Newspaper Page Text
PAILT, TBI-WEEKLT WEEXLT,
E. ( OWIM A ., - -
ZTIITOKa ANO PROPRIETORS.
The President and Reconstruction.
The Question as to whether the TtxiersI
gOTernment hu the powers either through
Congress or ths President, or both, to decide
hat ihU be the qualification ef yoten in
eTectirg the return to tttir allegiance of
tatei recently in rebellion, has been a great
Itambling-block to many truly loyal men
The urj xt is particularly worthy the con
sideration of tboee who abstain f.cm taking
decided position on the que it ion of negro
(uffrage through fear of appearing to
oppose the administration. Some Journ
al! have plausibly argued that the qo.es"
Hon . f suffrage is by the Consiito
tion to be settled by the states ; that the
raballion h not taken the etatee out of the
Union, though it has deprived them of
loyal governments ; acI .bit therefore the
former state laws on the subject of (uffrage
are still in force and the Federal Govern
ment has no power to interfere. Iihosbeen
aid that thU is the position of President
Johnson. It can be demonstrated, how
ever, from the language of his recent procla
mations providirg for the reconstruction of
North Carolina, Mississippi, Georgia and
Texas, that President Johnson's views are
exactly the reverse of these.
i . In the proclamation if JI j 29 .h, reor
ganizing JSorth Carolina (we refer to wis
merely because it waa first issued, aa the
others are copies of it, woid for word) the
President twice exercist-s the right to pre.
sjcribe conditions of 8uflVag, and gives
ppeciflc directions for their strict enforcer
mentby the military authorities, In the
first instance the proclamation prescribes
that the convention for altering or
sending the constitution" shall be
chosen by that portion of the people cf
aid State who are loyal to the United
States, and no others ; " and, in the second
that no person shall be qualified as an
elector, or shall be eiijible as a member of
each convention, unless be shall previously
have thk -n tnd subscribed the oath of
mainestv as set forth in the President's
Proclamation of May 29ih, 18G5" In
making the:-e just and essential regulations
It will be seen that the President distinctly
and specifically assumes and exercises the
power to regulate and prescribe conditions
of suffrage in the reorganization of loyal
governments in formerly rebellious States.
J Now, in view of these indisputable facts,
can it be successfully urged that the Pres
ident, with the same sanctions, constitu
tional or otherwise, nvght not have order
ed that alt u)oyal citizens,'1 without dis
tinction, should be eligib'e as electors and
aa members of the Convention T If the
President has the right, growing out of
the recent 'y disturbed relations between
the S'ate and Federal Governments, to
prohibit all disloyal persons from voting,
has he not the same right to insist that all
loyal persons, black as well as white, shall
lie allowed to vote. If the submission of
the State to the Federal authority has dis
covered a new condition oi things in the
one case, so has it in the other. The same
line of argument which will justify the
first will be equally conclusive in estab
lishing the last.
Another instance in whieh the President
has assumed the right to interfere with the
"cMistitulional right" of the rebellions
States will readily be recalled. The right
choose their own Governors has been as
carefully and jealously asserted and main
tained as their right to regulate the elective
franchise. Yet, by a rr o-t necessary exercise
of power, against which no one dreams of
objecting, the President has appointed
provisional governors of North Carolina,
Georgia, Mississippi and Tei&s, with the
full powers of legally-chosen governors,
to act as such, until the people of the afore
said states are lit to govern themselves.
In each of these est as the dogma of
State Bights has been infringed upon just
as much as it would have been by the ad
mission of negroes to the polls. The Pres
ident is evidently hostile to this fatal
herery, and no one need hesitate to de
Bounce it from a mistaken fear that In
doing se he opposes the administration.
' Arguing from the buis ol these Proclama
tions, me ngnt or me reuerai uovernment
. 4n Ineul nwin nnirm enrTVenn a a nAniilm
of reconstruction is clearly demonstrable.
Fruit and Grain Prospects.
The recent abundant rains, combined
with the extreme wirm weather, has been
of incalculable benefit to the growing crops.
A trip through several counties adjacent,
tnd in the central portion of the State, en
ables us to Epeak assuredly when we lay
that grain and grass never looked finer,
and the harvest will be nearly, or quite a
fortnight earlier than usual. The waving
fields of wheat in Stark, Wayne, Holmes
and contiguous counties are already don
ning their golden robe, and b&r'ey, of
which a great breadth was sown, if almost
at forward. T he insect, except in rare cases,
. where lands were late sown, is doing no
damage, and heavy winds have been so
tmfrequent that the grain stands up
straight, the heads bending with their
weight Such a hay crop has not been
known for years. Oats are up nearly to
heading, and corn and potatoes are rival
ing in promise the other crops. Verily,
the soil of our great State is marvelous in
richness tickle her broad boscm with the
boe ana sne laugns.witn a harvest The Re
vere frost in May injured the fruit crop
greatly, except in a few favored localities,
And enough apples will not be raised for
local consumption, and of peaches and
cherries there are none. On the whole our
people never had a fi ner prospect for abun
dant and cheap eatables, for the weather
continues fine, with enough, but Bet too
much rain. Let us ail rojoics. 1
General Sherman will Support General
On Tuesday night the colored band, of
the Chattanooga delegation serenaded Sen-
. ator Sherman and General Schenck at the
Kail House, Columbus. In responding
Senator Sherman made an allusion to the
fact that these who serenaded him were
lately slaves, expressing the hope that their
brethren would soon be free. In response
to an inquiry he stated that his brother,
General Sherman, when he saw the decli
nation of Governor Brough said that as
General Cox was a good soldier and a cul
iivated gentleman, he hoped the, conven
tion would unanimously nominate him.
Senator Sherman further declared that
Cox would have no more decided support
er in Ohio than Major General W. T
Sherman. " j -' -
The Cincinnati Commercial announces
in a half column article that a very black
. negro voted at the Union primary meeting
in the Fifteenth Ward, of Cincinnati. It
says that no black man evr before voted
in a primary assemblage of tne people in
. Cincinnati "We do these things better
in" .Cleveland. Here, we are glad to stale,
every Uniorist whom the Constitution and
laws of Ohh recogniza aa a voter is per
mitted to participate in the primary meet-,
jng, of the ward ia which he resiaaa, .J
rtk ' J j
..iflx' ' ' i
The Boston Courier is sorry that any is
sue ef veracity is raised in regard to Wen
dell FhUlipa' speech, in which it is alleged
ha advocated repudiation, but saya the
question "is not raised with our reporter
alone; bat with a large number of Mr.
