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The Cleveland leader. (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1865-1865, June 27, 1865, MORNING EDITION., Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83035144/1865-06-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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Lfi Y ELAilU LEADS ft,
ruDUSBED
AT HO. 14J BCrSRXOB BT,
S. COWLEl co
W!U. 10 ENTlOtt Q!la ga Ffina
cac km oDvKte t tteotr.)
(nil accural. Uiaa anj otaerlutimal -J!l '
IrI-, ratine, of OlnVltinall. It J?,?' fi
nlaawe more eroding nieir. .f,;'"!,"?
, rradli.. mt.r - F",u" ""oral
K-w Torn awl the Dkm, ??S?'i-
m ft nor. lRi4iajb' - i r-
am Mntn unto.
4 aaannii 1
IHUIManunt at
t m m i ,
ax-aim, j mall.
ti
I ao
I w
M
1 w
on
-per rei.
Ml II
ru .at anil New-dfiwv. r liat.
. -It, deiiai-re-l br car rt, (ttomlns or nreaJns)
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
TES TBADSI
E. I. Baldwin & Co ,
Odsr UtM say, the cbolwat lin
PRINTS
ta C1.T.W uu, w.3B, bj the Jrl. or
J T Hi BiLDWIB 00.
Cramb, Baington & Kendall
BEC."aTVKD THIS MOBNUQ,
BUck '-4 Whl6 BhlrtW MmIIb,
Whit Shirred Mulls., ,
Black Heraannl1
Blua Hainannl
ALSO
JiUca Drep da e'te.
For Gentlemen's War.
Ju27
3 SINK, BLUE AND BUFF OBUAX-
diee, reoeived to day
TAYLUB, 0RISW0I.D A 0 ).,
j Hr9l 17lhip.rlor at.
1LACK FL0KEXTINB3 6 4 AND
J 8-1, reoelvrd to-dav,
TAYLOR, GRIftWOLD A 00.,
Jnnerr SIT Snparlor .tret.
"VBGANDIE3I
A few choice patterni,
' jsat naairad
gnCT 21T Bnpr'or trwt.
BLACK GBO. 0BA1N SILS3 at low
ricea.
TAT LOB, 6BISOLD A 00.,
3onf2T 217 Snperlof ttrei t.
WANTED. Two or three Famished
Konars withoat bord. Rffracm ajea.
.Ad lrf4 It two dari "Q. W. O." Leader Ollics.
WANTED By a returned Soldier of
tmpirat aod indnatrloat habits, a Rftaation
btarMDctaiil'icli.r.ctfir. Dai bil x.ieianc in
taw aro,-erj buaiaeat. Addrees G. D. H., fll Kockwfll
CLEVELAND AQBl C UIiTUBAL
KJ WOBEt.
Excelsior IttlpiMlBt rSprlaa; Tatlh
UOSSS HAY SAKE.
We are now munif staring ftnd hare for wle tbe
DiTe
CELEBRATED HORSE HIT RAKE.
It It natTerafellj admit. id. vbereTtr kauwn. to
P KUe "Ml V f A UD&Lf.
We offer tbeta to the public all complete, with
w nee i ans tit tow pric.
lODfiGLOVC. M8iKY ft 00.,
9 Oontre street.
ELECTHO TilEKJMAL
BATH CURE,
31 AND 36 PBOSFECT STREET,
CLEVELAND, OHIO.
BATBS ONE DOLLAR EACH.
KaPatienU can be accommodated with
iioard at the Cure. jg9:b4
c
LKYBLAND BLBUTBIUAL
MANUFACTORY.
EDWARD P. FENNI
MkMUrACTUUR OF
Dr. loung's XlectroTbernftl Bath.
ELECTRICAL APPARATUS OF EVERT DESCRIPTION
Mcdeig and Bmall Macbloery of all kin da.
mo1e to oidT.
Brae loisbtDfc. Bepaliiog and Jobbing done
with care and diapa cb. ,
KO. 64 CENTER SUREST,
Over Denntt Bolt't Machine Shop,
it
has
had
It
w
the
and
rial
ter
is
in
of
ian
well
true
so
HATS AND CAPS.
STRAW GOODS,
Hats. Caps. &c.
THE LAST CALL.
Tha Btook of tha abor. Oooda la oar BET AIL
DIPABTMINT
MUST BE CLOSED OUT!
WITHIN TH1
NEXT 60 DAYS.
S. A. FULLER & CO.,
215 Superior Street,
jugl
MARBLE BLOCK.
jj Spring Styles of Q
UATS, CAP8, STRAW 600DS, 4c
L. Benedict & Sons
Earaalarc anartmant of all tba )atot atylea,
whloh tbe; offer at tha l.west market ratw, wtaola.
aala and ntaifa at
Ml Superior street.
March SO.
'CFBINQ BTYLB3 OF
HATS AND CAPS.
We ara aow IntrodaoUg oar BPBIN9 BTTL1S
t BATS, tBClodln;
Ti e&ANT MAT,
SMS SBERMA S EAT,
TUB 8HEBJDAX BA T,
TJLB DERBY BAT.
And a aplendfd aaaartmeBt af Man's and horn
boft Hata and On. Aiao a aioa tin of GLOTita
lot Sactntt and fieannar wear,
it. BUTTS A 00,
ITT Bmatwlrw etlfH.
eomes
the
an
water
the
water
and
be
only
many
erate
the
the
We
ly
we
ed,
Such
ly it
warm,
be
ting
beats
very
the
in
sheuld
from
places.
Owing
water
in it,
g
nearly
in
gravel
AUCTION SALES.
s
at.tc OF 6KBVICBABLB MULES;
OoaTniBTCGaEAi.'Orrioa, '
WiBBijiuT-in, I). OnJana6, 1666. '
By direction of the QoerteraMtrr f eeeral, there
will be anld, at pabiic aaotion, to tbe higbeet bid
der, at the UnMa and ptaoat nanwd below. Tlx :
CLEVKIAHD. OBIO. WEDHC8DAY, JULY 6. .
. CAitLISLE. PA., THCft-DAY, iVLY .
HoL' lOAYSBlRO, PA , WBUSESDAT," 11
HDNTIKGDOH, PA., FRIDAY, JULY 14.
BIADING, FA , MONDAY, JULY 17.
ASTON. PA., TaOEeDAT, JOLT 20. ,
. PHLLADEtPHIA, PA., MONDAT, J0LT ti. ,
PirrsBCBOH, PA., THUB'DAT, JULY ST
TWO HL'h'OBBO SBKV1CEABLK MULES at
each pWoa, woevt CLLVJkLAUD, when f ITS
HUNbKEu will be told.
