Newspaper Page Text
DAILY, TEI-TTEMLY HZZZLT,
K. CWWXES at CO,
KBITOB8 AJiS) FBOPftlBTOBS.
TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1865.
The Kentucky Election.
The Kentucky election, for Stale officers,
legislature kcd memberi of Congress,
- kich takes place on the frit Monday in
Augast next, is probably the most impor-
' t&nt ever held in the Sute. The great
. question in issue ia the Congressional
amendment abolishing slavcrr in the
United States. The eanvaas, especially for
the legislature, will be fought on this issue,
and the probability is that the friends of
measure will sweep the State. In the Con.
presaioriai election the crreat ftroeele will
be in the Louisville district, which
tiongly Democratic, and gave a large ma
jority for HcClellan at iae last Presidential
election. The Union candidate if Major
Gone! Loveil H. Koaneau, the hero of
' many a battle-field, and he enters the cam
paign with a prestige that almost ensures
his success, fcjince the campaign of last
November, reany of the supporters ot Mc
Clelian in Kentucky hare gone over to the
TJniun party, and are using their influence
to secure the passage of the amendment
In the Second District, Hon. George H.
Teaman, the present representative, is a
candidate for re-election. He supported
JcUlel)an,J)ut is now thoroughly Union
in his sentiments. In the Sixth or Cov
ington District, Green Clay Smith will cer
tainly be elected. General Speed B. .Fry,
who distinguished himself at Hill Spring,
is the Union oompetitor of Hon. George 8.
Shanklin, in the Seventh or Lexington
District The other Union candidates are
CD. Bradley, in the irst; Hon J. H.
Lowrie in the Third ; Marion C. Taylor in
the Fourth ; "William IL Kandall in the
Eighth, and Samuel McKee in the Ninth.
Hon. H. Grider is the democratic candidate
in the Third District in opposition to Mr.
Loarie. The candidates of the Union
pvty are all men of ability, and known to
be gentleman of loyalty. The coming
election will decide the status of Kentucky
in the Unk;-, and we have no doubt that it
will take a firm stand for the right
Let the Freedmen be Really Free.
The overthrow of the rebellion and the
mnuouMit enforcement everywhere of
President Lincoln's proclamation abolish
ing slavery so entirely changed the rela
tions of the former slaves, that an entire
revision of the slave code and free negro
laws, in all the Southern States, is essen
tn n reserve substantial ireedom to
them. The legislation in the Southern
States has been systematically hostile to
ihn nooroe.iL slave or free. All this must
be remedied. For instance, the admission
of negro testimony in courts of justice is
vital to the happiness and comfort of the
negro race. By this means alone, in most
cases, will the freedmen De auie to suu
stantiate contracts made with their em
plove's, and gain compensation that may
be withheld for their labor. To shut the
free negro out of the courts is to make him
the victim oi every rascai, uu mo spurs vi
- 1 J - V f
every dilatory debtor. The laws prohibit
ing the negro to be instructed must be
repealed, and the way must be opened to
him to gain such knowledge as he may de-
sire to have. There must be no restriction
upon his liberty and rights not imposed on
other men. For, before the law, he is as
free as the white man, and the solemn
pledge cf Abraham Lincoln is given that
"the Executive Government of the United
States will recognize and maintain the
freedom" of the slaves emancipated by the
This declaration of Tresidont Lincoln'i
President Johnson stands ready to enforce.
He has declared over and over again
that he stands by the proclamation
and that slavery must be done away with.
we loos, wiva coniiueuwj w bow
, . - . . 1! i . nA him I . I. A
efficient sters to abolish these bar.
barous relics of slavery.
Let the Freedmen be Really Free. President Lincoln and Negro Citizenship.
The Plain Denier, with its usual unfair
nees, enrolls Abraham Lincoln and Ste
phen A. Douglas as opponents of "neg.o
citizenship." Both these distinguished
statesmen were, to be sure, opposed to
neero suffrage in 1858 ; both are sincedead,
but Mr. Lincoln lived long enough to see
that the war had made negro suffrage nec
essary, and Mr. Douglas would have agreed
with him had he lived as long. .
Do you want the proof?
During Mr. Lincoln's administration, his
Attorney General, Edward Bales, delivered
an opinion that negroes were citizens. That
opinion was accepted by the Administra
tion of Mr. Lincoln, and has shaped the
policy of the Govern mnt upon this ques
More than this ! Over a year ago, when
lhA bum words " neero suffrage " were
frightful to most Unionists, President Lin
" coin wrote to Governor Hahn, of Louisiana,
letter, published in yesterday morning's
Lkassb, suggesting and his suggestion
in that quarter was equivalent to a com.
mand that " some of the colored people
... . . - :l r I
should be let in" to im privusn i
franchise. And only three days before hi8
murder, in his spech of April 11th, 18bot
he reiterated the idea in the following
" It U unsatisfactory to some to know
that the elective iranchise is not given to
the colored man. I would myself prefer
that it were now conierrea on intelligent
colored men, and on those who serve our
cause as soldiers.
"What a sublime audacity of falsehood
must be possessed by the journal which, in
the face of such declarations as these, in
suits the.memory of President Lincoln by
calling him an opponent of negro citizen.
Democratic Aspirants for Office.
The candidates most talked of among
the nnterrified Democracy as candidates
for Governor are Allen G. Thurman, Esq,
of Columbus, General George W. Morgan,
of Mount Vernon, and Oolonel G. Yf.
MoHnoV. of Steubenvihe. The former are
personally much abler and stronger men,
but the Yallandigham clique are for Mo
Cook, and as they still rule the party his
chances are decidedly the nest.
The Voice of Rhode Island.
The Legislature of Rhode Island adopt
ed resolutions a few days since in favor of
allowing the freedmen to vote In the re
rnir.nt;fn of the Southern States. The
action of Khode Island in this matter is
not open to the common objection that
applies to other Slates which ? pull one
way and look tne ovner, uuunmuu as we
patriotio little State permits negroes to
The Plait Dealtr is appearing In new
oU. It objects to the recent Union plat
form because it doesn't go far enough ia
Its defence of human frttdom. After this,
we have hopes for our Vineyard Lane co
temporary. It will oome out for equal
. The total number of men furnished, by
Michigan during the late war was 91,183.
The total population in 1864 was 803,745.
of the Chicago
The total receipts great
Fasr, for the whole season were $325,000;
Our State Ticket.
"We have already published a sketch of
the leading even's in General Cox's his
tory. The Columbus Journal publishes
the following facts in regard to several
others of the Union nominees : 1
THE CANDIDATE FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR.
Andrew G. McBurney, of Warren coun
ty, the nominee of the Convention for the
office of Lteatenaat Governor, is one of
the solid men of our State, who has expe
rience which eminently fits him for the
duties to which the people will call him.
He was born in Hamilton county, in 1817.
