Newspaper Page Text
At SO. 14t EUPKSloa ET,
fc. COVVLES c CO.
ti!t?. TiC fSITififiS C?S'!!S ifci) !..
(tuA wnce eoiaeloln IB haul)
a an wlTuttobiK medium Uw Kim oBenv pout
fr-enowtn a: tliafl ntf "Um oru eot.li.cwtd La t
L. nntit1e .V maulQb&ii. It eai.lt.lj. tBfffl
eoltiui.m tuun raedluff tultnr, eud It. Tl-WTBtliio
t ".- (t'Oth t-T onr ow b.teerl uorrettpnoowDtn, n
W V .nd WVtr& AkJCllttM ft) Ml re-
k-ut-Ad It- atore tot. li:ibJ MkuAflT taae earotiM-
aer lit bortbera onto.
r s b m g i
M M- t 00
. 1 i I Ml
- "i bo i ai
w.,.Wnmi.T r rear. S
am.r .. aw w.
fo Abcdu tnd Nowt-dtiejyrn, e'r lllti. S tn t
Pali, d11rM by oarrter, (Morulas or SMenini)
- i tv-4 -rt. wl
A. H AGED GOODS,
BT TBI LATE FIBE AT
I. P. SHERWOOD'S.
ltVO doe. Ladles a&d Geat'. Hoe,
sottdoa. L.i. ul beat'. Hd'aJn.
UUtiMi Irteh Li ece.
A lug- lot of U mcW bb4 Brown Table Linens.
jiepfcia , Ooytiee.
Bleached end Broa-a Shirtlne.
All tbt-M Odd ar Bore or it, dala'tred By Aro
BBd WWr, end will O0 Bifid at K't oa gati. aatil
all are doted oat, I. . BttKHWouu,
Xllenl 144 tuperlor nu-t,
j.lS.l IS Ui.t.1 id Otilo.
LACK MANTLB6. Keceived this d&j:
j Uu Laos Fotatl Bad Cirenlara,
Foniie " " "
rreoca Lac Point.,
leal Thieed Poinle.
Elegant wooes at very low lirar.a.
J. H. DaWIT? CO,
Jantt 7 aed 1 1 Poblic qaero.
BKS3 CORDS TA.8SBL3, '
Gcrd Ornjamenta. c.
Drew Button!, Ac
OPENED THIS DAT.
J H. PnWTTT OO.,
' j28 7 and 1 Pobt y SqiiOT.
Orrxoa or Am'i Qciirniiirit,
OuTx.t3io, JancSUk. Itb6. j
NOTICE 13 HKRKBY GIVES, That
ii ponnuct cf ttrootijD trvn ih( faff
Qou-itroutcr of th Northern f rpavrtmcnt. I will
eUttPablic Aictiou, oa tiardy, July Int. th
Srope' ty kuwn the GoverDait Oorl, oa h
-iicbt. t GieTetAvud bii4 property ooJis or
Board Bal diiK (ollovi :
Lot nd Foi4 Bona. 48 ft (org by
30 et fn width
Lota 2 to a -&t -blc, 201 ft Iodr by 38 feet width.
Lot li M-M Hun. 48 feat 1od by 2U frt width.
Lou 7 to 13-Stabla ti&eoa, 067 ft. by It tVet ia
koia H to S4-B ard Fence, 1080 feet long by t
Lot n& PUnk Flooring In the itaSle,
The altera proper-y will be to d in lota as divided
above, t ao much pr foot, board m-aiore, coo
tained tbereia. The prop rty to be tavkt-n t?on
m rainT0j witim aovea da;a trom dte of aa e,
atthexpnM of the purchaeer. rermi c.h oa
delivery. BAslO L BPANGLFR,
jeiM xS Pippin and a. Q M
i.V' : !4kA,ij )rr?V,'
"18y- ntM abed la N. T. Citf."
Ooly mf.Hib'e r.jn.dio known."
" rrn. r m PoUon "
MNot dDKroo o rlnmoa TmH."
" BaU oumi oat of thir hlo. o d'o."
'"Costar's" Bat, Boacb, &o. Exters
T a ptnte naed 'or JJai.
Jtfice, Hoackes, BUck and
hi AnU. Ao . C, Ac, AC
"Oostar'a" Bed-bue Extermiiiatdr
la a liquid or wh d to
rt troy, and also a a pre
Tedtife for Fed bafe, ac
wCo!tar'" k ctrle Powder Tor Insects
7 for Hffts. ifuHptiloet,
TJtat. Bed'lngt, JnnrctM on
PIumU, FoibU, Aniinali, Ac.
Mnl RririBil! ! of ail vortlilm Imlttuoal.
M" -m .bat "Oo-tab " aame I. OB aach ttox,
Bottle t1 laik, before jon Inr.
-dJr. H'NttTR COSTAB.
atr Paiwnl .it !), dkt. B.dwat, N V.
arNdbl BEVI'oN DONHA M, ol RONQ A
ABMSruoNO caDKCUlUI. A BRO., and . w.
ClitBE. Abol.aao aad BctaU Aiieat. at OI'ts.
land, '-bio j2i:H
BOVES & BAKES S. M. CO.'S
Choice of two differed Ptttthi.,
GSOTEB dt B4KEB dllTlll,
r LCCK OR NHCrr K STITCH.
A KSw AMD MACHIM, 1
Of great Power .ad Extra Leotth of Arm. The
parMtaUr atleatiaa vf
TAIL0E3 and LEATHKK-W0KKEK3
BALE BOOHS 171 Hup. nor atreet, Cl.elanl,
THE NEW GYMKASTICS!
DB. DIO ISWIS'
Kormal Gymnastic Intitule
L03AT1D AT NO. 20 ESSEX ST
8o.t.a, ai.d ia Lexington, Atana. lnoorpoia
"rhra'twre trnHtntion haa for it objiet the p'a
paraUon f Teachtu of tha
Parlor and bchool-Soom CjmEMtlca.
It. rradoate. are teachlag in aearlf erery Kortk
arn elate, and In amaod. Tb proMiatkiB ia a
noble ope lor pemoii. of eltner anx.