Phillips auditors as well. Very many per
sons who Ten present on the oceaskm
have assured us that Mr. Phillips made no
allusion to the rebel debt in connection
with repudiation at that tiaae, The Cou
rier says there a possibility that these
persons,as we'll as its reporter, who cat upon
the stage near Mr. Phillips, ware ' mis
taken. "- : ' " -' ' - ' '
A terrible tug explosion occurred in the
Chicago rivet on Monday. : A steam-tug
towing a Teasel suddenly exploded. The
captain, wheelsmen and firemen were
thrown a distance of thirty feet, landing on
the schooner in tow.' The engineer was
thrown to a "great height in the air, and
has not since been seen. A mass ef the
bailer, to which was attached the fire box
aEi other apparatus, altogether weighing
three tons, was thrown into the air a d is
tance of at least one hundred feet, then de
scribing a semi-circle, it passed over a five
story brick building, crossed South Water
street, and " landed in tbe roof of a four
story brick building, through which it
crashed, tailing to the first floor, where it
lodged. Other pieces of the boat were
thrown to a great distance, miraculously
failing to injure any person.
The New York News (Ben. Wood's and
John Mitchell's psper) is fierce on James
Gordon Bennet, of tbe New York Herald.
In its issue of Monday morning, in addition
to "six columns oi solid matter directedto
this individual, it makes him the text fur
every one of its fourteen ediloria's and
editorial paragraphs, with the following
among other headlines: "The Public
Pander." 'A Great Criminal" "The
Polecat of the Press," " The Moral Laper,"
"Pleasures of Memory Bennett's Becol
lections," More of Bennett's Black Mail,
t Bennett as an Embassador," " The Ef
fect of Black Mail," and "Archbishop
Hughes on Bennett."
The anniversary exercises of Delaware
College open on 8ucday, the 25;h of June
with an address by Bav. Dr. Beid, editor
of the Western Christian Advocate, before
the Missionary Lyceum.. Bev. George
Parrott preaches the annual University
Sermon at eight p. M. Monday at eight
A. it Dr. Poe delivers the annual address
before the Historical Society. Tuesday
afternoon Bishop Thomson mikes an ad
dress before the Fducstional Convention
at 2J p m. Th .rsday trie 29 h, President
Merrick delivers the Baccalaureate and
confers the degrees.
Among all tf President Johnson's meas
ures we applaud especially those lot king
to econemy in our national administra
ion. .The latest evidence of this act
the proposition, which the telegraph at
tributes to him, to reduce the army to one
100,000 men. We hope this may be
done. But in order that it may be done
safely we must have negro suffrage.
General Sherman was in Tolodo on
Tueadav. on his wav to South Bend. He
was enthusiastically received, and, in re
SDonse to numerous calls, made a brief
speech. He announced that he would be
in Toledo again at half-past three o clock
on Friday. Everybody knows that Sher
man is always "on time," so we may be
sure he will keep his promise.
The specific gravity of gold has over
come the partially successful effort of spec
ulators to hoist it upward, and it is settling
back toward par, where it ought to stand
within six months. It has gone down
ten percent within a week.
.Ohio State Provost Marshal General
Wilcox received, on Monday, an order
from the War Department to the effect
that bounties to men entering the military
service of the United States, would cease
on and after the first day of July next
We hope that the Democratic papers
who have been so zealously parading Gen
eral Sherman's opinions,speechessnd state
ments will announce loon as poesible
that he supports the nomination of General
Cox for Governor.
How Union Prisoners were Treated
How Union Prisoners were Treated In the South---Arrest of their Persecutors.
Bock Hill, South Cabolih a,
June 10, 1865.
Editor Liases : For many years poor
slaves, fleeing from oppression, have been
tracked and chased through swamps and
wilds cf Southern States by blood hounds.
During the war, however, others beside
the slaves have heard the frightful baying
of hounds on their trail. Soldiers of the
United States have been chased and caught
by dogs, and thus returned to the terrors
of prison life.
The men that have been engaged in this
diabolical business of hunting down
our soldiers thus, should now be ferreted
out and brought to condign punishment.
I am gratified to be able to inform you
the arrest of one ot' these wretches, on the
8th inst, near this place. His name
Greene Furgeson, and he is well known
this State on account of his valuable dogs
and his success in captming slaves, con
scripts and escaped Union prisoners. Cap
tain . Kickey, of the lT8th O. V. I ,
command of the Post at Bock Hill, was
informed of the doing and reputation
the man by negroes and citizens, and im
mediately directed Lieutenant Crowl
the same regiment to tska a squad of men
and arrest him. The Lieutenant selected
five men and had them mc anted, went
the residence of Furgeson, flftetn milts
distant, on the night of the 8th and re
turned to Bock Hiil at daylight next morn
ing with the p:isoner on one of his mules,
and his hounds following after.
Captain Rickey preferred charges
against Furgeson of inhuman treatment
our prisoners in violation of the usages
civilezed warfare, and sent him to Char
lotte for trial by court martial. The
bound will most likely tike a trip North.
Lieutenant Crowl has the horn used for
calling them together, so it is not likely
that Furgeson ever will be able to assem
H. S. C.
Lorain County and Negro Suffrage.
The County Union Convention, of Lo
rain county, which met on Saturday last,
passed the following resolutions on the
subject of negro suffrage. They have 'ha
right rig: ?
Retolved, That in the opinion of the
convention, sound polioy and the principle
of justice demand mat the elective fran
chise be guaranteed to the colored men of
l$Jtcolved farther, That" we are heartily in
favor of .extending the right of fi ancnise
to the colored men of the South that
men who have fought so valiantly for lib
erty, and equality eminently deserve to
share all the privileges that flow from
OOth. : , ' ; .
FREMONT IN WASHINGTON.
John C. Fremont is now in Washington.
A. H. STEPHENS TO BE BANISHED.
It is reported that Alexander ' H. 8tev
phens will be pardoned by the President
and banished the country, i -
Senator Henry C. Burnett,'
Kentucky, who lately took the oath of alle
giance in Washington, has since been ar
rested at Wiluvrd't Hotel and sent to the
yu cpitoi. j .; . ' ' ' 1 -
Major General J. D. Cox.
Major General Cox spent the earlier
years of his life in Northern Ooio, teach
ing school, while quite young, in Fulton, in
Stark county. He graduated at Oberlin
College, and, after me necessary prepare.
lions, aevoiea nimseu so ui practice: oi
law at Warren, Trumbull county. Like
mary of our public men of to-day he was
ot the number who braved the discourage
ments of poverty in youth, and by energy
and good character, won nin positions oi
trust and responsibility. From his labors
in the cause oi our common scnoois wiw
Andrews, Leggelt, Harvey, Sprague ana
White from his experience at the bar, he
ent to thn statu Senate, in which body he
mn hanama an acknowledged leader.
From these labors, at the beginning ot me
war. he went into the work cf organizing
and sending to the field tbe troops that, in
those early days, were rushing through our
State to the borders. Ia the office of Gov.