He obtained primaryeducation in the public
schools and learned the trade of a cabinet
maker. He then determined to study law,
and supported himself by his trade while
pursuing his studies. At the see of twenty
three he commenced the practice of law in
Lebanon, Warren county, as a partner of
Tno-nas & Bobert G. Uorwin. He was
then an active young Democrat, and ear
nestly worked in the old Democratic party
till the rebels 'declared their armed inten
tion by firing upon Fort Sumter. He then
became a member cf the Union party of
Oaio, and an earnest member. He was se
lected as the Senator from the Warren
district In 1861, and was re elected in 18G3,
and consequently served four years in the
Ohio Senate, where he held honorable rank
as an attentive, judicious and useful mem
ber. His standing in society is most hon
orable, and those who know him best trust
THE CANDIDATE FOR TREASURER OF STATE.
Sidney 8. Warner, tbe nominee for the
important office of Treasurer of State,
comes with Democratic antecedents from
among the agriculturists of our State. He
was a farmer in Lorain county when the
rebellion began, and promptly put him
self in active position with the patriotic of
the land. He was elected Representative
for Lorain in 1861, was re-elected in 1S63,
and served his two terms with such honor
in the House of Bepresensatives as enti
tled him to the conlidence manifested in
the nomination given him by tbe Union
Convention. He is a prudent, well inform
ed business man, who will discharge the
duties of Treasurer with ability axd integrity.
THE CANDIDATE FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL.
William H. West, the candidate for At
torney General, is a native of Pennsylva
nia He was born in the year 1824. In
1880 his parents moved to Knox county,
Ohio. He was admitted to the practice of
the law at Bollefonlsine, in 1851. He soon
held high rank at a bar which is distin
guished. In 1858 he was elected as the
representative for Ixgan county and was
re-elected in 18G0. In 18C3 he was elected
Senator for tbe Logan District. He so dis
tinguished himself as a legislator that the
Union Convention did wisely when it made
him its candidate as the Attorney General
of Obio. He is fit as a lawyer for the
position, and will bring to it tbe weight of
a good character well established.
TBB CANDIDATE FOE t-CIIOOL COMMISSIONER
The candidate for the important office of
School Commissioner, Capt. John A. Mor
ris, who lost a limb at the battle of Peach
Tree Creek, was a teacher in Tennessee
when tbe war began. He returned to Ohio
and recruited a company in Harrison coun
ty, which was made a part of the OStb res;,
rntnt. He was a gallant soldier and is
competent to be a useful Commissioner.
He is a native of Geauga county, a grad
uate of Kenyon College, and is about 30
years of age.
THE CANDIDATE FOR CLERK OF SUPREME
Captain Bodnoy Foos, the nominee for
Clerk of tbe Supreme Court, wai born in
Clinton county, lie studied law, was ad
mitted to the bar elected Clerk of the
County Court, and was re-elected lor a
second term. Before the expiration of
that term the war broke out, and he wrnt
into it as Adjutant of tho 79ih regiment,
at which poet he remained till wounded at
Dallas, lie is a young man ot excellent
character and of high inielligenco.
COURT. Sanford Conover---General Dix in
to Now York
Triiune furnishes that paper the following
interesting items of nows :
He has as many aliases as a Newgate
thief, and ha vine served the rebel cause as
James Watson Wallace, and aeain as Col,
George W. Margrave (by which title the
Secretary of War, Seddon, always address
ed him,) he would seem to have become
incensed against his late fellow-conspir
ators, and in an unwonted moment of
honesty, told in Washington the exact
truth about the whole operation. But,
returning to Montreal, til teen of the gang
got Dim into a room, ana, Dy threats,
terrified him into denying that he was Con
over at all, and compelled him to swesr
that the evidence was given by some other
man who nad stolen his personality. So,
too, In order to clinch matters, he offered
a reward of $500 lor the arrest of his coun
terfeit presentment," and fled towards tbe
States. But, near the border, he fell in
the way oi a police officer who had beard
of the advertisement, and arrested him to
get the reward hiimelf bad offered. Back
again to Montreal, he was imprisoned for
debt, Dut got out Dy tne help 01 friends,
and succeeded in making good his escape.
He is said to be a fine looking man, and
fortunate in the possession ot a wife as for.
tile in aliases as himself.
THE VISIT OF GEN. DIX.
Apropos of all this is the visit of Major
General Dix, who came quietly on Satur
day evening, with his daughter, an aid ard
orderly, and took rooms at fct. .Lawrence
Hall. Of course tbe advent caused a deal
of speculation, and the Bebels living un
der ban of President Johnson's proclama
tion, are in a state of curious perturbation.
The General looked quit tly about during
Dunuay ano Monday, conierrea a good deal
with united bta lea uonsul ueneral rotter,
visited the old Catholic school where he
was partly educated, inspected the city
suburbs and Holy Festival, and went down
to Oiebec in the steamer lift evening.
What bis business is people don't seem to
know, though they would greatly like to
learn. His departure for Quebec
gave plausibility to the theory that
he is on a visit to the increasingly
lamout gold-mines oiioe unaudiere, in
which he is said to be interested ; but this
shows Ihedanetra Canadian incurs when
he infringes on the Yankee prerogative of
guessing. As New York is some distance
from Montreal, I suspect tbe truth will be
harmless by the time it has traveled to it,
(especially if in company with necessary
baeirage); and I may as well say that Ma
jor General Dix goes to Quebec on a visit
to the Uovernor Ueneral ot Ctanada, to in
form him, in his own plain, patriotic and
convincing way, that the shamelul abuses
of the riitht of asylum so lone practiced
by the Canadian Government, in behalf of
the vile criminals of Secession, must be
reformed I And what loyal American will
not respond, Amen 1
Reminiscences of Jeff Davis.
Although no conversation is permitted
with the imprisoned arch-rebel, he, like the
neighborhood Verges, "will be Ulking."
The "stem -statesman" is becoming garni.
Ions in his old days. A few days ago be
talked of the times when he was Secretary
of War. And he told the wall and the
mute mechanical guards, and immobile
commissioned officer, who bear him com
pany, that during his administration of the
War bureau he . was struck by the large
number of bills pouring in for stone depos
ited on tne Kip rtap s&oais. lie also ex
amined the paid bills of his predecessor in
office, and found among them many oortly
bundles, all authorizing tbe payment of
money for stones to nil up or raise Kip Bap
shoals. Secretary Jeff's suspicions were
aroused, he procured him a boat, and had
himself conveyed to the Bip Baps, to see
for himself what became ot all the stones
for which Uncle Sam paid. Davis suspi
cions were well founded. The slippery
captains of the schooners who were em.
ployed to carry stone and throw it on the
shoals, threw it in the deepest water of
Hampton . roads, where, if Jeff speaks
truly, there most be several seumarine
cairns erected at the expense of the Gov
A woman who had not seen her hus
band for three long years oaugbt sight of
him in the ranks of one of the returning
regiments in-Portland, Maine, last week,
it was marching through tbe streets.