Maae of them war bcafht in the betrinoieg of
tae war aa yoaag matea, aoooos panted the amlea
in all tii -i march, and centre, and ara taorooalt
ly brokea aardd hf anerciea, feat e aad famil
iar front btoa ee lon( roondea bj the soldier
Theagh evaad aad eerviotaole, th'y a', to loa
. far r quired in the nar, and can be anrcuaaud at
4taaea aa e. at lai leal ti an toaic k a. walsa. 9 na
ttastion Bota nunera and tenner ia ajpecUllj
.Tiled
Mnlea eotd rlelt'T. 'eke to cowmeaee at 10 A.
M. Term Caah in U ailed State, nmin.
J4MA8 A EK1S,
ItreTet Brisadier Oneral. 1. ehante.
xmi viTiawn, 14. jl. u. V.
grass
must
run
cannot
that
&i,
should
:der
able
Kew
names
and
the
-
Iowa,
r f l T! ' ' '
3hLQLJSnJST3r EDITION.
VOL. XIX-N 0. 152
DAILY LEADER
Tl UlUAl, JIAK 37, IMUk.
NEWSPAPERIAL GOSSIP.
The Personel of the New York Newspaper
Press.
[N Y. Correspondence Chicago Republican]
A great deal has been laid concerning
tae retirement of Governor Bsymond
from tha Times, and tha incoming of
Thurlow Wood u manager-in chief.
mere 11 no train in it, nor 11 Mr. Ray
mond going to Europe hi family have
gone and intend remaining abroad for a
year. Mr. Weed' only connection with
the Timed is that of an editorial writer or
occasional contributor over hia own signa
ture. Mr. John Swinton, who has been
tha managing editor since Mr. 'Wilson's
departure, has resigned, and is succeeded
by Mr. Morrison, one of tha ablest writers
on the newspaper press. Governor Bay
mond rettins the active management of
the pa pen and will not permit his Con
gressional duties to interfere with it.
Since Mr. Dana's reeicnation a leaven of
discontent has worked divisions in the old
Tribune office, and changes innumerable
have been made, while the most important
are yet to be made. Tbe chief conspirators
at the time of Mr. Gay's accession to pow
er were Oliver J ohoton, of the Anti-Slavery
Standard, Tbeodare Tilton, of the Indepen
dent, and & U. Gay. Mr. Gy had b ard ly
domesticated himself when he developed
any amount of annovibg fuseinees, and
quarrelled with every body in the office.
One by one the workers left him. Frank
O'Harson resigned, and is now night editor
in the Timet ; Mr. Webb, the librarian and
index-keeper, resigned, anl now occupies a
use position on tbe timet: iiuneay the
fancy writer and descriptiveist, was per
mitted to retire and has gone weet : Mr.
Bogland, for years the city editor, couldn't
stand the pressure and left for New Jersey,
wnere ne is growing grapes, relieving nu
labors by wailing in 6am Draper's ante
room, while Sunday reporters and corres
pondents have refueed to write under the
Gay regime
'ine conspirators are agam at work. Sir.
Oliver Johnson, finding the Standard a
source of neither profit nor power, has left
and is casting about for a place. lie
and Tilton have put their heads together,
ana witn sundry oiners nave succeeded in
forming a combination who will turn Mr.
Gay into the cold at the next annual meet
ing, while Mr. Johnson, one of the weak
est of the weak, will take his place.
Whether Tilton is hoping to h.ve the po
sition at fome future lime for himself its a
matter of question, as his present field, the
Independent, affords him ample scope.
Tbe Herald jogs along in its accustomed
path. 11 Young Jim" doesn't develop
newspaper talent, but his "Flay Bill,''
under the management of Mr. Byan, is
coining money. The Express difficulty
not yet been settled, its profits dur
ing the last quarUr were $29,000. Mr.
Clark's counsai stated in eourt that thev
been offered $25,000 for the one sixth
owned by Clark, by parties who proposed
uiauuig n urtirtutea evening newspaper.
is generally understood that the active
party in the new enterprise was Alex. C.
nson, lor ten years manacine editor of
Times, who was manuotuvroiDg in be
half of himself and Mr. Howard. The
court favored the claim of the Brookses,
for the present the plan has fallen
through.
am. wood s retirement from tbe edito
charge of the Daily News has been
announced heretofore. Wood has never
written a line for the paper, but bis ideas
have rulod, and his suggestions were al
ways tbe rudder. To Messrs. Fray and
relay the former a veteran actor, the lat
a sanguine young southerner the edi
oar was given, while Judge Mo-
Cunn acted as censor. Mr. Ainntrone.
formerly of tha New lork Times, was and
the managing editor. Tho only change
the paper s personel Is the substitution
Mitchell .'or Wood, Mitchell, however,
writes, while Wood only inf pirod. It is
generally understood Wood sank in the
neighborhood of $100,000 by his paper
proper, which was fully made np by the
singular amount of corporation pay fur
nished without stint and without fairness.
Under the new regime the politics of the
win be radically aristocratic, out
heroding Herod in its assertion of Mozart-
doctrine, and testing to tbe full the
gullibility of the Democratic extremist as
as the monumental patienca of the
men of the country.
out
to
for
has
ham
tors'
as
And
last
the
equal
Hints to Bathers.
this warir- season, when bathing is
popular, it will be well to observe the
practical hints, which we take
the London Sixpenny Magazine:
On first plunging into coll water there
a shock wbich drives the blood to
central parts of the system. But im
mediately a reaction takes place, which is
assisted by tbe exercise of swimming, pro-
ucing, even in water ol low temperature.
agreeable warmth. The stay in the
should never be prolonged beyond
period of this excitement. If the
ba left while this warmth continues,
the body 'mmediately dried, the
healthy glow over the whole surface will
delightful.
To remain in tho water alter the first
reaction is over, produces a prolonged
chilliness, a shrinking of the flesh, and a
contraction of the skin, by no means fa
vorable to health oreijoyment; for it is
in water thoroughly warmed ty the
summer heats, where we may bathe for
hours with impunity.
Certain precautions are necessary. Mod
exercise, b summoning into action
powers ot the system, -and quickening
circulation, is better than inactivity.
should never go into water immediate
after a meal, nor while the process of
leestioa is going forward, ft or should
plunge into water when violently heat-
or in state of profuse perspiration.
imprudences are often fatal, especial
the water be unusually cold, it too
the temperature of the body may
reduced by bathing the wrists and wet
the head. . ,
Uefore meals rather than alter, and
especially before breakfast and before sup
per, are proper seasons for bathing. The
ot tne day are to De avoided, dui in
hot weather a bath is useful to cool
blood, and secure refreshing sleep. If
the middle ot the day, a sbaded place
be chosen, or tbe head protected
the sun by being kept wet, or by
wearing a sti aw hat, as is practiced by the
fashionable French ladies at their watering
The cea is the best place for swimming.
to the greater specific gravity of salt
than fresh, the body is more buoyont
as are other substances. A ship corn
in out of salt water into fresh, sinks per
ceptibly in the water. The difference is
equal to the weight of the salt held
solution.
