Newspaper Page Text
, DAILY. TRI-WEEKI-Tl WIKKLT, j
FUmlJSElD av th - r, i
CLEVELIBB ttPt COatPA-iT. !
-WEDNESDAY, JULY iy'1865."
Troops Furnished by Ohio.
Bince the close of tha war the different
States been bosy figuring up the nam
be, of soldiers they have furniahei to the
w for the Union. A table has bees pre
pared and published showing the number
f tronr furnished by Ohio, np to Jaaua-
1. lKf.S rkibilinr a srraad total: of
846,826 mea. Of these, 28,893 were three
months men, 35,882 hundred day men, or
Kational Guards, 2,768 six onUu m
and 1,913 nine month men. It U impos
sible at present to ascertain exactly how
many of the remainder were one year and
kna niin three VOnlS reCTUiU.
b Of tha total number, 18,630 were "ob
tained by draft," i. e, went M priDeipals or
substitute, and 327,038, or per wu..,
Tha to'-al copulation of Ohio, according
to the census of 1860, was .,339,511, so
that this State has furnished nearly fifteen
per cent, or abnut one seventh of her to
1 tal nonulation, to the war.
The total male population of Ohio, ao
oordine to the same census, was 1,190,162,
so tbat we have furnished more than twenty-nine
par cent of our total male popula
tion to the war.
The rjrompt action of General Harm in
placing Horfolk under martial law was
rendered necessary by the state or affairs
existing in that city, and will be gratifying
to every loyal man therein. The present
Major of Norfolk is a pestilent traitor, not
more than half converted from his recent
hellion, and elected by returned rebel
soldiers because of his known hostility to
tha Union and emancipation. Under ui
authority things have gone on in Norfolk
about as they did in Richmond under the
administration of the rebel Mayor Kayo.
The freedmen have been abased, insultedat
tackeJ and mobbed. Biots bet ween the re
turned rebel soldiers and the negroes have
several times occurred, and the peace and
good order of the city was thereby seriously
disturbed. In view of this state of affairs,
General Mann, who is in command at that
point, has erdered the withdrawal of the
civil police, and has instituted a military
poKoe. The twncnncludiDK paragraphs oL
his order, which we append, will strike
every one as wise and just, and will
gratifying to eiy loyal man : ; .- -
TWth All arrests of wbite civilians.
made for violating police regulations, will
be promptly turned over lo tee -civil au
thorftios for trial, exoftr In "
mmfflir or colored persons are in
where soldiers and sail
ainauts or defendants ; such
cases will be heard by military authorities.
Fifth All arrests made of soldiers, sea-
men and negroes will for the present be
reported lo Captain Moses btevens, Tbir
tuenlh New York artillery, who is author
ized to call witnesses, bear evidence and
determine in cases of ordinary police of
fenses. "7 I
Encouraging reports reach us from all
portions of the country. In the West the
wheat crop will be much more than . an
average yield, and the prospects for corn
are highly favorable. Oats and rye prom
ise well, but barley my be of small yield.
There has been much more cotton ad
suVar planted in the Mississippi valley
than we were led to suppose from early ac
counts. The hay crop is enormous. Fruit
is abundant and of excellent quality, and
altogether the promises ol the coming har
vest are most satisfactory.
"Workmen employed by the Brie, Nw
York Central and Lake Shore Railroads,
in Buffalo, to the number of about five
hundred, have been on a strike since the
4th of July, in consequence of a reduction
of their wages from two dollars to one dol
lar and seventy-five cents per day. There
has been no disturbance as yet, but they
quietly prevent others from working, j
The Cincinnati Commercial gleans from
the local papers in Indiana full report of
the wheat crop in that State, from wnica it
concludes tha', thougl promising well De
fore harvest, it will be one-third less than
that of 1864. Late frosts, the weevil and
rust have been the damaging causes.
Governor Piorpont, of Virginia, hss W
dressed a long manifesto to the President,
arguing in favor of the extension of the
amnesty and pardon to toe peopie oi ir.
ginia without reservation. - . . i
tvo n.;nara and printers of Colorado 're
cent! v told Speaker Colfax that they (in
tended to present him as their next cahdi-
dote for the Presidency. i
The Massachusetta Republicsin Sta'e
Convention has been called to meat on the
second Thursday of September.
The Boston Post speaks Benjamin; F.
Butler as a probable opponent oMar. Bul
lock for the eovernorship, and of a lead
iDg BiWton editor for the Lieutenant Gov
ernorship. The Union State Convention of Penn
sylvania, that was to meet at Harrisburg,
July 19th, has been postponed until fur
ther notice, probably until September, j .