Affection cot the better of strict decorum,
the overjoyed woman rushed into the
ranks, embracing and kissing her husband,
amid the' cheers of the spectators. - , j
JOHN MITCHEL'S IMPRISONMENT.
His Voyage to Fortress Monroe—His
Grief at being sent South—Democratic
FORTRESS MONROE, June 17.
The hammer, trowel and taw kept np a
busy clatter all last night in Jeff. . Davis'
row of casemates within the fort. The
mechanics were kept employed through
the short Summers night preparing; quar
tets for that defiant rebel, John Mitchel.
At seven o'clock this morning the
steamer Henry Burton was slightly be
yond Lighthouse Point. The Captain of
the Port immediately despatched a tug to
hail the Burton, and bid her stop and
anchor off the Point. Tbose on board the
tug did not make themselves understood.
and the Burton came steaming en to with
in hall a cable s length of the Baltimore
Here she was finally stopped by the
captain of the post, who brandished his
long spy-glass like a pantomime club,
gesticulating keep off, keep offl Tbe Bur-
tan commander understood, and stopped
his steamer. "Go out in the Boads and
anchor ; do not communicate with the
shore till you bear from General Miles I"
shouted the captain of the post in his
stentorian voic which nervous sea cap
tains who trade in these parts say can be
plainly distinguished over on the Bip Baps.
The nautical chief officer of the Burton
nodded a great many times defiantly, turn
ed his natty little ship and ran out into
the stream, where he dropped anchor as
If Mitchel had a eoigit cf vantage from
which to view the wharf, he must bave
beheld a lively sight. Tho Baltimore boats
had just got in, and their crowds of pas
sengers were ust disembarking. The
Richmond boats were preparing to start,
their bells jangling and steam whistles
shrieking. Belated passengers rushing on
board, mail wagons and express wagons
rattling down the we art, and, to crown all,
one thousand rebel prisoners, just released
Irom .Northern prisons, surging througb
the crowd, clamorous for breakfast and
transportation. If John Mitchel looked
out from his floating prison and saw this
busy scene, it must have been suggestive to
him of his past career. The dirty men in
dirty gray whose cause he advocated so
long, all unarmed now, and dependent on
the charity cf the Government whose hos
pitality he so ungratefully repaid, and
which the dirty gray people endeavored
vainly to destroy. There they were, the
sword and pen of the rebellion, both hum
bled in tne dust.
The lively curiosity with which the lit
tle black steamer was watched by those on
the wharf, who knew who was on board
and what was his destination, attracted
the attention of the uninitated, and were
soon many anxious inquirers. Tbe
Johnnies too became curious. When told
that it was Mitchel, they shook their
heads in mute ignorance, said "they never
heard on him." and 'wm ha iwa rf th
fellers." One man in butternut inlormed
his less intellectual companions "that
Mitchel was e. Irish feller wot made a
Jeff. Davis paper in Bichmond ; reckoned
he was played out now." A sergeant m
a dingy grey paused in his ring selline.
and informed the by-standers that it was
bis opinion that, "that ar Mitchel chap
bad come down yer to write the last dying
speech and confession of Jefferson
Davis," the utterance of which idea
brought a stream of customers to the
The Burden did not leave Sandy Hook
till yesterday morning, having laid over
lor lair weather, the wind having blown
irom an uniavoraoie quarter tor tbe twen
ty-lour hours previous. The voyage here
was smooth and pleasant. Mitchel was
conifor'ably quartered. ' He was brought
down in the charge of Lieutentant Mor
tis, ot the Twentieth New York Indepen
dent Battery. The Lieuteuant has with
him one man as a guard.
ON THE VOYAGE,
Mitchel was allowed the liberty of the ves
sel, and took his meals with Lieutenant
Morris and Captain Spencer, of the Bur
den. Everything was done to make his
stay on board the Burden as comfortable as
possible. When steaming down New
York harbor, the Burden got opposite
Fort Lafayette and still continued on ber
wsy with unslackened speed. Mitchel said
to Captain 6pencer, " You are going by
.A. Ol m AJUliJ wvvu
" I know it I" replied Captain Spencer,
" But am I not to be landed there?" pr-
"Where do I go?"
" Further South, sir."
At this reply, Mitchel's color left his
face, and he trembled. He rallied again
in a lew hours, and said to Captain Spen
cer, " Ah, I see it now ; you are going to
lane me vo nicamona, ana turn me loose,
and I will not be allowed to oome Morth
again, where I have been earning a tow
dollars." To this Captain Spencer made
At breakfast, yesterday morning, Mit
chel asked Lieutenant Morris where he
was to be taken.
" I do not mind telling you now." said
the Lieutenant ; " you are to be taken to
D ortress Jttonroe.
Mitchel was dumbfounded by this an
nouncement; he evidently had not ex
pected iU He seems, however, of an elastic
temperament, and a few hours before his
arrival here he told Oaptain Spencer, nuite
confidentially, " that he would not be kept
in confinement long, that the Government
would set him at liberty again in a few
At half-past eleven this morning, after
the rebel prisoners had all been shipped
ou, ail passengers departed, and nothing
stirred in the blazing sun-bath, save the
myriads of flies, the signal was made to the
Burden to weign anchor, and get under
way. An ouicar 01 uen. Miles staff was
on board to direct her course. She was
taken to the Engineer's dock, and there
moored alongside ot a brig.
The movements of the Burden attracted
but little attention. On the wharf were a
corporal and six men of the 3d Pennsvl
vania Artillery. As the steamer n eared
the wharf the corporal gave the command :
"Ixiad at will load, prime; order, arms ;
fix, bayonets ; shoulder, arms." The men
obeyed promptly, and with pieces at a
shoulder they awaiting the landing of the
prisoner, iae civilians on the wharf were
a correspondent of tbe ubiquitous Inquirer,
a reporter of the Associated Press, and a
negro boy nshing lor crabs.
A gang-plank was carried on the Bur
den's upper deck, and laid across to the
bulwarks of the brig. Mitchel then came
in view, accompanied by Lieutenant Mor
ris. He shook Captain Spencer heartily
by too nana, ana iiuea nis nat to Mrs.
Ppencer. He stepped lightly across the
brig, and sprang on the wharf. He glanced
around in evident surprise at the slim at
tendance ot spectators ; then walked to
ward the corporal and his guard. Lieut.
Morris touched him lightly on the arm,
and signed to him to walk beside him.
With an inclination of the head and a
smile. Mitchel obeyed.
The corporal marched his six men in
double file behind the lieutenant and the
prisoner. And at a brisk pace the little
procession entered the fort by the east sally
port, the same one by wnicn oen. xiavis
ana l-iay were uaen in.