Tbe bottom should be of hard sand,
or smooth stones. Sharp stones and
cut vne leei weens may entangn
The swimmer must avoid floating
and quicksand. The new beginner
be caretul tnat ine water Goes not
beyond bis depth, and that the current
carry him into a deeper place, also
there be no holes in the bottom. As
persons are ever liable to accidents, cramps,
it is always best that boys and girls
be accompanied by those who are
than themselves, and wno will be
to save them in any emergency.
will
tbe
that
of
Lee
law
A
of
From
they
In
in
the
all
fit
cold
think
which
tbe
as
found
on
by
Ohio
be
who
Among the candidates for Governor of
Jersey' are mentioned, by the Repub
licans, Marcus L. Ward, Frederick T. Frel
inehavseo. George T. Cobb, John L. S.
StraltoL, Alexander G. Cattail aad John
Nixon. The prominent Jjemocrauc
are, Jeremiah Perry, Gen. Theodore
Bunvon, Mayor ol xtewark, AmoaJtwDDiD
Andrew J. Begers, Congressmen from,
Fourth District . ' , f
o
the
bis
party.
Mr. Kasson, .member of Congress from
has started for Kentucky to stump
portion of the State in behalf ol the Oon
etitutional amendment,
post
SPECIAL DISPATCHES.
FROM COLUMBUS.
[Special to Cleveland Leader.]
COLUMBUS, June 26.
REDUCING THE ARMY.
Colonel Wilcox received the following
dispatct to-day, relative to the new order
: "
WASHINGTON, June 25.
On tbe 23d instant the following sddi
Uonal reductions of tbe effective Volunteer
Infantry forces were ordered, viz :
Army of the Potomac, eighteen thousand
men.
Army, of Tennessee, flfeen thousand
men
Middle Military Division, seven thou
sand men.'
The reductions will be made by the
muster out of entire organizations cf veter
an regiments having the shortest time
serve, including all recruits and additions
to said regiments from other sources, also
all absentees. The total reduction will be
about seventy thousand.
' General order 9 1, current series from
this office, will govern the muster out and
payment of said regiments.
THOS. M. VINCENT.
TRANSFERRED.
Special order No. 67. Department of
the Cumberland, dated June 20lh, 1SCS,
has the foilowidg paragraph :
Subject to tbe approval of the Secretary
of War, the enlisted men of the following
Ohio legiuients, who are ineligible for
bting mustered out of tho service with
their command;, under existing orders
from the War Department, are perma-
nent'y transferted to regiments aa below
indicated? Those of the 93d to the 4 1st
97th to the 2Gih ; 45th to the 9.h, those
andjof the 101st to the 5UL'
HOMEWARD BOUND.
Washington to day homeward bound
The HSih Ohio was mustered out at Ba
leigh on Saturday, and placed on route to
Columbus.
BATTERIES COMING HOME.
A dispatch from Nai-bviUe announces
that Battery B, 1st Ohio Light Artillery,
has been ordered to Camp Denniion ; the
12th Indiana Battery to Chase, and the
116th Infantry, 625 strong, and the 20. h
Indiana Battery to Camp Cleveland.
The surgeon in chrge of Tripler Hos
pital has been directed to receive no more
patients into that establishment, except
Irom returning regiments ordered to
Columbus and to complete tbe mustering
and discharging of the present inmates
with the least practicable delay, and then
transfer the patients, not to be dis
charged at present, to Camp Dennison
Hospital, so that tbe building and furni
nilure 'may be turned over to the Stale
authorities, with as little delay as possiblei
the purpose of being converted into a
soldiers' home.
Surgeon David Busb, of the 2tii,h Ohio,
resigned.
FROM WASHINGTON.
[Special Dispatches to the Cincinnati Gazette.]
WASHINGTON, June 24.
ARGUMENTS IN THE CONSPIRACY TRIAL.
The argument of Judge Advccnte Bing
for the Government, in the conspira
trial, is near completed, and is printed
fast as written. It will be delivered on
Tuesday and Wednesday of next week,
the Court will probably adjourn on the
day of its Bixth wook of session,
judge singnam claims tbe evidence is
mfficiont to convict all of the prisoners.
THE PRESIDENT'S PROCLAMATION.
Southern ports is regarded as being
to a formal declaration of pence. AU
by Congress, which expired by limita
on the suppression of the rebellion,
no longer be enforce!.
ANOTHER DELEGATION FROM SOUTH CAROLINA.
delegation is here from South Caro
lina to. confer with tha President about
occupation of lands on the coasts of
State by freedmen.
APPLICATIONS FOR PARDON.
The applications for pardon elill con
tinue. The President has ever one thous
and before him now, embracing all grades
civil and military life, from General
downward.
ROGER A. PRYOR TAKES THE OATH.
Boger A. Pryor has taken the oath of
Allegiance and commenced the practice of
in Peterburg, Virginia.
Ludicrous Scene at the "Conspirators"
Trial.
correspondent of the World relates the
following scene which occurred at the As
sassination trial in Washington :
"One of the most painful, (I might say
disguating) features in connection with the
wretches, is the daily attendance of crowds
women, dressed in tbe garb of ladies.
the opening to the closing of the court
crowd the benches provided for the
spectators, and even the chairs of the
shoulder-btrapped judges and attending
oounsel are not free from the intrusion of
crinoline. During the fow moments I was
the court room I saw one of those deli
cate creatures faint away and was borne out
the arms of a stalwart gentleman. Bes
loraticn was applied and she soon re
covered. No sooner had she regained her
strength aad consciousness than she re
turned to the court-room, and in a few
moments afterwards I saw her again in
arms of her stalwart attendant, having
the appearance of being under a second
of fainting. Whether she made a third
upon the foul atmosphere of the
room I am unable to say, Dut pre
sums it is most likely the did. And what
you was the nature of the testimony
ravished the ear of this fa r and
faulting one, and seemed to hold captive
mass of crinoline, which hung with
avidity upon every word that fell from the
witness box 7 Tbe witnesses are testifying
to the condition of the bowels of the
prisoner Payne! The polite Doctor com
Bvatrced his examination with some hesita
tion; but when he looked around, and
that not a ghost of a blush was seen
the cheek of any of this auditory, he re
gained his composure, and probed the sub
ject to the bottom.