Ike nrxt oneeion will b- b.M& at VaxiagtoB,
Kaee camaM-nclng Jnly 6th, and contieaiog tea
verkn Practieal Grnneeour. will be IMiaht by
DIO LtWIt. . !., with able aari.taati; Vocl
Os inre aad l-cnton ay CUA 8 kuTCB. of
tbeODio r.mle Ccll'ge; and anatomy, fMBiolo-a-y
ad HUine by em ntnt Phyi-lciaiin.
lletoa H tn milen una onion, and Ml lart
aho.e the lore o the aa 1 ia d.lightmlly cool
: and bre-XT. 1h training, fxce; t ia ttorwiy wea
ther, will be carried on ia tb, open air, lb. Hour
being m.rely ene'tered by a roof, anide tr tha
fiynnnat c .nd Vjc.I tr.lolrg tfan tnp will be the
mont dellghtlnl of the eeaKin for health and pkae-
""ricket., I7S ; Matrlcnlntion. $5; Diploma,
A deda.tion ols p-rc-.t. to Ledlee
Board ia Dr. Heal k Kntablwhrnent, witk
Bleep! g rooma perfectly Tentilaied. aad opparia
nltn fjr bib, only per w.k.
I For perticnlar., addreee iIO I.E WIS, M. D , Box
1, bo.uin, Men. .orCctls B. tOICIt, MorwnIK,
BATH CURE, ;
34 AND 36 PEOSPECT BTEIET,
CLEVELAND, OHIO. !
BATHS ONE DOLLAB EAOH.
" ggj-PatienU can be acoommodated with
Board at the Cure. Je94
MANUFACTORY. ... i
EDWARD P. EENN1
loans' tlectro-Ihermal Balh,
1 tUCTRlCAL APPARATUS OF EVERT DESCRiPTlOW
: Ater Model, and Small mtaohlnery of aU Mad.
" BvnT-B ra.nr In Inh lng, Bopalring and Jolblng doa
arlik can and tu.pa.ch.
NO. 647 CENTEB 6EKEET, :
Otbt Deaaat Holt'. Machine Shop, I
Jee 4 l.io CLEVELAND. OWTO.
AGKNTLEHAN CTJEED OP NEB
V00' Iblllty, Prem.tara Decay, an tha
alftct. f yontbful indlaoretion, will be bappy to
fnrnink other, with tb nteana of 1. (jrr
aarfV- Tki. remedy le rinple, aaf. and oerlala.
yor (nil partlcalara, by retnra mail, pieaee ad
Alm JoHM B. OGDXM,
ttSJSHt M Bmsbb Kew Xork, 2
... , ; an
22. 1865. ;
J II U MM U AY, JDBUS IM6.
The ticket presented, to tha Union men
of Ohio, for their support at fha entuiof;
Slate election, U an excellent one, both ia
retpect cf popularity before the people
and in the far mote important reqviiltK at
fitness for efflue. '- Belore proceedicg to
peak of the nomination in detail, -wevde
lire, however, to calf t peci&l attention to
the gratifying, heartiaesa and, ynarumity
with which they were made. The two
most important ones were made by accla
mation, and in only one case waft there
even the ahadow of a close and determined
contest, Not only did the delegate from
different lectio-xa of the islttta agree per
fectly, but the army and home delegations
were happily most harmoniqas. These
facts, 88 wall as the inherent strength of
the candidates nominated, are most chear
ioir auauries of unpreccdentvl saccess at
the palls. .'; .- ; i i v
The nominee, by acclamation, for Gov
ernor, General i. Doleon Oox, of Trum
bull county,' is a gentlrman of scholarly
refinement and culture, a statesman of
ability an 1 eminence, aid a brave, bril
liant and successful soldier. - The with
drawal of our presnnt excellent chief ex
ecutive left him the only-prominent can
didate before the p'.rple, and the nomina
tion could not have been bestowed on' a
better man or a stronger cairdidhte. The
army are for l"?in with wonderful unanimi
ty, while his wide acquaintance in every
part of the State has only added' to his
popularity at home. ' "We present a brief
sketch of his lite in another column, giv
ing some account of his services and tuo-
ceses. , . : .'!
The nomination of a Northern Ohio
man, an old Eepublican, and a soldier, or
Governor, i happily balanced by the selec
tion of a civilian and a former .Democrat
but now a radical Unionist, from Southern
Ohio, for Lieutenant Go vat nor. . lion. A.
G. HcBurney, of Warren County, .our
nominee for that office, unrepresented the
counties of Warren and Butler ia tbe 6tate
Senate for the last fotir Sears, and is one of
our most prominent, useful and industrious
legislators.. He U an old Democrat, bat
has acted with the Union p&rty since the
commencement of the war. '!-
The nomination of the Oonvent-'cii 'for'
State Treasursr, Hon. S. S. Warner, of Lor
ain, is also an old Democrat, now a hearty
and ladical Unionist. for, tha last &ur
years he has baen a member of the lower
house of the Legislature, and has won the
respect of his fellow members by his rare
business abilities, his honenty, his industry,
and his personal geniality of manner. The
Union men of Nonh-weeterh Oslo will
rally for the ticket 'With greater ; enthu
siasm because he is a nominee.. ..' ' i
For Supreme Jufges the two incumbents
are renominated Jacob lirinkerhoff, of
Bichland county, for the full term, and
John Welsh, of Athens county , for the short
term, ending in February, 18C8. The 16
nominations of these excellent jurists is of
itself a high tribute to their ability and
worth, while their past record is a guaran
tee of their future successes.
For Attorney General ' the Hon. "W. H:
West, of Logan county, was nominated
by acclamation. Mr. West is one of the
ablest lawyers in fiwuthern Ohio. . He was
prominently talked of last year as a candi
date for Congress from the Fourth District
but was beaten in convention,, by. Judge
Lawrence, who was elected ly twenty-five
hundred majority. . itr. West is a member
of our present legislature and a popular,
and able man. .. - i
For rJchool Commisuoner another sol
dier a disabled one was - nominated,
Captain Norris, of Harrison county. He is a
graduate of Kenyon College and a teacher
of ablliry and experience. ' - - ' ,
. Captain Bodney Foos, of Clinton coun
ty, another veteran, and a clever, popular
feUow, is the nominee tor the new ofnje of
Clerk of the Superior Court. We heartily
endorse the selection. ...,. !