Mitchell was auirea in a mil suit of blue
flannel, and under other circumstances
would bave been mistaken for a Union of
ficer in fatigue dress. To aid the illusion.
bis loose-fitting sack coat was garnished
with small brass buttons at the culls, fits
bead gear was a cloth hat, of a light grey
color, and of the shape now mott prevail
ing at the ortn. - ,
His face was ghastly pale not his wont
ed complexion I am assured ; his tall form
is more inclined to embonpoint than when
1 saw him last, eight years ago: but his
features are sharper, the once full foe is
greatly attenuated, and the chestnut beard
and moustache are liberally besprinkled
Mitchell was placed in aceu or casemate
in the same row wherein are confined Da
vis and Clay, . Davis, of course, knows
nothing of the incarceration of his quon
dam editor, and little suspects his propinquity.
The Conservatives of St. Louis held an
indignation meeting a few evenings since,
which was rather a slim affair, to condemn
Governor Fletcher for removing Judges
Bay and Dryden. : The radicals have
called a public meeting for June 29th, in
the same city, - to sustain Governor
. 1 i
Charles H. Walters, who had been sen
tenced to be hung on Friday last at the
Toombs prison in New York city, for the
murder of his mistress, has been reprieved
for a fortnight. The reprieve was obtained
through the personal exertions of his coun
sel, and arrived after all the preparations
lor the execution had been made, ana
within a few moments of the time for it to
take place. The New Xork lierau irnis
describes the scene :
At an early hour yesterday morning
everything was in readiness for the execu
tion. The gallows were erected, the police,
under Captain Jourdan, were assembled in
the prison yard, the spectators who had
been furnished with tickets of admission
were fast puring in, the clorgyman bad
just performed the last rites of the
CBurcD, ana nraiieri was kos -final
farewell of his mother and sisters,
when a loud commotion was heard at the
outer gate, and the cry of " A,reprieve,"
"A reprieve," was passed from lip to lip
until it reached the very interior of the
prisod. Just then ex Judge Stuart, the
prisoner's counsel, was observed working
his way through the crowd, his face tear
fully excited and his whole demeanor
showing evidently that he was possessed
of some important information which he
wished to convey to the officers of the
prison. MeetiBg Judge Djwling at t.e
doorway of the prison, the counsel, who
was all out of breath and covered with
prespiration, announced that Walters was
respited, and placed a document in the
magistrate's hands, with a request that he
would immediately give it to the Sheriff.
AN INCIDENT—VERY NEAR A SLIP.
In the hurry
the undertaking, ex Judge Stuart missed
the night train from Albany, which ar
rives in this oity about half-past ten o'clock,
and was obliged to fall back np the uncer
tainty of a steamboat, which ought to have
arrived here about five o'clock. Unfortu
nately 1 thick fog set in on the river soon
after the departure of tbe boat, which
caused a delay of several hours, rendering
the counsel's position decidedly uneas. .
He knew that it was Walters' expross de
sire that the execution should take place as
early as possible, and be was fearful that
the reprieve might not arrive in time. The
fog still hung over the channel of the river
and the boats progress was so slow that it
was really a matter of doubt whether she
wou'd reach her wharf in time to be if
any advantage to poor Walters.
The captain was urged to push
ahead, and no doubt did bis best to make
.up lor lost time; but tne counsel was
fidgety and insisted that he would be too
late unless they put on a little more steam.
The suspense of the counsel was soon over,
however: the city appoared in view, and
tbe captain assured him that he would
land him at the foot of Canal street at
half-past eight o'clock, which would give
him sufficient time to reach the Tombs bo-
fore nine o'clock, tbe hour appointed for
the execution. True to his word, the cap
tain landed his passengers at the appointed
hour, and the way the ex Judee jumped
ashore before the gang plank was out, and
made straight for a carriage, was a sight
worth seeing. As we have previously
stated, he reached tho Tombs Jue t m time
to postpone tbe execution, and entered tbe
condemned man's cell and acquainted him
with his good fortune.
HOW WALTERS RECEIVED THE NEWS.
Walters was conversing with his mother
and sister when his com sol s arrival was
announced, and before the turnkey could
unlock the cell door, the ex-judge and his
client were shaking hands and congratu
lating each other through the iron gratings
ot the door, waiters wept use a cnna
when be heard the news, and his counsel
vented his footings in the same way, only
tbat he was more excited, aid cried taster,
louder and longer than the pneoner did.
"Kemember," said Stuart, "it is only a
respite for two weeks, not a pardon. Be
still prepared to die, for God alone knows
how the Governor will yet decide."
"The Lord's will be done," piously ejac
ulated the culprit ; "1 am even now lully
prepared to die. I do not expect to be
"That's light." remarked the counsel :
"keep up tbat spirit, and if the worst
comes to the worst, you will be prepared
to meet it."
"I am prepared for the worst," said
Walters, with true resignation, "and will
never be more fitted to die than I am at
the present lime.
'That's right," repeated the counsel,
"there is no knowing how the Governor
may act, and I do not mean to give you
any hope of pardon. I have merely come
to tell you tbat you rosy live for two weeks
longer, nothing more.
The mother and sister then congratulat
ed the counsel on his success, and blessed
him a hundred times for the interest he
had taken in their relative. Finally the
counsel was completely overcome with his
emotion, and was obliged to retire to tbe
prison yard, where he met Sergeant Kelly
and was again congratulated on the sue
cess ot his mission to tbe Governor.
General Butler and Champlain Hudson.
The Kev. H. N. Hudson, formerly chap
lain of a New York regiment, has rubiish-
ed a letter to Major General Butler, in
which he recites atlength the ill-treatment
received at the hands ot the General, ibis
letter, which makes quite a pamphlet, is
an exceedingly racy production, and as an
exposure of arbitrary acts is a valuable
contribution to current literature. Mr.
Hudson's ollence was the writing of a pri
vate letter to tbe editor cl a cty paper,
which letter was published. This letter
described Butler's defeat at Proctor's Creek
near Drury's Bluff, and was net de
signed ior publication. Not long after,
Geneal Butler had tbe Chaplain arrested
and proceeded to put him through a course
oi prison practice. The narrative is plain
and straightforward, and bears every
mark of a careful attention to the facts of
tbe history. Mr. Hudson was kept in a
wretched prison for a long time, unable to
learn the nature ot the ell nce With wbich
be was charged, and vainly endeavoring
to secure a trial. His story is one of sim
ple persecution, and shows very clearly tbe
dangers that result from the possession of
irresponsible power. It sheds light also
upon tbe career of the Ixiwell General.
career which Mr. Hudson says, ,; has noto
riously been replote with like instances cf
arbitrary and uniawlul punishment. The
pamphlet deserves a wide circulation, and
no one who undertakes to read it will be
likely to lay it down until the story ot the
Chaplain 9 wrongs and suuorings is thor
One of Sherman's Veterans.
cow was on
12th instant, to the doldier's Home, at
Washington, by General J. D. Morgan.
From a statement given by an officer to
the Washington Republican, we learn that
the cow had belonged to the General's
mess since Sherman s army left Atlanta,
and went through all of General Sherman's
marches from Atlanta to Savannah, from
that place through the Carolinas to Golds
boro, North Carolina, and from tbore
through Raleigh, via. Bichmond to Wash
ington. Daring all of these marches she
gave a gallon of milk per dav. From
November 17th, 1SC4, to May 19th, 1865
the traveled twelve hundred and twenty
niues. f rora jnoreansville, north tjaro-.
lina, toKicbmocd Virginia, a distance of
117 miles, she marched in seven days; and
from Bichmond to Washington, 111) miles,
in eight days. She is now in excellent
oondition, and gives one and a quarter gal
lons of rich milk per day.