Uennkon,-and that of the Adjutant Uen-e-al,
he labored, right and dy, until the
work was snspea into someming iuu j
The field was then the p'ace for thor
ough business men, and he was early at the
read ot Uhio troops, in mai scbds ui uui
earlv battles. West Virginia. Fully real-
izine that the work before us was not to
. . . . i i .-j i. : i .
be ended la a aay, ne aevo--ea uuihu h
the study of military text-books, and to
thatcareful stucy of the country and the
movements cf the enemy that has since
given him the reputation ot being one oi
tbe best topographers and closest observers
of events in the army. His fine, disciplin
ed mind soon thoroughly mastered the de
tails and routine of military discipline, and
trre scientific principles oi Marian and other
West Point text-bocks. A year had not
passed before he was as thorougn a matter
rom Wrtt Point But it is not my pur
111 in 1 Li ' u r at
pose to follow, chrono!of;ii:liy, the slow
match of erenta. His advancement was
more rapid, and early the star of a
Brigadier dotted his shoulder-straps.
As cODimauder of the Kinawha divi
sion.- bis name is written wun tne
events' that mate up the history of that de-
nanrn-nt. The source and course of every
stream, the roads and mountain paths, cf
that wild country were as soon as familiar
to him as to tne oldest settler; ana me po
sition snd strength ef tbe enemy's forces
as well known to him as to their own com'
manddrs From the battles and marches
of West Virginia he went to the more gi-
ganti movements in the valley, ana was
with McClellan, at the head of his West
Virginia troops, at Antietam, but soon
after was again sent to tbe scene of his
earlier operations. While Kaat, another
star was added to is strap, but his appoint
ment failed of the necessary Senate vote,
and bis one star was left alone all the
brighter for never having been tarnished
in the con'-estp. of the political arena with
demnc igues, who then rewarded men for
what tnry had b-jen, not for what they then
From West Virginia he went, under
iurnside, to command the District of Ohio
headquarters at Cincinnati. Here his
duties were administrative, and bis success
affords a proof ol what it would be as Gov-
ernor of the Slate. The people of Cincin
nati will remember him as an accomplish
ed gentleman, a Die scholar, an able law.
yer, of fine executive capacity no belter
From the District of Ohio he was ordered
to Est Tennessee, and took command of
the231Asmy Corps, during those bitter
cold winter days, when tbe men were en
during the greatest privations literally
(reeziLg and starving. The country was
exhausted of every thins; upon which an
army could subsist. Men were actually
picking corn from the feed-trougbs of halt-
starved mules and horses, and roasting it,
as the wherewith to furnish food to sustain
life. In such an emergency, with an effi
cient Stan, be did all tbat could be done,
manifesting at least his sympathy with
Uenerai Schoflld, coming from Missouri,
relieved Uenerai Foster, in January, 1864,
and at once took the offensive with the lit
tle army that bad been shut up within the
defenses of Knoxville. General Cox,
thoroughly acquainted with the topogra-
pby or int-t country, ana ruiiy lniormea
to tbe str rgth of tbe enemy,wss called to
be me unlet ot otan to me uenerai com
manding General Stoneman having, in
the meantime, vv order of the President,
been assigned to the command ct the ZJd
As that army was then called from ISast
Tennessee to join in the grand advance on
Atlanta, General Cox took command of the
3d Division, 23d Army Corns, and with
this command, during tne six months
that remarkable campaign, from Kocky
Face Bidge to Lovrjoy Station, added
his reputation as an able officer. Atlanta
having fallen, Genera) Schofield went
tbe rear to make a tour of the large de
partment then assigned to him-lCast Ten
nessee and the whole of Kentucky. Dur
ing his absence General Granger succeeded
to tbe command oi tbe Army of tbe Ohio,
and during the rapid movements of ober-
man's army in pursuit of the " invadirg
Hood, handled his new command with'
General Schofield, passing out from
Chattanooga, j lined his forces to General
Thomas, who was then left to cope with
Hood, while She-man with his four corps
went on his marcn to the coast. Back
through Georgia and Tennessee to the san
guinary fields at the Harpeth Biver and
Nashville, thn part borne by General Cox
is still too well remembered to need recital
at my bands. Whoever, of the many that
claim the glory of administering,
Franklin, tbe crowning defeat to the
Western rebel army, atks for a prouder
place on that field than he has been as
signed, asks for more than official reports
or tbeltruth of. history will accord. From
the date of this stubbornly contested battle,
he ranks as Msjor General, a promotion
long before earned and, through political
intrigue, quite too long deferred. From
Tennessee, with his command, he
transferred to North Carolina. From
Fort FiBher to Wilmington, and from
Newborn to Baleigh, at. Town Creek and
Wise's Forks, (South-west Creek) near
Kinston, he fought his command with rare
At Goldsboro. through the earnest re
quest of Genera s Schofield and Sherman,
he was, by War Department orders, as
signed to the command of the corps whose
lortunes he had shared from the earlier
days cf its organization. This preferment
General Cox fairly won. Tbe close of the
war finds him, with but one exception, tbe
only volunteer rffier in so high a com
mand. His reputation and well known
ability aro second to but few of our corps
commanders, and he has proven, more
than any other, that our citizen Generals
Ci n attain to tbat proficiency and thorough
military precision that many suppose can
only be trained from the drill and careful
study of a four years' course at West
Point. Unlit e those who in the earlier
years of the civil war were hastily graced
with the stars or a Major uenerai, ne has
won his at a time whan they were meted
out with a sparing hand and with a due
regard for merit, and only at the request
Hold Generals, who certain ly were proper
judges. Cincinnati Commercial.
The Massillon Coal Mine Riot.
MASSILLON, June 19, 1865.
The strike of cne coal miners which
took place at Hassillen more than two
montt g has ended, and the men com
menced work yesterday. Tbe suspension
was caused by the owners of the banks at
tempting to reduce wages 'rom two dollars
to one dollar and fifty cents per ton for
mining. After several weeks the Miners'
Union proposed to go to work at the re
duced wages, but the proprietors declined
theofier as coming from the Union, as
they had determined to treat only with in.
dividual workmen. This prevented a re
sumption of labor, and the proprietors
then sent off and some of them succeeded
in employing a small number of what
called ublack-legB," but these tbe miners
attempted by force to prevent going to
work, and tne military was called out to
presetve the peace. Finally last week the
miners made application to go to work,
and lit class of Southern politicians
were ready to " let the Union slide." We
trust now that coal may become more
abundant and cheaper. As it has been, it
was a dear artic e, higher proportionally
than wood, which wts quite beyond the
reach of the poor. There can continue to
exist no reason why coal should retail at
our yards at nine dollars and fifty cents
per ton. Lit us see whether the blackout
of the miners was the only trouble. B.
JEFF. DAVIS AND THE ASSASSINATION.