The present excellent member of the
Board of Public Works, James Moore, of
Coshocton county, is renominated a just
tribute to his faithful and successful ter
vices.; , . ... , j : ;
. The ticket, we repeat,.!, an xolnint
one. . Its distribution betweenjhe rliOdreht
sections of the Slate, between old-political
parties, and between soldiers and citizens,
is most careful and equable. No tionet
could be stronger before the! plople., It
will sweep tne State as it .swept tng con
vention. We do not exaggerate in the
least when we. claim' a majority' of fifty
thousand for it in October. - ; j. j "
The resolutions adopted 'y 'the Union
Convention ,of yesterday ire excellent as
far as they go. , We endorse every one of
them. Tbe platform is, however, chiefly
remarkable rather for what it omits to say
than for what it Suva.' 1 weakly and tim
idly 'ignores the only vital isnue of the
day the great question of negro suffrage.
Besides this there is no other live issue oa
which parlies are divided. In dodging
this the Convention has prved itself two
years behind the times, and has inflicted
a bitter disappointment upon all . earnest
and thinking Unionists. . ;
. to General Logan stems
to be the most popular luili-aiy man at
the West. Lrgau was an uaful Democrat
before the war, and in his speeuhek in
Oongreas committed himself agaiusl " eeer.
cion." But when Sumter was rei
upon, and his political chiof (Oouglas)
wheeled about and proaouiced lor coer
cion, then he, too, b9gaa to reconsider. It
is said that he wrote to Douglas to know
what to do, and that the liter replied,
raise a regiment, John." Loan did so
and was commissioned colonel. During
the first year ot the war he remained very
much of a Democrat, fought for the Union
With slavery, bat, indignant at the pertin
acity of the rebels, he went for the emanci
pation meaiurea. Last Autumn Logan's
wife bet a span of smles. -with General
Singleton, the leading peace Democrat of
Illinois, that her huBband woull vote for
Lincoln, and won them. A few weeks ben
lore the election he was given leave of
absence, and announced that he would
speak; bat, desirous of getting at his old
political associates, refused to jay upon
which side. He got a tremendous audi
ence, and pronounced for Lincoln, and
then spoke twice each day tilt election.
As the direct result the political revolution
in Southern Illinois was tbe most remark
able thmg inbelan campaign
General Logan. A Graduate of Oberlin.
- General Cox, -who will, undoubtedly, be
nominated by the Abolition Convention
on the' list,' - is A graduate of Uberlin
College." .TYtd doubts-thatheSs all' right
on the Negro Suffrage question ?. . .Oberlia
ia in favor of his nomination, of course.
THE STATE UNION CONVENTION
en. Wm. B. Woodc. Presiaent.
Veil. Cox Nominated for GoTer-
; u nor by Acclamatlo".
An Excellent Ticket Selected
Remarkable narmoiy and En-H1
' T thnslasm.
Speechts by Senator Sherman
and Gen. Schenck.
Gen. Grant's Father Makes
Railroad Accident Near Colum-.
NO 8EBI0rS INJUEIE3.
Deeih of Corporal Maple.
Gen. Bnrnslde at MeadvlIIe.
[Special Dispatches to the Cleveland LEADER.]
COLUMBUS, June 21.
MORNING SESSION—ASSEMBLING OF THE
At a few minutes before ten o'clock, the
designated hour f-r the assembling of tie
Convention, Kllsler" Alheneum, wfcere
the Convention is held, began to fill np
rapidly with delegates and visitors. Tbe
lower art of the house, including the
dress circle, parquette and stage, was kept
exclusively for delegates, visitors occupy.
ing the second tier or f.mily circle. ;
By a few minutes after ten the cuuaing
was crowded. A eclored band Delonging
to the 14th colored regulars, comprising
some twenty in struments, which had been
brought here by a delegation from Chatta
nooga, pUyed a n air, following which, the
Cjnvention was callod to order by the
Chairman of tha 8tate Oatral Committee,
Dr. G. V. Doraf ry, who addressed the Con
vention briefly and patriotically.
Prayer was i iffered by the Ew. Mr. Fel-
TEMPO BARY ORGANIZATION.
General W m. B. Woods, of Licking
County, was then introduced as temporary
chairman, and. made a strong anli slavery
and Union srech, which was loudly ap
plauded. "W. T. Batcom, of i-nox county, was ap
pointed- Secretary, and C. raimeter,
Alien county,Asjii tant Secretary, jro Um.
The Secretary then proceed to cull the
convention by dii.tricts, the districts an
nouncing their ma nbers of committees as
COMMITTEE ON CREDENTIALS.
l.t Blatllct, -
. ilrd .
12th ' "
Oil J V Guthrie .
I. Gan Geo DHeadricis
i Jadga J Cummings
r- I Grisael
' Ephraim Bidwell
Xi B Mataon
1 Chas Dawes
. -1 H McCombs
8 B R ibinaon
Hon Oliver Keiser .
. .. -Gen Jas W Rslllcy
. . J EHurlbat
Moa Alponnso Hart
Brieadie r General B A Strickland,
Colonel D B Warn er, Colonel C 8 Catter, lt
OLA, Bergeant (eo B Gear, 89th S
Peters, 2d O E A.
COMMITTEE ON PROMINENT ORGANIZATION.
1st District. J A Sands -
2d " A W Sands
3d " N OMoFarland
4th " A P Howard
6th " M Dumbruff
15th - W A U.tick
7th " B e.bil
, 8ih J J Kichardaon
th ' Col Frank Sawyer '
10th " -OH Tyler i
11th - Hi Ferris
12 to Chaa Jdenier
13ih " ' John A Bennett
14th " J H Boywton
lSth " HAFTiffaney
16th " DrlT Eckmait
17th " Gen B Eckl ey
18th "DA Dinjiler
19th Hon BB Woo dbury
Aaarr. fteneral Warner, General
McOook, Colonel W M Foitor, 11th Ohio,
Sergeant Biger. 1st Ohio B S:, .Lieut Morris
gusmore, 13th 0 V L
COMMITTEE ON RESOLUTIONS.
1st District. A T Perr y. .
11,. " Judge If II Di ckson.
31 " Colonel John -G Lowe.
4th " J B K oox.
&'h " JK Locke.
.'.; ' B W Clark. .
7th , " EG Tial- . . ! ''
8th " W Aofcinara.
9th - " Gen R p Buckland.
10th Koa O Waters. ! .
ilih'.".- Uoa Elijah Glover.
12th - " Colonel John M Conn.IlL
lSih ' Wm R Sapp.
14!n " Hon. HG Blake. "
lbiV 3 A Adair.
16th " Hon B K Cowen.
17th " Colonel E F Schneider. ,
18th Judge J P Bishop.
U.h " Hon John Hutcltin..
Aim'. General i Casement, General T
F Wells. General C H Grosvenor, Colonel
Harsh, t3d Ohio, Colonel Comly, 23d Onio.