It is, perhaps, needless to add, that this
veteran bovine "bummer" and her lacteal
products will be well cared for and highly
appreciated at the Soldier's Home.
A singular occurrence is mentioned in
letter wbich has been received in Man
chester. A gentleman was informed a few
days ago by bis groom, that a favorite
horse hung its head and refused its food.
Some drops of blood were found in the
horse's nostrils, and a vertinary surgeon
recomended bleeding. The gentleaian,
however, decided to send the animal out
for a quiet exercise, and on its return to
the stable a live mouse came out of its nos
A. W. Stone, who has been appointed
United States District Attorney of Geor
gia, was exiled from Atlanta early in the
war, and his property was all confiscated
by the rebels. He has been residing in
New York city most of the time since, and
is a genuine Union man.
DISCHARGES OF THE SAKS, ia
DR. LIGHT HILL,
No. 81 St. Mark Place, Mew York t'lly.
Will commence his engagement
AT MANSFIELD, KICHLAND CO 0,
At the "Wiler House,
From Monday, July 10th, until Saturday,
July loth) 1805.
AT ELBYIA, LORAIN, COUNTY
At the Beebe House, from Tuesday, June
20th, until Saturday, June 21th, 1865.
AT MKD1NA, MEDINA COUNTY,
At the American Hotel, from Tuesday,
June 27lb, until Saturday, July 1st, 18o5.
At Bussoll's Forrest City House, from
Monday, July 3d, until Saturday, July
DR. C. B. LIGHTHILL'S first visit to
Obio was induced by numerous applications
for treatment from parties unable to visit
New York for tbat purpose, and who can
not be successfully treated except after a
personal examination. His practice has
been so successful that he has repeated his
visits to Cleveland several times. Still he
finds that it is almost as difficult for somo
parties desiring his service, to visit him at
Cleveland, that in compiienco with the re
quest of many citizens, he has consented,
before returning to Kurope, to visit several
central points in Northern Ohio, making
Cleveland his headquarters so that all who
desire can consult him.
For the past twelve years Dr. Lighlhill
has paid exclusive attention to the treat
ment of deafness and catarrh in its vari
ous forms. He has practiced in Now York,
and othor principal Eastern cities, where,
until a few months past, he was associated
with bis cousin, Dr. hi. B. Lighthill, and,
together they have acquired a standing
which has earned for tbe " Lighthill In
stitute" its prasont great reputation.
From the Rev. B. T. Welch, formerly Pastor
of the Pearl Street PaytUt Church,
Albany, Kcut Vurk.
Newtokvillb, Nov. 10, 18C5.
DbLiquthill Dear Sir: Allow me to
express my grateful thanks for the skill
and kind attention rendered to ray daugh
ter, whose ears have been bidly affected
for many years, and for somo.tL'oulbs past
has been neaily deprived of hearing. The
loss of this important sense is certainly a
sad deprivation, painfully embarrassing,
and to a degree known only to those who
have experienced it. If, therefore, there
be a remedy lor this greut evil, tho cause
of humanity obvionsTy requires that it
should be universally disseminated. I feel
it my duty, therefore, and it affords me
much pleasure, to give my testimony to the
happy effects of your treatment aud reme
dies. My daughter has suffered from deaf
ness since early childhood. The left ear
has been badly diseased. The light ear,
also, for several years, was seriously affect
ed, and the disease apparently incrussing,
threatening the entire loss cl bearing, it
was with extreme difficulty that she could
participate in the conversation of her
friends, and for two j ears has been de
prived of this source of social enjoyment.
Happily my attention was directed to your
advertisement, and I was induced to place
ner m your care. 1 our treatment, under
care of a kind Providence, has been suc
cessful. Her hearing, so iar as I can judge,
appears to be perfectly restored. Wheth
er this restoration is permanent is a q ues-
tion time alone can determine, but present
ceriamiy very gratifying.
I am, dear sir,
Truly and gratefully yours,
B. T. Walcu, D. D.
From Rev. Fred S Jewell, Profewr of the
A lore Normal achovl, Albany, iV. 1.
Da. Lioutuill Dcir Sir: Under date
of March 11, I sent you a careful statement
ot my case, my former treatment, my fail
ure to obtain relief in that direction, my
rosort to your treatment and its beneficial
I bave been, from tbe wintor of tho year
1814, subject to violent periodical attacks
of catarrh, marked by fobrile syptoin-, vio
lent muammation ot tbe lining u emoranos
ot tne cavities ot the htad, accompanied in
the first stages by a watery discharge from
tho nose, subsequently becoming acrid and
yellow and towards the close of the attack
purientand bloody. These attacks pro
duced a most distressing species of head
ache, occurring periodically each day for a
period varying irom one to tbree weeks,
sometimes so violent as to incapaciate me
for business, and confine me to my bed. At
times the attendant inflammation would
extend to the teeth, produce toothache, or
to the throat, occasioning hoarseness and
partial loss of voice ; and twice within the
last few years it has so atlocted the right
eye as to connce mo lor weeks to a dark
I had tried medicines and applications
of various kinds; snuffs and other catarrh
al preparations of somo half a dozen kinds ;
applications to the head of camphor,
finger and hot fomentation of different
inds ; and in connection with these the
usual emetics and cathartics employed to
luauce counter action, jiut none 01 mesa
had produced any permanent improve
ment, and in the few instances in which
temporal relief was afforded, it was at the
expense of so much strength as to leave
me greatly exhausted. Dnder these cir
cumstances I was led, though with some
reluctance, from the supposed incurability
of the disease, to make a trial of your
treatment. I found it soon beyond even
my hopes, reaching the disease as it had
never been reached before, and alleviating
its symptoms to an extent which I had
supposed impossible. At the time when I
gave you my former certificate, while I
did not tool assured of a complete cure, I
had obtained a material relief which amply
repaid me for my trial of your treatment.
and which satisfied me that that treatment
was as effective as it was simple and philo
sophical. A substantial escape from my
old attacks or catarrh, for the almost un
precedented period of nearly half a year,
and that in spite of severe attacks of ill
ness, which would have formerly rendered
such an occurrence inevitable, was, to me,
proof of an important success. It is now
Bix months since I sent you that statement,
and while it is unpleasant for me to appear
thus constantly, and in this guite, before
the public, it seems to me a matter of sim
ple justice to yourself and to those who
may be suffering as I was, to add that I
am not only as lully satisfied as to the util
ity and efficacy of your treatment of ca
tarrh as I was six months ago, but I am
now of the belief that if tbeie is such a
thing as a core for Cbbonic Cat&bbh, in
my case a substantial cure has be-in effected.