A Curious Statement—Interview Between
Jeff. Davis and Booth —Jeff.
Disapproves of the Assassination.
A man signing himself John- BL Van
D.en writes from Fort Wayne, Indiana,
tinder date of July 14th, a very curious
letter to the Cincinnati Commercial, in
which he gives an accoufit of an alleged
interview between Booth and Jeff. Devi.
The thing looks very much like a canard
but if true is of the very greatest import
ance.'' Immediate measures should be
taken to discover the identity of the writer,
his credibility, and the extent to which
other facts substantiate his statement. - - :
We subjoin the important part of his
statement. After giving some incidents in
his early career, and explaining how he
came to be a clerk in tbe rebel War De
partment, he continues :
But I am still digressing. My duties in
the war department were light, they con
sisting principally in indorsing, in red ink,
and Cling in appropriate places, all papers
belonging to the confederate secret service.
And 1 must here slate that no documents
were ever received, from parties in the
North, with reference to the assassination
of Mr. JUmcoln. Many were, however, re
ceived from parties in the South, offering
to capture or assastinate Mr. Lincoln, for
certain sums of money, ouch propo
Bilious, however, never received the
least attention, but were universally
passed over, without official notice : and
noneot them were ever lepuea to. Ana,
: ironx a ujunnwiium t 1 - nr-fi
ent, which occurred in the war department
office, between prsidnt Davis, secretary
Benjamin and Mr. iJreokinri.'c-i, on me
one part, and two strangers, together witb
a man named and lntroduc vi as Uotn,
the other part. I am satisund tbat neither
Dvis nor Breckenridge were in lavor
tbe least personal IMarv being done to Air.
iiincoln. but, on tne oontrary, strenucuiiy
opposed any movement in ihat direction
1.D9 gectieman aoove rerern-u 10
being called Booth was brought into
war office in company with tbe other two
strangers, by president Davis and secre
tary BeMaruia. jur. j)ooia was imrouuceu
to Mr Breckinridge by Secretary Baniamin
The other two men were not introduced.
and took seals at the further ead ot
room, without taking part in tbe conver
sation that ensued, except that when they
retired, they said, "Uood bye, gentlemen,
to these who remained.
Booth commenced by saying that apian
was formed, by parties ia the Northern
States a d Canada, friends 01 the confed
eracy, to capture or assassinate Mr. Lin
coln ; tbat he had a lull list ot tne names,
and all tbev desired was an cinciai recog
nition on the part of the confederate
thorities, and that then the projict would
certainly be executed. He further stated
that they desired no pecuniary assistance
Irom tbe tiuvernment, as mat was aireaay
secured ; tbat they were not auer gain,
were actuated only by a desire to render
the coaferieracy a service, by removing
tyrant wb) was the cause of so much
to the country and the only obstacle
in the way of a speedy peace. These
the words, as near as I can now remember.
Messrs. Davis and Breckinridge both
their hearty condemnation of
plot, and advised .Doom to tnins nomre
of it. That they fe't that their
was just, and that Ood, in
own good time, would give them tbe:
tory, without resorlir g to any tiling
the most honorable warfare, and tbat
were willing to leave .Lincoln s punish
ment, for his ertat crime, to the provi
dence of a Just God and an outraged
ple. Benjamin said nothing. Booth
and the last words he uttered in
room were, "He must die I" After Baoth
and bis friends were gone, Davis
'-These fellows came here merely to
she Bichmond sights, and their assassina
tion plot is mere 'ludge.' " Breckinridge
and Benjunin laughed, and the latter
"I think so." The matter received
mors aimmiuu and all agreed wltn
Davis, that tbe plot was mere "fudge.
am satisfied that none of them ever expect
ed what hss since become a dread reality.
In conclusion, let me say ihat I am willing
to be qualified to the above statement
JOHN B. VAN DIEN.
Two Children Brother and Sister,
Brutally Murdered at Roxbury,
Mass.—The Girl Outraged, &c.
[From the Boston Post, June 19.]
One cf the most brutal and cold-blooded
murders ever committed in this or
other community, was brought to
yesterday afternoon, the particulars
which, as we learned them at a late
last night are as follows : 1
On Monday of last weelr, about noon,
lad named John S. Joice, aged
years, and his sister, Isabella, two
older, left their home, corner of JNewland
and Concord streets, in this city, for
purpose of taking a walk. Night came
and as they did not return some anxiety
was felt for their safety, and the police
notified of their disappearance, and
possible search was made, but without
avail. The police of Boxbury were
informed of tbe missing children, and,
der direction of City Marshal Burrill,
part cf that city, including May's
was thoroughly searched without
Advertisements were inserted in tbe
pers, giving a minute description of
lost ones, but stilt nothing was beard
their whereabouts, and so much time
expired since their unaccountable
pearance that it was feared they must
been foully dealt with a supposition
proved but too true.
Yesterday afternoon, as two gentlemen,
merchants ot this city, our informant
stated whose names we did not learn,
walking in Busy's woods, rear the
place, so called, in West ' Boxbury,
came upon the body of a young girl
upon her back on the ground, hersiik
and other clothes stained with blood. ..
was recognized as the missing child.
was at once lodged with the
thoritiee, and Dr. Arnold and
Allen ef Boxbury were at once
ar d proceeded to the spit. Upon
of the body of the unfortunate
it was ascertained that her person
been rudely violated, and tbat she had
cut orsiaDDed in sixteen diflVrooi piaun
her breast, back, side and abdomen.,
or two of these stabs wat in the immediate
vicinity of the heart, and the nature of
wounds were such as led to the belief
they were inflicted with a long Vladeddirk
or sheath knite.
A further search was at once instituted,
and in about half an hour the body tf
lad was found only a few ros from Ihat
his sister, at the foot of a little hill or
of ground- he was lying on nis iace
sever' deep cuts in his back.' as
ih ratal blows were dealt while he
endeavoring to escape lrom danger.
From the appearance of the spot
the girl was found it would seem that
was making a wreatn ot leaves lor her
when she was attacked, as one partly
was found near by. .
- The girl, as we before stated, was
years of age, was pretty, intelligent,
and quite large for her age ; and was
mature as most girls are at eighteen. ;
There is sot the slightest c'ue' to
perpetrators of this fiendish outrage. :
motive of the murder is plain. The
caused great excitement in VY est Boxbury,
and the authorities will l-.-ave nothing
that will lead to the clearing up
this awful mystery, f :.
Alderman Clapp, on behalf of the
of the Eleventh Ward, has offdred
reward of five hundred dollars lor
apprehension of the murderer, ad
others will be offdred by tbe city
and those of West Boxbury.