STATE GENTRAL COMMITTEE.
1st District, M A Jacobi. . '
W E Davia.
Dr J 3e-.,u;
M M Barrett,
Capt Wm tAinnk,
B B Sloan,
J T Wilson,
Dr Martin Kagay,
Wm Al Orr,
Hon W P Johnson,
John H Miller,
Dr A Everett,
Hon W C Howells.-
Abut. Col Hurt. 71at O V I , CI.
liff, 12th O Cav; Maj is P L Babnr, C B R
vej. viun, im xiamiiton, 7tn U tjav.
The Convention agreed to the committees
It was moved by Brigadier General Gros
venor that all resolutions offered in the
Convention be referred to tb Committee on
Resolutions without reading. Adopted.'
. : The Convention then took s recess until
The Convention re-assembled at two
o'clock, and shortly afterwards was called
to order by the Chairman, Gen. Woods.
The Committee on Credentials reported
finding all the county delegations full and
no contested seats. Several applications
from army delegations, not reported to the
Committee, were made after they submit
ted their report, which were subsequently
aided to the report and accepted, ' '
The Committee on Permanent C 'ganiza.'
tion, &&, reported ;
For President, Gen. Wm. B. Woods, of
1st District Joo F Torrence.
J F Uibkle.
A D Coombs.
Gen Geo B Wright.
Joo J William..
H C Car hart.
Hon J C Hall.
Hon Henry 8 Xeal.
Hon M Welker. '
Hon Eiward Archibald.
J C Jami.on.
Judge J W Underbill.
Judge R Hitchcock.
Hon Eben Newton.
For Secretary, "Warren B. Davis, of
Hamilton county; Assistant Secretaries,
W. L. Bascom, of Knox County, J. C,
Grannis, of Cuyahoea County, S. F. Brey
fole, of Dolaware County, O. Parmeter,
of Allen County, Hon. O. Waters, of Ful
ton County, Brevet Brigadier General A.
G. McCook, ia benair ..jr- -
vote of the Con ven' ion to be taken wioa
voce by counties and army organizations.
A majority of votes cast to be necessary to
a choice, and parts of delegations to cast
the full vote.
The report was adopted as made, and
after a few words of thanks by General
Woods, the Convention proceeded to the
Hon. Banjumin Egglestoa arose and in
the name of the entire delegation from
Hamilton County, nominated for Governor
General Jacob D. Cox, which was received
with tumultuous cheers. M. B. Keith, Ef q ,
of Cuyahogt, seconded the nomination in
behaif of Cuyahoga county, and B.iga-
dier General Strijkland moved that it be
male by acclamation. The motion was
put and carried with a tremendous aye,
followed by the most vocifjrous applause.
The nomination of Lieutenant Governor
cjme next, ice . jouowing nve canat
dates being presented: Hons. Joe B.
Stevenson, of itoss county, 8. S. Hinkle, of
Clarke county, General John Beatty,
of Morrow county, Hon. A. G. McBurney,
oi Warren couuty, Lieutenant Colonel
Charles E. Brown, of Boss county.
The vote was ' proceeded with in the
order, and when near . the close
of the caU ' a number of
counties changed their votes from the other
candidates to McBurney.
Hon. Ben. E gleston here moved a sus
pension of the rules and the nomination of
McBurney by acclamation. Some objjo-
tioa wnA urged by the friends of Stevenson
but the motion finally prevailed, and Mr.
McBurney was declared the nominee.
Buth Cowan, of Belmont, and S. S. War
ner, of Lorain county, ware presented.
Warner was nominate! receiving 302J
vo' A, and Cowan 280. 01 the army vote
Cowan received 114 votes, and Warner
. For Supreme Judge, term,
Brinkerhcff and General Moses B. Walker
were presented, but before proceeding to
vote the name of the latter gentleman was
withdrawn, and Judge Brinkerhoff was de
clared the choice of the convention by ac
climtticn. For Supreme judge, short term, General
Hosc B. Walker of Hancock county,
Hon. John Welsh of Athens county, Chaa.
Kent of Lucas county, and P. B. Swing
of Clermont county, were presented. The
vote resulted in the choice of Welsh, by a
majority ot 133J, Kent receiving the next
biggest vote, 136. The nomination was
Franklin, and W. H. West of Logan, were
himed. The name of Mr. Olds, however,
was withdrawn before the vote commenced,
ad Mr. West was nominated by acclama
For School Commissioner the candidates
were E. U. Whi'.e, the present incumbent,
and Captain J. C Norris, of Harrison
county. Tne army delegations cast their
undivided vote (143) for Norris, and he
was nominated by a maj ority of 22G, re
ceiving 403 votes against 177 for White.
CLERK OF THE SUPREME COURT.
For Clerk if the Supreme Court Captain
Bodney Fooa, of Clinton county, was nom-
ina'.cd. His compstitors were E. a. Hall,
of Miukin urn, and X.' S. Miller, of Kaox
county., Tne army delegations voted al
most solid for Foos. The nomination was
made unanimous. '
BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS.
. For Member of the Board
Works the only candidate named was the
--(.ent incumbent; James' Moore, Esq,
who w.' unanimously re-nominated.
mh. . u ident and Secretaries of the
Convention werv' iistructed to notify Gen.
. This completed the romin8tions. h9n
thafV,nnli a nailed
h j:- .:, .tin. s from the
n rauu t,i tne
com- ,kLH werereaa vj -.-
"'"t .. . ., h.,rman
M. Dickson, of Hamiltou
of the as follows: ;
Whk&bas, Tbv Union people of Okio,grata.
f ul to Almighty God for the overthrow
of the. rebellion, and the preservation of
the national integrity fur the blessings of
...peace, and ior all tha favors He haa
.Vvu cheated, unto us as a people, do re-
. Solve, ' . r
... 1st. That the name and fame cf Abra
ham Lincoln stand out from the history
of the epoch unrivalled and alone, and
while we deplore his untimely and cruel
death, and Venerate his memory, it becomes
us to imitate his wisdom, firmness and
moderation in the treatment of vexed ques
tionc, and especially to imitate his example
in, waiting tor the solution .of difficulties
to be furniahed by the progress of time
and the logic cf evoots.
