Newspaper Page Text
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY WEEKLY,
E. COWLEM CO.,
KDITOKB AND PBOPKIBTOBS.
VEDStNAT,JII as, 165.
Freedom to the Freedmen!
A, change has come over the administra
tion of affair in Richmond, unce Halleck
was fuperceded by Gen. Terry. The freed
mon of Virginia, who had been arrested
and Hang into prison by the rebel police of
Richmond if they stirred abroad without a
white man's pass, are now recognized as in
reality free. General Terry's order, de
claring that as slavery had ceased to exist
all legislation founded on it ha become ob
solete, at once lifts tha freedmen, before
bowed down under a yoke more op
pressive than their former slavery,
into substantial as well as nominal
liberty. Ho one can deny its legality with
out also denying the legality of the eman
cipation proclamation for if slavery can
be abolished by the war power, all legisla
tion in its interest can be annulled by the
same authority. We hope General Terry's
order will be imitated by cur military
commanders throughout the South. If the
slave code and free-negro laws which have
die-graced the statute-books of the South
are permitted to remain in force, the
emancipation proclamation will be sub
stantially a dead letter, and the condition of
unprotected freedmen will be worse than
it was when they were slaves. Then the
personal interests of their masters prevent
ed them in Borne degree from abuse and in
iuriea now thev are left in a crest meas-
- - r
ure entirely unprotected, at the mercy o1
those who hate them ten times more in
tensely because they have loved the Union,
and under laws wnich shut them out from
the courts and prescribe unequal and un-
iust Densities azainst them. They will
lxik in vain for justice from Southern
rebels, and we trust that the military power
of the nation may intervene elsewhere, as
it has in Richmond, for their protection.
The Draft and Its Results.
The report of Secretory Stanton for 1864
hi been published recently, and the ex
hibit made therein of the eperations of the
Provost Marshal General's Bureau show
that the system of drafting, besides being
to the highest degree unpopular and irr
Uting, has proven itself an expensive fail
ure, much inferior to the volunteer system
as a means of raising men. .Let us give
f iw figures. In the draft of 18G3, the quota
drafted for was 194,962, with 60 per cent.
aided. Of this number, 39,417 failed to
I sport, and 164,887 were exempted for phy-
aical and other causes; 52,287 paid commu.
tation, 26 002 furnished substitutes, and 9,-
848 were held to service. In the draft cf
May, 1 864, the number reported and ex
amined was 85,861, of which number 41,-
031 were exempted, 32 446 paid commuta
tion, 8,903 furnished substitutes, and 3,418
were held to seivice. The draft in Sep.
tsmber. 18C4. when the "Commutation
clause" had been repealed, presents a simi
lar result Out of 72,432 examined, only
19,058 were held to service, 13,345 furnish-
el substitutes, and the rest were exempted.
Some of the statistics from the records
of medical examinations are also interest
ing. It appeals that the highest ratio of
rejections under the first draft was in the
Stale of Maine, and amounted to 451 47 to
1,000. The lowost ratio was in the State
of Wisconsin. 218.27 to 1,000. Under the
second draft, the highest ratio of rejections
wis in Alary land, 855.43 to 1,000, and the
lowest in Now Jerswy, 1 1 to LOOO. Th
average ratio of rejections in all the States
where the draft took place was, in 18G3,
314.02, and in 1804, 267.02. The average
is about 20 per cent, less than the general
average of relations shown by the slatis
tici in Great Britain, France and Belgi
um, from which it appoars ; if the same
Tiilnnof n-iiction were applied, that the
physical condition of the arms-bearing in
habitants of America is 20 per cent, better
than that "-of the inhabitants of the Euro
pean countries named.
Grant. Sherman and Halleck.
public, completes a queer complication.
The movements heroin ordered are those
which, as coming from Ha! leek, General
bherman declared absurd in his testimony
before the Committee on the Conduct of
the War, and are a part of the orders for
imnudiale active operations which General
Sherman said in his report he would have
resisted, holding it his duty to maintain
his truce with his whole force. This would
have presented the singular spectacle of
joining his army to Johnston's to ngnt un
twees under General Grant's orders. Gen
eral Grant held back Sherman's report for
a time, advising him to wiihdraw this
pirt, which Sherman refused. For this
delay, General Sherman charged Secretary
Stanton with suppressing his report, and
dared him to publish it:
Saturday, April 23, 1865.
Major-General HaUeck, Richmond, Va :
The truce entered into by Sherman will
be ended as coon as I can reacn Raleigh.
Move Sheridan with his cavalry toward
Greensboro, North Carolina, as soon
sibla. I think it will be well to send
one corps of infantry also, the whole under
Sheridan. The infantry need not go fur
ther than Danville, unless they receive
hereufler to do so.
U. S. GRANT
A rail on the irie Bailroad, near De
posit, broke on Thursday, and threw off
the vraos. tne man vu, w"""s
three passenger cars. The mail car turned
a somersault into a gulley twenty-flve feet
deep. The others were piled in a heap by
fae side of the track. No one was killed.
hat several were more or less injuted,
among whom were Sergeant Francis A.
Jackson. 90th Illinois Eegiment, arm bad-
lv bruised: Wm. Buffington, Cleveland,
0 maH agent, bruised; Michael Noonan,
Cleveland, O., soldier, cut about the head
Emanuel Kobarts, soldier, South Amboy,
H.J, injured intornally; Herman Lock
field, soldier, compound fracture of the
right leg left leg bdly bruised.
. i a mm w-'sss-
The Cincinnati Gazette publishes a table
exhibiting the circulation of each of the
papers of that city, as obtained from re
turns made to the assessor of the First Dis
trict. The daily circulation of the four
laadmsr papers is as follows :
Since this table was published the Com-
meraal has come out in an article declar
ing that it returned its circulation to the
assessor at 32,000, but that a clerical error
reduced it te 22,000.
The Pious Dealer of Monday afternoon
asserted that Mr. Lincoln was opposed to
"negro cilizenthip." This having been
proven false, it now asserts that Mr. Lin
coln was not in favor of negro tuff rag "as
the Lkadkb understands and teaches it."
This is, comparatively speaking, drawing
it very mild indeed.
Chief Justice Chase has returned from
his Southern tour and arrived at his home
in Cincinnati It is to be hoped that the
Jesuits of his extended observation will in
Mr. Lincoln Willing to Let Jeff. Davis
"Agnte," oi the Cincinnati Gazette, has
the following in regard to General Sher
man's interview with President Lincoln at
General Sherman complained, sTnd
doubtless with some b uth, if not justice,
that the Government had never distinctly
xplained lo him what policy it desired to
have punud. " I asked Mr. LiDCo'n ex
plicitly, when I went up to City Point,
whelncr De wanted me lo capture jiu
Davis or let him escape, and in reply he
told me a story."