- Frederick & Jewell, "
Prof. State Normal School.
ALBAST, N. Y, Sept 1. 1864.
..... . Jnay312-2G :
10. 44 WILL 6IBIIT, t. T.. ,
Government loan Agents,
KEEP oh hard fob
IMMEDIATE DELIVER Y.
THB ISSCES or
7-30 TREASURY NOTES
OF AbL DENbM I STATIONS.
Ws Brr an! 8iu all t'um of OOVBBBMBNT
BKTUKITI&J it market ralsa.
ORDERS Irom BANKS ..4 BIS EBBS necatod
on faToratU Uim. aud with SlapatcA.
AiaoractiTe Lt. POSITS aa4 allow INTEBEST
on corrant balance.
J!l:7 TERwri.YK '.
BY THB LATI FIRK AT
I. P. SHERWOOD'S.
NX 0 do. Ladiea aad Seat's Hoae.
Sou doi. La-lba and Heat's Ha'kb.
tH jnroa frmh Li-,eoe.
A ligo lot of Bleached and Brown Table Linen.
- Illt-Hchvd and Brow Shlrtlnga.
All these Ootdt are more or leaf damaged by Sre
and wator, and will be sold at great bargiloa until
ail are clueed out. I. P. SHERWOOD,
SUand 24 Superior atreet,
Jl.2?3 UteTeiand. Ohio.
LACE MANTLES. Received this day:
1 Isms Laos Points snd Clrrnlari,
French Lace Points,
eel Thread Points.
Elegant Goods st very low ngarn.
J. H. DsWITT A 00.,
laiiM 7 and 11 Posllc r-qnars.
DKESS COBDS. TASSELS,
Curd Ornaments. Sc.,
Dress Bottons. Ao
OPENED THIS DAT.
J. H. DsWITT A CO.,
JnnM 1 and 1 1 Pnbllc Square.
tiOWEtt & HIGBEE
AN ELEGANT LOT OF
Choice French Organdies,
Plain and Printed Percales,
239 SUPEEIOB STEEET.
mKIMMED BONNETS AND HATS.
A i rum and artt-r ttiix date we aell at s
UK.K REDUCTION IN rBIOB.
For Bargains, call st
J 10 MORGAN. BOOT OO.'B.
H. T. HOVVER & CO.,
SPECIAL BARCANS IN
Lin on Pftmtuiki
Linen TnliV (Jo Ten
Black nd wbit AlpMU.
Now gh-.iff Alpac-
TLAJN SILKS I ALL COLORS
SEEDED tiILK.3 IN ALL .C0L0B3
RICH BLACK SILKS."
330 ftnirlov Street, Coraer BuMecsV
U. T. HOWtiK & CO.
TAYLOR, GRISWQLD & CO.,
217 Superior Street,
WILL OPEN ON MONDAY,
In Beautiful Designs.
In Obene, Stripe and Plaid.
Black and White Chetk Silks,
In Solid and Broken Checks.
Black ad Colored Grenadines,
Biack and Colored Craps ioreU,
W ith a large ass orment of
BEAUTIFUL DBESS GOODS,
Adapted fur Bnmraer wear.
TAYLOB, GRISWOLD & CO.,
Jun3 Ko. 817 Bnperlor street,
im th raicssor
UY.ng parch&md By stock of Linen Goods
face the besvy docllns of Gotd, I am enabled to
offAr thorn at greatly reduooa rates. Ja ins stock
will be found
Bleached Tble Damask at $1.23;
Kormor ptioe, tiMX) a yard. '
Bleached Table DiruaU at $1.50;
Former price, as-ao a yarn.
Uubl'd Table Damask oaly $1 a yard.
PILLOW-O&al LIB EN, of best qualities,
WHIIK TA BLHUCLOTH at 13.00; actaellj
worth now, jo.iw.
NAPKINS, DOYLES, and LIN KM BOSOMS,
Hand-spun Damask, Towels, Diapert
All Linen Goods sold by me are warranted of the
very bent mtnntaciare, auu win ie som on as low
an such qua. lien o! cnoa can pe anjrnra.
N. It A nrw-kH? ui isatliHi' anJ UntV HANI
KtiUCHIEttSnudaome BUOWN T BLKCLOTH3,
sligntiy wet, win De soia on at very iow pnoea.
ap4:2iij4 Cor. Superior and Pnfa'lo Hqowa.
JUST RECEIVED FKOM AUCTION
and Me nfactnrers,
ldO iross f ilk Trimming Cord. - '
1'jO do P rooked Fearl But toss.
KO do White do do
1W do do iTory de
law do Prrd Horn do
6m doz. Llts Silk asd Lisle Thread Glores,
bit) do do Bi'fc Mitts,
l oo do do hiteOotton Hose,
10 do do Costs Books,
Bestdrs hundreds of Job Lots of Goods, ell o
wbich weoffr to Merchants, Yankee Notion Deal
era acd irQ(fglats, at remarkably low Ago res. Oal
end vz amine.
We bave Just received S&000 Llnooln Mourning
M. HALLS ft CO.,
my 90 147 Wat ftrt-
1 sEFRIGERATOBS, -
riftena didbrmt sixes and pattens, meMrilng
flchooley a celebrated "Iceberg," Jewett's "Arc
tic," "Pslace," "Ootlane." "le-Top," and other
styles, at MRnnfactnrers' Prres, foreaeh. ""
WATKK-(JIHLXK4 AMI) Vr ATSttt njiTMSt
A II sises, snltsble for stols or ho age nse.
TORREYS FOUR-MINUTE ICE-CREAM FREEZERS.
From S to quarts. All slats.
Illnstmled Catalogue, with price list .can be had
on application. W. P. rGQ, .
joroer anpenor ana oeneca swtots.
FLA.GS! FLAGS ! Of all Sues, Styles
and vluaiitlts. Address
G. W. C'SOWELL A OO
Jnfi:93 ll7anrerforst . OlereianS. -
IEKTHI TEETH TEETH f . '
r. J. aTii'IILS.
Late jj the firm of Hauiwaxb A Daiibml j
1111 ftthls old established Dental Booms, corner
Ontario street and Fablra Square, maklat those
Inralnable (ems. Artificial Teeth, at the old nrteea
before the war. An Upper or Iiower Bet from (10
to 115. Ail work warranted, . ' , , Ufc4i
: fl" ttn"ooLCr- 'riTL, ' ' I
1 II MFRiOERATOP, f' '
i1 ' i. i-.ii. ti :,
. ... METROPOLI T A !i '
GIF"" BOOK STORE I
FKliMANEHTLT LOCATED IX
. Jo. 140 Superior Street, CleTeland, OMo.
ILL BOOXS IRE SOLD IT PUBLISHERS' PRICES.
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE.
CATALOGUES MAILED FXKjJ TO ANY ADDRESS.
BUT TOUB PflttTOijBAPn ALBUM AT THIS METBOPOLITA
r sau kk a Dsaciirravs catalogue
BUY YOUR BIBLES AT THE METROPOLITAN.