Should General Sherman be nominated
the Democralio party for Governor of
an event which we deem to
as unlikely as that he would resign his
present position to accept the nomination
we shall tee him as profusely bespatter
ed with abolition abuse as any candidate
has been before the people for an im-
Sortant offioe within the past four years,
services, however eminent, rendered to
country, by any man, however pure
character may be, will shield the per
son rendering them from slander and de
famation by the abolition press, unless the
services were offered in the name of that
Chicago limes.
The Times judge Union pipers by
standard of its own. Its description ap
plies exactly to tbe treatment which an
other gallant and deserving soldier, Gen
eral Cox, is now receiving from Demo
cratic papers, while he is absent at his
of honor and danger.
The Latest News
BY TELEGRAPH.
LAST NIGHT'S REPORT.
WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS
GiitIi American Hallway.
Speedy laying of tbe Atlantic
Cable.
Indisposition of tbe President.
FROM FORTRESS MONROE
Late Foreign News.
to
Proclamation by the Presi
dent.
THE TfillL OF JEFF DAVIS
F20M THE P0TOMA0 ARMY.
Ksmbera Only 10,000 Hen
Gcmmunlcallon to Richmond.
LATE NEWS FROM HAVANA.
Blockade Runner Wren Cap
tured by her Crew.
GENERAL NEWS ITEMS.
Appointments to tbe
Naval
Academy.
Roger
A. Pryor Pardoned
GOLD CLOSES AT 111
1-4.
Associated Press Report.
f
FOREIGN NEWS.
Post Aubasque, N. F., June 25, 1
via Ajpt Bat, June 26.
The steamship Damascus, which left
Liverpool on the 15th and Londonderry
on tho lG.b, paisod here to-day, bound for
Quebec.
News meagre.
in
The official correspondence between the
British and American liovernments on tbe
assassination of President Lincoln are
published. Earl Bussell's letters convoy
si near a expressions of regret on bohalf of
the Queen, Parliament and people. Acting
Secretary Hunter expresses tne lively
feeling of satisfaction and grateful appre
ciation witn wmcn tne uovernment and
people of America receive such emphatic
and earnest manifestations of friendship
and sympathy from a great and kindred
nation.
The London Times publishes a letter
from the well known correspondent "His
toricus," tha burden of which is that the
North hs.s no right to treat the vanquished
as anything else but men whom they have
fairly beaten in battle He writes strongly
ana urgos tne policy ol mercy.
Mitt'TWsith s circular of the evening ol
tho 14lh, reports a fair business in Amori
on securities. The fortnightly account
now in course ot settlement has developed
a short supply on United States bonds,
consequent on shipments to New York
and tbe continent, causing an absence of
percent. The closing quotations of 7 30j
were li8J6SJ.
Tbe prospector a stock bonus in August
in addition to .the ordinary cash divideno,
has brought in numerous buyers of Il inoii
Central and an advance to 78 is established
Brks w re largely sold at the beginning of
week.
In the House of Commons, on the 24th,
tbe bill providing for the abolition of the
tost required of applicants for the degree
of M. A at the Oxford University was
debated and passed to a second reading, by
206 to 290. XDia is expected to be tne last
important decision of the present Parlia
ment. Tbe Bishop of Chester died on the 15th.
France The Moniteur of the lath
says the rumor that tne government is
pi sparing to send large reinlorcements to
Mexico is entirely unfou'ide).
Preparations were making at Toulon for
tbe trial of a new electrical infernal ma
chine, by which, it is stated that ironclads
can be instantly destroyed.
riourse w&b firmer. Ksntes on 14, 07137c.
Pbussla. In the Prussian Upper Cham
ber a proposition was carried, by a large
majority against the Ministers, that the
Government shonld being forward a bill
providing that members of tbe Diet utter
ing calumnies or other exceptionable ex-
epressions during debate should be liable to
punishment by the general lavs of the
land.
fcjpAiN. Reports have been current that
Saragocsa, Velencia and Catalonia had been
placed in a state of siege, but they were
denied.
A Boyal decree orders General Prim to
return to Madrid.
Austria. The negotiations for a com
mercial treaty between Bngland and
Austria failed.
Calcutta, India, June 12. The mar
ket is improving.
LONEOX MONEY .MARKET. UOnSOl
and tun.
but
and
and
to
ent
by
of
at
day.
55
gate
are
free
also
of
into
FROM SOUTH AMERICA
NEW YORK, June 26.
The government of San Salvador has
issued an official bul'etin giving details of
the battle at Union, which overthrew the
recent rebellion. The loyal troops sur
rounded the place, and entered it after se
vere fighting. Cabanas, the rebel leader,
when he saw that the day was lost, brave
ly rushed forward, and when within a few
feet of the loyal General Kalruck, fired his
revolver at him, but mused him. Kal
ruck returned the compliment, and Caba
nas foil wounded. In the struggle which
ensued aroind the two leaders, Cabanas
disappeared.
An olhcial bulletin declares ne sought
and obtained refuge on a North American
war vessel in the harbor. Another account
says that his body was subsequently seen
on shore, and that his friends were appar
ently conveying it to a place oi Dunal. it
was supposed that he died on the American
war vessel.
The papers of the rebel chief were cap
tured, as well as a quanti'y of arms and
ammunition and several leading officers.
the
the
port.
him
the
took
in
a
office
GOLD MARKET.
NEW YORK, June 26.
Gold is depressed in sympathy with the
downward tendency of exchange. There
is good supply of cash Gold. The rate on
loans is J to J of one per cent, The Gold
quotations have ranged to-day from 140 to
141.
tary
close
Later. Geld to night 142.
being
COMMUNICATION OPENED.
NEW YORK, June 26.
- years,
direct overland communication is to be
opened between New York and Bichmond.
The old railroad route, with the connecting
links of steamers and stages, is being
opened.
are
to
diers.
be
WASHINGTON ITEMS.
WASHINGTON, June 26.
The President is not receiving visitors
to-day, owing to physical indisposition.
.Frederick- vv. oewaro, lor tne nrst time
since he received his injuries, was able yes
terday to walk from his chamber to an ad
joining apartment.
' e
ELECTION.
FORTRESS MONROE, June 24.
The election of officers for the city of
Norfolk took place today. Two of the
principal candidates for the mayoralty are
Thomas C. Tabb and Simon Stone, and np
to three o'clock the contest was considered
close.
!
FROM HAVANA.