. 21. That President Andrew Johnson, by
his unwavering devotion to the Union
through years of severest trials, has won
pur higheat confidence; that we cheerful
ly endorse the policy ot his administration,
looking to the restoration of peace and
civil order in tbe so-called seceded States,
and that, as Union men of Ohio, we will
give hiut ur hearty and undivided sup
port. 8X That the thanks of Ohio and of this
nation . are due to the heroio men
of our army and navy whose
labors and - sufferings have lived
the republic We honor ourj martyred
dead and joyiully welcome to their homes
our returuing veterans.
4th. That the thanks of this Convention
are due and are hereby tendered to the
loyal men and women of Ohio, at home,
who have so nobly and liberally sustained
and cheered our orava soldiers in the field
in their trying efforts to maintain the na
tional auiuonly in conflict with armed
5th. .. That four yesrs of sanguinary war,
with its fearful sacrifice cf life and treasure
forced upon us by the slaveholders'
rebellion, haa demonstrated to as and
the world that slavery and rts institutions
are irreconcilably opposed to freedom and
free institutions, and all . tha teachings of
history, the dealings of Providence, and
our own bitter experience point Unerringly
to their overthrow and eradication as our
only safeguard against the recurrence of
like evils in tbe future.
6th. That while we are anxious for aa
early reconstruction of fraternal relations
with the insurgent- btatea, . we de
mand that such recoLstru2tion . shall
be at such time and upon such terms as
will give unquestioned assurance ot the
peace and security, not only of the loyal
people of tbe rebel Slates, but ako of tbe
peace and prosperity of the Federal Union.
7th. That the thanks ot the loyal people
of Ohio and of tbe Union are due to the
three war Governors of Ohio, D-nnison,
Tod andBrough, fortheuarnest, faithful and
patriotic exercise of tbe exeuctive author
ity of our State during their respective ad
ministration. Through their efforts and
the hearty co-operation ol all loyal people,
citizens and soldiers, Ohio stands in the
front rank in tbe roll of honor amorg ber
sister States in the great struggle for
8.h. That the experience of the laal t,nr
yearn snows the absolute necessity in all
our political actions of keeping in view
steadily the great principl-s of our Gov
ernment, as set forth in the Declaration of
9in. That we will cordially support the
ticket this day nominated, and prom
ise onr collective and individual
efforts to secure its triumphant election.
The reading of the resolutions was fre
quently interrupted by enthuiiastic ap
plause. At their conclusion Hon. Ben Egglestcn
moved their adoption.
Mr. Wood, of Hamilton county, said, as
a life long democrat he with pleasure sec
onded the motion.
Before the question ceuld be put, D. M.
Piatt came forward to cfier seme addition:
al resolutions, understood to be of a more
radical character, when the previous ques
tion was moved and ordered and the roso"
lutions reported by the committee unani
mously adopted, followed by enthusiastic
This concluded the business of the con
vention, and speaking being in order Gen.
Schenck was called upon and made his ap
pearance upon the platform. It was now
about six o'clock and the General very ju
diciously declined to make any extended
remarks at that time, but promised some
thing in the evening, which ho was.invited
by the convention to do.
A vote of thanks was tendered to the
President and Secretaries of the Conven
tion for the able discharge of, their duti s.
On motion, the Convection then ad
journed sine die, with three tremendous
cheers for General Cox and the ticket. .
GENERAL GRANT'S FATHER.
There were very few incidents connected
with the Convention worthy ot note, the
business parsing off very smoothly and
quietly. The only one I can now men
tion was tbe appearance of the father of
General Grant upon the stairs, which
was soon followed by cheers for Grant,
r, and Grant, jr. The old gentleman
came forward and , in a happy manner
acknowledged the compliment paid him,
making a decidedly good speech, both in
manner and matter, and provoking fre
quent laughter at .well told anecdotes, and
great applause at an admirably expressed
compliment to Ohio and her
soldiers, - and an eloquent de
nunciation ot traitors. This evening
the city is all alive with excitement, and
all are satisfied with the nominations.
SPEECHES FROM SCHENCK AND SHERMAN,
Gen. Schenck has just concluded a stir
ring speech from the steps of the State
House to a large concourse of citizens, and
Hon. John Sherman is now speaking. -
GENERAL GRANT'S FATHER. E. C. H.
[Special to the Cleveland Leader.]
COLUMBUS, June 21.
The Cleveland and Columbus train, due
in this city at four o'clock this morning,
met with an accident when fifteen miles
from tore, by which the four last cars, in
eluding the sleeping car, were thrown from
the track and turned -over on their sides
into a shallow ravine by the roadside, con
taining about two leet of water.
The passengers, some two hundred
in number, were piled on " top
each other, but fortunately n shtious
injuries were inflated. Several ladies
were badly bruised, and, in a few cases
somewhat severely cut. The only Cleve
land person injured that I could learn
is Major Kimball, Paymaster at Camp
Cleveland, who received an ugly wound
on the right side of tbe forehead, which
caused him considerable pain. The over.
turned cars were left, ' The cause of
accident was the displacement of a
E. C. H.
[Special dispatch to the Cleveland LEADER.]
[Special dispatch to the Cleveland LEADER.] MEADVILLE, PA, June 20, 9 P. M .
.Majtt Ganoral Boraaidn hainjr B guest
at tha McHenry House to-niktht, he
waited npon by an Immense concourse
people thiB evening, and serenaded by
band belonging to this place, 0 which
been attached for a long time to the body
- Pannsvixrai,? troops, also from th
v,chf&rme the body guard
place, wa,.. tn and from the
diers' Home. . tx'if speech
The General made a very . .ere4..
and was most enthusiastically cn. - x
[Special dispatch to the Cleveland LEADER.] MEADVILLE, PA, June 20, 9 P. M . S. D. A.
[Dispatch to the Soldiers' Aid Society.]
ALTOONA, PA., June 21, 8:15 A. M.
Corporal James M. Maple, Co. E, 103d
O. Y. died .last night. Alia friends reside
at Balineville, Ohio. His body will be em
balmed and sent home to day in charge
his brother who is here.
The remainder of the men are all doing
well, and the Surgeon has no doubt of their
The day of John Mitchell's arrest, a particularly
impudent letter from him to Hon.
Ben. Wood appeared in the Hew York
Jfews, in which he said ; " I say that
asked leave of nobody to come to this city,
and to write in tbe iftws. . Further, I do
not conceive myself to be here, and going
at large, by virtue of the -' amnesty ' that
some papers have mentioned. .Neither
have I asked any 'pardon;' and. I trust
the President will not press a pardon upon
me until I shall have ti'st been convicted
of something. I should be obliged, with
thanks to his politeness, to decline it. '
is very kind ; but I do not use the-article."