SEND FOR A CATALOG UK
BUY YOUR PRAYESS AT THE METROPOLITAN.
BEND rOB A CATALOGUE. .
A Gift Trorth from 50 Cents to $100.
WITH EACH BOOK.
9AII communications should bs Addressed to
140 SUPBBIOB &TBBIT, CXKYBLABDj O.
7 - 30 LOAN.
By authority of the Secretary of the Treasury,
the andeiKaed,theSeneral Subscription Agent.ibr
the (ale of United States Securities, offurs to the
pabllo the third swies of Treasury Nobis, bearing
STca and three-tenths per oent. luterost per annum
known as the
. These notes are iiaued under date of July IS,
IMS, and are payable three yean Irom that date In
currency, or are sonrertlble at the option of the
U. B. 5-20 Six Per Cent.
These Bondi re worth bndcmo premiuta.aad
r exempt, u are all tbe Go yer d men t Bonds, from
County, and Municipal taxation, which adit from ou
to tkre jwrccnl. per annum to their vatut, according
to tbe rate lovied upon othor proiwrty. Tho later
eat la payable eem.-acnun7 bj Coupons attached
to each note, which mnj be out off and sold to anj
bins, or banker.
THe lmtrrMt At 7-30 pr rt. anioonla to
One Cent per Day on So Note.
Tw9 Cent Moo
0 " 81000 9
$! aooo 44
Notes cf all denominations uaaed will be prompt
ly fnrn.Bs.ed, upon reotipt of.sabecrlpt.ons.
The Notes of the Tnird Series arc precise'? simi
lar In form and privileges to tbe tteTn-?nl'ties
already sold, exeept that the Government oeserves
to itself the option oi paying interest in go'd eoin
at 6 per cent. Inftead or 7 310tbs in currency. Sub
scribers will dudnct the interest ia earrency np to
Jnly lfitb, at the time when they nbscribe.
The dolirery of tbe notes of this th'rd series of
the Seven -thirt Us will onomeaoo on the In t of
June, and will be made promptly and continuously
after that date.
The sllghtcharge madt In the conditions of this
THIBO SERIICJ affects on'y the matter of inter
est. The payment in gold, it made, will be eqnlva
feat to the earrency interest of the higher rate.
The return to specie payments. In the event of
which only will the option to pay Interest la Gold
be availed of, would ro reduce aad equalita prices
that purchases made with lix per cent. In gold
would be fully equal to thoie made with sevvn and
three-tenths per cent, in currency. Thld is
Tbe Only Loan In Market
Now offered by the Government, and Its sopor ior
advantages make It tbe
Great Popular Loan of tlia'Taople-
Leas than f JO,0U0,0OO of the Lorn authorized by
the last Congress are now on tbe narket. This
amount, at the rate at which It Is being alrbtd,
will a;l be subscribed for wflhin sixty das, when
the Botes will aadonbledly command a pri-uuuia
as has uniformly been tbe caeon closing the sub
scriptions to other Losni.
In order that cltiiens of exery town and section
of tho country may be afforded fecilitiei for taking
the loan, the National Banks, Slate tanks, and
Private Bankers throughout the country have gen
erally agreed to receive subscriptions at par. Sub
scribers will select thosr own agonts, In weora they
have confidence, and vboooly are to be responsible
for the delivery of the notea fur whioh they receive
Ho. 113 South Third ttr.-et, FbliadiU-hla. ,
Hay IS, 1865. " -'
Subscriptions will be receivid.ly the
FIR8T NATIONAL BAXK,
SECOND NATIONAL BASK,
MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK,
COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK,
NATIONAL CITY BANK, of Cloveland.
Orricn or As't QcAaraamsTKn, 1
Cutilimd, June HUt, U&.
ATOTICE IS HAKE BY GIVEN, That
iV in pursuance tf Inotractijits trom tho ( hlef
Vaar tor master or me nortnern t rpr mien., i win
sell at Public Auction, on fcatardy( July Int. the
nropeity known a the Goveruni' tut Corel, ou tb
Hfight, at Cleveland tiftid property cutsets or
Beard Bai'diDK. as fctiows:
Lot 1 Orae snd Foi age Bouse, 48 f:et long by
SU feet In width.
Lots 2 to b -Stable, 201 fot lone by 3fl feet width.
Lot Mtss Huutr, 48 feet long by XO fret width.
LoU T to lii-tilable bfaeds, .167 fr. by U fet in
Lola 14 to 84 Brd Tenos, 1060 feet long by 6
Lot a& FUnk Flooring In the stable.
The abeve Drover. v wilt be so'd in lots as divid- d
above, at so much per foot, board m-aiuie, con
tained therein. The property to bo takea Cown
and removed witntn a tea .lays irom cute oi as e,
at the ex mum of the purchneer. Term cub on
delivery. casib l. oranuLan,
iett-.t'St l.'sptain snd A. 4Jj H
SALS OF ARMY MULES,
QUAETlttMAMTB HKKtBAL'S OfTICB,
Wasbih.ito. I. 0., May i, lSt6. f
MANY THOUSANDS OF MULKi are being die
roed of at poblloseK at Waflifnton.
Ibe sa'ea will continue unt'l the sail, berof animals
Is reduced in roporuou to the rudncticn of the
armies, now going on rapid. y.
There are in tbe armiee of the Potomac, of the
Tenneeaee, and of Oeora, probably FuU H TtfoU
CAN I) OH THE riHeT blX MLLJ TAld IN
Many of them were botuht In the bejrtanlns; of
he war, aa young mules, accompanied tho aimies
in all their matches and cam pa, and are ihorouti-tjiy
broken, hardened bv zeiciet, trentie and familiar.
from bei at; ee long enrrouaded ny the soldiers
The whoieSoatn s stripped of farming atock, and
the North has also ivffertd from ihe diaui oX ani
mals, taken to supply the armies.
These aoimals are soM at public auction ; THTCY
WILL NOT KIN At.YTdiI.0 LiKK THlti h
TH0s YALCB; aud such opportunities lor farm -era
get work log animus to stcck their faratS,
aad for drovers and dealers tn stock to make good
speowlatlona, by iturcbaatna; them and aapjtntf e
tea la tne aoata, will never occur a' iu.
M. O. MMOS,
Quat t'TWtnter General,
Jua3:838 ' Hrvvet ma) or bienral.
IS. W. JOBTICTS, JAS. BATUUI, WS. BABDAOBS.
Justice, Eateman & Co.,
123 Bonn fboxt btriit,
PHILADELPHIA, PA. '
PcnirlCTUlenO solicited. InVM'Q
LAWLIBBARY AT ADMINTISTKA-TOB'BSLS.-Th.law
Library b-lo.stn to
the estate of J. T Phllpot, dfoeesrt. consist ns of
Ohio and Ohio State ileporta snd a vari.ty of other
Law Books; also, one Boik Caso and other orhce
furniture, will be sold at pnbile auotlon at the
Law Utlce of J. P. Bishop. In the city ot llnvsland.