NEW YORK, June 26.
brings Havana
uatea to iue 2 1st. A rorto Hico paper
.1..,,.!. . . .... .
iuo n,n nays me individuals to whom the
Spanish authorities delivered the govern
ment of tbe Island of San Domingo agreed
vu pay to opaiu au vne expenses or tbe
war, and to guarantee the property of all
opaniarca residing mere, xt was also ru
mored that tbe Haytians had already in
vaded Dominican territory.
The quondam blxkade-runner Wren,
which le;t Havana en the 11th. was out
oniy iwo days wnen a part of the crew
seized the veesol and run her into Key
West, their object being to obtain the
prze money.
mere yet remain at Havana the Mary,
Virginia, Zwher. Francis. Flora. Maria.
Pelican, Foam, Lark, Lavina and Harriet
Liane.
A large Italian vessel
brought in 300
Oolies on the 20th.
There is not much sickness in Havana.
VARIOUS ITEMS.
NEW YORK, June 26.
A note from Cvrus W. Field, dated
London, June 12, states that the Great
E is tern will probably sail from the Nore
on the 5th of July and from Valencia
about tne 10th. AU is going on satisfac
torily ana mil greatest conndonco IS enter
tained that the cable will be successfully
laid.
The Post's special says : Post offices are
to be re-openeil at once in all important
piacos in tne bouiu, ana the mau routes
win be teiet.
Georiria papers say the crops all promise
an aounoance. xne corn crop was never
more uvoraoie.
FROM CAIRO.
CAIRO, June 26.
The Ida Handy, from New Orleans, has
arrived with seven hundred bales of cotton
for Ft. Louis and Cairo.
General Can by was a passenger br this
Doat.
Four hundred and eighty-six bales of
cotton passed here last night for Cincin
nati, Hivansville and it. Louis.
SOUTH AMERICAN RAILWAY.
NEW YORK, June 26.
The Buenos Ayres papers say the pro-
Ijactof connecting Valapraiso by a railway
along tne west const ol Souin America to
anama, thence to the United btales, lueets
with mucb lavor in the countries inter
ested. P. E. Goldaborough is the civil en
gineer.
POSTPONED.
NEW YORK, June 26.
The three-mile trot between Dexter and
Stonewall Jackson was postponed to-day,
consequence oi vue rain.
Special Report.
NEW YORK, June 26.
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL
The stock market continues very dull,
shows a slight improvement in spirit
prices. The outside public keep per
sistently aloof from the current speculation,
the market is still in the hands of bull
operators. Some of the speculators, for a
rise, have closed out. The market is some
what weaker, which encourages the bears
put out ehorts more freely, but at pres
neither side appear disposed to under
take large operations.
The rise in 6-203 in London, as reported
last steamer, have strengthened the de
mand for governments. 5-20j were one-
fourth higher to day than on Saturday,
with an increasing demand. Orders were
received here for considerable purchase.
There was very little movement in State
stocks or Bailway bonds. The offerings of
Bank Stocks wore limited. The Miscella.
neons list was very dull. The low prices
coal, and inactivity at many of the
mines, have a depressing Jeffeet on Coal.
Cumberlnnd (600 shares) sold this morning
a decline of lo.
Gold was weak in tbe morning, but be
came stronger toward tne Close or tne
Cash Gold is still scarce, and com
mands cent.
PETROLEUM STOCKS.
Petroleum stocks are lower to-day but
goneraUy steady. Webster 320; Pitholo
Creek 1175, Teragenton 275; Buchanan
Farm 81 : Germania 45 j Oil Creek 710 ;
Excelsior 320; Empire City 175; Tack
; Cherry Bun 32 ; Fulton 590 ; High-
77 ; Bynd Farm 190 ; United Slates
2850.
Petroleum is firm and prices a shade
higher with a fair demand Sales of crude
noted 353G, registered bond 6255,
7173.
GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF VIRGINIA.
The General Assembly of Virginia has
repealod the disfranchising clause in the
Alexandria Constitution. Another act has
been passed providing for tne submis
sion to the people, at the next election,
the question whether the next General
Assembly shall have power to alter or
amend the disfranchising clause.
A bill to incorporate the Virginia Imi
gration and Land Company has been de
feated in the House of Bepresentatives. It
provided for dividing unoecupiei lands
smaU farms and offering them in
GONE TO ASSUME HIS DUTIES.
Dr. A. G. Mackey sailed, on Saturday in
Alexandria for Charleston to assume
duties of has office as Collector of the
A large crowd congregated to bid
farewell, and gave him three cheers as
vessel lefa,
FUNERAL.
The funeral of Charles L. Church, late
Treasurer of the Grand Lodge of Masons,
place yesterday. Over 4,000 Masons i
full regalia, and representing thirty
were in tbe precession.
NEW YORK, June 26.
INVESTIGATION.
The Times' Washington special says
Commission is now in session in the
of Commissioner of Indian Affairs,
investigating the affairs and official mat
ters of Commissipner Dale, preparatory to
turning over the office to the Acting Com
missioner. The Investigation Board con
of Judge Edmonds, Assistant Secre
Atta and John Wilton..
SANITARY COMMISSION.
The Sanitary Commission is about to
the supply service in this Depart
Its system of claim agencies are
vigorously enlarged throughout the
to meet tbe demands incident to
numbers of men who have gone, or
about to go out of the service, as well as
assist relatives and fiionds of dead sol
In consequence in the next six
weeks nearly all the general hospitals will
broken up. Convalescents are being
or trans furred. - There Are
100,000 sick in the hospitals at pres
ent.." - '
NEGROES IN WILMINGTON.
The Herald's Washington special says, a
private letter front Wilmington says there
a large number of negroes assembled
who should be returned to their
and are dtuuoua of doing to, but are
compelled to remain ia contequence of the
want of transportation. The mortality
among these negroes is yery great."'
THE APPLICATIONS FOR PARDON.
Toe Irituue'i Washington special says
ot
np to this time about one thousand unopen
ed applications for pardon remain to be
considered by the President. The South
Carolina delegation bring applications for
pardon for Trenholm and Ex-Governor
Aiken. The President has referred the
subject to Attorney General Speed for his
decision. The President informed the gen
tlemen on Saturday that he had finally de
termined to grant pardons to prominent
rebels in exceptional cases only.
MOSBY PAROLED.
The Lynchburg Bipublican, 17th, states
tnst the notorious CoU Mosby has been
paroled by General Halleck on the terms
of the surrender of General
FROM NORTH CAROLINA.
