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title: 'The Cleveland leader. (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1865-1865, June 20, 1865, MORNING EDITION., Image 2',
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IFMIItT.JCIE , IMS.
A Word to Our Delegates.
It is in the highest degraa important that
the earnest men of tha Udk8. pftrtj, who
feel that tha granting of to francbise
to the fnedmen is ssaantial at a meas
ure fur tbtir , : protection, and alio a
a safeguard to the Union, should Me that
they are prrperly iv presented io the Com
miitee on Batolulions. It will be in that
body, it we apprehend, and not In theeoo
Te&licri, that the question will decided aa
to whether the Union men of Ohio ahall
take a hip h and worthy staad upon thii
great and vital qnestioa or whether they
will ehirk it. Iberefoie, let erery Con-,
gressional district sea to it that iU repre
aentalive in that oomniittee is et the right
tort. Ee theuld be the beet man of the
delegation in ability and influence, and he
should go into the comnattee determined to
nie bit entire kfluence for the introduction
Into the i-'tate platform of reeolutienf In
Javorof U19 franchise fur the frredmen, and
in favor ol strikirjg the word "white" out ot
Article 5 Section I, it our State Constitu
tion. "We hope that delegate will attend
to tha matter. On ill right decision de
pends the entire tucceu or faQoe of the
Congressional Convention in Boston.
The CoulcU of Congregational Minis
teri assembled in the Mount Vernon
Churcb, Boston, on Friday. After the
trans action of routine business, an address
was delivered by the Be. Dr. Konod, of
Paris. Bis jemarks were racy and pun.
gent. Ee alluded to the profound sympa
thy entertained by French Evangelical
Christians with the struggles and final tri-
nrcph of the North, and staled that while
those wno were convicted of the murder of
President Lincoln should be undoubtedly
executed, yet the cause of liberal ideas and
progress in Europe would receive a great
blew if the final triumph of the Union
should be stained by the blood of those
who sought its overthrow. Ee held that
an enlarged clemency toward them was
the proper policy.
The Bev. Dr. Thompson, of New Xork,
submitted a declaration of Congregational
faith, which was referred to a committee.
Trouble Among the Colored Troops.
A serious mutiny is reported among the
Odorel , troops at Fortress Monroe, Our
raadert will remember that a similar
story, reflecting seriously on the good cot-
duct of our colored soldiers, which l
recently telegraphed from Memphis, tub'
s?quenily proved to be a sheer fabrication ;
and they would do we.l to suspend judg
ment in this case until all the facta and
circumstances are officially made public.
'We may expect to hoar from the South
all manner of reports prejudicial to the
Colored race, which must necessarily be re
oaived wilh many grains cf allowance.
The Springfield Brpubl'.ean thinks the
time has come when it will do no harm to
make some disclosures refpacting attempts
made last winter to destroy the arsen.l
there, which have hitherto been kept quiet
for pruden'.ial reasons. It appears that a
torprdo, made in imitation if a lump of
031, was discovered under a flight of stairs,
in the arsenal, last December, and on being
opened p?o red to contain powder and in
fl.mmable material enough, if exploded,
to entirely destroy the building. Investi
gation showed that the infernal machine
l i j ota . r ii "
clothe, who were disturbed just in time
to prevent them from igniting its fuse.
The Republean details two other attempts
to crippla the armory in different ways,
both of which fortunately failed as com
pletely as the first.
The Independent has this paragraph:
Who will furnish us with a copy of the
subscription paper which is said to be cir
culating in this city in behalf of General
Lee, and to hive gathered some $60,000?
"We are curious to see if it has been passed
among the invalids at David's Island,
whose feet were rotted oft at Anderton
Tille, and Salisbury, and Belle Wej and
how many signatures were obtained from
the former inmates of the Libby. . We
will glad.y print the list without charge,
for the information cf the public
John ilitcheU says, in the Xew York
News, that he " asks and er peels nothing
except the protection of the laws ot the
land." Ee may hnd that the lawt of the
land are sometimes a tight fit for a fellow's
throat. Uhey are not always a comforta
Amijarityof the Kentucky Court of
Appeals J uds Williams dissenting hss
declared the act of Congress making
Treasury notes a legal tender, uncoEititu-tionaL
General Sherman and His Boys.
General Sherman while in Chicago fell
in with a returned regiment, formerly un
der his command. The scene which en-
aaed was one of ereat enthusiasm. The
General was called on for a speech and
responded as follows :
" I think I see more soldiers here than
citizens : whatever words, therefore, I may
say I shall address to the old soldier boys
of the rourtn tjorps. ojj; i panea who
you at Guylesville ; I saw the game that
was to be played ; I saw that I could do
two things at the same time ; I went to
Savannah, and you turned back with Gen
eral Thomas to follow the retreating Hood,
and whipped him terribly at Hashville.
Fortunately we had no -ewepapeis down
WJere we went to tell us what to do.
" Before cutting any communications
with the North, 1 told General Thomas
what I expected to accomplish, and what I
expected im to do. I gave him his old
corps, the Fourth, and bchofleld'a. Yea
went on your mution, we went on ours.
Both branches of the great army fought
well and did their duly, and toe conse
quence is that we now nave peaoe on all
our borders. I boliev e there is no one
mure gratified to see you and welcome
you home to your wives and children and
a nea. hearts than I am.
-If you nave no sweethearts where you
live, you find plenty of them here. Boys,
I want you to go to your homes and he
have yourselves. Snoald your country
er again need your good right arms to
defend ner from from foreign foe or inter
nal eney, I know you will not stand
aloof. You will go at them with the same
-yell that I have so often heard on your
skirmish lines. I see before me men more
capable of leading aimies than the majority
of the batch of the Major Generals ap
rointed at the beginning uf the war,
"Boys, be at all times prepared for war ;
the nation that is always prepared, seldom
goes to war. Once more, boya, 1 say, go
home and behave yourselves. I place my
self as a hostage to Illinois for tbe good
rnhaviorof Sherman's army and I know
you will not betray me. , You will come
and see me in the woods in my tent in
my house you . are always walooraa,
Good by." ... .
A s the general dos-d. the soldier, broke
forth in loud cheers, the band struck up
tbe 'Star .-pangled Banner," and the boys
flied through burticuKursi Hall, inspect
ing its beauties, diioking lemonade at
Jacob's well, and parting through tie main
departments of the Fair, gssmg upon its
hundred thousand curiosities with joy and
pride. -. -'" . - - - - - -
GaneralSiaCa. . Logan has arrived at
his homo ia C-uBoridAle. Ifltopi,.; ..; :
FROM THE OIL REGIONS.
Fire at Petroleum Centre—New Well
upon Bennehoof Fun—The Tarr
Farm Wells—Why they Stopped
Fielding—The Pithole Wells.
[Special Correspondence Cleveland LEADER.]
OIL CITY, June 17, 1865.
