of Cacwie end
Copaiba stVSS FAILS. tt.DnftetnrM only by
278 Orwtawica etreet. New fork,
-Sold by Dmigiets ail oief le World. . . ' .
IRON AND NAILS.
. . . ruTCLAiio
Iron and Kail Warehouse,
K( Si Menoin and 6 and 7 on the Doek.
Clav.lnnd Htm; f sue
EAGLS IRON AND NAIL WORK3,
JiHia Wooa Jr. Co., Paor'as,
lvlnal Sine; t trie
Hiawatha Nnt and Bolt Worir,
r-- 'Wood, MitTaaws k O., Plop's,'
I Wrland AKe-nry of f li
PATENT HiROUGHT IRON GJS PIPE l!D TUBING,
Jas. Wood -k Co., MAircr'ss.
Al.-m, M.nerartnrer'. Agnt for American aad
Bnli.h britntle cf Mtl.
Witb ib ee euperior aod well kao.D andJ. th.
iocrnuuxl ec.lpi.iuK tuuie-i of thie eligibl. local
ty, a earing in time .nd- Irelght, togi-iher Wit
proiupt .Ltention tnordeie
At Manuracturcrs Prices,
I hope to merit a tibexe! ehere of plroi..-e.
aplB:21Q1 85 Marwrn at- .ad S .ad T en Rick.
IRON AND NAILS.
CLEVELAND BROWN & CO.,
Ho. US Bd U aterwla Street,
. m. m.snsxND, aaows, aoansu aoo
Olevetaod, O. , Yoongatown, O.
Bf annsctorsn and Whoteaais Dealers la
Bar, Boiler, Hoop k Sheet Iron,
MAUM OUT ASD WBOVOHT BPIKX8
MOT AND COLO PRESSED NUTS JINO WASHERS i
LAtrt na Spriu Hieei, tilusa Ac.
Iron Dealers, Railroad and Mining Ooupanies,
Ship and Brtl lira Vaiidera, MacbiniaU and Mann
factarers, who dMlre a qo&lity of Iron that Witt
jJt eutirerjatiataotlen, rbaewtmily rsqaratedi
to Bsvoc ns with thai orders, which shall always
aominand mir prompt and oarfni attention.
ii,'er to tnslnesB Men aud Bankers gnacwlry. ""
IKOJN AM IAIIi IV AiiSHOUSJCa
H .!, 3 sAattT lGL.EVrfLAND,Nos M.M.QTa
Rifer Btreet. J OBI;. lsoatbe Iock
W )otoK) Axeiicj ftr the eal4 of
Nbssrrfr,i Jnalata Nftlsa,
Bam ma maJe tiorseehoee, ISboeaoerRer's Common
and Joniasa fteaei Iron, ehoenberra R. O. BeeeC,
made from J on lata Iron, bboeu beret "r's Juniata
Bolter Platf. Jniilata Nut fqnare end Hesacon
Alao Bar Iron, window Ulaaa, Ultra Bia Grin
aenea, sio at MannfknrV pri vw f bll
Jl). G. .lEWLMS,
Real Estate -Agent,
Dnderwrltt.re Agency, Germe-le,
H.nover, Miet.r. .nd Bfpm.lte a
Pin l.nrancnCu.. of Kew York. .Vl.OOO.OOtJ
R.r.ror.1 r ire ies Co. of Hartfi1... J7&,e.70
Ni.rth Amricea Fir. In.. (Jo. of
H.ptlWd . 4o,as4
Charter tak Fire la a, Co. ef Bart- ' i
f.r...:. : ' Sftf Jrf
M.rrh.ote' V relne. Co of Hartford a:Su.l:i)
Uatati Life In.. Co. of New Yok 12,2:tA,t7
CITT PBOPBTT POB KALB.
ST. CIA1R STBEET, near Ontel-Cot. .
tatre House and I ot Staled feet. ....: '
BOLIVAR. BTKKKT ColtiKe Uonia and
LotlWxIxO f-l S3,S00
PttOMPacr BTREKT Two (lory Brick
Hontw anJ Lt ..... 6,000
F.00LID tiTKKfiT Fr.m. Dwt-Uioa and
. Lot . . T.&nq
LAK K fTKKICT,opiKltClinlonPrk
tag. Bonne end Lot xi:u r S Stw
LA K S r K K I X, neer Bond Honse .nd Lot
41xU feet 4,0(41
OtlMtt MTKIKT- Hone. Mid Lot 47x151 ft. 1.MJO
HAMILTON STREET, ne.r Bond-Uooe.
end lot . . 1,000
OAKDIN TBK1 Golhlo Cottage Hone.
end Lot 6f-ivol ot. 3,000
PBOSPHC r PTRKET, welt of tis Vx;ant
Lot Xi-im fft - "
Bt NriNtTUN HTBKKT, corner t. Cleir
bxilA feet Good buelnces property..
IIko, Good yarns and Out Iota..