It rather looks as though Mitchell desired
to be arrested. If so, ke bas been sudden
ly mceommod sted, and,, may have; more
need of a pardon in future than ha thought
w wmou W"WB sue itiregouig.
The Latest News.
LAST NIGHT'S REPORT.
WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS.
Great Meeting in Boston.
The Franchise for the Freedmen.
Speeches by Parsons, Dana,
Pomeroy and Ward Beecher
John C. Brecinridge and Gen
Slaughter in Havana.
Purchase of Ford's Theatre by
Gen. Hurlbut to be Court
Delegates from South Carolina
They want a new "System of
TRANSFORMATION OF TRENHOLM.
A Rebel Turned Emancipationist.
HE HAS BEEN ARRESTED.
Lewis A. Parsons Appointed
Provincial Governor of
Associated Press Report.
WASHINGTON, June 21.
General Hurlbut is to be court martialed
at New Orleans on serious charges.
Officers from New O. leans report that
Kir by Smith made nothing privately in
cotton operations. He on'y used cotton to
secure pay and subsistence for his army.
HU quartermaster lately turned over $3000
in guld, as rebel property, to General
Captain McHafTe1 arrived hare to-day,
having in charge Mr. Gayle, of Cthawaba,
Alabama, who advertised propostls to as
saiinate Mr. Lincoln for $1,000,000. Tbe
prisoner it a lawyer, and claims that the
aff.ir was only a jjte. He has applied
for Beverdy Johnson and Jas. L. Brady
A Washington spcial to the Post says
President Johnson refused to appoint Gen.
Steele, of Alabama, Provisional Governor
of that State on tbe ground that he has
served ii the rebel artuv.
The Young Men's Christian Association
have closed their transaction for the pur
chase of Ford's theatre for the sum of $100,
000. Several church organizations had
been in treaty of it.
There u, as yet, no decision as to wnen
and wnere Jeff. IXlvU. ia to Oe txioti.
Mrs. Win. 11. Seward, wile of the fcec-
relary of State, died at ten o'clock this
morninz. Her remains will be embalmed
and taken to Auburn. Tbe State Depart
ment is closed in consequence ot her death
The family have been called upon to-a&y
by distinguished officers to tender their
' - ' . - . . . . . .t t
Mr. Doeier read a paper in tne caFe oi
Payne. He considered that there was but
one question, namely: How tar tbe con
viction of the prisoner in doing what he-
thought was right in attempting tne assas
sination of Secretary Seward, should inati
gate his punishment. The counsel gave a
history ot tne prisoner, ani excusea tne
crime as the result of his Southern educa
tion slavery having trained the assassin.
The accused was a tanauc an entnufust, a
hero not a hired tool. Mr. Djster said :
A oart from the crime Payne had commit
ted, he had lormea an estimate oi nis cnar
acter little short of admiratiot. Mr.
Doster then read a statement from Atzrott,
laying that he was one of the party who
atrreed to capture rresiueni xjincom, out
that when Booth broached assassination
he (the prisoner) positively refused to have
anything to do with the affair. Booth
wanted him to murdor vice .rreeiaent
Johnson, but this he peremptorily declined
to dot .
DELEGATION FROM CHARLESTON.
NEW YORK, June 21.
The Herald's Charleston correspondent
815 3 : The delegation from South Carolina
which arrived in Wasnins;ton yesterday,
nave instructions to rpresent to 1 reri
dedt Johnson the expediency of establish-
ini an efficient plan whereby the rela
tions between tne ireeamen ot tne out to
and their employers, in regard to labor and
wanes, can be salulactoruy arranged,
Thev prole s a willingness to award to the
freedmen thev may employ, one half of
their crops in recompense lor their labor,
but unless they have a guarantee that the
labor shall be continuous, it will be of no
use to ommence the crop operation. An
other idea is that if the late slaves are al
lowed to choose their employers and occu
pations, they will inevitably select corn
planting as tbe easiest work, to a great
diminution cf cotton and rice crops.
The members of this delegation accept
the abolition of slavery, declaring that it
ia really tbe sl&Ta oar.enwho havesecured
their freedom by getting rid of their slaves.
They express tueir determination to be
toval to the Union in future ; own tbat
they have failed in a great undertaking,
and thi"k that they weie right in seceding,
but admit that they may bave erred.
The same correspondent sas: Tren
holm, tbe rebel Secretary oi the Treasury,
went to Columbia and reported to our
commandant that he was ready to deliver
himself up at anytime. He then led off
with zal to carry Lao tfi'cti. ths military
emancipation orders, tnl w3 tha first to
contiact satisfactorily . with his lreed-
men, severe! hundred in number,
not one of whom left him. Tren
holm, before the war. was a gradual eman
cipationiat, and bis ready adoption of the
- am taenia view, and his example in
Be:i a aaiu.ary eitJv. m ma.
Column. ""uen'.ly an order was received
;., ky. e.h for nis arrest, in
From GeneralHa: and Trenholm
.... ... .i. -icebure in his
A.r. rf. ti; r... thence
UlVlu leVUiAa joiwio wVS v t na. .
own carriare. and proceed. " lodged
railroad to Charleston, where he wa.
in iaiL Under Colonel Houghluu,
was praised by all parties, the trial will be
a fair one. Trenholm's son-in-law toll
me that Mr. Trenholm was forced to take
the position of Secretary of the Treasury
under Jeff. Devil. He declined twice, and
was at last peremptorily ordered to report
at Bichmond by Jeff, in the following dis
patch: "lour services sua needed, .no-
port here immeniately."
NEW YORK, June 21.
Bear-Admiral Dahlgren haying been re
lieved of the command of the squadron
before Charleston, and ordered North has
issued a iarewell order to the fleet, in
which be recounts their services. He it
particular to claim for the navy a share in
the honors acquired in securing the strong
positions in Charleston- Bar Dor, aotwiia-
standing it had been asserted in some
army official report that the. advance was,
or could have bean made without the as
sistance of tbe navy. Ha refers to the
sacrifices made and the losses sustained by
the navy, to show with what zeal, devotion
and skill they performed, their, arduous
duties, tnd speaks in the highest terms
tu officers and men.
BOSTON, June 21.