X he World's correspondent, writing from
Charlotte, N. C, says that the gold mines
in that vicinity are richer than is gener
ally supposed. They are attracting some
attention. For a hundred miles west and
southwest of Charlotte the streams abound
in gold dust, and nuggals are frequently
found. Negroes frequently obtain two or
three dollars' worth in a day by washing
witn a pan.
Everything isquiet in that part of North
Carolina, and the people are anxiously
waiting for civil government to be fully
restored. Some planters are niring negroes
and pushing agriculture A3 rapidly as pos
sible.
The Commercial's intelligence by the
Damascus, the late steamer from Liverpool
on the 16 th says that the cotton brokers
report the sales of cotton this week at 100,
000 bales, including 25,000 to speculators
and 31,000 toexporters. The market is buoy
ant and prices are Is. higher for American.
The sales -
A PROCLAMATION,
BY PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES.
Whereas, As it has been the deire of
the general government of the United
States to restore unrestricted inter
course bet ween and in the several
States as soon as the same could be
safely done in view of residences of
aimed insurgents, and, whereas, that
desire has been shown in my procla
mations ef the 29th ot April, 1865, the
Uth of June, 18S5, and the 23i of
June, 18C5, and, whereas, it now
seems expedient and proper to remove
the restrictions on internal, domestic,
coastwise trade and commercial inter
course between aridmin the States and
Territories west of the Mississippi
river.
Now, therefore, be it known that L
Andrew Johnson, President of the United
States, do hereby declare that all restric
tions on internal, domestic and coastwise
intercoure and trade, and upon the pur
chase and removal of products
of States and parti of Statej, and
territories heretofore declared in insurrec
tion lying wost of the Mississippi river,
excepting only those to property hereto
fore purchased by agents or captured and
surrendered to the forcos of the United
States; anl to transportation thereto or
therein, in private accounts of arms, am
munition, all articles from which ammuni
tion is made, gray uniforms, and
gray cloth are annulled, and I do
hereby direct that they be forthwith
removed, and also that the commerce of
such States and ports shall be conducted
under the supervision of the regularly ap
pointed officers of customs, who shall re
ceive any captured or abandoned property
that may be turned over to them, and dis
pose of the same in accordance with the
instructions issued by the Secretary of the
Treasury.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto set
my hand and caused the seal ot the
Unitod States to be affixed. Done at the
City of Washington, the twenty-fourth
day of June, in the year of Our Lord
one thousand eight hundred and sixty
five, and of the independence of the
of
in
United States the eighty-ninth.
(Signed) ANDREW JOHNSON.
W. HUNTER,
Acting Secretary of State.
TRIAL OF JEFF DAVIS.
It is positively ascertained that there has
been no official consultation by the execu
tive branch of the government as to when,
where or how Jeff. Divia is to be tried.
APPOINTMENTS TO THE NAVAL ACADEMY.
The President, on tbe recommendation
of the Secretary of the Navy, has ap
pointed to the Naval Academy, as mid
shipmen five apprentice boys. Thoy were
selected by competative examination from
300, by a board of which Admiral Farra-
gut was chairman.
POSTAL AFFAIRS.
The third section of the postal law of
1863 authorizes the I'oetmaster General
from time to time te provide the rates and
time upon which the route agents may re
ceive and deliver at the mail car or steamer
packages of newspapers and periodicals
delivered to them for that purpose by the
publishers or any news agents therefor, and
not designed for delivery at any post offioe.
Ti I power is now exercised for the first
time, no applications of the publishers
of Chicago and will be extended to all
others who desire to make a similar ar
rangement; 10c. are charged for the first
ten pounds or less, and 5c- for each addi
tional five pounds or less on newspapers
carried outside the mail by route agents
and delivered at the several stations or to
agents on the route. The rates fixed are
much lower than when newspapers are
sent inside the mails. A large number of
letters are constantly retur ned to the Dead
Le'.t!r Office, because of the use of revenue
instead ot letter '
of
to
for
of
to
THE POTOMAC ARMY.
The Army of the Potomac, which orig
inally consisted of seven corps, and which
at one time numbered over 300,000 men,
will, in obeyance to instructions from the
War Department, be reduced to three divi
sions of about 16,000 troops, altogether.
PARDON OF C. J. FAULKNER.
Charles James Faulkner, of Virginia,
formerly Minister to France under Buchan
an s administration, was to-day pardoned
by the President, having qualified himself
legally. This act of clemency was, it is
understood, gratuitously extended in ac
cordance with a promise made with the
wife of the ex-diplomast by the late Presi
dent Lincoln. -
of
SOUTHERN POSTOEFICES.
Applications for the re-establishment of
postoffices in the South are being received
daily at the General Poetoffice, and many
of the offices will be re-opened as soon as
the necessary arrangements can be made.
Daily communication between Washing
ton and Bichmond, by boat end rail, was
returned this
SEVEN-THIRTIES.
PHILADELPHIA, June 26.
IJay Cooke reports the subscriptions to
thr7 39 loan to-day at $",.58,550, inclu
, ding $300,000 from the First National
Bnk of Louisville, $118,000 from the
Ninth National Bankof Newport, $100,000
from the National Bank of New York,
$100,000 from the National Bank of the
Bepublic at Boston, $75,000 from the Mer
chant's National Bank of Bedford, $109,.
000 from Fiske & Hatch, New York, $125,-
000 from the Second National Bank of
Xashvffla, and 1,578 individual subscrip
tions ol $o0 and $100.
The Tribune Bichmond letter of the
20t reports the adjournment of tha Legis
lature tul December when it meets with its
whole numbers.
iue diu to confirm tne rights of mar
riage between negroes who demean them
selves as man and wife and authorizing the
solemnization of marriage pefcrmed by a
negro authorized by tbe rights of any
cnurcn to which he may belong, was de
feated.
GEN. COX IN COMMAND.
The Tribune's Baleigh letter of the 20 th
reports General Cox in command, in place
ot ueneral Ucnoneld, who has been called
to nasungton to conler on important
army matters.
LAWLESSNESS.
There is a great amount of lawlessness
in the country away from the control Of
iroops, ana but for the fear of troops few
persons would ba able to live at peace, or
at au.
TROOPS.
Troops of the 23d Corps are being mus
tered out and leaving at the rate of a reg
iment a day. From Greensboro the 104th
and 1031 Ohio, and 19th Ohio Battery,
ana tne 23a Indiana Battery have
gone; the 111th and 118th Ohio and
the zoi Michigan will soon follow. There
will be in the neighborhood of 12,000
troops, exe'uding the cavalry, left in the
State, distributed as now. Co. G, 7th O.
V. O , on duty at the headquarters of Gen.
ijchofield have been relieved, and ordered
to be mustered out by him, and sent to
GALLAGHER'S EXCHANGE.