The Union men of Columbiana county
have made their nominations for the OoU
bel election. For Representatives, Samuel
W. Clark and Samuel Fox. Mr. Clark
was a worthy and inffnantnl member, ot
tha last legislature," aul WiU bring the
XShrOtof ha eparioncaJtoAhe.JTvice of
the next - i
The Chicago Republican says that Ho
ratio.Seymour, during his trip in the Xorth
a,Mt had interviews wiin ue leaumg pot.
itirians of the section respecting -future
iTaicnine. The plan of the. Albany
-Roonrv. bs developed at these Sanhe
drims, is to keep Sherman prominently in
view as a candidate for the" Presidency,
without any intention of nominating him.
but in the hope of producing such aivilion
between the friends of Grant, Sherman
and Johnson, that the democracy will be
able to run a man of their own whom they
can -trust" '''"''. !
Th German Connecticut Staait
Zeituna. which is a Copperhead journal,
has, at the close of an editorial ? about the
Wonrth of July, the following words liter-
all v translated : "Celebrate the Four of
Julv and remember thereby George
Washington, because he was a conqueror,
but remember -also another statesman
rivetted in chains, cast in a dungeon, And
this is Jeft Davis, the, martyr of State
rights." ' - j '
There are four candidates for Congress
,a the First District of Tennessee CoL J.
K. Miller and CoL N. G. Taylor, ol Carter
county, J. H. Randolph, of Gocke county,
and Thomas D. Arnold, of Green county.
Randolph is a member of the State Senate
from the Greenville District ; Taylor "was
for some time in the North attending to
the calleclion and disposition or tne sver
ett East Tennessee fund. MUler is Colonel
of the Thirteenth Tennessee Cavalry.
Arnold is known principally for" having
several members of his family in ihe rebel
POLITICAL. FROM THE 12TH OHIO CAVALRY.
THE FOURTH OF JULY IN CAMP.
Camm;12th Ohio Cavalry, Lraor,"
Rast Tknnibsk, Tuly 5th, 1865.
[Special Correspondence of the Cleveland LEADER.]
Th rrwl nannla at home, while indul-
r , - .
nd in the BleTJration el the.etgnty-ninm
anniversary of our National Independence,
have, no doubt, frequently asked the ques
tion, "How are our soldiers yet in the field
passing this .great day -, the present and
future greatness of which they have borne
so noble a pert lneetabUshong z l'ruiv it.
is a great day.: .: , i : -...- i !;
Yet, now we see. clustering around v
embodiment of great achievements, results
that transcend any that have taken place
since the foundation of oar - Government.
But to relate how the day passed with us,
wa have to state that we wero invited to
dine at the hoard of our worthy friend,
Major J. F. Herrick, which was bounti
fully sptead with the good things of the
season, and which spoke in higher, terms
than words can express, to the eredit of the
road tasta and generosity of our host.
Having "powerfully" reinforced the inner
man, we withdrew to the shady bower,
well fitted for out comfort, - and where we
engaged some time at favorite gam as, being
inspired occasionally by a little "essence
of the wine," and the entire company en
livened by many ' pithy and appropriate
toasts. At sunset we were summoned to
headquarters by the band, where a large
of the regiment) had congregated to listen
to the (peaking. ' : j
- Lieutenant Colonel R. H. ' Bently wis
called for, and excused .himself by saying,
Hke General Grant, ho could fight . bat
could not make a speech. Major Herrjck
was then " vociferously called for, and ad
dressed the assemblage like a true soldier,
with a heart filled with a glowing lire of
patriotism and "love of country.'
lie alluded to tha former state of the
country, as compared with its present con
dition and its glorious prospects in the fa
tare Hectted the grand results which
have orowned the efforts of a people zeal
ous and patriotic in the defense, of their
Government, and tbe dispensation of jus
tice to armed rebels in rebellion against all
, His entire address gave unmistakable
evidence of his pure and patriotic motives
in taking part in our national troubles,
and defending the Stars and - Stripes, as
also his great respect for others who have
done the same:
Major Herrick was followed by Captain
W. H. Hunter and Lieutenant H. H. Loh
tarire, who did ample justice to theoocaaion
and acquitted themselves most creditably.
The music again struck np and discours
ed a few national airs, when tbe crowd dis
persed, thankful for having been privileged
to enjoy so much of a demonstration of
respect for a day, even the birth-day of
Present of a Bust of John Bright to
the American Nation.
[From the Manchester Examiner.]
Some weeks airo we called attention to a
marble bust of Mr. Bright, which was then,
on view at Lomax's Art Repository,' in
Princess street, the work of a young sculp
tor of the name of Wood. The owner of
this work of art designed it as a present for
the lata lamented Chief Magistrate of
America, Abraham Lincoln. Prior, now
ever, to its dispatch from tha Ameraan
uonsuate in xnverpooi, wnimor it nu
been sent for transmission to Whisninp
ton, Mr. Lincoln was no more. Mr. I. G.