A meet lb to consider the subject of the
reorganization ot the re Del states, caiieu
by Governor Andre w and others, was held
in Faneuil Hall to-day. t '
Theophilus Parsons, law jrrotessor in
Harvard University presided. Besolulions
were presented declaring that tha work of
reorganizing the government and society!
in the rebel Mates requires oi tne legisla
tive aad executive departments of the gov
ernment the moat deliberate exercise of
their powers of statesmanship, and that it
is far more important that the task shall
be performed well than it shall be perform
ed quickly, declaring also that it is essen
tial tor the liberty of our government that
ore be allowed to vote who are not loyal
and none shou'd be excluded from voting
fctu'e of their race or color. .
'lhe resolutions were commented on by
Mr. Parsons. B. H. Dana, H. W. Beechar,
Senator Pyuieroy of Kansa, and Dr. Geo.
Mr. Parsons in his opening remarks
urged that it was the right and duty of the
government to noid and continue to noia
tne soutnern otatea in military poeBeaaiou:
The applause at this remark was long,
loud and enthusiastic.
A resolution expressive of thecocfiJence
tbat President Johnson will carry out the
ereat work tor whicn president Xiincoln
laid down bis life, was loudly cheered.
.Richard ii. Dana, jr, argued that tbe
war is not over yet; that the country to
day is in the attitude and state of war:
that tbe whole rebel territory lies within
and beneath the military power; that the
public faith stands pledged to emancipate
slaves and their posterity forever; that
they should have a full and perfect free
dom. We have a right to require that tne
f,-eedmen shall have a right to vote; that
if we do not secure tbat right now, in the
hour of revolution, it will never be secured
except by a new revolution ; that we may
hold tbe rebel stales witnin tne grasp o:
tha law uniil such rights are secured,
wtuch it is perfectly runt for us to de
mand, and that we mean to see to it that
the negroes are built up into a self-sustain-
in to.ine porul UlJn.
A committee of nine was appointed to
prepare an address to the United states,
u-eiDtr upon them the necessity ef orgtn-
iziniruie re Del Males upon ii laud correct
iienry ward iieecner aoaressea tne
meeting in an earnest and lively speech
in behalf of universal suffrage, as a natural,
inalienable right which existed indepen
dent of any considerations of property or
bility to read and write.
Senator Pomerny contended that to make
the victory we have gained sure, and the
peace lastin;, we mut allow tha negro the
lomeslnad, me musitel ana tne Daiiot.
The meeting was continued nearly three
NEW FROM CUBS.
NEW YORK, June 21.
The steamer Eagle brings Havana dates
to the 17-h. . ...
Tbe rebel General Slaught3r was drivon
out of Brownsville by his cwn'mon, aad
had reached Havana.
John C. Brecltinridje, Colonel Wood
Taylor, Captain Wilson, Aid de Camp' to
J ?ff. Davis, two soldiers and a negro ar
rived at Cardenas, in an open boat, on the
1th, probably, from the Florida coast.
Breckinridge was accompanied from Car
denas by a Spanish officer, charged by the
Governor of Cardenas to present him to
the- Captain General, and he is now in Ha
Tbe Hnytien'war continued,butPresident
GefFrnrd'a troops were victoriods ia all en
gagements, and the forces of the rebels
The Uai-ed fctitos steamer allatin
nightly lands a force at Cape Hatien to
protect the residence of the United States
The news from Venezuela is of a satis
factory chaiacter. General Falcon has
been elected President.
A petition, signed by most of the wealthy
inhabitants of Cuba, asking : that General
Dulce may not be superceded as Captain
General, has been lor warded to Spain.
The weather at Havana is very warm,
and there is the usual quantity of yellow
fever. ' '
nWm. L. Minor, United States Consul
General at Havana, was a passenger on
FROM HILTON HEAD.
NEW YORK, June 21.
The steamer Arago from Hilton Head,
June 18 th. has arrived. ,1
Tbe Savannah Herald is received- but
contains no news of importance from that
A large number of orders relative to po
lice, educational and other regulations of
the city are issued by General wood lord.
Augusta dates state that Howell UODO
was at Macon.
Reports are favorable of the incoming
wheat and corn crops
The Augusta Gazette says that the local
authorities ot the ad acent towns ana vil
lages have qua'.ided themsi'v a to fill offi
cial positions, and everytbine is narmoci
ous. The negroes are going back to their
former owners to work tor . wages.t The
farming interest looks very promising.
General Srailh a renegade JNew Xoiker,
and late a General in the rebel army, has
not been arretted as reported, but was on
the streets cf Macon on the ath inst. -
Conventions have been held in various
counties of Geoigia, at which resolutions
acknowledging tne laws and authority of
the United a:ates were pastel, and request
ing the President to appoint airrovi-ional
Governor, unUlja reoiganization is Slloled.
NEW YORK, June 21. GOLD MARKET.
NEW YORK, June 21.
Gold is unsettled ; the quotations have
ranged from 140 up to 141, end down
again to 140. Opinion ia divided as to the
probable tulure price; the moei prevalent
view favors an advance, while the minority
so far rely on an increase of the exports ot
produce, specially of cotton, they are pre
pared to sell short quite Ireely, and kneir
operations cheek au olherwiee. upward
tendency. The shipment by the Glasgow
IS i0,0lU. ,.;.... . . ;
BOSTON, June 21.
Tho Hon. Theopnlloa Persons presided
over a large gathiiotol citizens in ran-
euil Hall to-day, called to di.-cuss matters
relating to the fulu o prosperity of the
country. Among the list of speakers are
Henry W ard Beecher, K. u. U.Jina, Gov,
Boutwell and other prominent men.
BOSTON, June 21. STANTON'S REPORT.
NEW YORK, June 21.
Secretary Stanlou's rep rt of the opera
tions of hut D 'partuient .o,- the last year
ot the wan- is published, ir m which it ap
pears taero were forw .f.t'-d to tbe fit-Id
439,626 sui-iers, and r '
charged i63,I14. O-n.-.
were cptuied" fti',: ; J
were 10i,si50 colo . . .
The Paymast, "' .
"e 30;h, lbol, t.
t. thai 4iM, tk ....
r i fUgi
to JlU. ..-).
. ; 3 13,
ments, up ..
IRON-PHILADELPHIA, June 21.
- Philadeli . - "v 0:
Under the instructions of t ' Jf"
partment, Lsague Island was vis; Tor
urdav for the purpose of preparing it .
tbe iron-clads, which are all to be laii up.-
There are several monitors in tae stream
ott tbe city which came up yesterday from
the South Atlantic Squadron, including the
Monadnock. League Island is the iie of
fered by the city to the government lor the
Navy Yard. : ' '-"'- , '-' .