'inat " story" may now nave a nistoncai
value, and I eive it, therefore, as General
Sherman said Mr. Lincoln told it only
premising that it was e favorite story with
Air. Lincoln, wnicn oe told many times,
and in illustration of many points of public
"Ill tell yon, General," Mr. Lincoln was
said to have begun, "I'll fell you what I
think about takine Jen. Davis. Out in
Sancamon county there was an old tem
perance lecturer who was very strict in the
doctrine and practice of total abstinence.
On day, after a long ride in the hot sun,
he stopped at the house of a friend who
DroDosed miking- him a lemonade. As tne
mild beverage was being mixed, the friend
insinuatinelv asked if he wouldn't like
just the least drop of something stronger,
to Drace up aim nerves iu.er tuw eiuauig
beat and exercise. 'jo, replied tne lec
turer, 'I couldn't think of itj I'm opposed
to it on principle. But,' he added, with a
Ion (tine glance at the black bo'.tle that
stood conveniently at hand, if you could
manage to put in a drop unbeknownst to
me. I euets it wouldn't hurt me much l
"Now General, "Mr. Lincoln is said to
have concluded, 'Tm bound to oppose the
escape of Jeff. Davis; but it you could
manage to let him slip out unbeknownst
like, 1 cues it wouldn't Burt me mucn i
'And that,' exclaimed uenerai oner'
man, "is all I could get out of the Govern
ment as to what its policy was concerning
the rebel leaden, till Stanton assailed me
for Davis' escape.
Reminisences of the Late President.
A Washington letter writer has the
As every reminiscence of our (rood, noble,
wise and beloved late President possesses
a value. I may, without impropriety, re
cord one or two items of tender interest.
An intimate personal friend, of his one
of his Private Secretaries said to me a
few evenings since: The people do not
even yet know how great a man they
have lost Only history and posterity can
fully appreciate his humanity, his noble
heroism and simple greatness.
"Again and again, during tne darsest
hours of the last four yean, he has come to
me at ten or eleven o clock and said, 'Uome,
let us go to the War Department, and
see how matters are going.' We would go
there, and Mr. Stantcn would report the
latest news and the situation luliy. rem
there we would go to the Navy Depart
ment, Mr. Lincoln walking gloomily
through, tne darkness, and no would listen
to all the details of some great armament
then preparing. Bearing with him the
burden ot responsibility received ixcm those
offices, he would return to pass several
Hours ot tne nigut revolving tne oiuicuities
of his position." EoferriD g to Mr. Lincoln's
Inaugural, this gentleman said: "ma
whole of it was written at Springfield, be
fore his leaving SprinficdJ, except the last
"After his arrival in Washington,
through snares and dangers, which he well
knew the conspirators he prepared, and
when he found himself standing on the
verge of a volcano, which be saw was go
ing lo burst, and carry ruin far and wide,
he penned that last beautitul sentence ot
his inaugural 'inemys'.ic cnorua ot mom.
ory stretching from every battle-field and
patriot grave to every living heart and
hearthstone all over this broad land, will
yet swell the chorus of the Union, when
again touched, as surely they will be, by
the better angels of their nature.' This he
wrote under the weight of a burden which
made his great heart groan in unutterable
sadness. Toe stonUeuian whose words 1
have quoted has the original printed copy
mtu tne auartionai or ima too ronwoc
in Mr. Lincoln s own hand writing.
"As a characteristic instance of Mr.
Liucoln's modesty, this incident was rela-
ted: One of the 1 resident s messages was
handed by him to his private Secretary
read before it was sent to Congress. J. no
Secretary ventured to suirest a paragraph
in regard to the attempted neutrality
Kentucky, which idea was lust then prev
alent in that State. The suggestion was
timely, and the President adupted the idea,
only Bomewhal modifying and condensing
the language. Tbe nexl day the Presi
dent submitted the message to a Cabinet
meeting. When, in the course of bis read
ing, be reached the paragraph in question,
be said : " How, gentlemen, cere is an ex
cellont idea, suggesled to me by Mr.
which strucK me bb being so good and
timely that I have adopted it. 1 hope the
point will meet your lavor, and that the
credit for it will go where it properly be
longs." So just, so modest, so gentle was
our lamented President.
The Meat Question in New York.
The New York papers are stili exercised
over the high prices of moat in that quar
ter. Both the Timet and the World sug.
gest that people stop eating meat until fair
prices ccme in p'ay. The World says ;
is quite time that the retail price of meat
approximated to tbe gold standard. While
all kinds ot tarm produce have been stead.
ily cheapening, meat has come down but
very little. The consumers have got the
remedy in their own hands. Summer
upoa us and meat is no longer a necessity
a) an article of daily diet. It is notorious
that our people would be much healthier
bey reduced t one halt their consump
tion of Hash during the summer months,
Let this be done by any considerable num
ber of people, and the cattle dealers will
nnd it to their interest to support the mar
Set at cheaper rales.
General Caster's Horse Claimed by Its
tor's horse was the object of much remaik
on the day of the grand review in this city,
both because of hia splendid appearance
and from the fact of his having run away
with the General on his attempting to
ceive a wreath ot tlowers presented to him.
This horse was captured in Virginia last
year, and is valued atjw,000. Xealerdny
the original owner ot the horse, upon es-
i.bllwfamg fcllO fenl vr tit lt-.jt.ltj, vblnluL-l
from the Secretary of War authority
take the horse wherever he might be lound.
The Government stalls here were unsuc
cessfully searched, and the man finally as
certained that his horse had gone to ISew
Orleans with the General. The d scon so-
late owner follows immediately. Washing
ion Chronicle. .
Crops in Illinois.
A correspondent of a Chicago paper,
writing from Central Illinois, has the fol
lowing in regard to crops
Corn is a little backward, but recent
showers and warm suns are bringing it for
ward with great rapidity, The next hun
dred days will " tell the story." Oats look
well almost everywhere. I hear com
plaints about the bug among wheat, but
think part of it is unnceseary. I have
talked with several farmers in Carroll
county, and some of them tell me that they
have no bugs in their wheat, but their
neighbors complain. Bugs are, no doubt,
much less ravenous than they were one
year ago unless it be those which infest
potatoes. I hear, of them everywhere,
and almost every farmer sijs he has seen
them. His fears are not based on the re
ports of his neighbors. Bugs are bound
to have their share of the rich Irieh
The day after Prince Napoleon returned
to Paris from Corsica he received a letter
from the Minister of the Interior to say
that the Impress wished to see him. The
Prince, who knew very well what it all
whs about, resolved to put the best face he
cculd on the matter, fie entered the hm
pres, apartment in a careless, joyous sort
manner. "Pair cousin," said he, "the
Minister of the Interior has asked for my
head, and I now bring it to you." "Sir,"
replied the Empress," with as much stateli
ness and gravy as she should muster up,
"the Minister has conveyed my orders to
you, and I am now awaiting those of tbe
Emperor; I wish you good morning."
She then left the room. Prince Napoleon
went home to the Palais Royal, and is now
Negro Suffrage—Speech of Pref. Theophilns
Parsons in Its favor.