142.
How York CentrsI, KU; Erie. 77:
Hudson, lOSJi ; Michigan Souhhorn 65
Illinois Central 12;;; Old Southern,
filtsburgb, 69; Itock Island, IWXi
Prairie Du Chien Z6; North Western
preferred, bi; Tort Wayne 96J.
Ould after call 144.
Yesterday Evening's Edition.
FROM WASHINGTON.
NEW YORK, June 26.
The Herild's Washington special has tha
louowing :
Mr. Conway's mission nas been success
ful in the matter of a majority of the
K'chmond Ambulance Committee, but has
failed in a few individuals belonging to the
urgaui&9.uua sou in oenaii ot uenerala
Echols and St. John. The President ask
ed for tbe names embraced inthoa nhn-
lance commiltca, and inquired particular
ly wnetner or not it included Joe Ander
son, of the Tredegar Works. When the
list was handed him he scanned it careful
ly, and pardoned such as were not especial
ly under the ban.
A considerable eflort is being made by
the Union men of Alabama to have the
President pardon L. B. Walker, ot Huats-
viue, me nrst rebel Secretary of War.
He was retired from that position a Brig
adier General in 1861, as they assert, be
cause ne ws not sumoieniiy truculent to
Jeff. Davis, and was denied any command
commensurate with his rank until he
threw up his commission and left tha ser
vice His friends claim for him that he
lways opposed Davis' harsh treatment of
Union men in Bast Tennessee, and volun
teered to defend Brownlow and others.
It is understood that Governor Pierpont
of Virginia, declines to sign any more rec
ommendations for pardon, as he says that
proper attention has not been accorded to
the recommendations he has already
made. He has recommended the pardon
men like Mr. Anderson, of the Trede
gar Iron Works, who have made large
fortunes out ef tho rebellion during the
war, and who now desire a pardon that
they may enjoy the fruits ot their labors
behalf of the rebellion. President John
son does not realize the benefit to the Union
cause to bederivdd from a promiscuous re
lief of such men from the pains and penal
to which their acts have exposed them,
whereat the Government is much exer
cised. Information has been received here of
the deith of of J. D. Doty, Gov
ernor of Utah Territory.
The decision of the Internal Be venue
Department a year ago that certified check s
were to be treated as currency and taxed
accordingly, has been confirmed by Ihe
solicitor of tha Treasury Department, and
may now be considered as final'y settled.
The decision is one of great interest to
business men and bankers.
Major General J. M. Schoefield, accom
panied by Colonel Wherry, Lieutenant
Colonel Cambell, Major Lord and Captain
Winslow and his staff, arrived in Wasning.
ton this morning from Newbern. The
General is unkerstood to be here by order
General Grant for consultation concern
ing affairs in bis department, and he will
probably return South in a lew days.
The general land office, acting under the
orders of the Secretary of the Interior, has
advised the local land officers at St, Pe
ters Minissota, that the lands within the
Cat Winnebago, Indian reservation, ean
not be sold at a price lose than their ap
prized value until otherwise ordered by
the Secretary. There are some 8,000 acres
valvable land within the reserve still
undisposed of appraised at from one dollar
and twenty-five cents to three dollars per
acre.
The Times special says that the rebel
Senator H. C. Burnett, of Kentucky, has
gone to that State, under a military guard,
be turned over to the civU authorities
trial or release, as the civil government
may deem proper.
The Tribune's New Orleans correspond
ent, of the 16th, says: I was to-day told
that some 5,000 men of the late rebel army
Texas have gone over the Bio Grande
enter the Mexican service. They are
mostly Missourians and Texans, and my
informant is a young officer of a Texan
regiment He said that the men declare!
they could not live under the Hag of the
United States and would even fight with
negroes. This, he said, is to show how far
they would go and now bitter is the feeling
etilL The young man added that a heavy
bounty is offered to the men to enter tbe
army of Mexico.
The Tribune's Washington special says:
The remaining corps of the Army of the
Potomac will probably be consolidated into
division each.
Orders have just been issued for the mus
tering out of the following regiments,mst
which are veterans:
The 10th, 39th. 40'h, 91st, 86th, C9th,
88th, 93d, 69th, 52d, 49th, 77th and 431
New York; 99th, 106th, 69th, 53d, 110th,
68th, 81st, 93J, 102J, 61st 98th, 87th, 190th,
and 4 2d Massachusetts; 7th West Vir
ginia; 5th New Hampshiie; 1st Maine;
5th, 6.h, and 8lh Vermont; 10th and 31
New York, and the 1st Maryland volun-
rs. The total force mustered out under
this order, is 15,000, leaving the aggregate
strength of the remaining division nearly
16.000.
The Hon. ILW. Davis will probably de
liver the 4th of July oration in Chicogo,
and it is said will take strong ground ia
favor of negro suffrage. : . , . . ,,,, ; ,
Mr. Davis would have officiated as ora
tor in Baltimore on the same occasion, had
not received aa earlier invitation from
Chicago. t -., - - '
It may interest many of awUel procliv
ities to know that there are still a large
nunber of official vacancies among the
colored troops. Those who desire an op
portunity should apply at once.
six
or
an
the
in
of
end
of
airy
by
He
but
six
his
5
first
was
and
A
of
ball
the
the
no
the
ond
of
same
and
her
City
At
oui
tbe
land,
au
ship
lrom
op,
'
The Herald's Bichmond corresponds!
ays: Judge Bobt. OuM, late rebel Ex
change Commissioner, and Mujor Carricg
ton, one in his assistants, have been re
leased from Libby prison on parole, where
they were confined on the charge of having
taken part cf the notorious misappropria
tion or money and comforts sent to impris
oned Union soldiers by their friends at the
North.
It appears that Ould and Carrington did
not take part in these shameful transac
tions, but others connected with the rebel
Exchange Bureau, who are still in coenne
nwnt, dwa.
Tho infamous tyrant ever our prisoners
of war, who escaped some time since from
Libby, and was retsken and then chained
to the wall of his dungeon, is being made
to taste some of the Conors he imposed
on our poor boys.
NEW YORK, June 26. FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, June 26.
The steamer Carolina brings Savannah
advices of tbe 21st.
The Savannah Herald sya the Central
Bailroad Company have completed a con
tract for rebuilding forty six miles of their
road from Savannah to Station Four and
a Half, on Little Ogeechee river, and it is
oenevea teat tne contract will be com
pleted within thirty days.
yvuiiam a. jobnson bas been elected
president, George W. Adams superinten
dant, The Jacksonville (Florida) Union, 17th
says a portion of the private bagiage of
Jeff Davis has been secured near Gaines
ville, Florida. It con fitted of two boxes
and one trunk, containing many important
private letters aad papers. The wsgon
containing the baggtge teems to have
been in advance of tbe flying party, and
was abandoned by those having it in charge
on learning of Davis' capture.