Blain, of this city, the owner of the bust,
then asked permission to present it to the
American nation, and accordingly the bust,
was dispatched to -Washington early in
May, with a letter to President Johnson
from Mr. Dudley, the Liverpool Consul,
referring to the original intentions and
present wishes of Mr. Blain. The" sub
joined correspondence will indicate the
spirit in which Mr. Blain's present has
been received. The bust will in future
adorn the home of the American Presi
dents: DlPABTMIJTT OF STATS, 1
i . Washihotoh, May 30, 1S65 J
Bib: I am directed by the President to
acknowledge the receipt of your communi
tion of the 10th inst, addressed to him, and
containing the advice of the transmission
of a' marble bust of John Brlgbt Esq, a
prominent member of the British Parlia
ment, and the. great English, friend of
America, as a present to this nation from
Thomas G. Blain, Esq., Manchester, Eng
land. " ;
Your communication also contains tho
painful intelligence painful, as it brings
to mind the painful history of the 14th day
of April last that this present Was origi
nally intended by Mr. Blain as a gift to
our now lamented, martyred Chief Magis
trate, Abraham I juooltu
Led, as all true Americans have been
led, to look upon and respect Mr. Bright as
a true and earnest advocate for freedom, as
well as an ardent friend of this nation, Mr.
Lincoln . would have highly prized this
handsome gift from the gunerous donor
but, under the circumstances, deeply ap
preciating the intentions of Mr. Blain, the
"great American nation" to which he
has now kindly proffered the present, and
which has been "so ably and successfully
piloted through and out oi her recent per
ils Dy me great ana n
whom this bust wss intended, but whonow
sleeps from hi labor at his home in Illinois,
through her present chief executive officer
aooepu the memento of his esteem for tbe
departed patriot 1
Yon will present to Mr. Blain the sin
cere acknowledgments of the people ot the
United States for his valuable present, with
the assurance that his kind words and ac
tions are fully appreciated; and as the
visitor shall look upoa the - bust
of the British defender of America
as it is exposed to view in the
Executive Mansion where it soon depoei
ted the name of tha generous givor and
equally warm friend of the republic will
not be forgotten, bnt, with that of John
Bright, shall have a place in tbe hearts of
a grateful people. ...
Iam, sir, ' '
Your obedient servant,' '." !
Xtaemas U- .USNlley, -.Kq-r United States
Consul, Liverpool. , , . .- '
A Tory Opinion—Secretary Stanton
and Jefferson Davis.
[From the London Morning Herald, June 2.]
- Meanwhile, the work ot reconstruction,
hollow and temporary as it must be at the
best, proceeds bnt languidly. A provision
al military governor has been appointed in
the State of Mississippi, xne same ar
rangement is proposed for Georgia, Ala.
bama and South Carolina. Texas and
Weitern Leuiriana are- to be held by an
army. It does not seem that any attempt
is being made as yet to carry out the edicts
of proscription and connscaiion, waicn
would exile or ruin every landowner in the
South. The trial of President Davis is
postponed until September. . By that time
it is to be honed that their passions will
have so far subsided that the politicians of
the .North will regard tne lauen statesman
with some modicum of that respect which
is so nnrversally felt for him iu Europe.
That they chained him in manacles as
felon, as is circanutantially stated in
Washington newspaper, will be an everlasting
disgrace to the insignificant person
who is believed to be have authorized the
outrage. Except in this conjuncture, no
oae, we suppose, will aver speak in the
same breath of Mr. Secretary Stanton and
of Jefferson Davis, the heroic President of
the confederacy. Successful cr fallen, tried
or untried, condemned or 'uncondemned,
Jefferson Davis is to us the greatest man
in America. The colossal figure of : the
statesman who commanded and carried
out this grand war of independence, with
its battles won, its deeds of super-human
daring, its manful demonstrations; which,
forever, in spite of all that brute force can
attempt, will separate, the Southern from
the Northern . titates of America---WiU
tower in history, will be celebrated in song,
Will be cherished by remotest posterity,
when the very names of the men who op
posed him art lost and forgotten, i - : .
A woman in Boston pave birth, the oth
er day, to four girls, weighing flve'poands
CORRESPONDENCE. Gen Cox's Letter Accepting the Nomination
CORRESPONDENCE. Gen Cox's Letter Accepting the Nomination for Governor.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, June 21, 1865.
Gutbbal: We have the honor
pleasure to inform you that you were aooa-
nated by the Union Convention, assembled
,h;. ;w tn-rfiv. as a candidate for Gov-
" " J ..'4h
ernorofths eiate oi umo, Mu
aominalioa was-watejanaiiimoualy and. by
r V have ttfe Conor w tj
tbe resolutions passea oy ww
We ae, General, wim giea ii ;
'" ' servants,
W. R. WOODS, President.
W. E. DAVIS, Secretary.
Maj. Gen. JACOB D. COX.
RALEIGH, N. O. 28th June, 1865.