A: ;aetrett meeting in ianeuil mil,
in Boston, a few days since, on the subject
of Southern Raorganieilion, Prof. Parsons,
of Harvard University, one of the most
eminent lawyors in the country, delivered
the following speech :
'Mr. Parsons, taking the chair, said tbey
had met to considerquestkws as momentous
as any that a nation was ever called upon to
answer, so momentous tnai our uesni-y ior
ages probably depends upon our answer to
these questions. They are numerous; but
tbey all cluster around the central question.
What shall we do with the emancipated
slaves 7 What have we the right to do 7
What is it our duty to do ?
"We have defeated the rebels, and have
trie right to impose upon thert any terras
we may please. By emancipation wo in
crease lbe Congresional force of the South
ern States. They will act as an unit, and
with a little aid from the Hortn win De
able to rule the country once more, and
renudi&te the national debt.
"Can any rational man ociieve we mi
no right to lessen, so far as we may, this
danger; to domand, to insist upon, and to
have all the security we cn nave gaiuak
an inefftcable disgrace an intolerable ca
lamity? "I believe our rights may well be estab
lished on this argument.
"The rebellion has compelled ns to abol
ish slavery for our security. We nave
dene this. But the slaves were always to
a considerable degree protected, supported
and delended by the self-interest of their
owners. All this we take uttterly from
them. And then if wewrthhold from thorn
all riolitical right, wo withhold from them
all power of self-protoction and aelf-de-
fonse. We give the whiles with whom
. . . . . i . i
they live the wnoie power ui ivgieinuuu
over the ireeamen ana agaiusb wis uwi'
If wa Uka from tbe slaves all the pro
tection and defense they found in slavery,
and withhold from them all power of self-
protection and self-defense, the race must
' . . . . -1 i . i a . .
perish, and we snail De wieir aeBtruyera.
This question oi ngnt uisiuruo euuia ex.
cellent persons. Let them then ask, have
not the rebels compelled us to emancipate
the slaves, and thereby made it our imper
ative and solemn duty to provide that this
emancipation shall not be disastrous to
them ; and have they not, therefore, and
necessarillv. given us full and perfect
right to do all that this duty requires of
us ? And what is this t
"I cannot doubt that it is to hell those
States in our military possession until
their constitutions provide that political
right shall not depend on race or color, or
until Congress, shall pass an amendment to
the national Constitution to the same effect.
Then e may wait saiely ; tor State after
Stat will be sure to come up, and the work
"This nation must choose between two
alternatives, for there is no third one. Of
these two, one is to give to the men who
were slavi s, and are rowjby our aot free, to
eive them by the right of suffrage because
it cannot De given otherwise auequaie
power ol self-protection and defence.
"The other alternative is to cast off from
them the chains of slavery, and bind tbem
anew, hand and foot, by tbe chains oi dis
franchisement ; and to deliver them thus
bound, hopeless and helpless, into the
hands of those who were their owners,
whom we havo made in good part at least,
their bitter and exasperated enemies.
The Confession of Atzerott.
The following is the statement of George
A Alzerott, which was read by his counsel,
Mr. Poster, to the military tribunal in
The prisoner Atzerott submits the fol
lowing statement to the Courts -
1 am one ot tbe party who agreed to
the capture of the President of the United
States orany member of the Cabinet, or
General Grant and Vice President John
son. Tbe h ret plot to capture uiied
the second, to kill, I broke away from
the moment I hoard of it. This is
the way it came about: On the evenirgof
the 14ih of April. I met Booth and Payne
at the Herndon House, in this city, at
eight o'clock, lie ( Uooth) said he himself
would taKe cnargeoi Mr. Lincoln ana gen
eral Grant, Payne should take Mr. Seward,
aed I should take Mr. Johnson. I told him
I would not do it ; that I had gone into the
thing to capture, but I was not going to kill.
lie told me that 1 wm a tool that l wou.d
be hung anyhow that it was death toevery
man who backed out, and so we parted,
wandered about the streets till 1 o'clock in
the morning, and then went to the Kimmell
House and lrom there pawned my pistol
Goorgotown,and went to my cousin s house,
Montgomery county, where l was arrested.
On thu 19.b,after I was arrested, I told Pro
vost Marshal Wells and Provost Marshal
Mcffaail tbe whole story; also told it
Captain Monroe, and Colonel Welistold me
if 1 pointed out the way Booth had gone
would be reprieved; and so I toll him
thought he had gone down to Charles
county to crocs tbe Potomac ; the arms
which were found in my room at the Kirk-
wood House, and a black coat, do not be
long to met on the afternoon ot the 14th
of April Harold called to see me, end left
the coat there ; it is his coat, and all in
belongs to him, as you can see by the hand
kerchiefs marked with his initials and with
the name of his sister, Mrs. Nsybr. Now
I will state how I passed the whole of the
evening of the 14'.h of April: la the af
ternoon, about two o'clock, I went to Kei-
ther's stable, on Eighth street, near v, and
hired a dark bay mare and rode into tbe
country lor pleasure, and on my return put
her up at JNaylor's stable; the dark bay
horse which I had kept at Naylor's before,
on or about the 3d of April, belonged
Booth, and also the bridle and saddle.
had charge of him to sell him, and I
not know what became of him. At 'bout
six in tbe evening I went to Naylor's again
and took out the rr.are trom the stable.
rode out tor an hour and then returned
her to Naylor's. It was then nearly eight,
and I told him to keep the mare ready
ten o'clock, in order to return her to the
man I had hired her from. From there
went to the Herndon House. Booth sent
a message to the Oyster Bay, where I was,
saying be wanted to see me, and I went.
uooth wanted me to murder Air. Johnson
I then went to the Oyster Bay on
avenue, above Twelfth street, and wbiled
away the time till about ten. I got tbe
mare, and having taken a drink with
hostler, galloped about town and went
tbe Kimmel House. From there I rode
down to the depot and returned my horse,
ridingup Pennsylvania avenue to K.elther's.
xrom jveikuem j. weut uuwu w tut uavy
yard to got a room with Wash. Knscoe.
He bad none, aad by the time I got back
to the hummel House it was near two.
The man Thomas was a stranger I met
the street. Next morning, as stated,
went to my cousin Bichter's in Montgom
ery county. uko. &.. atzerott."
Henry Ward Beecher on Negro Suffrage.
We append a brief abstract from Henry
Ward Ueecher's speech at the Faneuil
Hall meeting on the subject of negro suf
frage : . '
Well, what is the truth ? The truth
that suffrage, a natural right, is to
learned. It is a work that you put a man
to. We put foreigners to the trade and
they spoil a good many elections. Can
man be a cobbler and not spoil a good deal
of honest leather and waxed ends?
you require in any vocation that a man
shall not have a chance to learn in the pur
suit of his calling ? Give me instinctive
patriotism against intelligent treason,
The blacks know which way the North
Star shines. They know how to take our
wounded soldiers threuga the thickets and
swamps, and through the glades. (Ap
plause.) They don't know how to chop
logio with lawyers ; perhaps it is an the
better for them. (Laughter.) A man
that knows enough to hold fast to his gov
ernment ; a man that has seen his children
sold from him ; a man that has seen his
family scattered ; and who has yet been
patient and steadfast, and true to the
Union, has earned his right to vote." (Ap
plause ) .