Evans House, which was burned at
Petroleum Centre a lew days ago, was a
new house, lately opened at a cost of about
11.000, nearly allot which was lost witn-
out any insurance.. . It. was located upon
tbe new street running north irom tne
Another good well the third was
Strock en Wednesdsy, cn the Bennehooi
Kub. Jt is on land owted by the Benne-
hoof Bun Petroleum Company, the own
ers of the flowing well near the new one.
Pumping was commenced on Wednesday
and on Thursday the well started up at
the rate of about one hundred barrels per
day. The other two wells upon this Bun
are doing about one hundred and fifty and
seventy-are barrels respectively. Proper
ty in this neighborhood is now much
sought for and large number of wells are
going down. The Company named above
owns a large tract about these wells, and
they have fixed the price of leases at 10,
000 bonus and one half the ciL This is
an enormous price and very few will psy
it. It is too much for any party to atk, or
for anybody else to pay, but ia the case in
question the Company are not anxious at
all to lease. They prefer to develops the
land themselves, the wells already down
yielding so well that they can afford to do
io and they say to applicants, "We are
not anxious to lease. We have full conn
dence that the more wells we put down
ourselves the better it will psy us, but
you choose to give our price we will lease
When it is considered that to the banus
paid you must expend from six to eibt
thousand dollars in sinkinz vour well
will be seen that it will cost a (mall for
tune besides running the riek of getting no
oil after all. There are other parties, how
ever, owning territory upoa this Bun, who
will probsbly be more liberal than this
The Creek is now too low for much boat
log and teams are eijoj ing their monoply
of the carryiDg trade. Seventy cents per
barrel is now paid from Petroleum Centre
to Shaffer Station. Word was received
h we yesterday that the late heavy lain
had caused a rise of four or five feet in tbe
river above Warren. This rise will get
here in a dsy or two, but this will not ai-
fe .t the side streams.
I wrote you that the Tan iarm was
Ijokine ud as to its wells. There was
something very singular about the stop.
ping of the wells upon this tract. One
well the Ivanhae was. being pumped
steadily at about one hundred and fifty
barrels, in February last, until its owners
were obliged to shut down for want
tank room. They started up agaic in two
days, but from that day have never got
any oil. Mr. Phillips' well, the Lane well
and about a dozen others, all cf which
were producing, up to thit time, also
stopped. What the cause of this general
and sudden stoppage was, could not
a long lime be discovered, but at length
was found that the tubing had been drawn
np from another well near by and had
thus let down all the surface water to
depths below. It is known that
crevices in the third sand rock, where the
oil is found,so communicate with each other
that water let into one well will affdet
the wells in its iouUy. The water beioe
neavier than the oil, drives it awsy into
other portions of the crevices or out al
together, and so when a well is left un
tubed, tbe surface water rushes down, and
all the wells around, which have been pump
ing oil, will get nothing but water. One
well left open may let in more water than
half a dozen engines cm pump out.
is in this wsy that inefficient management
of a well is not only a loss to the owners
of that particular well, but a serious dam
age to all around it. Many parties wait
to see ii "strike oil" before even ordering
their tubing: hence the wells may stand
weeks while wailing tor tubiog, and in
meantime the water from the surface and
the water veins near tbe surface are fljod
log not only this well, but perhaps adizan
cf others. The remedy is simple : . let
legislature enact a law, compelling every
man who sinks a well into veins which
found to communicate with other wells,
keep it tubed and seed bagged or plugged
Now then, as the old-time sermons were
wont to sty, to the application : It U said
that thirteen wells upon the Tarr Farm
are upon the same or communicating veins
of oil. Any one of tr-eee wel.s can flood
and injure or ruin all the rest. One
these did so injure all the others in Febru
ary list, and the evil is but j ost being re
paired. Nearly all the wells wnich were
yielding have been retubed, and several
tbsm nave alreauy started up. I.
Phillips well is pumping about one hun
dred and fllty barrels per day, and others
are doing equally well in proportion
former yield. It is expected that Ibis
once famous tract will regain much of
former glory as producing territory.
The Pithole wrs are cjntinuing to yield
splendidly. The Culled States well is said
to be throwing fully one thousand barrels
per day, and tne Moorhead well about
nundred. ijsases are neld very nign
that region. I have heard of one cue
where $tl,000 was paid for a good lease
tween tuese two wel s. ihe average
amount pud is trom x 3,000 to $i,cuo.
The oil from these Pithole wells is very
light the gravity being about 43.
large proportion of it evaporates rapidly,
and for this reason it is not as valuable
refin ng as the heavier oils. This oil
selling for about $1 at the weMi, at this
pclat Oil City, cix dollars is being paid
now. One of the heaviest buyers and
shippers at this point, said a day or two
ago. that he wae ready to contract
10,000 barrels at $5 SO, and another buyer
says that he has instructions from his prin
cipals at tbe But to buy rapidly. These
things confirm the general opinion that
now is a gooa time to ouy, ana mm cn win
advance very soon. The rue in gold will
have the same tendency. Chips.
A mMog of tha repr attlw of th working
and Ud4 intwwCa f tbe Tarr Farm was held - it
d-r aJ to consider thevil of wtuth 1 bavespok.a
abb anitbo rernedr. IC w.a th. un.DiBio
(piolon that rrsry wU .wbleor iM-iog waited
aboold b oasod with aa aruaiaa tuUuK or cssiug
town to tho oecood aaiid a one. and so d bK-rd
tht pMnc It was so ooosidt-ro 1 uee-s ry
d-b f, atthssecoad aana-atooo, ornrywJ now
id .. . lid that ia o.s V a lir- pilet-tro of such w.iU
wora aba at the expeoses of o doing sbuu d he b
by t-a br its prrarnt, or repre-o ted at the mm-1-ig
ia a pra rsi lata It was farther agiaed
poajp lgo oas.y aua conuoouusiy, ii w-u wjutn
are ie di. g or gi' pr niivsor leldi got.
A si-rl arlaee iug was he'd oo the ttluod Farm,
and good-rsea.te .Ui auubhsas co&e Uuoi
Funeral of Mrs. Sigourney.
The funeral of Ms. L. 1 Sigurneytook
place at Hartford, C-mn , da Wednesday
afternoon. The bearars were Messrs. Hen
ry Eeney, Waltr Keecey, Jamas Good
win, Zphaniah Preston, Isaac Toucey and
Charles Hosmer, all old citizens and inti
mate friends of the decease! When the
remains ha! been dapotiied in front of the
altar, Bev. Prof. Pynohon, of Trinity Col
lege read the funeral anthem, "Lxd, let
me know mine end," and the choir respond
ing with-the alternate sentences. Bev.
Mr. Fisher read the lesson taken from 1st
Corinthians, loin Chapter. Tne anthem,
"I know that my Kedeemer livelh," was
then song, with an invisible chorus, which
rave a most magnificent' effect to this part
of the services. - Bev. Dr. Clark then pro
nounced a short but touching discourse
upon tke life of the deceased, commending
her example and virtues, and clcswg most
beautifully with word of eonsulatton to
the mourning friends.