Gni W. B. Woods, President Ohio Staie
' Union Ormention: - " ' ""!
h, .Tha nate of yourself and Mr. Ua-
vis. Secretary of the Convention, informing
me of my nomination for Governor of Ohio,
has just been received. J
t nni tima now to acknowledge, in
the briefest form, my deep sense of the great
. f-.i nnm ma bv the Gonven-
tion, and to express, through you, my mart
cordial agreement with the resolutions
h. thnm. Bs pleased to signify my
acceptance of the nomination in such man
ner as may seem proper w ji - j
MrTarnolatedsy, to rrtur. home to co-
-ita with the Union men of Ohio in tne
..iohint nnlitical campaien. '
J. D. COX.
The Income Tax.
T?t. ir TnreimM for the vear 18(4
AkOMl v. m
quite widely. We present below some in
teresting statistics collected from the var
ious income tax lists published :
SOUTHERN HALF OF CHICAGO.
The oniy income over 100,000 is J. V.
FarwelL $154,1 19. Twenty eight persons
n.irt invms of over $20,000. " The total
amount of incomes reported by these par
sons is $1,215,757 for 18G4, against $736,535
in 1863. "
HAMILTON COUNTY, OHIO.
Tho fannwino- sra the returns of
Second Ohio district, comprising part of
tbe city of Cincinnati! Three persons
have incomes exceeding one hundred thous
and dollars, viz: Henry Probasco, $133,.
onn- Worthineton. $120,241, and H.
Grotenkemper, $100,514. ' Twenty-three
others return incomes exceeding $50,000
and lass than $100,000, "while the number
of those incomes exceeding $20,000 and lees
than r.O Ooo is naarlv one hundred and
TROY N. Y.
' The very heavy persons are flva Henry
Tim-Han-' whn has an income of $177,305 :
Jnbn A. Griswold $153,657: John L.
Wintlow, $123,568 ; BeUy A. Hart8,
921 for self and $11,142 as commissioner ;
and William A. bhepherd, $81,500. John
Thommon returns an income of $64,315 :
. -j i - innnmp exceeding; $29,-
000 and less than $50,000, and fifly-Gignt
between $10,000 and $20,000. : .
The income tax lists for a part of Pitts
burgh are published by the Chronicle.
The largest income in the list is that or
William , Keed $237,800. The other
incomes over one hundred thousand are
as follows: William Pew, $104,846; J,
P. Haigh, $121,840; Wm. Shaw,$114;800;
James Wood $110,044. Ninety six per
sona return incomes of over $10,000 each.
SIXTH DISTRICT NEW YORK CITY.
; Among -the large ineomes of the Sixth
Concressional District. New York City,
are those of William B. Aslor, reported at
Si. 300.000: Cornelius VandeTbilt,laie,OM;
John O. Greene, $356,984 ; M. T. Johnsen,
S300 800: Samuel Lord. S183 ,63'j; jonn a.
Lord, $126,535; James Lenox, $112,921;
J. D. Bradford, ir. $105,159; W. R. Ver-
milva. S119 925: Samuel Willetts, $152,-
233 ; Joseph Bamason, $152,848 ; O. V. 3
Roosevelt, $108,559; K. White, $111,057.
Tho Cincinnati Gazette of yesterday
morning publishes an interesting sketch of
the relations of Ohio to the West Vii ginia
campaign, by an Ohio officer, in which the
following mention is made of the early
services of Bamott's battery :
The first step was silently taken. Six
artillery companies had been organized in
northern Unto during tne previous year,
each with one eun. In 1S5 uenerai uar.
rinston combined them as a complete bat-
terv. under Colonel James Bsxnett One
cun wss at Geneva: but all were ordered
to Columbus. This was Saturday. On Sin
day, John S. Hall, Esq., a Director of ib
Columbus Machine Company, was sent for
bv Governor Dennison. for consultation.
The foundry was opened, and by night
two hundred solid shot were can. 1 0'
der was n..nil from Cleveland.
The battery entered the Columous deput
iustat dusk Monday, and was supposed by
the few persons at tbe cars to bs a United
States battery in transitu. A train due
from Loveland delayed the movomoat,
but broueht a committee from Marietta
asking for the artillery. They were shown
the battery and two of them returned with
it. It marched with sealed orders, deliv
ered at the depot, to be opened by Colonel
Barnett at Loveland, but to be communi
cated to none of the command, tin iues-
dsv the battery was at Marietta. . It prov-
ed invaluable when, at a later period, the
militia crossed the river. It wss the only
battery in Western Virginia until after the
battle of Phillippi, and opened the action
at daylight by plunging a shot into the
earth six feet from Colonel Porterfleld's
tent, and a second into the stable near bv,
where his groom was saddling horses for
Horrible Murder of a Woman and
Horrible Murder of a Woman and Child---The Three Murderers Filled.