Kichmond Whig, a true blue Union man,
is to resume his position soon.
The Omaha Ncorasaan, me mom promi
nent copperhead organ in Nebraska, has
suspended on account of insamcient pv
tronage. . .
Judge Sharkey, of Mississippi, and At
torney General Speed, are mentioned as
successors to the late Judge Catron, of the
United States Supreme. Court.
of Foreign Newspaper Blunders
Th Kv York Commercial Advertiser
collects quite a budget of riliculous blun
ders made by the Juiglish press in rtgard
to this country, and in inejaee oi mc
asks how touch their prophecies and opiu-
ioni ntfon Amoncan anirs are good ior.
We give a few samples: - - -When
Professor Webster murdered Dr.
Parkman, the London Timet was gnevod
to announce that "Daniel Webster, tne
great American statesman, and the author
of the 'Unabridged Dictionary,' bad taken
the life of a Boston physician."
When Fort Donelson was stormed by
our feces, the representative journal loca
ted it on the "tvonstanune xnver, i,i
ward described tbe fall of Nashvillo as
that ot the vory tot of tils Confederate
Congress; proved that the struggle in Ten
nessee was for a "border" Slate; ascf.'bed
of New Orleans to " Gene
ral Grant" and placed Stonewall Jackson
in command "in the Valley of the Missis
sippi," because a Bichmond paper had lo
cated him "in the Valley." Later it in
formed its readers that " by a singular co
inci ience the fall of Atlanta andthe Dent'
ocratic National Convention occurred the
same day," end added, in the same leader,
"The Democratic tjonvenuon, moeiiiig an
Chicago ia the last week ot September,
elected General McUlollan as the candi
date of the party." And this is the groat
lournal which, in 1861, hastened to an-
nounce the oowniau i mo w-a,
and now argues that we cannot restore
peace and harmony unless Andrew John
ton res'gns and another President is chosen.
ln the spring or 1001, eaoiuer xuij
sheet contained the following announce
ment l " Maryland has declared for the
Uaion by the election of a member for the
Federal Congrua. On the other side, the
Virginia Uonveuuon anting at Yfueeiiiig,
has declared for the other part" we
were Informed soon after by another, that
ex-President Buchanan had fled to Canada
to "esoape the vengeance of the federals ;
aad by yet another, later in the year, that
" Major General Grant had suddenly ex
pired, in his eighty-second year."
After the duaster at Big Bethel, the
London Chronicle stated to the public that
"the attack was led in person by President
Pierce, who did so for want ol an educated
military man." A Glasgow journal blun
dered as badly over the flr;t Bull lion bat
tip, in supposing that the Virginia Black
Koree troop, of which so Jnuch was said at
the time, were " mounted negroes.
A " distinguished "correspondent" of an
English Government organ, suggested, in
1864, as a plan of compromise between the
North and South, that " Mr. Seward resign
the Vice Presidencyship and be sucieded
by Mr. Davis." Another correspondent,
doubtless none tbe less eminent, enumer
ated " Cincinnati among tho slave Stales,"
and located Mobile at the mouth of Vie
When Gen. ManBfiold arrived at Por
tress Monroe, en route irom Washington,
to take command of the troops at Newport
News, the London IUuitrated jVews of the
World announced the fact in the following
stirring language: "Gen. Mansfield has
surprised Gen. Wool at Fortress Monroe
aad cmptured his whole torce." Another
prominent Lendon iourna), enually enter
prising in obtaining news favorable to the
rebels, gave the following version of the
same a5ir: Tbe Federal troops wore to
tally defeated with a loss of 17,000. Tbe
Washington authorities nave lanen steps
to suppress tbe news of the reverse, which
has, nevertheless, reacnea a nigmy respect
able party in Liverpool through a private
channel." When the mine explosion oc
curred the Illustrated Hews Baid : "Gen.
Grant has been repulsed with heavy loss ia
his attack on zt.relersuurg:- xne vrmsit
Oiiarterln Review, in a labored paper, some
three years since, on tbe impossibility of
conouering the fcoum, saia: i is remenv
tiered that Fort Pickens, which commands
the entrance of the Uulf cf Msxico, is in
nosseasion of the Southern Confederation,
which vossesses r ortross monroo, in v ir-
gini, Fort McHenry, in Maryland, a large
f jrtress in Delaware and Vie arsenal ai
Seu Albany, Kentucky?
Whi-n (inn. IturnHioa in tho Bsring ot
IQUi DOb EAII rr Itu uw iui tuiuniiu mm laiian)
for lbe coast of North Carolina, the Satur
day Review, which has prided itself on its
knowledge oi American auairs, annouueeu
that he would "land in Westorn Virginia
with 30,000 men." A few days later another
equally hostile journal staled that he had
"continued his march through Western
Virginia, and captured Newbern, the capi
tal of tbe State.
The Paris Galignani some time since
stated, on the authority of the London
Standard, (whose proprietor, report says,
has been bitten to the tune of eight and a
half millions of dollars by the cotton loan,)
that the "Secretary of the great American
Navy had been shot dead m a duel with
Again, when it was staled in our home
journals some months since as a juke, that
an old lady had rofusoi to touch a news
paper containing the Prerident's mossngn,
because she bad heard that ho had the
BoiU pox, Galignani took up the story
and declared in earnest, "so stupid are the
lower orders of the United States In
they hesitate to take the journals contain.
ing the President's message from tho Post
OlBca, fearing that they might citch the
small-pox, under which the writer of the
meaeago was reported to ue euuering.
The L' Opinions, the hostile organ print
ed at Turin, contained the' following an
nouncement last year: "Thetelsgraph to
day brings us a piece of news from Now
York of the highest importance. The
House of KepreEentalivca at Washington
has decreed the final abolition of slavery,
having altered the Constitution to conform
to the idea." Tflta was long prior to the
adoption of tbe present amendment by
both Houses of Congress.
The London Economist, only three weeks
since, said to its readers : "in order to se
cure tho Cops' itutiontl prohibition of sla
very (in the Uuited States) it is absolutely
essential that some forty-eight separate
representative bodies, differing in modes of
election, in geograpuicai inieresis, in edu
cation, in prejudices, should Larmoniouily
and ttrongly cooperate."
The assassination of the President, as wai
expected, furnished an opportunity for
fresh display of their prophetic power, and
there is no end to the exaggerated prognos
tications which tbey dispense to the Euro
pean public, all of which will, of course,
have to be "reefed" on the arrival of sue
ceesive steamers from this country. The
London Herald informs .its readers. that bv
Mr. Lincolu's death ''this country is left lo
toss upon the sea of dismal anarchy." Tbe
Post "cannot avoid feeling that a new era
is about to commence on the American
continent, the horrors of which will exceed
even those ot the last four years." The
Times is of the opinion that the present
condition of anairs "must nil every Amer
ican with the gloomiest forbodings," and
joins zealously with its Tory cotemporarics
in the cry against ar, Johnson.