Ohio, on Mondsy, the tbird day of Jaly(l&C6,com-
enotns at iu o ciock a. n.
- J. P, BISHOP, Adm'r.
Cleveland, Jane lstn, lixxS. Jell:?
ECUBS A POLICY
Life Insurance Co.,
OJT NEW YORK,
hich BOW AtVnni awlwari tav
. u weakens lUVrIIVI
any other Life Company.
And much l.rnw than the assets of any other LUs
Insurance Company in the United Stake.
The last Caajb HItMoikI
Was over rtixijr per Cut
nr.ro i n m o n.1.. . .1 1 .1. 1 .
, . , 1 amm Ofu u.
claral by aii ovusa lira ins. Co. IS ihs Woaxp.
DIVIDENDS are now declared ashuauv, and
available for payment of p emium. at the .nd
' th. Srt V..P m l.iv.u !.... iu ....... . .
j ....... ...... w u"..iui riuiil
any other Llf I outpaey ; thereby securit to Ihe
sssored tb. .dv.atMiM offered by Bote Companies,
and at the Sara, time savins them the disadvan
tage of vaying interest upon uoUe.
For pamphlets, with full particulars, or for Poli
cies, eptly to
J0HX 6. JI55IXG3, .
lylS Atwt.r Building.
STATE FIRE IflSL'RJJKCE CO.
or Cleveland, Obio.
i'npllnl g'JOO.OOO 00.
Invested Is or fully secured by first-class
ilurt. s. Bonds aad tucks.
E. P. Morgan, W. W. Wrljiht,
H. P. Mj.rs, lr. T. T. boelye,
J. H. fuiierword. lr. W. H. rjlruator.
J.B. UeimBi, iJarius Adam.
Iflreu PisutiM, A. N. Batche'd.r,
H. K. Bay nobis, J. y. st.nard,
T- B. Becawitb, G. O. ri.wold.
K. P. MOHOAB, Ptnifent.
B. P. MTERS. Vk. President.
J. II. HM'KKWCTtjD, cecretsry.
J. B. MIKHH, Irinsurrr.
A. N. BATCUKLIiEU, Urn.ral Agent.
aVer-OIPre In Boose's Block, corner of Superior
t. and Tabllc t?qnars. Here and, Obio. Btyl:ii4
Fire Insurance Co..
Office 1.3 Superior Street.
CAPITAL, - $250,000.
fully and ecnr.ly Invented In Cratlaas Mort
gagus, Bonds and blocks.
Insured may Reeeivt 75 Per Cent of
3TII,L.H WITT, JAMES HA 'OH, -K.
I mbHWIH. . B kUCHAPIN,
JN'.. f. WAUNER, GKO. WDKTillNQTDH,
UiiiJKT UAt.Vb.ir, U. A. tUtOOkO,
W. B. GUI' I. IS.
8TII.iiX4X WITT, Fmltlciit,
M. M. i ami, vice Fres't.
K. O. KOI'MK, Seorvtarv. mh.m:R-,
19.1 ' jtCVUZYU ?:?'
MCI fill. IIsV&ANCX COMMIT.
FIRE AND MARINE.
. . SX,7X)
Ho ticrlp Mvtdsuds. Profits divides la OAS
scons, butok aad Potloy Boidors.
'v.keo Msriu. fiaaards of all kinds, fire Bfeks,
Ba'.'-ll-ifrs. Merchandise, furniture Vessels la Port,
nd the better class of Kinks generally.
At. D. lindens, J. U. OhambcrUn,
O. A. Gardner, O. kU OvlaU.
IV. T. Vi alter,
r. w. reiFon,
OrIUS Ovlatt's Kxohanx, toot of twnerloi
street, Cleveland, Obio.
lioSM. AajtuUd and prraotly ptM.
w .11. j a srr. President,
0. O. MtneOB. Seerwary.
Oapt. 1. A. aAKDUIk, Sarin laapsetor.
Fire & Life Insurance Agent,
tjttlce 211 Tlnrtile fllocli, Nnperlor kt.
CLEVELAND, OHIO. -Bepresents
th. following Uompaoles : Capital.
Iiisuranos (Vinpauy of Kurth Amereca...fl,7lo 171
New England Sir. lus- Co, HarllorU... 13 DUO
L.mar " ' New York. t 407
Western Maasicbusetts, rire Pittstteld.- IM 741
Albany City, t ire In. Co. Albany, N. I 7 (
Hope " Provid nce. 1HO 0 0
Pntuanj " Hartlord.. 607 863
Lowe promptly adjusted and paid.
npt:tts.ra J. tasaosl H, Agent.
UvueraJ t ire. If riu and Life) Insula
Onlos, Oviatt's Ixchaege, foot Hnpsrtor Btreet,
nsTsasaaTv tub roixnwiso coaPAniaa:
Buckeye M ntual Ins. Co., Cleveland, Awtit.
Ohio, (fire aud , f j l.-t.m
Market Vies " dlt,T2tt
Fu ton Ftre UtM.WUI
Norwich 'lre Ins. Co., Norwich. Ct d V,i4S
Sorth Western ' Osweso, N. If. IS KI.77S
Hew York Llfs Hew York.. S.tiAH.T.VS
Pboenlx Marine Ins. Ob. of Brook lyn
N. Y., cash capital. .1,IMM).600
Umr.H tHOMVLTt ADJUHTKD AND VA1D.
Particular attention given to tbe agistment ef
narln. Lorsee. U. I. El If Dhoti,
Agent and Adjn.iur.
r.r. O. A. eT.uTwva. marioe fe.eertAr. 4.111:113
" 18 yca'i Mtnb.rab.e3 la N, T. City."
"Omy Infitlltb reawdrea know a."
" Kroa fr-m Potaoee."
Not dercrons r0 tbe Hnmaa mrjf
" &ata come oat ofthrir hla fo die.' .
Ta a partevtat-ti far Bat,
Bucket, BUrk mml
Md AnU. fco.. Ao to tc
"Costa1" Bed-W Eiterainator
la a llqutd or wali---aa, to
deetroy,ai.d alee ai a pre
vent! to f-vc BJ hope, stc.
otar ilec trie Powder for Insects
Is for MoIHm. Jfn7ioe'
Flrtis, B'd-hmgn, Iwxrta on '
PluaJs, Foxti. Animoit, Ac.
r!r! TJrTVAasMf ef all worthless Imltatletis.
arree hat "Coer.va's" name Is on each Box.
flo'.t'eaori Tlaak, before you buy.
aW PatRCirlv. TrtvOT, 4H1 BsisBWAT, H. Y,
aaa-S'-ld hv BrNTOS A D0NHAM. trROlTS A
ABMST&ONU, CHQUCBILli A BKO., aad . W.
CLA UK. Wholrsalc and Setatl Agents at Urra.
lead, Obio, Jett;M
- rmrr . .e.. i , .