[From the Dayton Journal, July 10.]
We are informed that a horrible tragedy
took place ia Madison county, about four
miles from London, last week, but our in
formant could not give names. We recite
this awful story as we heard it A farmer
sold his farm to three men, who gave him
$15,000 cash in part payment.
evening he walked to LoLdon, leaving his
r&-"l tS-3i .ii-,U -iltZi
a peuaier, wuo iuu uiwn iuiny,
tne nousB, uni,o up uu r""u7"
to remain, bnt tbe farmer's wife declined,
because it was doubtful if box husband re
turned that night, and she knew there was
a large amount of money in the house.
She remarked to the peddler that if her
husband returned, he would probably meet
him. The peddler drove on, met the far
mer, and returned with him. As they ap
proached the house, the farmer observed a
light in a room in wnicn ne nsuaiiy rapt
his papers, and remarked to the peddler
that there were burglars in the house. The
peddler produced a pair of revolvers, and
ihe .two stationed themselves at points
where the burglars would probably attempt
to escape ; they gave the alarm, and three
men rushed out. The peddler killed two of
them, when the third ran toward the ter
mer, who killed him. upon entering me
house, the farmer was horrified to find his
wife and child murdered. 'When tbe bodies
of the murderers were examined, it was
discovered that they were the parties who
had porchssed the farm that day ; one; of
them being brother-in-law to the farmer.
A First—Class Puff.
Our correspondent, who was pnsent at
the laying of the corner-stone at the na
tional Cemetery at Gettysburg, desires to
return his thanks to the managers of the
Hanover and Gettysburg Railroad. The
cattle cars with which the -passengers on
that occasion, were acoommodatod, were
large and airy, and the pine of w' ich the
seats were made was of the softest kind.
The conductor was kind enough to delay
starting one-half hour from Gettysburg, so
that the passengers had ample time to wit
ness the arrest of a number of pickpockets,
and to admire the beauties of the surround
ing scenery. Philadelphia Press.
The Ztnesvflle Daily Courier, which has
improved during the last year with a rapid
ity which is sure guarantee of prosperity,
has made another upward step, and comes
to us, fresh and bright, ia new dress. We
congratulate our friends of the Cbwftsr on
I their attractive appearance.
Mitchel the Martyr.
[From the London Star, Jane 27th.]
-lc vritnhaL it will be remembered, es
(after some curious practice, touch,..
Bis paruioj irvux , '
tne uniiea dhm.
welcome, and generous nospni"j
soon disgusted and horrified-n Jnsh
friends by declaring nimseu a nv -vooate
of slavery. He made himself
specially repulsive Tiecause of the coarse
nmnlacen7 and -ehoeklmg grosenest-of
avowals on ine surjw;. .
freedom declared that his great, Aspira
tion wu for a plantation ot tat u'KKera.
He went down BohU and pioiwo. 8m
the government and the States which had
What should we think of Msxzlni Tf he
were to repsy our shelter by joining ra a
eoBspiraey -t destroy our govern saent,
i ThU was what John Mitchel did
a mm wan ann mir I rnn iijiiws . p,ui-
for the United States, oucu w B,
hatred to those who had protected him
that, in his bitterness of heart against the
moment his abhorrence of Sn gland. No
Southern pan or tongue ever slandered or
insulted the government and people of the
North as did the tongue ana pen oi ine
outcast whom the North had saved in his
k-of naril. . Ha sometimes honored Ea-
n l:U auMinn in Pa.
fl, ss if to show how utterly false had
been all his professions of sympathy witi
. i . . a i : s t an I i n r 9.
-' -.m.ruid tha
which he calumniated and denounced tbe
fr.rt of the Italian patriots for the inde-
umiAiini of their country, xteiurninir to
his congenial occupation in the capital f
tha alava tlommiuH, uo caoh-wom " "
a Richmond paper by vituperation against
tha fraa Stales, aeainst abolition, against
Utfrty and against .England, no man, u
his range to emDiuer ana mass lerocioun
the struggle than going on, to ran
it of all the characteristics of courtesy,'
and chivalry, to make it as hateful and
brutal in practice, as it already was in
principle, on the side of the South., While
Meagher was leading his Irish Brigade up
the heights o! Fredericksburg to flood the
battle ueid witu tueir gauaut uiuuu iu wn
cause of the North, Mitchel was shrieking,
hissing and spluttering through Richmond
bis venomous zeal for "the cause of the
South. . . 1
Richmond fell, and Mr. Mitchel fled.