. A New York ecrreependent thus describe,
the Copperhead owner of the New
Ben, by the way, is more of a character
than most persons imagine. Doubtless he
is unscrupulous in politics, and his moral
code may not be up to the standard of tbe
New Testament, but for all that his natur
al impulses are kind and generous and his
dealings with individuals have never been
disgraceful or unfair. In person, he is pe
culiar. His complexion is a pure white, so
much so, that a white wash well applied
would not alter it ; he wears no beard, is
careful to a nicely in his dress, carries his
hat on the extreme back of his head,
smokes constantly the longest and inosl
fearfully strong cigars, and spends four
teen and fifteen hours daily in bis office.
Sen's acquaintances are few, but his natu
ral gifts are many ; his executive powor is
tremendous, his tenacity of purpose and
self reliance is great, and his moral courage
far strongor than that of forty Greeley's
rolled in 10 one.
A New York writer says the chief pleasure
derived by the Bostoniabs at a mufi.al
entertainment is criticism, and he ventures
the statement that "when they go to heav
en they will declare that some of the harps
are outof tune, that one of tbe angels takes
liberties with the composer's text, and that
another sings flit. They will also deplore
the absence of the great organ." Where
upon tee Boston Post is not at all disturbed
but remarks complacently that "the New
York writer never can know what is done
DISCHAKGK3 OF THE KA113, &c.
DE. LIGHT HILL.
Ho. SI St. Barks Place, KewTorli Ctiy.
Will commence his engagement
AT MANSFIELD, RICHLAND CO., O,
At the "Wiler House,
From Monday, July 10th, until Saturday,
AT ELKYIA, LORAIN, COUNTY
At the Beebe House, from Tuesday, June
20th, until Saturday, June 2 lib, 1805.
AT MEDINA, MEDINA COUNTY,
At the American Hotol, from Tuesday,
June 27th, until Saturday, July 1st, lbtio.
At Russell's Forrest City House, from
Monday, July 3d, until tiaturday, July
DR. C. B. LIGHTHILL'3 first visit to
Ohio was induced by numerous applications
for treatment from parties unable to visit
New York for that purple, and who can
not be successfully treated except aftor a
personal examination. His practice has
been so successful mat he nas repealed nis
visits to Cloveland several times. (Still he
finds that it is almost as difficult for some
parties desiring his sorvice, to visit him at
Cleveland, that in complience with tbe re
quest of many citizens, he has consentei,
betoro returning to JSurope, lo vien several
central points in Northern Ohio, nmkirg
Cleveland his headquarters so that all who
desire can consult huu.
For tbe pa5t twelve years Dr. LigMhill
bas paid exclusive attention to tho treat
ment 01 aeairjexs ana caiarrn in lis vari
ous forms. He has prsc!icd in New Yck,
and other principal Eastern cities, where,
until a few months pftit, ho was ftts.xnatoi
wilh his cousin, Dr. i. If Jjigniniu, ana,
toeother thev have acquired a stanamg
which has earnea lor ihe ijigniuui in
stitute its present groat reputation.
From the Rev. B. T. Welch, formerly Fes-
tor of Vie Pearl Street Faptist Church,
Albany, JScw lorft.
Nkwtonvillis, Nov. 10, 18C5.
Db Liqutbill Dear Sir : Allow me to
express mv eratuful thanks for tho skill
aucl mna attention renuereu lo my u. -tug li
ter, whose tars havo beou badly ulloctcJ
for many yens, and for soron. months past
1. a. lsoin fioely d'Tit'tv' rf lm.i.nj I'lio
loss of this important senro is certainly
Sad depnvati a, paintully embarrassing,
and lo a degree known only to those who
have experienced it. If, therefore, thore
bo a remody lor this great evil, the cause
ot humanity obvionsiy requires that
should be univorsally disseminated. I feel
it my duty, therefore, and it affords mo
much pleasure, to give my testimony to the
happy eQects of your treatment and reme
dies. My daughter hss suffered from deaf
ness sinco early childhood. The leit ear
has been badly diseased. The light ear,
also, for several years, was sorioue iy affect
ed, and the disease upparootly increasing,
threatening the entire loss ct bearing.
was with extreme difficulty that she could
participate in the conversation of her
friends, av.d for two ears hits been de
prived of this source of social e'ljoymeut.
Happily my attention was directed to your
advertisement, ana 1 was induced lo place
hor in your caro. Your treatment, under
care of a kind Providence, has been suc
cessful. Her hearing, so tar s lean ju-J
appears to be perfectly restored. "Wheth
er this restoration ia permanent is a ques.
tion time alone can dct iriuiue, but present
results are certainly very gratifying.
I am, dear sir, .
Truly Mid gratefully yours,
li. T. Walcu, D. D.
From Rev. Fred S. Jewell, Professor of Hit
Slate normal School, Albany, JS. x.
Da. Lioutdill Dear Sir : Under date
of March 14, 1 sent you a careful sta'.emen
of my case, my former treatment, my fail
ure to obtain relief in that direction, my
roeort to your treatment and its beneficial
I have been, from the winter of tbe year
1844, subject to violent periodic attacks
of catarrh, marked by febrile syptonv, vio
lent inflammation of the lining n ombranes
of the cavities ot the head, accompanied
the Unit stages by a watery discharge from
the nose, subsequently becoming acrid and
yellow and towards the close of the attack
purient and bloody. These attacks pro
duced a most distresmng species ot bead'
ache, occurring periodically each day for
period varying from one to three weekt
sometimes so violent as to incapaciate me
ior business, and conline me lo my bod. At
times tbe attendnnt inflammation would
extend to the teeth, produce toothache,
to the throat, occasioning hoareenoes and
partial loss of voice; and twice within tbo
lott lew jenia ik una ao aaecwa tue ngui
eye as to confine ma for weeks to a dark
I had tried medicines and applications
of various kinds; enuil'j and other catarrh
al preparations of some half a dozen kinds
applications to the head of camphor.
ginger and hot fomentation of dill'erent
kinds; and in connection with these the
usual emetics and cathartics employed
induce counter action, jiut none ot mese
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. Under 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 1 had
supposed impossible. At the time when
gave you my former certificate, while
did not feel assured of a complete cure,
had obtained a material relief which amply
lepaid me for my trial of your treatment,
and which satisfied me that that treatment
was as effective as it was simple aud philo
sophical. A substantial escape from my
old attacks of catarrh, for the almost un
precedented period of nearly hall a year,
and that in spite of aevere attacks of ill
ness, which would have formerly rendered
such an occurrence inevitable, was, to me,
proof of an important success. It is now
six months since I sent you that statement,
and while it is unpleasant for me to appear
thus constantly, and in this guise, before
the public, it seems to mo a matter of sim
ple justice to yourself and to those who
may be suffering as I was, to add that
am not only as tally 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 there is such
thing as a cure for Chronic Catibbh, in
my ease a substantial cure has benn effected,
i RKDEEIt'K 8. JgWKLL,
Prof, tttate Normal School.