THE CHARLESTON DELEGATES.
NEW YORK, June 21.
Dr. Mackev. the ael t-known Charleston
Unionist, pronounces the delegation lost
arrived Irom mat city -to oiuiu witu tun
-President on .the subject oi tne employ
ment of the' freedmen in South Carolina,
a. comnoaed entirely of onzintl secession
ists and rebels' throughout the war. He
regards their coming as an impudent insult
to me uojwaow.
NEW YORK, June 21.
The principal parti er in a leading -pro
vision house is a defaulter to the extent
of Lalf a million. He was a large operator
in pork during the recent rise. He is sup
posed to have sailed for Europe on Sat
urday. The papers do not publish bis
NEW YORK, June 21.
A large number of paroled rebels are
now In this city. Many are leaving
?aily for their Southern homes. Others
declare their intention of remaining in
the North, and go'ug to towns in the
A trotting match took place yesterday
on the Union Course, Long Island, be
tween George Wilkes, formerly Fdling
ham, Axd Lady Emma. Best three - in
five, for five thousand dollars. Wilkes
won the first heat, and Lady Emma the
two following ones, when Wilkes was
withdrawn. Best time 2:23.
Major General Bosecrars and Blihop
Bosecrans, of Cincinnati, arrived here
At the banquet to Senator Nye, at tia
An llouie, last night, speeches were
made by Gen. Bosecrans and others. The
General proceeds to Nevada in a few
THE A. & G. W. RAILROAD.
The first through night express train
from Cincinnati, over the A & G. W. Bail
road, arrived this afternoon.
t Bear Admiral Goldsboro, commander of
our naval squadron destined for European
waters, sails from the Brooklyn navy yard
to day on board his flag ship Colorado
Other vessels of the tquadron will shortly
follow th.' Colorado.
DEMAND FOR NATIONAL CURRENCY.
The Tribune's Washington special says
that the demand for national banks and
currency circulation are so p.-esain; (hat
Congress will be called upon among tha
earliest enactments, to increase the ap
pointment of national bank crpital.
THE ARMY OF GEORGIA DISSOLVED.
By direction of the President Johnson
tho Army of Georgia is dksoived, and all
regiments not to be discharged under ex
isting orders will be transferred to tha
Army of Tennessee.
VETERAN RESERVE CORPS.
General Orders No. 116, from the War
Department, direct tbatad enlisted men of
the Veteran Reserve Corps who, if they had
remained in theiroriginal regiments would
under existing orders now be entitled to
their discharge, be immediately mustered
out, excepting those who desire toj3rva
their full term.
TAXING SOUTHERN GOODS.
The Commissioner of Internal Kafeaua
is about issuing orders to his agents in tia
former insurrectionary districts of the
South, directing, in every instance, tha
collection of Government tax on all Sou'ii
ern goods previous to their shipment to
NEW YORK, June 21.
The Tribune publishes Gen. Sherman's
report of the campaign from Atlanta ta
Savannah. The army left Atlanta for Si.
vannah 70,000 strong. Sherman's fiist
object was to place his army in the heart cf
Georgia, interposing between Macon and
Augusta, and obliging the enemy to divide
his forces to defend not only those points
but Millen, Savannah and Charleston. Ha
then aimed to reach the coast. Subordin
ates all oboyed instructions, and all his
plans were fuliy realized
Details of the march have already been
given to tha public In addition to tha
railroads destroyed, Sherman says we con
sumed all the corn and fodder ia that re
gion of country for thirty miles on either
side of the line from Atlanta to Savannah.
Also sent to Porter's fleet cattle, hogs and
sheep and poultry, and carried away mora
than 10.000 horses and mules as well as a
large number cf slaves. The damage done
the Slate of Georgia, and its military re
sources is $100,000,000; $20,000,000 was
insured to our advantage, and the remain,
der is simple waste and destruction,
COLLISION BETWEEN SOLDIERS AND CITIZENS.
During a reception of volunteers 'at
Stat en Island to-day a collision occurred
between tha soldiers and citizans, when a
platoon of the fosmer fired upon the crowd.
Lieutenant Nelson, of the 6:h New York
was woundrd, it is supposed mortally.
Two citizsns, and two soldiers of the 133d
Sew York, were wounded, and several
were injured by stones and bricks.
WASHINGTON, June 21.
A lawyer belonging in Alabama named
Clvde, has been brought here and lodged
in prison. Ha is tbe author of an adver
tisement published in the Selma Adver
tiser, last win'er, calling for one million to
have peace by the first of March, by taking
the lives of A Lincoln, Wm. H. Seward
and Andrew Johnson.
The Secretary of War has designated
Msj or Gen. Hancock and staff, and Surgeon
General Thomas detailed Msjor Norris,
U. S. Surgeon, family physician who at
tended Mr. Seward durinir bia .arait ill
ness, to accompany the Secretary to Au
Mr. Chandler, recently appointed Assist-'
ant of Treasury, has taken the place of ?lr.
Field, and not of Mr. Ha-rin'on, whosa
accessor has not been appointed.
Mr. Ewing will on Friday present bit
argument in behalf of Dr. Mudd, andinii
wiU conclude all that is to bj said in de
fense of the prisoners.
The arguments of the .counsel for each.'
of the seemed is generally conceJed to pos
sess legal and lineal ability. .
Tha argument: of Mr. Aiken, to-day,
was in behalf of his client, Mrs. . Surratt.
was mora than ordinarily eloquent aiid.
. The court has given every facility la
counsel for the defense, and has shown,
tbera markd personal attention. Al a,
3nea'. : ' the court has grafted nil
that i . ,i !i -i --.'-c-d for, aad. daring
' i.,od tvtU and coucteey save pra-
WASHINGTON, June 21.
The President has ia.09d proa!an1.a,0 j.
mjjauiuji Aiaoaai and
Lewis E. Parsons Governor. I:
" ' vw JTorth Carolina Troi-Ian
Goldl4!Ji. . :
New York Central, 2; Kri,
Beading, ti i Michigan Central, 11J ;
Michigan Southern, 63; I.haoia Cn.vj-al,
122S; Pittsburgh, Canton, 13 j Max2
Gold closed after call at 14 j. -
[For yesterday afternoon's Report see Fourth
NBW STYLE GOLD EAiWDKOP :
Al OOWLSi A X.'8. i
V W Wrtteli acapr,