Ho lived to write treason anothor day. He
sought a refuge once again in New York.
iie reckoned, no ooudi, partly on we pro
verbial generoiity of the people whom he
had so bitterly traduced, and partly per
haps on their contempt for his ignoble and
puny enmity. But it would seem that he
has tried evea tnerr piuence too iar, ana
he is now in Fortress Monroe awaiting, it
is said, a charge of treason. The impu
dence which bora this man into New York
mav be well called astounding. It is lucky
for him that his crimes were only comniit-
ted agamrt the government and tne peo
ple whom he so execrated and ;OBlumnia
ted. Lucky for him that his treason was
not against the Emperor of the French,
whose intervention- in the cause of Ireland
he once so eagerly invited. His life, no
doubt, is safe enough. He will perhaps
wart-Once more have benefactors and the
chance of tradnctm-tham." Bnt whatever
his fate, Eo eland ought to feel some little
interest in it. For, but for our now d
carded system ot shooting our convict rub
bish into Australia, tbe people of .North
America would probably never have been
vexed by the ungrateful society of Mr.
John Mitchel. - i
The "Touching Incident" at Harvard.
To the. Editor of the Springfield Republi
From an intimate acquaintance with our
classmate Anthony A. Rhodes, who is now
dead, a thorougn nnnMgut Jiia rircuov
stances and constant attendance at nis Dad
side during his fatal illness, I have to sky
that each and every one of yonr corres
pondent "Centers ' statements In a recent
letter entitled a "toucninz incident.- is not
only incorrect, but extravagant to such
degree tbat they would seem as well the
fabrications ot nis own imagination, as oo
nved from any knowledge ot the ntots,
Anthony Rhodes joined our class at tbe be
ginning ot tne sopnomore year. ; riis sp
pea ranee and demeanor showed him to
a man in moderate circumstances and
decided talent, though perhaps slight ex
perience in the a orld. in retiring disposi
tion, he made not many acquaintances, hut
a lew select friends, and these were true
and steadfast unto the end. Una of our
best scholars, and of the purest character,
he had trained the respect and esteem ol
who knew him. Ue was a hard student
working at his studies, as he told me a few
days before he died, nearly ten hours a dsy,
applvine himself lar too closely lor anatur.
ally delicate constitution, which, together
with the preference that he hsd contracted
in years gone by, for an exiremely simpie
diet, and now, in the midst of tne fever
and excitement that so severe application
gave rise to, carried to excess, brought
on. fuor weeks aco to-day, a ieverish bead
ache and lassitude. And this, alone, being
mentioned in a letter to nis pareats, writ-
ten at bis request more than a week before
his death, lea his mother to come lo Cam-
Dnaee. ttu, room, which your correspon
dent was also pleased to advert to in ro
mantic terms, was plain, mdeod, and chosen
with an eye to economy, but large, airy
and comfortable, and even had. he been
destitute of friends, he would have receiv
ed every needful attention from the lady
in whose nouse ne lived. . wane tnrough
out all his illness, from the first indisposi
tion to the hour of deatn, nis classmates
watched with him and nursed him with
mother's care and tenderness.
We request you, therefore, to insert this
correction in your paper, and that all other
newspapers, which have copied the former
articles, give place as well to these plain
and simple tacts. . .
G. W. PECKHAM, Class Secretary.
HARVARD COLLEGE, July 5, 1865.
Mr. Craik, of Manchester, JSncland, de
nies tbe whole story about the niarriago
Bcierson Elheridge hss been arrested
Weakley county, Tenn., and is now contin-
ed at Commou, Ky.jor seditious haran
gues. 1 In one of bis speeches he told
negroes that they were not free.
Hon. B. P. Hyde, a JeHdins; Democratic
politician of Detroit, and Judge of the Re-
r corders Court, died at Toi:us.fclpriags(.Me,
l"tri "JL.T" 'ft-f't
Ueneral Jk.ilptrick was at tbe Saratoga
ceieoranon oi tne vu, ana tne Xros Times
says he is so small that he is. somewhat
taller wnen he sits down than when
stands, but he no sooner gels on his eel
than he opens his mouth, and evidently
feels as much at home as in the . saddle.
His oratory is melliflous, yet ringing;,
sententious review of the deeds of the loy
al swordsmen could not have b&sn' Sur
passed in force and elegance by even Na
pier, tne prince ot modern military : histo
rians. . .:. .. .': ,
The New York fforlii hss this to ssy
apropos of Bunset Cox's establishment
New Ybrkcily: ,- v 77 j.
. Hon. a a Cox, of Ohio, has gravitated
from that State to the metropolis, and here
associated himself with Charlton T. Iewis,
Esq., in the practice ot law--particularly
that branch of it now so large, of cases
unjust and questionable taxation arising
under the Revenue Jaws, and. of olaims
against this and foreign governments.: Mr.
Lewis was deputy Commissioner of iitem
nal revenue, and Mr. Cox for four years
a member-of the House Committee on
Foreign Affairs. ' i
Correct Names of the Conspirators.
As the names of the conspirators Who
have just suffered for their crimes will be
preserved in unenviable notority, it is but
fair that no injustice should be done the
poor wretches, even in so small matter
as the correct spelling of their names.