-n ' ' '
f a as m
The New York Actus says that although
John Mitchell does writes articles for its
columns every day, he is not the responsi
bteextitP - .- - .
.V.!'.--'. Vj- -1
THE EMANCIPATION PROCLAMATION.
Interesting Sketch of its History by
the Artist, Carpenter.
Mr. F. B.. Carpenter, the well-known
artist, contributes to the Independent this
week, a sketch of the history of the Eman
cipation Premutation, as given to him by
Mr. Lincoln himself, while he was painting
the picture illustrative of its consideration
by the Cabinet. Mr. Carpenter quotes a
passage from Mr. Lincoln's latter to Col-
Hodges, of Kentucky, and says :
I now take ud tbe history of the procla-
mation itself, as Mr. rtncoin gave it to me,
on the occasion of oar nst interview, as
written down . by myself toon after
wards : r .
"It bad trot to be." laid he, "Midsum
mer, 1b6z. J. nines nea gone on irom dsu
to worse, until I felt that we had reached
the end ot our rone on tne Plan or opera-
lions we bad been pursuing; that we had
about played our last card, and must change
our tactics, or lose the game I I now deter
mined upen tne adoption 01 tne emancipa
tion polioy ; and, withoutoonsultdtion with,
or the kuowledge ol the Cabinet. I pre
pared the original draft 01 tbe proclama
tion, and alter mucn anxious tnoogm,
called a Cabinet meeting upon the sunset,
Tbis was tbe last uf July, or tne nnt pan
of the month of August, , 1862. ' (The
exact date he did not remember.)
"Tbis meeting took place, I think,
upon a Saturday. All were present
eioeDting Mr. -Blair, the rost-
master tieneral. wno wse aosent at me
opening of tbe discussion, but came insub
ttqiently. I said to the Cabinet tnat
had resolved upon this step, and had not
called them together to ask their advice,
but to lay tbe sutlect matter 01 a procia
mtlion before them; suggestions as to
which would be in order wben they had
heard it read. "Mr. Lovejoy," said be,
' was in error when he informed you that
it excited no comment, enpting on the
part of Secretary Seward. Various sug
uftt'ons were cffired. Secretary Chase
wL-hed the language stronger in reierence
to tbe arming ol tne Diacar. jur. jiair,
after he came in. deprecated the policy, on
tbe ground that it would cost the Adminis
tration tne rail elections. jouimg, now
ever, was offered that I had not already
fully anticipated and settled in my own
mind, until Secretary Seward spoke. Said
be: 'Mr. President, I approve of tbe proc
lamation, but I question tne expediency
its issue at this juncture, ine depression
of the public mind consequent upon our re
peated reverses, is so great tnat x rear tne
effect of so important a step. It may
viewed as the last measure of an exhausted
Government a cry for help; the Gvern-
ment stretching forth lis bands to icibio-
pis, instead of Etbiopit stretching forth her
band totneUovernment. "tut Mea was,'
said the President, "that it would be con
sidered our lost thnck on the reTreat-" ( This
was his precise expression ) ' JNow, con
tinued Mr. Seward, 'while I approve the
m ensure, I suggest, sir, that you postpone
its isjue until vou can give it to the country
support' d by military success, instead
i-euing it, as wou'd be the case now, tip
tbe greatest disasters ot the war 1" Said
Mr. Lincoln, "The wisdom of the view
the Secretary struck me with very great
fore;. It was an aspect of the case that,
all mv thought upon the subject. I had
entirely overloc ked. Tbe result was that
pufa the draft f the proclamation aside,
you do your sketch for a picture, waiting
for a victory. From time to time I added
or changed a line, touching it up here and
there, wailing the progress of events.
Well, the next newt we bad was of r pe
disaster at Boll Kun. Things socked dark.
er than ever. Finally, came the week
the bv.tle of Anlietam. 1 determined
wait no longer. The news came, I think
on Wednesday, that the advantage was
our side. I was then staying at the "Sol
diers Home, three miles out ol Wishing
ton Here I finished writing the second
draft if the preliminary Proclamation
came upon Saturday; called the Cabinet
together to near it, ana it was puDusnea
tbe following Monday.
"It ws a somewhat remarkable fact,"
contiDued, "that there was just one hun
dred davt between the dates of the
proclamations, issued upon the 22d of Sep-
made the calculation at the time,"
At the final meetiDg oo Saturday, anoth-
inter sting incident occurred in connection
with Secretary Sewerd. The President
had written the important part of
proclamation in these words :
" That on the first day of January,
the year of our Lsrd one thousand eight
hundred and sixty-three, all pertors
as slaves within any State or designated
part of a State, the people whereof shall
then be in rebellion against the United
States, shall be, then, thencrl jrward
fjrever fees'; and tbe executive Gavern
ment cf tbe Unitel States, including
military and naval authority thereof,
recognize tbe freedom of such persons,
will do no act or acts to repress such per
sons, or any of them, in any effjrts uiey
may make for tbeir actual lreedom."
"When I finished reading thit para
graph," resumed Mr. Lincoln, " Mr. Sew
ard stopped me and said : ' x thini,
I resident, that you shculd insert after
word "recognize," in that sentence,
words " and mavttum. ' i replied that
had already considered the import of
expression in tbis connection, but I had
iutroduced it because it was not my
to promise what I was not entirely
that 1 could periorm, and 1 was not pre
pared to say tbat 1 tbougbt we were
actly able to "maintain " tbis. But,"
be, ' Mr. Seward Insisted that We ought
take tnis ground, and the words finally
In February last, a few d&yt after
passage ot tbe "Constitutional Amend
ment," I was in Washington, and was
by Mr. Lincoln with the kindness
and familiarity which bad chara:teriz?d
our previous intercourse. I said to
one day that I was very proud to have
beun the a list to have first conceived
tbe design of pointing a picture commem
orative of the Act of Kmancipation
subsequent occurrences hat only confirmed
my own first judgment of that act as
most sublime moral event of our history.
"Yes," gild he, and never do I remember
to have noticed in him more earnestness
ex pre ion of manner, "as affaire have
turned, it ii the central act of my adminis
tration, and tbe greet event of tha nine-
teen in century.
I remember t) nave asked him, on
occasion, if there was not tome opposition
man:'etedon the part of several members
of tbe Cabinet to the emancipation policy.