A Mobile clergyman went to General
Granger and asked him if he proposed
compel the rebel c.ergy to pray for
Johnson. "Compel y on P was
General's reply; " why, if your -prayers
don't do the .President of the United
any more good than tbey have to Jefferson
Davis, it's of no sort of conscience
your prayors any yy " " 1 ' '""
Wendell Phillips stands Ly me report
his speech, as published in what has
understood to be its amended form,
says that it was reduced , to willing,
that it was publishel in the Anti-Slavery
Standard just as he wrote nd spoke, it.
DISCHABGK3 OF THE XAB3, &o.
DR. LIGHT HILL.
L ATX or
Bo. Si St, Harks Place, Hew Tort City,
"Will commence his engagement
AT MANSFIELD, BT.CHL4ND CO , O,
At the Wiler House,
From Monday, July 10th, until Saturday,
July lo.h, 1B6D.
At the Bee be House, from Tuesday, June
ZUlh, until Saturday, June 24th, 1865.
At the American Hotel, from Tuesday,
June -7 in, until Saturday, July 1st, I860.
", AT CLEVELAND,
At Russell's Forrest City House, from
Monday, July 3d, until Saturday, July
DR. C. B. LIGHTHILL'S first visit to
Ohio was induced by numerous applications
for treatment from parties unable to visit
Hsw York tor that pu'poee. and who can
not be successfully treated except after a
personal examination. Hi practice baa
been so successful that lie has repeated his
visits to Cleveland several times. Still be
finds that it is almost aa difficult for some
psrties desiring bis service, to visit him at
Cleveland, tbat in compliance with the re
quest ot many citizens, he has consented,
before returning to Jturope, to visit several
central points in Northern Ohio, making
uieveiana nis neaaquarters so that all who
desire can consult him.
For tbe past twelve years Dr. LieMhill
has paid exclusive attention to the treat
ment ot clearness and catarrh in its van
ous forms. Be has practiced in New Yo'k,
and other principal Eastern cities, where,
until a few months past, he was associate
with his cousin, Dr. E. B. Lighthill, and,
together they have acquired a standing
whicn nas earned tor tne " .Lighthill In
slitute" its present great reputation.
From the Ret. B. T. Welch, formerly Pot
ior of the Pearl Street Paptiet Church,
Albany, New York.
NrwroBViLL, Nov. 10, 1ECS.
DeLiohthill Dear Sir: Allow me
express my grateful thanks for the skill
and kind attention rendered to my daugh
ter, w hose ears have been badly a fl eeted
tor man j jwm, m4l imTiimfiDlbi jmsi
has been nearly deprived ot hearing. Xhe
loss of this important sense ia certainly
sad deprivation, painfully embarrassing,
and to a degree known only to those who
"have experienced it. If, therefore, there
be a remedy lor in is great evil, the cause
of humanity obvionsly requires that
snould De universally disseminated. 1 teel
it my duty, therefore, and it affords me
much pinafore, to give my testimony to the
happy eflects of your treatment and reme
dies. Hy daughter has suffered from deaf
ness since early childhood. The left ear
has been badly diseased. The right ear,
also, for several years, was seriously afiect
ed, and the disease apparently increasing.
threatening the entire loss ct hearing.
was with extreme difficulty that she could
participate in the conversation of her
inenda, and for two years has been de
prived of this source of social enjoyment.
Uappily my attention was directed to your
advertisement, and I was induced to place
ber in your care. Your treatment, under
care of a kind Providence, has been suc
cessful. Her hearing, so tar as lean judge,
appears to be perfectly restored. Wheth
er this restoration is permanent is a ques
tion time alone can determine, but present
results are certainly very gratifying.
I am, dear sir,
Truy and gratefully yours,
B. T. Walch, D. D.
From Rev. Fred S Jewell, Professor of
Stale normal 2chooL Albany, N. I
. , t
. . t
thorities ; . ; ;
. Da. Liohthixl Dear Sir : Under date
of March 14, I sent you a careful statement
of my case, my former treatment, my fail.
ure to obtain relief in that direction,
rosort to your treatment and its beneficial
I have been, from tbe winter of the year
1844, bum act to violent periodical attacks
of catarrh, marked by febrile sy ptom?, vio
lent inflammation ot tne lining n embranes
of the cavities of tbe head, accompanied
the first stages by a watery discharge from
the nose, subsequently becoming acrid
yellow and towards the close of the attack
pnrientand Bloody. These attacks pro.
duced a most distressing species of head
ache, occurring periodically each day for
period varying from one to three weeks,
sometimes so violent as to mcspaciate
for business, and confine me to my bed.
times the attendant inflammation would
extend to the teeth, produce toothache,
to the throat, occasioning hoarseness
Iiarlial loss of voice; and twice within
ast few years it has so affected the right
eye as to connne me ior weeks to a dark
1 had tried medicines and applications
of various kinds; snuffs and other catarrh
al preparations of some half a doxen kinds
applications to the head of camphor,
ginger and hot fomentation of different
kinds; and in connection with these
usual emetics and cathartics employed
induce counter action. But none ot these
had produced any permanent improve
ment, and in tne lew instances in whiuh
temporal relief was afforded, it was at
expense of so much strength as to leave
me greatly exhausted. Under these
I was led, though with some
reluctance, trom tne supposed incurability
of the disease, to make a trial of your
treatment, l found it soon beyond even
my hopes, reaching the disease as it
never been reached before, and alleviating
its -symptoms to an extent which I
supposed impossible. At the time when
gave you my former certificate, while
did not feel assured of a complete cure,
had obtained a material relief which amply
repaid me for ray trial of your treatment,
and which satisfied me that that treatment
washes effective as it was simple and philo
sophical. A substantial escape from
old attacks of catarrh, for the almost un
precedented period of nearly halt a year,
and tbat in spite of severe attacks of ill
ness, which would have formerly rendered
such an occurrence inevitable, was, to me,
proof of an important success. It is now
six months since I sent you that statement,
and while it is unpleasant for me to appear
thus- oonstantly, and in this guise, before
the public, it seems to me a matter of sim
ple justice to yourself and to those who
may be suffering as I was, to add tbat
am not only as rally satUfitd as to the util
ity and efficacy of your treatment of ca
tarrh as I was six months ago, but I
now of the belief that if tbeie is such
thing as a cure for Cerobic Catakbh,
my case a substantial oure has been effect-
r bkskrick o. ilIWIU,
Prof. State Normal School.
Albany, N. Y, 8ept 1. 1864.
VERMILYE & C0.,
; BANKERS, "
Ho. 41 WALL STRUT, X. T..
Government -loan- igents,
KEEP OH ESBD FOB
TH IifltES OF." . '
7-30 TREASURY NOTES
OF ALL DKSVMIViTlONa.- ,
W But n1 6fXL ill o ivmsm of
BslCDKlIK t narkM maa.
UBPKR4 Iron tJ4NK.a aaS BA KIRS UMlUI
on favnrahl toinm atid WHh dtv-aUh.