FROM LOUISVILLE.
LOUISVILLE, June 26.
The celebration of St John's dav bv tha
Masons, 8aturday,ws very imposing. Thev
part-ok of a splendid banquet, and had one
of tbe finest precessions ever witnessed
here, the prominent feature whereof was
the Louhville Ccmmandory No. L Knights
Templars, on Mask horser, commanded by
Charles B. Wociruff, Deputy Grand Com
mander of Kentucky.
FROM CINCINNATI.
CINCINNATI, June 26.
The President has Dardoned Cbulri
Walsh, one oi the Chicago conspirators,
now in the penitentiary at Columbus.
Tbe sentence of Thorns B. Pavne. or.
derel by a military commit ion t be shot,
hri bean commuted to five years in the
Ohio Penitentiary.
The Gaz-jtte'a Indianapolis special say :
is reported that indictments have been
found against Bowles, MUligin, Walker,
other leading members of the Sons of
Liberty, in the United btntes Court, as safe
guards in esse ot an adverse decision in the
United states Supreme Court ar&inst tha
jurisdiction of the military commission.
CINCINNATI, June 26. THE NEW BLONDIN.
Successful Crossing of the Niagara
River on a Rope.
The last sensation at Niagara ia tha tw.
formanca of a Harry Leslie, who is styled
American Blondin. On Thuisdiy
week that individual walked the river on a
rope, some two hundred feet above the
water.
Leslie had stretched his rope across tha
river at about the location selected bv
Blondin in his second ssjon, a ooi.it hum
hundred feet below the bridge, over the
first of the terrific rapids commencing at
that place. It has a span cf about eight
hundred feet. The surge of the current at
this point is tremendous, having a power
ful effect upon the spectator on the bridge
banks. The line is about a four-Lith
Kanila, and is sfvred bv ek-h'v nvi
twenty lciiing from a side to each baik
open space of about thirty feet occur ring
in the cantre. The heavy rain dr ing
day had contracted the tackle to a high
degree, and the rope had hut little sway, a
third of the length being nearly hori
zontal. Leslie is about twentv-eiirlit
feet eight inches in csiuht. Kthn? ii Jhi
build, but lithe and aenA nnrl nm.u.i
great nerve and muscle. At 4:32 he em
erged from the stand on the Am ican side
immediately cleaiinga perpendicular pre
ipice ot over two hundred feet, and hia wife
wasobfcved to take her position at the
of the rope, and watch his prog rets
with intense interest. Amid tbe rn,i0.
the surrounding soenery the oaring ad
venturer seemed like a lilliputian upon the
curse, ai d his appearance was the
signal for a sudden silence, on'y disturbed
the roar of the restless waters beneVb.
proceeded slowly and cautiously, and
when about one-fourth cf the d Litunnia Bat
down upon the rope and rested a few sec
onds. Aain resuming his Journey, he was
noticed to hesitate at intervals, as if fatigued,
after passing the center space he step
ped very regularly and without hesitation
until the stana on the Canada shore was
gained. The time occupied in crossing was
minutes and forty-eight seconds.
After a brief rest ou the Canada side,
employed in a fcmiliar chat, Leslie sgain
poised the balaucing pole, and started on
return, the time being 13 minutes to
o'clock. He proes sded down the incline
the same caution msni.'eeted in his
start, and evidently experienced in
creased difficulty in pausing lbs guys lead
ing from the Canada shore. At limes be
noticed to retrace hia steps, advance,
again retire several times; on ap
proacning a point where a guy was fasten
ed, it seamed to require ereat .kill. ani th.
exercise of extreme caution against a sud
den jog of the rope liable at these points.
short distance out he performed the feat
standing on his lelt foot, placing the
of his right foot againt his left anee.
Gaining the centre of therope he lay down
his back, and exhibited his expert "
balancing powers by rezaininar hi. ft in
quick and graceful manner. On reaching
opposite incline, as usually noted in
performances of rope walkers, hi lost
further time, but proceeded mnirflir tn
bank. The time occupied in the sec
crossing was thirteen minutes and
twenty-two seconds. The general ia pres
sion seemed to be that Leslie is the equal
Blondin.
FaeM Lais Bcriaioa. The steamer Iron
sides, Capt. J. E. Tumor, from Lake Su
perior, arrived at three o'clock yesterday
afternoon. Her clerk, Mr. Holland, fur
nishes the following log :
She left Ontonagon Wednesdav. Jun 51 .
Esgle River Tbursdav. and for tire I..k
day. Met .teamer Traveller od" Eg'e
Biver, aad the schoeanre Walts Sherman
Mogs wore at the Portage discharging
cargo. The Pewabic pissed Marquette on
way up Friday morning, and tne Iron
was met Friday night off the Bauble.
Marquette wore the Anderson. HmeklT.
Jennie and Annie, and a few more vaasela
whose names we did not learn. The Iron
sides left Marquette Friday evening and tha
oaturuay. juet tne war steamer Mich
igan, bound np, near the Sanlt.and levera!
vessels in the river, also bound up. Met
propeller Mineral Bock near Lime Is
and the tug Martin, with the brig
ui-u iu uvi wo oiuiie place.
Tbe following vesaels passed thromrh lh
canal at 8L Mary's Fall : June 22d,
down, St. Andrew, from Marquette to Erie -down,
John Thorsby, from Marquette to
Cleveland; down, White Squall, from Mar
quette to Cleveland; down, D. Wagstafr
Marquette to Cleveland ; Jans 23d
D. Morris, from Cleveland to Mar juette
up, Twilght, from Cleveland to Marinette -up,
Wellington, from Cleveland W Mar
quette. Tha Ironsides brought down 280 tons of
eopper from the Cliff and National Mines,
consigned to Malone, Pettit Co.; 205
tons iron ore for the Cleveland Min
ing Company, a quantity of miscellaneous
freight and a good load of passengers for
Detroit.
The Ironsides leaves here on her first
pleasure exearsion to Lake Superior on
Wednesday, Jane 28ih,at o'clock r. u
Malone, Pettit & Co.'s dock.
Mr. Holland report, that the wnather on
Lake Superior is beautifully oool and
pleasant, a good blanket to sleep under be
ing quite necessary.
Prentice says that the Southern Confed
eracy, so called, ought to be able to get her
potato crop easily harvested. Almost every
bedy seems disposed f rrijv, .yv-

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