He said in reply : "27othii.e more than
have stated to ynu. Mr. Blair thought
snould lose the Fall elections, and opposed
it on that ground only." Said I, "I have
understood that Secretary Smith was
in favor of your action. Mr. Blair told
that, when the meeting closed, he and
Secretary of the Interior went away
and that the latter told him, if
President carried out that policy, he might
count on losing Indiana sure I" "He never
said anything of the kind to me," returned
the President. "And bow, said 1, "does
Mr. Blair feel about it now ? 1 "On,"
prompt reply, "ae proved right in regud
to the Fall elections, but he is satisfied
that we have since gained more than
list." "Ihavebeeu toK.' Said L '-that
Judge Bttes doubled tbe constitutionality
ot tbe proclamation.' "lie never express.
bd such an opinion in my presence,"
Mr- Liuooln. ' So member of
Cabinet ever dissected from the policy,
any conversation with me." '
Mr. Chase told me that, at the Cabinet
meeting immediately alter the battle
Antietam, and just prior to tne issue ot-tne
September proclamation, toe president en
tered upon the business before them
saving that "tbe time for the enunciation
of the emancipation policy could no longer
be delayed. Public sentiment, he tbougbt,
"woulo sustain it many of bis warmest
friends and supporters demanded it, end
had promised his God that he would
it." - The last part of thit was uttered in
low tone, and appeared to be heard by
one but Secretary Chase, who was sitting
near him. He asked the - President if
correctly' understood him. Mr. Lincoln
replied ; "I made a solemn vow before
God. tbat if General Lee was driven back
from Pennsylvania, I would crown the re
suit by the declaration of freedom to the
slaves. ' - ,
The Troy, New .York, A'eat, a Demo
cratic paper, edited by C. L. Macarthur,
an able representative of the Douglas
school of politics it out strongly la favor
of negro suffrage. ;
SPEECH OF SENATOR SHERMAN.
Responsibility of the Union Party
The Responsibility of the Union Party---Two Essential Dogmas---The
The Responsibility of the Union Party---Two Essential Dogmas---The Slaves must be Freed---The Necessity
of Negro Suffrage.
On Saturday, June 10lh, Senator
man addressed the Union. ntea. oiPiCka-1
way county, assembled in convention at
CirclevUle, in aa able and. .Utesmenlifce
review of the issues before the psop'e, and
the responsibility of the Union party. We
reprintsomaextracts from his speech, givipft
his views upon the great and absorbing
question ol negro tuff rage. These views
are the more interesting from the fact that
Senator Sherman has been counted among
the conservatives on this issue : i
RESPONSIBILITY OF THE UNION PARTY.
The real responsibility for political eves ts
now rests upon tbe Union party, or at I
now prefer to call it, the Bapuolican party.
Karnes are not very material, out stiu wv
bave our choice. That party which, during
the war, resolutely maintained tne ngnt
and duty of the N alional Govei nmeat to
suppress the rebellion by forceof arms, . is
. m i . c j
tbe party X mean, aiih party was tuuuu-
ed mainly or on the Republican party,
whose opposition to slavery was always
avowed, and whose members have main
tained that the end of the war is the end of
slavery. It matters little wbat motif it
unite ui when we are agreed, ins certain
thit we do agree upon certain fundament
al dogmas, and these are: . "
1. Tbat tne union mu't os preserve i.
This is Jacksonian doctrine.
2. And this is Andy Johnson s declara
tion: That tr.itors must be punisbed..
reret cheering. -
Xbese we regaru as no longer ueuatauiet
The mode and manner of intorcing them,
and all tbe complications growing out of
tbe war, we may debate about, but these
are fundamental. No man can rightfully
be said to belong to tbe party In power,
who does not ado. it them, and wbo will
not act upon them. ' '. :
RECONSTRUCTION—FREEDOM OF SLAVES.
A still more difficult class of que-tion
grows out of the political relations of tbe
rebel States ind their unhappy condition.
Our brave soldiers and I am glad to see
so many of them here can tell ycu how
desperate a resistance they met and what
learlul ravages tney lcit oenina. .ine
young men oi toe djuiu are in. .tneir
graves. J nose wuo nau property are now,
impoverished, and a ne aj cUso is in posses-.
sion. Tbe slaves, upon wnose labor. tneir
industrial fabric rested, are now free, and
are woiking for themselves. . Charred
ruins mark tne whole country; cniea and
towns are in ashes. Though the armed
rebellion is crushed, tbe spirit of rebellion
still lives. A peculation of old men aad
children, and motbera and daughters
mourciog for dead busbands &Dd sweet
hearts, and also lour millions of freedmin,
await tbe reconstructing naud or tne JNa
tional Government. And upon the prin
ciplea upon which this reconstruction shall
be founded depend not only the lives and
Drooertv of all these pwple, bit also de
pend our luture natioual safety, , Let
man who has hit part to perform in set
tling these questions satisfy his conscience
by a party cry, but let him think tor him
self, under the light cf tbe conscience im
printed in him bv Almigh'.y God, and I
bim be cbaritab e to those whose judgment
leads them to a ditlarent conclusion.
I cannot in the limit of a short speech
enter upon an elaborate or even a brief
di.-cufsion of these qiestions, but wi.l only
stale certain conclusions as to the different
classes of the S juthern population.
And first as to the former slaves of the
South, we promised them their freedom,
bv every mode by which one people may
speak to another. We proa ised it by
proclamation ot Mr. Uncoln. Uongress
twice ratified this proclamation, and
oeoDle. in two annual elections, have rati
tied it. These slaves have won their free.
dom by their devotion to our cause. They
have from the beginning been truefriends
They have borne our flag in battle. Tcey
have been slaughtered for our cause... They
bave aided our sick and wounded. They
have fed our soldiers when in prison,
have guided their escape. They have
and the hospital. Tbey have never foughi
against us. They have relied upon
promise, ana nave periormeo tneir part.
Without them, and without their presence
as a weakness to the ecemy we m jjht nev
er have succeeded. By tbeir simple faith
in us, following our fleets and our armies,
they have earned their freedom. .The ene
my know and confess that an inevitable
of their overthrow ii the freedom
tbe slave. I therefore conclude that
must secure them tbeir freedom beyond
doubt or peradventure, and maintain
against every danger in any form ot recon
WHO SHALL VOTE IN THE SOUTH?
Will yu, in addition, authorize them
vote ? Will you invest them with all
rights and incidents of cnizinship? Have,
you the power to doit under the Constitu.
tion of tbe United States? It is perfectly
clear that unless the powers of the rebel
States are changed or affected by their
be 1 lion, Congress cannot fix the qualifica
tion of a voter within a Slate. Tbe Con
ttitution provides but for three elections
of President, of Senator, and of Represen
tatives. The President l chosen by
lectors appointed in such a manner
the Legislature of the State may elect.
Senators are chosen by the Legislatures
the respective States, and members
chosen by the people of the several States
and the electors of each State shall have
the qialificationa requisite for the electors
of tbe most numerous branch of the State
Legislature. If auythlng is" clear it
tnat the trainers of the Constitution mear
that each Slate should' prescribe
should voe. The only limitation upon
this power is the duty of the National
Government to maintain in each State
Bepublican form of government.
But again the question recurs, is not
this changed in a State where the voters
have vol untajily renounced tbeir allegiance
to tbe General Government? Can such
State renounce all i duties, and yet insist
upon its rights ? It is generally admitted,
and is certainly very clear, that the United
States may puni-h a traitor by depriving
him of his lite, his property, hit franchise.
If one, why not all who are equally guilty
If the entire voting population have open
ly revolted against tbeir allegiance,' it
absurd to lay that we have power to
them, and yet have no power to prevent
tbeir voting. Again, we can punish
counterfeiter of our coin with disfranchise
ment. And yet wby not so punish atraitor?