Two of them have been from the first mis
spelled. David S. Harrold should be Her
old, and Atzeroth should be Atzerodt;
usually pronounced Azsrot, but more cor,
rectly Alzerot Cut. Commercial.' ,
: The striking printers in Detroit have
started an evening daily, entitled The De
troit Daily Union. It contains ' ho tele
graphic news whatever. ' . .' .
The. Sanitary Fair at . JiilwaukeejwiU
close to night Its total receipts for nine
days were $80,000.
The Transatlantic Cable.
The Great Eastern, according to pro-
gramms, steamed out of the river Med-
way on tnv aoernotm- oi me 4ui uuo,
and proceeded to the anchorage selected for
D6T Bl tne Jiure, wuere sue wui
nntil about the 8th of July to take in coal
and stores, adjust her eompasses and com
plete the arrangements for the paying out
of, tea, caoia. . .
THE PROSPECTS OF THE UNDERTAKING.
[From the London Post, June 28.]
The process of laying the Atlantic Tele
graph cable is about to commence. There
are several considerations touching the dif
ficulties which have to be surmounted, and
which it may be desirable to set in their
nrnnar 112 ni. . true OI tne principal uau-
gers by which the cable is said to be
threatened is described as consisting in ab-
mnt and extensive variations in tne sur
face of tha ocean's bed. It is known that
at iimn distance from the const of Ireland
twe is a ereat increase in ue ueptn oi tne
Atlantic, and it was formerly believed that
the steepness of tho inclined plane stretch
ing between the shallow water and the
a ami sea bevond was much greater than it
really appears to oe. im oiuj "
lieved, from soundings which have been
made, to be very gradual, and to extend
f. . fi ..i..- -Y.
mar a distance ol nearly a nuiiumi muee,
with a descent of less than a hundred and
fifty feet in a mile.
Vint tha condition of thin its on that part
nf the earth's surface which is covered
with water is, we have every reason to be
lieve, as different in its configuration from
the portion which is eoverud with air, as
the latter is from the surf aoe of the moon,
where there is apparently no atmosphere
at all. or. at allleventf. not such an atmos
phere as ours Unless a submarine descent
were so abrnpt'that the cable would have
to hans from its summit In a perpendicu
lar manner, or.be stretched aero s from
- -; i MnHBf Jim tne
over home telegraphs, it would, if cau
tiously paid out from tha ship, easily ac
commodate itself to slopes of considera
ble steepness. The bed of the ocean is
generally soft, and when once the cable
bad accommodated llseil to tne coniigura
tion ot the surface, it would remain per
fectly quiescent There appear to be no
currents at great depths' and the gravita
tion of the water would tend to maintain
it in its position. The chief peril which
the enterprise is to encounter is porhaps,
after all, that of storms, which may de
prive the crew of the Great Eastern of all
command over tneu- vessel, it is wen
calculated to impress even the proudest
and most powerful witn a consciousness oi
our impotence wnen we renect mat tne
success of to croat and so useful a project
a project -on whioh so much care has
been bestowed and so much capital expend
ed, and the moral and political conse
quences of wmch are so important and
beneficial depends chiefly upon the hap-
"PT accident of uninterrupted fine weather
during the rew weexs tnat it is oeing exe
cuted-- Jtsut all that could ne done nas
been done, and the best season has been
chosen for the voyage.
The Duke of Brabant, eldest sun of tbe
Kins: of the Belgians, has been put up at
tbe Paris Jockey Club, by tbe l'rince of
Wales, and hss been admitted a memoer.
There are only four other foreigners in the
club besides the Duke namely, the Ring
of tha Netherlands, the Prince of Wales, the
Prince of Orange and Count Batthyany,
the last named being one ot tbe tew for
eigners who have distinguished themselves
by their success on tne Jtngiisn turx.
: The Vermont Standard, printed at
Woodstock, naively says : "any improve
ment noticed in our paper this week may
be attributed to the absence of the editor
for several days."
VERHILYE & CO.,
; NO. 41 WALL 8IBKBT, N. I.,
Government Loan Agents,
KKKP ON HASD FOR
' IMMEDIATE DELIVERY,
7 issces of
7-30 TREASURY NOTES
' - OK ALL DENOMINATIONS.
Wo But anl Siu all c!in of GOVERNMENT
BBCD BIT 1 M at market ratal.
OKUIRS from BAMKS od BARKERS executed
OB favorable term, and with Sleratcb.
Also receive liK POSITS end allow INTEREST
on current balancee.
jeil:J47 TFRWlf TF Co.
TV. w. JUSTICI, JAS. BATSXeir, WM. HiSDIOtS,
.; Justice, Bateman & Co.,
123 BOUm TK05T STRUT,
sroonnlmmenls eollclted. n:240
Northern Transportation Co.