Ai.BA.;rr, N. Y, Sept. 1. 1864.
VERMILYE & CO.,
5a. 44 WALL STRUT, If. I., .
Government Loan Agents.
KEEP ON BAND FOB '
TUB I-SI E3 or
-30 TREASURY NOTES
OF ALL DENOMINATIONS.
We Bitt n! 8u. ll ciaaies of GOVERNMENT
BKCUlin IKJ ,t mtrket rated.
0KDEK4fiom HAN US mai BAMt IBS executed
on favorabl? terui and with diacateh.
Alaoracrire LKPOSITt) and allow INTEREST
on currnni balance.
Jt"i:M7 VERaal. IE O.
PINK, BLUE AND BUFF OKUAN-
diei, received to day
IA I iiUll UK1SWULU V
J n- X17 bapeiior si.
I ) LA.Cn.
8-4. received to day,
TAlLOtt, GRTBWOM) CO.,
A few choice patterns,
V- just receWe'l
TAYLOR, GRTSWOT.D ,
itUT Superior tret.
BLACK GKO. UKA.IN SILKS at low
Jan2T a 17 Superior itret t.
rjlO THE TEADE!
E. I. Baldwin & Co ,
this d&r, the eholeHt line
Opened In CltTcUad this aeaeon, by the piece or
Crumb, Baslington & Kendall
RECEIVED THIS MOBNISQ,
Black and Whlto Bhlrrel Mnalln,
W bile BhlrreJ Mailln,
fi Black Uornunl'
Black Prap de e'tf,
For Gcntlemen'a Woar.
LIOWER & HIGBEE
AN BLKGANT LOT OF
Choice French Organdies,
Plain and Printed Tercalcs,
JUST BBCEIVED, AX
rrlUHMEl) BOMNKT3 AND UlXa.
A J'rom and aflf r tills dntn we wll at a
bAii'iM KKUuuiioi ia raiua.
F.T Bargalut, call at
J.-IO MORGAN. BOOT OO.'B.
11. T. liOWER & CO.,
SPECIAL BARCA NS IN
Polite. io QiDghuu
Ct,. u oi
Inno Tftbl OoTfn
Bfack ADd whit Aloa
New 8hde Alpaca
i repe Slareta
PLAIN SILKS IN ALL COLOK?,
SESDEi) BILKS IN ALL COLOB3
KLCH BLACK SILKS.
330 8awrior Btreot, Coram Seneft.
II. T. U0WEB&C0.
TAYLOR. GB1SWQLD & CO.
217 Superior Street,
WILL UPEN ON MONDAY,
Id Beautirnl L'rlgn.
lu Ctieoe, Stripe and Plaid.
Clack and White Cberk Silks,
In Solid an- Broken Checks.
Black ai d Colored Grenadines,
Black and Colored VapsXoretz,
With a large ationnant of
BEAUTIFUL MZSS GOODS
Adapted for Summer wear.
TAYLOR, ORI3WOI.D & CO,
jn3 Mo. 817 Superior atreot.
m Tea raiou or
Having porchased my atock of Linen Rnoda
alne the boavy decline of Gold, 1 am enable to
oiler them at ureatrj rvuucen reus, in wo atocn
will be found
Bleached Table Damak at $1.23
Former prloe, Sa.uu a yard.
Bleached Table Dnms.k at $1.50
Former price, lM a yarn.
Unit I'd Table Damn U only $1 a yard,
Pll,TvW-CA3 LINEN, of boat qualities, at
WBira TABLI-0LOTH at 13.00; aotnallj
worth now, 15.00.
NAPKINS, UOIH3, and LINEN BOSOM9,
Hand-spun Lamask, Towels, Diapers, t
All Linen Goods eold by me are warranted of the
err beet mwn'actore, ana win De aula on ea w
aajiuch onnlties of good. ",1 all if Jed .
KRBOHlEFSaod eome BBON TABLKOliTHH,
alifcuily wet, will be sold ol at very ow pricea.
ap4:22t Cor. Baperior and Fnbllo ijqnare.
JUST RECEIVED F.BOH AUCTION
fj aod Sla-nieciurers,
10U gr ea .-Ilk Trimming Cord.
II do Fmoked Fearl Buttons.
1(10 do White do do
II) do do Iro-y do
I'Oa do Preea-dHn do
b'.t dox. Ladiee bilk a-jd I.l.ie Thread Glorea,
60 do do Hi Ik Mitta.
1-1V do do W bit.. Cotton Hoes,
Into do do rente Books.
BAnld'S hondred. of Job Lot. of Goods, alio
which weofftr to Merchants, vaoke? Notion Deal
ere ai-d LlrcgglBta, at teuaxkably low ugnree. Cei
We have Jnit reoelred 25000 Lincoln Mourning
M. HALLX CO.,
my20 HT Water .treet.
Wit. W. JUSTICE, ttZ. B1TIKA, IU. BiEBiCEI.
Justice, Hale mail & Co.,
122 socrn raoHi bteut,
PBlh. OELPHIA, PA.
ernprMimrneiK. solicited. Jnl:MO
FLOUR AND FEED.
JjiLOUB AND FEED.
Tho wll-kDown 'Whol'sale and Botail Di1er in
I' L'JL'oV AXO SUKD, bas always on hand.
New Hominy, White (hacked Wheat,
Graham Floor, Farina,
tip it P.a, barter,
0t Heal, biew Oorn Meel.
Frdsh Baokwheat Floor, Ac , at greatly red ace 1
piicoe. UNION MILLS,
Jel2 Cor. Ontario and Froepoet tta.
IJUjOUBI FLOrarPLOUB! AT
. DDlKS PU1CK3. ,C0O bbls fresh ground
Flonr, all gradea; aome eery choice brend. of aed
and White Wbeit, suitable for fanily or bakw'a
ose for sele at Warehouse, 197 Heiwin St. iro
eerymen, Bakere and others ia want will eonenlt
their own Interest by examining onr stock.
M B T K O r
GIF"" BOOK STORE !
- - - - fiUUsAMJMTIiI
Ill BOOKS ARE SOLD
CATALOGUES MAILED FK33 TO
BUI I0DB rWfSWKAFR AI.BUil AT THK HETB0F0UTA ?
UireKD FOK A DlKeiUFTiyi CATALOQUBf
BUY YOUR BIBLES AT THE METROPOLITAN.
SEND FOR A CA TALOG UE.
BUY YOUR PRAYS AT
BEND FOB A
Nend lh money for nay rerl Alltaia
weai in me auahe Kr tut) nwurj, huu
A Gift worth from
WITH EACH BOOK.