AIM receiT LkPOSllS and aLo IHTEHEST
on oarrant balance.
HOVVER & HIGBEE
AN ELBGANT LOT OF
Choice French Organdies,
Plain and Printed Percales,
JUST BICEIVED, AT
L BALDWIN A CO.
OPEN TBI DaVT:
Plain Co'ortd PeiTft'M,
S 4 and i 4 nrtnttdtDe, -S
4nd 4 4 BiMsTfta White Chockt.
Bl.k and White Inch Ptmid,
Petri nod Lavender Htlks,
Blari Groi -rain ti-ku
Moon onHttn-tke ' aloha In,
Flavin While OigtnOi s,
T gllT'd wii M.
tr U joo Hklrt. In :fa nw afaapa,
Rltigartt Valrnciflnne Lao,
Point ieeoUarsv ftaiaaina.
Pavravwla and tun Umbo Una. JelT
Crumb, Basil ns ion & Kendall
ror fefearec 1r MM U.eiiM to aay.
SHIR riNG FEINTS,
: . and
rpRlMMED BONNETS AND HATS.
A from ana aiier tdm we wit
bAitfJh KKUUunun in raiua,
For BtvrgaiB, call at
MORGAN. BOOT ft 008.
SHAWL? Of A very
uperior ia r y, Jnat rwfim.
2T enperior .tre-t.
H. T. HOVVER & CO.,
' Ara .IT. ring
SPECIAL BARCA NS IN
Pcot. h tiinabam.
l-lnee Tebl Cnrrrs
Black and white Alpaca
Mew gbidea alpaca
I reoe Hants
MeraelliM On 'In
KepkUa . -
PLAIN SILKS IN ALL COLOR3,
SEEDED SILKS IN ALL COLORS
ElOn BLACK SILKS. -
S30 Superior (Strextt, Cnm !
IL T. 110 WKK & CO.
TAYLOR, GRISWOLD & CO.,
, 217 Superior Street,
WILL OPEN ON MONDAY,
. la Beautifal Beiigna,
' In Oteoe, Strips and Plaid.
Black and White Check Silks,
'la Solid and Broken Checks;
Black aid Colored Grenadine,
Black and Colored Craps Koretz,
With a latfa aetormant of
BEAUTIFUL DiiESS GOODS,
Adapted ior Bammer wear.
TAYLOR, GRISWOLD & CO.
InnS "Ho. SW Bnperlor etree.
GREAT REDUCTION -'
ia ran paica. or
LINE 3 GOODS!
HaTina- nnrehaeed my itock of Lloea Good.
at ace the oeery deelloe of Oold. I am enabled
offer them at greatly reduced rates. Ia the Mock
will be foud
Bleacktd Table Bamak at $1.25;
former prtoe, t.ou a Jf.ro.
Bleached Table Damask at $1.50;
- . Former price, a-ao a yara.
Unbl'd Table Damask only $l a jard.
PILLOW-OASI L1NIH, of beat onalltiee,
Low pricea. '
wihiK TABLI-CLOTH at J3.00; actually
worth now, V.yi.
NAPKINS, noTLlfl, and LINKS BOSOMS,
Hand-spun- Damask, Towels, Diapers,
All Linen Oood. .old by me are warranted of
very beat menn'ecmre, ana win oe eoia oa as
aa each qael-tlea ot oode can Da .n jro-o.
N. B - a nackae-a of LfH-a' ana Genu' HANf).
KEBCBIEra luidaouM bKO N T BLEOiyyTHS,
alightly wet, will b. sold on at aery low prioea.
ap4:W Oar. Superior and Pnellc Sonera.
"I UST RECEIVED FROM AUCTION
U end Harr.ikotarera,
100 groai tlk Trimming Cord. .
1 do Pmoked Pearl buttons,
liio da White do . do 1
lie do do . Irvry do
V 00 do Prravd B-rn do
f doa. Ladiw eilk aud Liala Thread eioraa.
600 do do mm Hitta.
lieu do do white Cotton Hoaa,
ISO do da . Penta Bo;k..
Beeid-a hnadrede of Job Lou of Ooede. all
which weoff-ir to Merchant., Yankee Notion Peel
er, aad llraggiata, at leatarkably low flgnrea.
We bava jniit reoeiTecT 15000 Lincoln Mourning
M. HALLS A OO.,
14T Weter .treat.
T E FRIGERA.TOR9,
irifteen diflornt .lie. and pat.raa. Inolad
Schooley's celebrated 'Iceberg, 71 Jt-wrtt'. 'Aro
tlo," "Palace," "Cottage." le-Top," and other
ityle., at Manufacturer.' Pr'cea, for cah-WATKR-OOOLItR't
ASL Vr' ATCR F'LTSRI,
All alaea aaitable for .tore or hceaa aee-
TORBEt'S FOUR-MINUTE ICE-CREAM FREEZERS.
From 3 to nu quarta. Ali.loe.
Iltuatraled Cataltgne, with price lint , ran be
on application. W. P. IVGO,
TVrner Superior aad Seneca t Ut eta.
J?L AGS I FLAGS 1 Of all Sizes, Styles
S.' end tluaUtlta., Ad1n
O. W. OBOWELL A CO.,
Ii7 Paperior . ni.v.laa'1.
'' fi Hobicv-erit'iTl I ., ... ! 1 !
HOSIERY. Fereons in want of a good
article In Ladi-s or float'. Boeiery, caa
upolied by the doa;n or smaller fueaiity, at the
lowest market prtc.
XaXLOB. wBISWOLD 00
jel ,. Sapariog staea,
PERM AN EH TIT LOCATED AT
So. 110 Superior Street, C!efe!ar.d,
BOOKS ARE SOLD AT
SEND FOR A
CaTaLOGTJKcJ maxlkd jhek to
BUT TOUR PHwTOwKAPH ALBUM
IWSKITD FOB A DBSOUIPTIVS CATALOGUE.!
BUY YOUR BIBLES AT THE METROPOLITAN.
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE.
BUY YOUR PRAYERS AT
BIND FOB A
Mea4 the aor far aay pv'evtl Album
; la tne Bla.a lur sua aaarj, ami
A Gift worth from
WITH EACH BOOK,
a All communications sh wld be addressed to
ACT ADD BESS.
IT THS METS0P0L1TA
yoo wast, aal I will ad joa Uu
a ifaadwiat WIST WISH Eat Ja. ,
50 . Cents to $100.
110 Stjve&iob tTRirr, CurviLAKD, Ot -
By aatkorltj or th Seantarj of tb Treafarr,
ttu Bdenijtnd, thaleneral Subior 'pUoa a gaol for
ta taia of United State BcurUiea, offaia ia the
pnblio 1 1 third a iries of Treaiorj Ho tea, avanog
MTei and threa-toatha par cent. Intereit per annaa
; ksowa aa tha
Thaaa notaa an latsaad nndar date of July 15,
IMA, and ar payabla three yaara ttcm that data la
currency, or ara aonTdrtlbla at tha option of the
V. g. 5-20 81x Per Cent.
COLD BEARING BONDS.