If one, wby not ail ? But ' H is Bald
the loyal people are left who can vote '
it a sad fact, but a very true one; that
number of such people irx the Southern
States would form a a very narrow founda
tion fcr a republican government. North
Carolina and Tennessee may contain
enoughtuch. i " " ;
President Johnson intends to try the
in those states, but I fear he
find the spirit of rebellion too deep rooted
in those wbo have taken the oath to make
them good citizens. How is it When
come to South Carolina and MHsistippi
It is said, establish in these a military gov
ernment. Well, lor a time, that niy d
but it is expensive and contrary to
spirit of our inctitutions. If we can
negro regiments there and give them bay
onets, why can't we give them votes? B
are weapons ot offense and defense. Votes
are cheaper and batter. B-ilh are part
the military necessity put upon us by
rebellion. Both are unpleasant 'io
rebels, but medicines are , hot usually
, 1 conclude, therefore, on this s'utject
negro voting, that in all States wno
claim their lull rights under the constitu
tion, it is a question for the Stats, and that
ia revolted Slates it is a qutstion of policy
and military government, to be decided
the national authorities Until the Slate
fully restored to its former position. -
of the Southern States I wotjI leave
tbem under military role until they provide
the only sure security tor the future; that
the negroes should have their share in re
construction, as they have borne their
share in fighting.
' Negro voting may not suit our natural
prejudices of caste. They ' may be igno
rant, docile,easily ed,and sot salely trusted
with political power; but it you admit
this, they have been true and faithful
amon; the faithless. They have jilned
in putting down the rebellion ; and now
place them at tbe mercy of those they
have helped us to subdue, to denv them
poliiiatl rights to give them fxeedom,but
leave them entirely taljact to laws framed
SberaJogated. If you give the same men who
bv rebel masters is an act of injustice
against which humanity revolt.!,
(suppose yon oeny taem auuragr, wu
than! Tbe Southern States gain by tbe
freedom of their slaves fourteen new mem
bers of Oongrese-aRd as many electoral
H-votea. Cart three-flttht but nve-nuns rre
TjoJted toil increased political power,
Kanstt would have been a slave State tbii
dav. and thev would have had ample po
litical power to subvert your goveri mnt
f without resort to arms. We must bave se
Leurity far tha future. All the evils that I
perceive may arise irom a mixeu voting
population, are insignificant compared
wuh the only two alternatives the restor
ing to rebels "vast political power, and
the danger and vast expense ot military
Health of Hon. A. H. Stephens.
- We learn that Hon. A. H. Stephens, late
LVice President -of the rebel confederacy,
now as fort t arreo, is suuwou sv w
in the open air daily, from nine to ten in
tha forenoon, in company with an officer.
His health is Very feeble, and it is feared
the imprisonment is fast undermining his
weak constitution. Be is kept in a room
by himself, guarded all the time by two
arddien. v "
Pastmaster General Raagan, who is sim
ilarly guarded, is allowed a promenade be
tween six. and teven o'clock, P. M. Botton
some DRY COUUt.
HOWER & HIGBKE
' ' ' HAVE
AN ELKGANT LOT OF
Choice FreECli Organdies,
Plain and Printed Percales,
' :' ' 'JUST BSCELVXD, AT
: 239 SUPERIOR STREET.
L BA.LDWIN A CO.
CPIW THIS DAT:
Plaia Co'ond Peirm ,
8 4 Mid ft 4 "rndii.ew,
S 4 n J 4 4 Btsvck nd White Checks,
Btm .k aod White loch fiMr.,
Frj n4 Lavaadar Mlka,
BiMt Gro ralQ ' lik,
Moon on the Lke ' Mohftlra,
Plavta Whit trn41 a,
I ira ?wla ft,
1-triU onribtrt,la ha dw lhapa,
TiaAuS ValfncitiDDe Laoa,
Poiut I o ?ol'ar -Ra.rga.int,
Pa: a tot a and tan Umbrt.laa. Je' T
Crumb, Baslington & Kendal!
g ' WHITE HEKNANNI.
For Erenlcg Dresses 0,ens4 to dsy.
. GINGHAM 3, OBGANDIK3,
rTRlMMED BONNETS AND HATS.
X rror aad afsrr Us date we sell st a
Tot Bargaia, osll at
M1R8S.W. BOOT a on.'B.
SHAWL0 Of a very
parlor qaa I y, Jest iswliai.
2'T fpperior stre-t.
CjUatMKa CLOrHING-Openir g this
O day at
f. DaWI rr a ix ,
T II Pah I- Bgo-r.
LACK SILK. CLOA.K.1B Ga i.egant
Black Silks recalls'! lab dav.
J U. laTTT OO.
Inn7 K T and 1 1 Pobl c Bqqars.
l ADIKo' CLOAKS Black Silk and
lAtWhSniBU "if'tf'fl.WVf t k Ot,
7 aad il Pcbllo rqnare.
II. T. HOVVER & CO.
Are off ring
SPECIAL BARCA NS I
Pcot a ainsbsaks
Mae. Tabl- CoTtrs
Bteok and white Alpaoa
hew fb-dfs Alpaca
: PLAIN SILKS IN ALL COLOK1,
SESDEU BILK3 IN ALL COLOB3
, EICH BLACK SILKS.
-' SSO Saperia Street, Csrser Besteoa.
H. T. H0WKU&C0.
TAYLOR, GRISWOLD & CO
;-- 217 Superior Street,
- WILL OPEN ON MONDAY,
la Beautiful Designs.
In Casus, Stripe and Plaid.
Black and White Cbetk SIISs.
In Solid aad Broken Check.
Black aid Colored Grenadine,
Black and Colore! frapi loretz,
BKilTIFlL DHSS GOODS
1 . Adapted for Ssmmsr wear.
1 ' TATL0S, GBISWOLD & CO,
InoS Ho. 817 Superior street.
ia tub moss or
-' barlas; awrokased air stock of Uaea Ooods
aaw the aoaea aollae o( bold, I am scabies to
ofiar than at (reatlf rWuoed rate, la the stock
will be fouud
Bletcned Table Psmak at 11.25;
Foraier prtea, Sa.au a raid.
Bleached Table Damask at $1.50;
Former prion, (sjaS a jard.
Unbl'd Table Bamankoaly $1 a yard.
P1LL1W-CAJ Lltl IS. of bust tualitlea, at
W til I TABLB-CLOTa at (3.00; actually
worth bow, fo.oo.
HAr-hUhd, IIOTLX3, and LIKES BOSOMS,
Eand-tfnm Damask, ToveU, Diaper, J-&
AU Lines Goods sold by ne are warranted of tke
very best m tnn'aclars, atd will be sold od as low
aa suck quel ties of foods oaa be afforded.
- N. B A package of LmM- an flent.' HANn
K I.HC HI E Id and some BKO N T BLKCL' TUB,
slightly wet, will be sold of at very 'ow price.
a. U YM AN,
' ' ap4:89S Cor. Banertor and PuMlo rqnare.