A11 communications should be addressed to
O L I T A N
I0CAl-i AT . -
at rueusHEns' Fn.cs.
jrrna want, idI I will aw-crt yon tba
a aanutMioae uin Willi A.AC..U.
50 Cents to $100,
140 Scrpxwc.R Strict, Clkvklaxd, O.
By authority of the Srtry of the Treasury.
the nudrc,xnadt!he3tneral Subscription Agentjor
the rale of United States Frcur!th, offeis to tho
pnbltc the third a u-iet of Treasury Notoe, bearing
tTea and three-tenths per cent, interest per annum
known as tha
These notoe are issued under date of July 15,
1865, and are payable thiveyeari from that data in
currency, oraro oo-Tertibla at the option of tha
U. S- 5-20 tlx fcr Cent.
Theae Condt are worth a hod'cmopreiuiuui,Dil
are exempt, as are all tbo (iovoraiuout Bocdd, (rum
County, aMd Municipal taxation which mdtbfntim qm
three per cent, per annttm to their tilue, according
to the rate levied upon ether property. Th liitr-
t Is payable semi-annoally by Coupons attached
to each cote, which may be cut off aud sold to any
buk or banker.
Tim lntcrtnt 7-XO tret. nmonut. to
line et per Dajt oh 80 Not.
Two it-uM fj-IoO
JIO " 8liH0
Kotee of all denomtnatioua naned will be prompt
ly furnish mJ Dp o receipt of sabecrtplioua
Tbe Note of thaTbitd &ri nit pncVy inil
Ikt inform aui prlftfrpt's ti the tkvt-uM.tie
already a.;ld, exeept tbatthe Govcrnmunt er?e-
to iteelf the optiou of pa ing tuten st In o.d c lo
at 6 per c-u iu .teJ of 7 3 Kulm m currency, fcul
acribers wilt deduct the imrst in cm !,; up to
July lata, at the tfme when they subscribe.
The dellTry of the notes of this third seriei of
the Beyen-thirt'ts will c!mraeace on the lft of
June, a'jd will be made promptly and toutiuuously
after that date.
Tho sl'thtcbrUge madi in tho cenditiucs of this
THIUD anectsoQiy tho mutter of inter
est. Thepajment lu gold, if mai j, will b ejuiTa-
lest to tue carrency interest of the MhiT cto-
The return to specie pay meats, lathe evevt ol
which only will the uptin to paj iuttrvet lu tioid
be avalliMl of, would eo ioJucoaad equall-e prices
that purchases mavle with six for cut. Iu go!d
wvura oe rally eotl inoso stun
thxje tenths per Cunt, in enrrenoy. TbH is
The Only Loan laSIarktt
Mow offered by tbe GoTernincnt, and iU auyorlor
adventagi-s make it the
Great Popular Loan cf the Feopla.
Lees (bun S a0,0U0,0U0 of the Loan authorized bjr
the latt Congress a-e now on the nvket. Tbi.
amount, at tho cat. at which it is be'.ng abaorbrd,
will a'l be subscribed for wiUiiu sutj days, whoa
the notes will nadonbleJlj c-mmand a premium.
aa haa nolfornilj been the ewe on closing the sub
sorlptlons to other Wn.
Id older that citin-ns of e-ery town and action
of the euuntrf may beefiordmi faciitiluj for taklug
the loan, the National Batik, Slate Banks, and
Prirate Bankers throughout the country bate gen
erallr eg rw) to tec-dre sub.c'ttlona at per. Sub
ecrltnrs will eeloct tbolr own agonts, In whom thry
ha.e conn 1enco, and rboonly are to be rueponbl
for the dollvtry of the not-.s for whiuh thi-y recede
Ho. 113 South Third Mrcet, Fhiladelohia,
Hay IS, I860.
. Bubacriptiona will be receiTedy the
FIB6T NATIONAL BASK,
BECOND NATIONAIi BASK,
MERCnAST3' NATIONAL BANK,
COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK,
NATIONAL CITY BANK, of Clovuland
SALB OF AllMT MULES.
QcAnTEttASTf a Ge-rRAL's 0rwst
AVABHiFUTOr. 1. C. May IM5.
MANT TUOt;(Ae-lij OK M 111 Ks are 1jjd dis
posed of at pvb.losale, a ni-iunftton
ih'uei will con Liu uo uutl th- uun'hiTof snlma!
Is reducM la roportion to the rcdccU. n ol the
armi s, n -w koius on rapia y.
There are ia -ne aimius vf the Potomac, f tn
tt...as.o. .nil of rcif.. Pr- b w.ii f; l gel!
Many of thrm w-re bought In tbe btifcln: In it of
th. war vimnir mn'c. cc"mi)in'fl tre a nii
In atl their ma' cbfta-d camps and are thmoc Iy
brokoo, hrlDd by !Cf, g-uii.ni lami.iax,
frnm lwinir mo I -ir -orroaii'l-ii it tre s'.tier
The wLoieSontn's otrippid cf larmmpP'O' k, and
tbe North hit also ol r- a ir n .ne aiam oi ani
wnm.m takpti ta un iv the irmtHf,
ih-ae a ilt-aN are eold at pnbticascti- ; TV? HY
iriOIj NOT jytlN'l AriXTtll' ' -
TJS vALOtf; and Bach oi ortuoitt- for urm
en t . vet workiof aniuieJs to sttx tLir hmi
and for d-OTers and d'lrs In etoctt ta trake icood
epccuiallous, bv purchas.nfc tbtn artt d'spcsliig of
tbem la toe Bout-, mil nevtr occur a iu.
M. O. MiriB,
Qnatr master tit neral,
nn3:22!t Brevot ma'or tnerl
ALB OP bEUVICSABLIi MULE-!;
OlT.aTBnMASTKa OsFKBjtl.'a C I'riCE, I
W4SHI8OTM. i. 0., JU3i5, IMS.
Bv direction of th Qnrterma-t- r re' e-M. th t
will be sold, at pnb:le aieiitn, to lbe b'ghia'. bid
nor. at the timre ana putces nsmea oi-iow, via ;
0LEVH?D OHIO WDl?SIAt. JOLV .
CAIlLISiI E. PA . TUUB -DAY. JULY 6.
fl. I.' IDAYJBURiJ, PA , WE .iKKfMT, " 11
nnnTi';ouoN, pv., khid y, july it.
BEADINO. PA, Sl'iNHA Y.JULY 17.
IASTON, tA , TUUIU'BAY J':LYl:0.
PHlbADKI PBIA.PA . l )NHAT, JOI.Y li.
t irreBUROH, P ,T!inmi)Y, jrbY CT
TWO HUNDKIU HK lVK'KtBLK MULK-l.t
each pWc, et -i't ( 1 KVUuAttll, where a"lV
UUMuKK'i will be -old.