Than Bond, are worth . hand Mma proninm.aad
ara exmpt, as are all tha Govaramant Boc.d, from
Ohm, mmd Mtminpal Muartow, which mddtfrom on.
la Ihrm frtmt. pw nw. laiaWr Mai., icsorllag
to th rat larM apon tier property. Tb latar-
I pajabUssai-aaanalli bj Ooapona attached
So aca aoU, which aar ba oat off a&d .old ta aaj
kak or banker.
Tae lata rest at 7-S9 per eS. amanata to
Oa Cent per Day aa a 0 Hot.
Bote, af all denominations naaed will be prompt
ly ramishtd apon raoalpt of aobaortptlona.
Tha Note, of tha Tblrd Seriea are prccle. y nml-
lar la lorm and privilege, to tha SeTan-Thittiea
niready Mid, exe.pt tbat the Government eeeerraa
to Iteelf tha option oi paying interest la go.d sola
nt S per sent. Instead or 7 a lOtha in onrrency. flub
eorieera will deduct the internet ia earrenoy up to
July 16th, at tha time when they anbacrlbe.
Tbe deUruT of tha aotea of this th'rd eerie, of
the Savea-thlrtn. will eommeaaa on tha let of
Jane, ead will ba auda promptly aad oontianonaly
after tbat date.
Tha alightchaage mad. la tha conditions of thia
TSIBD SCRias afieotaonly the matter of inter
eat. Tha payment in gold, if made, will b ejulte.
lest to tha oarreacy Interest of the higher rate.
The return to apecie payment., la the erect of
which only will the optlia to pay intereat la Gold
be availed of, would so reduce aad equalize price.
imImm muU wrUk .ix ser cent, la cold
would be folly equal to thoae made with aerta and
three tenth, per cent, ta currency. Thia ia
The Only Loan In Market
How offend by the Government, and IU auperloc
adrantage. make it the
Great Popular Loan of tha People
than f .0,000,008 ef tha Loaa aatboriaed by
ta. lut (euM ara now on the market. This
amoant, at the rats at which It la being abeorbvd,
will all ba mbacrtbed for wlthla sixty daya, when
the Bates will nadoabledly eemmand a premium.
as ha. nniformly been the eaae on oloatng the anb-
aarfptloas to other Loaat.
Ia order that eltlaaoa of erery town and sectioa
of the reentry amy be aSbraecl teoilltlew for Uklng
the loan, the national Banks, Slate Banks, and
Prirata Banker, through oat tbe eon a try have gen
erally agreed to reoetee tabaerlpoeaa at par. Sub
acrlbera will teleet their owe agenta, In whom OVy
hare eoalianoo, and who only ara to be reepnnaible
fbr tbe deUrery of the notea tar wh'oh they reoelTe
rdera. , .
o. US South Third street, Philadelphia.
Hay 15, 1866.
Sabeoription. will be receired by the :
FIRST NATIONAL BAVK, ;
SECOND NATIONAL BANK,
MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK,'
COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK,
NATIONAL CITY BANK, of Cleveland.
IirE HAVE EsTABLISHKO
V Honaa tor the aurchaae and eale
rHRtKendienaralProdnue. Or-er. .ollclted.
myl0:234 1SS Rlrer .treat, Olerelaad, O.
3. L. S HOTTER CO.,
(Suocaaaoaa n 8. H. Lrrru,)
Wholes&le and Betail Grocers,
PRODUCE AND COMMISSION
For the oale of Floor, Grain, Seeda, Potatoea,
gir.m. Pork, Batter, agge, Lard, Vrted
Applea, Finit, Ac., Ac,
Vo.40 Irnrli street, Cle?elnd, 0.
& Pan Aawrtauat at
HOW ER Ix, POPE'S.
laSOailana Btre. leA.
fEAB 0 THE miBST QUALITY
JUbAKa, d rrerr trade, COFFEE
and rrery Tartety of goode pertaJning to
ensue, et Mem eeid br them at arloei that
ner a favorable oempertooa with aay ether rails
We liww 'a aae ewe
DUAL) BURN, WILLIAMS CO,
t aad a surer, awd ai aael M ateavaaw
Are new reterflug nrent lew lorh and tie Of-
eana a large aad eautoe anppty
ruUMM. Huerwra. Teao.
10, B.Orleena, ' t. Uyaoa.
laea, ttoaoaTedu, . O. Bjeoo.
Mocha, . Ornahed, iapaa,
aaamatra, ' Braaolatad, Imperial,
. aarleau ' Pc-wdered, " O0M04,
oAea, A, a, A 0, llohratf.
XJBaUOU AND SEG-AKd, -
la greet Trte.
-HOVHO OOrTIES, PKPPKft AJffi -
aPICES. MOLAfiSES as gyDPt
ehleh tkey alter u at trade et aery low rates.
Oerrelaad maaafactered arttolae at Maaataeta.
to.ae.ua aa a nnma wrTT.t.iaarw a o.
WU. W. JO.TI0B, SAS. BATSMAI. fa. ABDACaB.
Justice, Batenian & Co ,
in Bonn fboni strut,
LABOS AND BEAUTIFUL STOCK
' ECURE A 1'OLICY
Life Insurance Co,,
Ot NEW YORK,
Which no offers advantazM anDertor
any other Li 'a Ooaipany.
in mnch Mini than tha aarta aar olhar Lib
loanraooo Company ia the United Statco.
Tbe but Ch SMvldwawl
Waa oror nlxtr prr Out
Of premlamn paiu. and larger thaa baa ba-a de
clared br A I oiaaa Lira lae. 'jo. ia tii Woaf-a.
DlTTt'IN'W ore bow declared awnaiLT. a-d
are eveilable for payment o' p erniirra. at the end
or in. "rat Y- ar .-.oaea th.n can be ottloe't from
ar.y othr Lile t cmpaay; th rty erenrrr s to the
aMartd tae drateitee off red b Note Oompaniea,
d t the same tlmn taTinic them tha Siaadraa-
tage of l aying intereat apea aotea.
Tor paejuhleie. with fnli particalara. or for PoH-
clflS, apply to
Jons o. jtxnxt;?,
my18 Atwatgr BnilHIng.
STATE FIRE INSURANCE CO.
Of Cleveland, fclo.
Capital sace.ooe eo.