JUST BECEIVKD PKOM AUCTION
aad Ha- .faeiarers. 1
1W r as - Ilk Trimming- Cord.
ls do Smoked Fearl a uttoas.
HO da White do do
l' da da Irorj . do
1-U do Preea-d H' ra do
6 dna. Ladies ells a. d Lis.e Thread SIotss.
SW do do bik Hit's.
Ii Ou do do V hiu Uottoa Eose.
IS' l do do . reets bo;ka.
- Beaid.s hundreds of Job Lots of Ooiita, alio
which we off., to Merchaara. anka Wotou I'eal
ers ard uroKgiata, at tsaaarlrsbly Ww figuraa. Cal
and .zamloa. - - - -
We bar just raaaiTsa 16009 Lincoln Hournlag
- ' ' ' M. EALLI CO.,
" nrrgff " ' - ' '"' ' ' lWTtwl
T7LAOSI FLaOsI Of all Sizas, Styles
JL and UuaolSea. ' Ad Iran
a. W. OUOWRLL a CO.,
l'Tutwrior.t . DleTelanl.
Stewart Ccok and Parlor Stoves
for aala by
; a. cawiT ooM
DISCHA.BGK3 OF THK BAB "Ac.
DR. LIGHT HILL,
Bo. St 8U Harks Flace, Bear Tarsi City.
"Will commence his engagement
AT M ANSFI ELD, BI CHLAND CO , O,
At lie Wiler House,
From Monday, July 10 In, until Saturday,
July 15J1, 18ti6.
At the Beebe House, from Tuesday, June
20:b, until Saturday, June 24lh, 1B65.
AT MEDINA, MEDINA COUNTY,
At tbe American Hotel, from Tuesday,
June 2T0i, until Saturday, July 1st, 1866.
At Buseell's Forrest City House, from
Monday, July 3d, until Haturday, July
DR. O. B. LIGHTHILL'S flrst risjt to
Ohio was induced by numerous applications
for treatment from parties unaDle to visit
Hem York for that purpuae, and who can
no, be successfully treated except after a
personal examination, ills practice baa
been so successful that he has repeated his
visits to Cleveland several times. Skill he
nods that it is almost as difficult for some
parties desiring his service, to visit him at
Cleveland, that in compliance with the re
quest of many citizens, he has consented,
be lore return in e to aurope, to visit several
central points in Northern Ohio, making
tjleveland his headquarters so that all who
desire can consult him.
For the past twelve years Dr. Lieh thill
has paid exclusive attention to the treat
ment ot aeatness ana catarrn in its vari
ous forms. Hehaspractioedin New York,
and o'.her principal Eastern cities, where,
until a lew montns past, he was atsooia.tai
with his cousin, Dr. K B. Lighthill, and,
together they have acquired a standing
which has earned lor the H Lighthill In
stitute" its present great reputation. -
From Vie Rev. B. T. Welch, formerly Pat-
tor of the Pearl htreet Baptist Church,
Albany, A'eio York.
Nawtobviix, Nov. 10, 186S.
Da Liouthiu. Dear Sir: Allow me
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 aome.montbl past
h In. h imr iy rl i ji ii ml uf aiiwl ilia, 1st
Iocs of this important sense is certainly
sad deprivation, painfully embarrassing,
and io a degree known only to those wbo
have experienced it. If, therefore, there
be a remedy lor this great evil, tha cause
of humanity obvionsiy require! that
should be universally disseminated. I feel
it my duty, therefore, and it affords
much pleasure, to give my testimony to the
happy riiects of yuur treatment and Tame
dies. My daughter has suffered from deaf
ness tince early childhood. The left ear
has been badly diseased. The right ear,
also, lor several years, was seriously aSect
ed, and the disease apparently increasing,
threatening the entire loss ct hearing,
was with extreme difficulty that she ooald
participate in the conversation of her
friends, and for two ears ha been de
prived of this source of social enjoyment.
Happily my attention was directed to your
advertisement, and I was induced to place
her in your care. Tour treatment, under
care of a kind Providence, hss been suc
cessful. Her hear in it, so tar as I can judge,
appears to be perfectly restored. . Wheth
er this restoration is permanent is a ques
tion time alone can determine, but present
result are certainly very gratifying.
I am, dear sir, - -.
Truly and gratefully yours,
B. T. Walch, D. D.
From Bev. Fred S Jewell, Professor of
iters formal bchool, Albany, if. Y.
Da Lighthill Dear Sir: Under date
of March 14, I sect ym a careful statement
of my case, my former treatment, my fail,
ure to obtain relief in that direction, my
roeort to your treatment and its beneficial
1 have been, from the winter of the year
1844, subjsct to violent periodictl attacks
of catarrh, marked by febrile syptom-, vio
lent inflammation ol the lining em bran
ot tne cavities oi tnentad, accompanied
the iiret stages by a watery discharge from
tbe nose, subsequently becoming acrid and
yellow and towards the close of the attack
punent and bloody. These attacks pro-
Quo-a a most distressing specie of head.
ache, occurring periodically each day for
period varying irom one to three weeks.
sometimes so violent as to inospaciats- m
lor business, and confine me to my bed.
times the attendant inflammation would
extend to the teeth, produce toothache,
to tbe throat, occasioning hoarseness and
Eartial loss of voice; and twice within the
istiew years it has so a8ected tha right
eye aa W oonnne me lor week to a dark
ened room. . ,
1 had triad medicinx and applications
of various kinds; snuffs and other catarrh
al preparations cf some half a dozen kind
application to the head, of camphor,
ginger and hot fomentation of different
kinds ; and in connection with these the
usual emetics and cathartic employed
iucv.ee counter action. But none oi these
had produced any permanent improve
ment, aad in the lew inatanoe in whkh
temporal relief was afforded, it was at the
expense of so much stren gth at to leave
me grtally exhausted. Under these cir
cumstanues 1 was led, though with soma
reluctance, from the supposed incurability
of the d:sea, to make a trial of your
treatment. 1 found it soon beyond even
my hopes, reaching the duease a it had
near tioen reached before, and alleviating
its tjmptomato aa extent which I had
supposed impossible. At the time when
gave jou my former certificate, whde
did not leal assured of a complete cure,
had obtained a material relief which amply
repaid me tor nty trial ot jour treatment,
and wnich satisliod me that that treatment
ws as fcffoctiva as it was simple and phito.
sophical. A substantial escape from my
old attacks of catarrh, for the almost un
precedented pu-kid ,f nearly hall a year,
and that in ipi' of severe attacks of ill
ness, which wourl hava formerly rendered
such an oucurrenca inevitable, was, to me,
proof of an important success. It now
six months since I nt you that statement,
and wti.e it is unpleasant for me to appear
thus constantly, and ia thit guise, bafora
the public, it teems to ae a matter ot aim
pie Justice to yourself ud to thcee Wae
may be suffering as I vat, to add that I
am not only as lolly tatised aa to tha util
ity and tfficacy of your reatment of ca
tarrh as I was six montht ago, but I am
now of the belief, that if feeio ia inch a
tning as a cure for Chromic CATAxaH, in
my case a substantial oure has bees effeot-eL
FaisiaicK S. irwxii, ,
Prof, etate Norma School.