Many of them werebtuitht in the be. Inning of
the war as yoong mules, aceonipanlrd ths armiM
la all their marches aud ceiuis, aLd ere tacroagh
ly brokrn hardened by exercise, - e and famil
iar front b'.ing; so long su roende l by tbe ssldieta
Thoaxh aoiLd and .t-rrlcable, th-y a'e to Un
ter r tinired in tha aiiny, and ran be ,nrchaed at
theae ea at far It-, t t'ian their tne v.!ne. The
attention of both miner, and former, us ajpecialiy
Uules Sjld slr.K'y. ca'',s to comTienca at 10 A.
H. Terms Cash in United Sfat-. enronry.
JAM-.8 A CK1N,
Breyet Bligadipr fi'neral, in cbarire,
JeM.iM irst Dlri.l n Q. 51. O. O
6ret Britain and Ireland
PaaageTiciteta for sale at much redoc id rates, by
From LiTerpool to Now York, tooxhl: at Cork
Harbor. Aiu, by SIKAMKR direct from Gla
sow to New York. Also, b
BLACK ST A It LIMC Ct SVILINO 8IITP.
Draftn at eifcht payable throughoat the United
fiLinsdom, on apuilcauoo to
At the Bankln( Gffloe of Wright a Bro
wylT-W.fi. 4 w Hnp.-rli.r .trivt
RKVOLV1NO BUTTER PltHBS
Jnst reeled . OOWLiq A ( P.,
ECUBS A i"OLlUY
Life Insurance Co.,
OV NEW TOEK,
Which nofoffon adrantaties sanerior
ukur ai cca.pn.uy.
' CASS AS3JST3,
mu?t, rwim tbu ihe mu of any other Lite
lusuranca Cowpauy in the United States.
The last Caah niTldend
Was orer sixty per Out
prrTimmfl pnlu, an1! larjc-x than has ben de
clared by art or u sa ura las. Co. ia tub Wok3
DlVini!Nt3 are now declared AnmnihT. ao4
aTailahle for payment of pemluni at the end
the rt yar s toiintbtn can be oM!uxl troi
any oth-r Lif 'cmpany; thtrel j e nrirg to the
aisnr-u re Mjrpntavm onrea by ante uoiupan mt
ai:d at the name tiinn tavia then the isdran-t-ge
of i eying interest upon notee.
For pa-nphlets. with full Darticulari. or for FoU-
cifB, aply to
mylfl Atwater Building
STATE FITiE INSURANCE CO-
Ct Cleveland, Gblo.
apilnl... . ...8 100,000 OO.
invested in rr fullv aeenred by firstUus
Sioita-., Uonua and Htocka.
E. P. Morpan, W. W. Wrliht,
C. r. Jlv m, lr. T. T. fec'e.
J. JI. T nd rwqrd, I).-. W. 8. elector,
J. rl. aifri'Un, ' Parins ftdtm.
or?n Pfnti A. N. Hnt.-be'der.
H. h. Uaynolos, J. I. Slmiiu-d,
1 a. tlCCLWltll, U. U. UrtsWulO.
C. P. Mor.OAS, Piesidtnt.
it. P. MYKRS. yi-oPro.idnt
J. V. UNDKltWCJOD, tecrUaxy.
J. B. MKt-lH, 'Tif8nrtr.
a. DATCUKbDKlt, Uteoml Apint.
eromce in Roow'. block, corner of Superior
st and i'uile tqaar., (Meve'and, Ohio, my 1:114
Firo Insurance Co.,
Oi" CI KVJtLANl).
liMce 1.3 Superior. Street.
Tally and securely farerted In Crai clue Idort
gagee, fiends and Stocks.
Insured may Receive 75 Per Cent, of
I'fll.tmN WITT, JAM ICS MA on,
CI UaiKIN, H. M. 1M APIS,
JN . i'. WAKKKK, OKI. Wl'lti'HISQIOB,
lie.'('K liAu j' V, O. A. fcKUOiii
W. 11. SUkLU.
8THi',iIJi WltT, rifaldent,
H. M. ( flMMS, Vice rres't.
K. 1. Koli.-K, frBnhrr. mh::R3
iirrsii isictiai warm.
ho tferto r)iiidor.'.a. lr. fa dhrtuee! la CAS1
s'..rf v-jck aud 1'oiKj ilol.i.:re.
1.4 ierloe UaT.'r, nf .11 nin'U, F:re Blak
0 ti '1j,y.( Jorcitardl-ie, rarnltPr, Vmc1s In fvtt,
nil tee better olara or tt'.k. Keai'y.
ew. Fart, B. Prton, Amaea Ptene,
t'h&iberlve, h. 1. flndsn!. J. H. Ohamlrerlia,
W. T. Wsiker, O. A.a.r.!nor,', M. Orlilt,
f. W. Frlton, Wo. Vi eilhosae.
CTiri.'i;,ltl'. IxiaAge, foot el Supertot
trent, 0(oTii."nd, Vhia.
Loom. A J'u)4i and prcvipt'.y paid.
.a. UAaT, Prcaidtnt.
fj. i. tirr.aoe, j.
Cept. 0. A. OAKUNEu, Alarlna Inspoetor.
k D. HUDSON,
iMueral Fire. Harlm ami Ufa Inaore
Ofloe, Ofintt's ltj'-h.o.'e, foot Pnporlor Street,
ssrwesT. tub poLiwma bowranins :
ttoe,.i.yo Mutnal Ion. Co., Cleveland, At-it.
Ob!o, (K Ire and tliiluf) 9 Sin,t t
Market Kir 41
f'n lou I'll.i " ... ."Wl,lr
Norwich Fire Ins. Co., Norwich, Ct.. 4 li.Ht
Hnrt Weeiera " iHwi-fo, H. T. IU',;?
Sow Y-rk l..lr. " Hw York.. 8,6'iH,7'iS
Phrtuii Marine Ie, Co. of Broo- lyn
N. Y., ca.'i ntpilal 1,0OO,0O1
U)KkH fHOStitl.lH Al-JiSTKD ASH IAID.
Pmfcicil.v atteulien giTen to the adJ'-nrT.'piit of
aailcs Loase. T,. V. HrnsoU,
Airvnt and Adlutr.
0t f7. S. lnT,ee. 'r..:. Irv-r'f. f.-l:I.S
BOOKS & STATIONERY.
Cobb, Andrews & Go.
(Lats J. IS. Cobb & Co.,)
211 SCPESICa STBS5T,
A LAK3B 8T.CK OP
Sonthworta Yellum Koie,
Sonthwortli Pearl Note,
S0Qtbwor.I1 rdrebment Kcte,
goathworth Rceord Cap,
Bontliworlh Vellum Letter,
These are Just'y oupfderpd ihm ftt quaHliti of
xspor in me suarafc.
White, Eaff, Canary, Amber,
A'so, AStOHTID OOIiOKS, at tbo lowers Job
, Arnold's Iuk, &c.
COBB, ANDHEYVS & CO,
Je'.-l 41 TPRRIOH S I RKST.
NEW STYLE G OL UR A itu KOP
At . TTLiJ OO .
bijj 131 WeddeU !.,