Inreated la or fully aeoured ty fltlt-cUee
Sfortgaga, Bond, aad rteoka-
E. P. Morgan,
B. P. Kt .s.
W. W. Wrlrht,
lr. T T. beeive,
Dr. W. S. streetor,
A. N. Betche dor,
J. P. Steoard,
O. O. UrUwuld.
J. H. TnoWword.
H. k. B&ynotua.
1- B. uecawlth.
M. V. MOOAN. Pieeint
H. P. MYERS. ?i--e Preeldent
J. "T. UtiLICKWOwr), secretary.
J. B. MSKIavl, -'refuurer.
A. N. BATCUALDEtt, Uenerai Agent. '
tey-Offlce la Boit-e'e hlotk, comer of Superior
at. aad Pub'lc Squaro, CKre and. Ohio. my:B4
Fire Insurance Co.,
Of CLfcYElAND. . .
OSce 13 Superler Street.
CAPITAL. - - $250,000.
golly aad .ecurety invented In Crat claaa Mori-
gaea, dodo, aca otocaa.
Insured may Receive 75 Per . CenL of
list Profits. '
STILLMIH WITT, . JAMRS MA' OR,
E. t suuaisi, n. a.tosn.i,
IU'. V. WARNER, G0. WUUTHINGTOB,
aEMKI UAEVr V. O. A. bitUOKs,
W. o. QUVLKi ,
STIliiMi.l WITT, President,
H. H. Mi:. Pi i, Vice frea't
K. O. HiUK. Secretary. mhSn-RA
o Hone Dnlwiln. tir'j dlrklcd U C"-ii3
ercons Stoek and Poll, fiold re. . : i 1
T&Iw aartoe neaerc. oi ei' iluaa, aire nieae
Bal'dlur., Mercbanrtiae, Turnliorj, Vanel. ta f :-rt.
ni the better olaea of 21ak. Keaeraiiy.
mTio. Bart, K. Fflu.n. . mesa Htoce.
t. Gh.Db4rU., L. Ir. Hadroa, i. U. Cbamberila,
W. T. W.l.er, O. A.Gnler,0. rl. Vraa,
r. W. Paltoa, Wa eiUiuwu.
Omcs Oelatt't fccoMisc co o? r-nperlot
arret, JIeelai'd, Ohtc. ,
Law . Adinated aad prsrnti pa;t.
V, i. iiAk", Preetd.ai.
L. O. BrraaOM. Hw-r y .
Oapt. l. A. CiEDHKa, HerL-e Inapeetor.
tire & Life Insnrance igrent,
Orlir 211 ssarble KIoeK, ajayaerfar MS.
Beareeantath4 rollowiaa iJomDanlra: Ospltat.
Inauranoe ompeof of 2orth AuterecaM.Sll716 171
New Bnglaod sire laa Co, riartlord 11 UO
Lemar . " ' New Turk. Vri 4ti7
Weatern MaMwbuetta, Fire 1 ituOe.d . 25 741
Albeay City, Fire laa. Oo. Albeny, M. T , i76 wa)
nope ' . Frortdtace 180 0 0
Pnutaat " Haitftrd. . 6U7 981
. 1,5T0 SOI
Loans, promptly adja'ted and paid.
.piB-'jj.yqi J. AAaWOKfrt, Agent.
L D. HUDSON,
eraaeral Aire, Harlaa and Ufe I near
Moa, Onatt't Kxrbanre, foot "nperlor Btreet,
CLEVELAND, OHIO. .
lmaiin rna rouoenae cowr.aiaa :
Buckeye Motael lee. Co., Uleeelaad, AmmU.
Ohio, (Sire and Marne) 1 SdA.ldS
Ifarketrire " 14,7 aw
Fu toe yire swd.blrl
Norwich Fire Ina. Co., Norwich, Ct 4i4,MJ
North Wnetem " Oewero, N. T. SSO.;7M
Rew Tor LI'e .. Tork...' S,IKVK,7.VS
Pboenrz Harlee Ine. Oo. ef Beoo;lyn
M. f ., caaa capital.--. -l,OO0,e0
UjtmKa t&OMr-LTX eUJUUTKD AND tAlD.
Partlcnlar etteotiea glrea to tbe aljo.tmrnt ef
ferine Loams. . L. U. 8U1IOOM,
Atf;ent ead Adjuater.
Oapt. C. A. fl-AUivewa,. aerlTie Ibiee" tor. fcl8:kS
SALS OF ARMY MULES.
QOATMAST QlRVEAL'S 0-TIOB.l
IrVAamBOTo, t. O., My l&. f
MANY TUOi BANDS Up MUi EarvbMngdis
pod of t public Mia, Wbr'hioa.toa.
-Jbtt will continoeaotillbe aaiiberof avnlaiealt
ta reduced Id i roporuou to ib rcduciKD of th
insv. --"W gio(E oa rapid y. -
Tber n to ttj rmitr uf th Potomac, of tlS
rDDMW, nd of orKitv, pr'bb!- F UK tH"U-1-AN0
Or TH yi&iiul elX MILE TKAttb 1H
Mid; of ibffm w-r bon: ht Id tb b4wla.ti1.ff of
ib wr, u oang ma ry, evceoinpiiated ttt - ni-
im il theix mtv ch-kvod camuai stud r thooogt iy
brottJD, brdrn-d by -nweii-, p-i.tirt mA heniiiawr,
from bring so 1 ic rarroaDdd j tfim
The wboietJoBio 'tnpiK'd of f t. k avud
ih Kortu b ftiMi tuff ?- frm b tt. bib oi tviii
Bia. taken to tap ly th avrmir. ?
i ho aulaaJrt are told at panMcanctfoTj j Tf?T
WILL Not BRiN AHITnXMa LlKK THfel
TfctO V A LOB; and ocb oprfortnnitia ior tarm
r tn get workiog aoimi to stocK tbair firai,
od fordroTvra and d'ra In taMic to mkt good
picttialronft, by iarcfai.Dg Ibt-tn atfd daottiuf; ol
tbom iit ta tkrutb. will (.ever occur m ta.
M. O. MKl-Jfl,
frtHn " brvm Malor (wfatraf
r AW LIBRARY AT ADIIXITBA-
I J toB'o o 1 15. Tha La L btarj b-Tungln to
Iba catala of J. T Pbtlpjt, daoaaai, coAaut nf oi
Ohio and Ohio Matt Kwpc rta aatl a Tri-(- of ui har
Law booka; aim, ona Btxk CriM$ ad oibe c ftlca
lorn U ara, will be ho d at jvUPiio aacila, at ib
La Oillca of J. K hiaoocs, in ih(i' ut lr-Ud,
Onto, on MorJdy, tha ttjlrd dsj of J jly, IMS, con
mndng at 1 o'clocc A. M .
3. F. B1SBOI. admV.
ClVtaid. Stmm 1Hh Ijv V
LADIES SEA BIDS HA13...A large
lot receired thia day by
m L. aXAABICt A pO.VA.