OUR YOUNG FOLKS, -An
tUastratd Monthly Meemsitie f r Boys and
Girl, tdtted bv J T. TH H HRIDCK, OA it
H 4 311 LTV f u4 hVt.r LAB 'O 4. Toie Bfs va
line has elretMiy atiaind acircnleiion anpseN
lelod In the faiiiory of eietjRxiu literetnn. With
the iMiue of the April n ameer it will heve an ts
teldished elrcnUtton of xi,'4JO cop es. It is eor
ditU.ycMnna.ied tty btb th srcuir end rwlurloue
prein eiM by sit er6us tirtrettid in the sutjct
Of Jailta Litereian, while the sxprsian
grattficetlua tlte inUtiikrs dnily rrci?e Irum pat
rDU, end also fruie tbefennte Foikn thmelvis;
eonvinee 'beat th-rt tht mtuce ae answers a waa
ttiet Is aniverselly felt, it is tne sua eC itaaPeD
libbers to mokrt it a first clee stattKi' a in evry
respeot, end tby wiil epere aeiUier labor aor
aspeuse m their ewdeavots te tnnHsb to their
y.iuujr; readers ene whese niuBliiiy visits shell Le
elweys welocme. and shall be espected with plee
The stalT of Cuatribn tors embrace tvebMowlnr
aractnic many promiannt ssavw : M rs. 8'nW C, b.
W. L,t)Pitf kLLOW, JUiiM H. W a IT 1 1 IK, U. VV.
HOLtflU, Mrs. h. M. CHILI, Csptia MATMI
Termn 92 a year. Single nttoibeva SO cents earn.
All subscript- na bayttbie- In ettvanee. hwims.
ctpiesof Onr Yfcung Vulks will be sent to any ad
drttM for 2U cents fech.
Jobs II. Am.,m, et BsirerB Book Psora, Sfi9 Ba-
perior street, Clttvelsnd, beies: onr only aotboriaed
Attest tor the8teof Olsiu, vil orderi tor 4beTrede
as wollas sasaTfptionsh4aid be addwasm d to b'm.
sa Atlentic nunihiy and Onr Toan2 rolls aent
to aay adareei kM $6.
., IlliitI.UK Mh.il9,
HT AO&TNT9 WANTED la eevy city end Iowa.
Wot particulars addrtwa J. U. AMMuN,
ibU:U . . A Sent, UiveiSand Uu
Owiua or tsb Com bin sd rTsoLSDa. Co.,)
No. 8 Uroetiwiy. V
9sw i iss, April 25th, 1865. J
SECOND MONTHLY DIVTDJCND.
Tbe Trniteee of this Cropmv have this dsv
deulaed a dividend ft two ptr cent, oa tbe psr
velae ef their CepheJ euck, for the Konth endiss;
Hev lstf ptyable ca aod e'ur Mey loth, letiS
'I he Trene'-r Boohs will be d d from Hay 7 h
to I th. Inc. naive. O. H SiNrOrtrt,
njjrj 211: stp Trpa'nrer.
Ornosor ths Clfvsukd la n Mtsnee -
1 Cuv Bf.es a, Mey th, letio. j
VTOTICB. The Annual Mating of tha
lor the el ctio. of oruera f.r lh eoea-ng ytr,er?ll
he hild at the effic-t o the Copaor, iu thi. citj,
on wemidey, tk 17th iet.. t 2 o'clock P M.
mjb i m l,L mathih, Pec y.
DAVID W.CAJIP, MAriY CCKBIT,
Ur-tta Corhlt, Miaelow Corblt, and Mary
i -or Hit are her.br notiaed tfaelon taAih e ni
April. leS n.riue Ad.aia.M xecntor of the.ill
e Kmily Camp. di-Hed, l.te of Cnyebos. coea
ty unto Olrd hi pe Itfn in th. rnrt of Common
fluae of leid conuty, th. ol jeet and prayer of
whi. h patKioa Btoetit.la U om Held C. mn &
dicial coaetrnctioa of rld will, wsA .11 w-
tnorixe and empower nud Adems a. each Kxeca
tor.ud Trneiee m.der eeid wiil, to evil tbe r.l w
t.te named in eaid wlll.tnd fir och other reltaf m
equity mey require. tia partle.... .oliflrd tw
.niwer aud petition oa or helore the lsth day Of
JUtaraei f.r Plaintiff.
Clerelanif, prfl IS, 1SSS
KW MUSIO. POSEBAL ItAhCH, T
the memory ef Abraham llnenln. th. M..
President. ) M I. 1 A. Parthsnt. Author ef
R ehrnotd la onre," "The Fololer'. Iiyi.f Patw
.ell," 1jh tend me one Flower fr-m h . brare.
-No heoean that 8turr Pl." tr T.
march 1. Terr auL.mn and buprea-iv. Prie. 3d
cenn; wrth Ylamtte of the resident f
Mall'd free. Fnblleher, BURAUK WA1XBJ.
tdi Btoadway, M. V. " '
Fot caie by , BKALBASS 0O derelewd,