Auasi, K. Y, Sept. 1. 1864.
1 . '
So. 110 Superior SUeet, tic .elial, v tnlo.
BOOXS ARE SOLD
r 7 TsEND 'FOR ;A CATALOGUE.
CATALOQUB3 MALLSD PBIS TO ANY ADDBKSa
BUI IOCS FCUTOuEAPn ALULU AT THE MET20P0LITA ?
K&"BXrD FOB A DBSCKIPTITIt CATALOOUKt '
BUY YOUR BIBLES AT THE METROPOLITAN.
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE.
BUY YOUR PRAYKHS AT THE - METROPOLITAN.'
6NI) POB A CATALOGUS.
taa aaaaw far ear ar'e Albaai
at la tile stale br alia usbtt, kshI a
A Gift worth from
WITH EACH - BOOK. --: -
-AU eonunanicaUons should be addressed to
L I T A N
AT PUBLISHERS PRICES.'
yoa wast, aad I will jm tha
Haadsoms 4aiT HIIII CaCll.
50 ' Cents to $100.
. B. : LINCOLN,
140 SupaaioK fcTEcrr, Clivsland, O.
UNITED STATES '
7 - 30 LOAN.
Bj athorlt7 of tb S9crtTy of tho TreMnry,
tha aadrelxadtlh3caarat Snbscr ptloa AitDt foe
tke of United Sutas BccaritUw, offeia ta tU
pnbUe ibe third sitIm of TiwsDry Note, hMhag
mtm and threteatha per enL interea. per uou
1 known M tho
Thee) notoo in iaaed under dale of July 1
166, ud nre pnjahl throe yeon frum lb., dete In
oturvney. or ire oonvatnlbU t tho option of th
U. S- 5-20 8Ii Per Cent.
Thass Bonds are worth a haaditms prealam,aad
are exempt as are all tbe GuTernment Boads, trom
Cbaasjr, as Afaatcipal Sualua. waidt add ram eas
to UrM JM. oral, ft aaaaai to issar solas, aCiOidliig
to the rata leried upon rther proper!. Th Uter-
set la peiabla saml-aaaoallf bj Coo poos attached
to each bom, which aa be cut off and sold tj an
S ink or banker.
Tata latareat at 7-SO per et. amonnta la
Oaa CsbI per Day aa a SIO Mote.
Twa Oat lo "
Teat " S)IU "
M SS 44 u 81UOO X
Boles cf all denominations naaed will he prompt
ly famlsh'd open res ipt of sobecnpiions.
Taa Motes of tks Taiid krlea are pr ae'j sisal
lar Iimib aad prislle(aa to too ttsvea-lBi.ties
already said, sxaept tbat tha Government ceaeriae
to liaair tbe optioa o pajlng iotsrest ia go d coin
attpereent. laitaador7 S 10ih in currsncj Cab
aarlkerB will draact tho InUrest la oarreaos ap to
Jalj Uta, at the time waea they rabsorlbe.
Tha dsUT.ry of the notes of ihii tb.rd ae'lea
tho SoToa-tbirt'tB all! Cimmoage on the lot
Jnao, aad will be aaads piomptlj and coallanoasiy
after that daw.
Tho sllktobaiomadi In tha oondllionoof tba
TB1BD HIRiBi aOecisoarjr lha aaauar of inter.
eat. IhepaiaMnt ia gola, II suas, win d. ojuiva-
loat to tat earxsao latareat of tha higher rats.
Tho return to spool a pajaenls. In tha em.t
which oalf will tha opti.a to paj InUrest languid
be availed of, would so tadnce and equsliae pricea
that purchases auda with tlx par cent, in (old
would as folly ao,nal to those made with bstsa and
three tenths per oeat, ia currency. This it
Tbe Only Loan in Market
Sow offered by tha GoToramsnt, aad Its sp;tior
advantages make It tha
Great Popular Loan cf the People.
Leas than I.SO.OOO.OOO of tba Loan authorised
tha last Oeaaraas ara aow oa the market. This
amoaat, at ths rate at which it Is being absorbed
will a'l bo subscribed for within sixty days, when
tha Botes will undoubtedly cm naud a premium.
as has uniformly been ihs osteon cloning the sub
scription to other Loans.
In order that dtlaena of every town and section
of tha oonatry may be affordsd facilities for taklug
ths loan, the Rational Banks, State Banks,
Print Bankers throughout tho country hat gra-
evaJla aaned to reeerre subscriptions at par. Sub-
tortben will select their owa agents, la wbom lb
hers OMUdeaoa, aad waooalyaretobe responsible
or tho deUrars of the aotta for whioe th.y raoslTe
Ho. 113 Son U Third Btnet, ralladslphla.
May IS, 1866.
Subscriptions will bo racelTtdy tho
7IE8T NATIONAL BAKE,
BKCOND NATIONAL BANE,
MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANE,
COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK,
NATIONAL CITY BANE, of Cleveland
BOOKS & STATIONERY.
Cobb, Andrews & Co
(Lats J. B. Cobb & Co,)
.ii srPEiiioa STCEET,
LABSS LOT 07
PAPER AND ENVELOPES,
Just toeeiTed, and tor sal at tho
LOWEST MARKET PRICE.
COBB, ANDREWS & CO.
K.sp oons:aat! j supp led with all ths latest
Sancay School Publie&fida!,
Sandsy Sohool Class Books, '
Sunday Sctool Singing B joks, &c
COBB, AHDKEW3 & CO,""!
941 iPPERllill oTREXT.-
IS. W. JUiTICB, JAM. BATSaUa wa. lAXBACaa.
Jnsllee, Batcmait & Co., '
123 SQUIB FB05I STaliT,
: Philadelphia; pa.
arriouriraaeuls sotleited. In:t40
AOINTLEMAN CTJKSD OF V EK
VOO' Tbllliy, Pms.iura Lleeas. and taa
eff.cts of youthful indiacr. tion, will aa happy to
roraua wnaea wisn ana meeaa el a- r.. (Jr. a
k. This renwlT a staole. aaf. acd wul
Wot fall particular a, by retain mall, pieasa ad
raw ... ua . OGUast,
J i-'- v.;
gECTJEB A 1VLICY
Life Insurance Co.,
Or NEW YOKE,
Which now rffr adwrnntavaroo tODertor hooo t
vny oihr Li.o Com p adj.
And much thoA tho oawts mnr other Llfii
launranco Ccmpsuiy iit ih Uaited fliatca.
, Tho lat Cfeota uiThUnd ,
f4 over woixix pel Cvnt
Of pfmfao poiu. vd Urfrer tha bat bon do
elred bj MMt oruM Lir. la. Co. im mt WoUsP.
DlVTlNiS oro now declersxl iicsu4tiT ond
m tToiiavbto fur povneot ot p-emiae ot tho ood
of tbe "rt( v-or o oho lbu rto beotio irom
ay eUiir Liie ' omtviy; thrrby etrnrnc to the)
orenrt-d 'o 'dTAQthwoe off red bv Nwto Oomp&oioo.
'ia ni tno-rMBe tim tovimt ttet iho euoodvan
Ue of t-oyiatj lawene upoa no.ee.
For ooU.'sio, with fail MrticaUri. or for Foil
ci9, nply iO
J035 S. JS!mjG9,
mj!3 Atwetsr BnlWIng.
STATE FIRE INSUHAfiCE CO.
Uf CkTeland, Oblo.
capital saoo.ooo OO.
Inrasted in er fullr seorred ty nrat-clasB
Mortgages, Bunca aad htocks.
E. P. Morgan, W. W. Wr'aht,
a. r. kiy- ra lr. T T. Seeiye,
a. I ittirword. Dr W. S. btraelor.
J. ii. Barium, Darius d.m..
iAtmn Pfeefciss, A. K. Bati;h deT.
H. a. Key noLls. i P. jtaaard.
T- Beciwilh, O O Srlswold.
. P. MOOAS. P.nrtd.nt.
K. P. MfcEKs. Vt'S Free dwt
J. 'IiK'tWOCD. Kretary.
J. B. Ml'Kltaj v.sjnirer.
a. N. UATCUK.Iieit, u.na'al Agent.
ee-Offlce lo Boise'e hltck, corner of Superior
st aad Puo-lc uqaart, ClwTe and, Ohio. my:R
Firo Insurance Co.,
. . OJf CLhTiJLASiD.
OSes 1J8 Superior Slreet,
CAPITAL, - - $250,000.
Suite aad mnrsij fameted In Srst clans MorW
gages, bunds and blocks.
Receive T5 Per
DIHECTORH I '
TILLlmll. WITT, JAMIS MA05,
I I HaLDWIN il M. OHans
laiU. V. wAUNER, Qpo. Wo KT H I NGTOfiT.
SKKI HAH. BY, O. A. hsUHIals,
W. at. GL' l LKS.
STH:2!4N WITT, Prwldent.
M. M.iatPis, Vice iTest
H. o. rouse, ertarT mhJlvRJ
fiW KhS MAItlKg.
wAfiTALt - ... . H0O,QOO
Bio Scrip Ct'UtB lroU oiTidad la OAAS
aauri atooB and i'oitcy tioid.s.
.3'te iilarlaa Pkmui o all kinds. Tire Diskej
3ti.'(ti.s, ataoaaauaM, rnrnltnrs, Veaasa la r&r.
ttd toe hsltar class oi a.iaas Bcuaraljj.
Taa. Ban, B. ?noa, Aaaaa btoaa.
r. vii-Mf otr'ar F. nuaanti. i. B. OnambaKThm
. T. WUHer, O. A.Ordner.U. SU UrUtt.
t. W. PMWa, . WaUhoasa.
OWrrsV-OTratl'a fcchaars, foot of eBprkw
street, lileuiHl, UU.
Iiosm Auiusud H.A preir p.ty pa,u
t;.pt. f . A - u A SDi i, Marina Inspector,
rire & L'fe Insurance Agent,
SMBea all marble mora, Hapertor a.
Beprawnle th. ula.w.aa llompanl.a : OepHaf.
Insunuos .mpauy of north Asereca.tl.TIa 171
.w iDniand sir lna Co Baruo. uu OiO
"" ar . Vork. S 11
Western Maasvcnusetta, Fire PiiuSwd - SftS 741
Alb.uy City, Jfirolaa. Ux Alb.oy. ii. T 7 UUI
"opa " Prola.uoe. 1 0 0.
PuiSjSS a BarUuTU. 607 tet.
vromDtlr adjusted and nali.
ewaiarai t'lra, Hartiea utnt IJf, laaua
- aacs tteui,
OnToa, Or: alt's Xxcaaore, foot nsrlor BtrMS.
BaniSTUT. TBB rOLiJWUM KMPABnaSl
duck.ye Mntuai Ira. Co., Oearoiand, Aieaa.
Ohio. (Vlrs and M."r) , ., a aSIV
Market Vln " . ,7U
Ku toa Kire " as wt
Norwich rire Ins. Co., lorlch. CuT ' J3,i4 1
Korto Waster . Oswejro, M. V. 40.77
tew Task blm - . k ,3,7f3
f hosaix Marino Ins. Oo. of Broo- lya
M y., es capital t.AOO.VOO
1.110, fMUUfLTT AUJUfieO ASH PAID.
PariMular attentiau x" to the adje stment ot
aarlaa Lossoa. L. 1. H' Dt-oN,
Arent and Arjuatsr.
flapt ft. A. a.)Brnru. a'arlnw Inmvcuir. r.l8:B5
SALE CF AMMY UVLJ..
ANT tat. OAsiM 0 i. i?.8" L
s rduc la , romruou .. tha rdn of "aa
aai s. a. w r oa rsaio .
.lHr'I.,a,V'w''" "f ,b of tha-
Taaaws aaw vt aors:. Dr . . w a. i. . rn.n
""' lna J-lAajf Jm V.rp.VVw
T C WUKLD.
Uf.SUIOSjttA Ittrin k .
taa rort-ti.e also aod r. u fr m h .i ...
Banie. taken tasup.iy the erro ...
n,i'""l'i," aiotoid fat Icauclionf TltT
TaUB TALUS : nJ.uth bor.r.t
ers tiaelworktu ama. ta Ht ta.ir farau.
aad for d -Trs and dn ua la .toca to svaka tood
T tuicuas ng thtmaiddayau ut
taaai U turn suuln, wtk mr or-ear
.JrllL bourllt lo ib' Wn.lni of
.TaT2.J!?I an BJP'hfd fi. amua
an ter a cu.sodcaui(,s and ar. lho.ou.alT
haadeir dtyx.es. g.utl- sad Isai.iar.
fro ta-iug so I 1 1 , urruuucvd yti.s. iIUrs
" ' ' (I SlSllfl,
' ." ' ' QoaitTBaet weaeral.
janaq - Brw.s .scrfc.U
r. A"W LIBKiET AT AD MIXI3T3A.
I J roii'o 1 i -Tka 1 1.,,... k I
lha tatata of J. I Ph Ipjt, aaos.s.1. uaasutiT f
1 hio aoo Oh.o st.1. k.M.rL. . i . u . t . v
Law Book. also, cua DSk Caaa d othe Cic
winuure, will Msulal ueiia auoti, as sha
i a. UJIcewi J. tf. niinuj. i. lK.. ... . i j
O.io.t.n alood.y, thelLird d.y oi 4 jlj. amio aaaat
asmta M luocloca AM J. saw, anas.
, , ,1 - P. BJSHOP, Ida's."
LADJJ& bJhA SliiH RA1U A lart-a
aMrataiewllalBdaTa - . .