Is tfepaeei to TreBRport Pereooa aed Property
Boston, all Points lo Kew England,
sew iorK ana me west
WTTH PROMPTS K8B, CASK AND DIBPATCB.
Thai weV knows Line of Tlnt-eleaa Bcrew
Steamer connecce at Oadensbnrgh with koe RaU
made for Baatoa eail ail Yolmia lei Nw
KeiaTUuaat l at Uape Vincent vita toe Rellroade
between Yiueetnt and Kew York,
aad at - uawego wua a ltee of smt-rieai oaoaf
' OSWEGO, TROT, ILBANT ND REW TOR.
' - Foraimj a DA1LT LINE between
bojtojt, irxw tork,
OQJmuBVRBS, oafs vixvfwr,
0LS7ELASD, TOLEDO k DETROIT,
AndaTHJ-WEEKLT LINK for
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND
J. MTIR8, Ha. As tor Bonte, New Tork,
O. BUI1B, 14 Pearl etreet, New York.
. JOHN HOUKINCJ, T State etreet, Uoetaa.
-eSO. A. CPDY, OwdenabnrKh.
' WALK KB A Bills, Toledo.
K. B. MATHKWH, Detroit.
' 0. 1. HALS, Milwaukee.
M.J. BOWK. Ohloego.
vnL.vtts, rRFsm oo.,
. . ..C MiitKJLB, CUivolniMl.
Pewmmger Agffnt. Oleypland. mhl8:KS
piAMO-FORTS WABEROOMS. ' '
KINKAED, lmnES & CO.,
Comer of Seneca and Champlain Strteia,
11 its jut received direct fron hew York, ft cn
tsiKaUMAt of smerb Piftnos from Ut csslebret4
maiiti(.vctory of LJCCKKR BUOS. 'J hotw Innni
mtf, lor crxtnordlniiry VolaM. BlchiHM ud
briiltftQcj of Tod. EvaoDH tboagboat tb ctcftlts,
excellent Btngrnir QamHcy. and th power fKttad-
Ine In Tun, warp! all othar In tba conatry.
LKverj iattrtunent im fall warranted for seven
SAFES AND SCALES.
rnnitod SUtes Standard
Warranted eorract bnd dan
bte. Over J4H Vaxtetlaa
ajaaaaaaaaw- Of 11 IV Vtsry sauotJawa.;
(Atom and Dry Fleeter,)
SAFE S !
ftret murclar next Damp iroer, over Be
dlOerent tlea and Ulaea, for OoaaUas-koneea,
Alee, re-rwrSafej WareSMitee Tracks,
CowrlstC yseaa, Hmmmr ttilla, at. . ,
v-i-i vjifi r.r. h FOEsnrH hough,' '
' v Seaaral Weetera Agents, i
rebl9-.KI IT Water street, (Jlev eland, Ohio,
DISCHARGES OF THE 'EARS, &c
No. Si St. Mark Flare, Mew Torn City.
Will commence his engagement
At the Wiler House from Monday, July
10th, until Saturday July 15th.
TITUSVILLK, PA, :
At Pendlatnn'. fmna Tuasdav.
18th, until Tuesday, July 25th.
FROM RKV. M. ROBERTS.
NOBTH MaDISOH, LAKI Co , O-1
February 24th, 18G4.
DkabSibi I take much pleasure in
informing you that my daughter is much
better ot ner deafness under your treat
ment. She had the scarlet lever when five
years of age, which left her hearing seri
ously impaired, which seemed also to be
settling down into permanent, and, as we
much ieared, perfect and incurable deai
nega. We were not a little fearful and unbe
lieving in any efforts to cure the case, hav
ing previously applied to otner poysicians
without Buccess. But under your treat
ment we socn found evidence of decided
improvement. The offensive discharge
soon changed and indicated a healthy
healine process. We are yt matins: use
of your prescription, and we hope you will
not fail to visit tnnse parts again soon, as
several of ray friends are anxious to see
tbe good Samaritan, that they may obtain
a tittle ot the oil of consolation lor them
selves. Respectfully yours, I
M. Rob cam. t
From the Rev. R. T. Welch, formerly Pat-
tor of the Pearl Street Raptist Church,
Albany, New York.
HawToaviiXB, Nov. 10, 186S.
Da Liqhthill Dear Sir: Allow me
express my grateful thanks for the skill
and kind attention rendered to my daug
ior, wnose ears na-vw bower badly aaTuotoel
tor many years, and for someamontns past
has wen nearly deprived of bearing, xne
loss of this important sense is certainly
sad deprivation, painfully embarrassing,
and to a degree known only to those who
have experienced it. If, therefore, there
be a remedy ior this great evil, the cause
of humanity obviously require that
should be universally disseminated. I feel
it my duty, therefore, and it affords
much pleasure, to give my testimony to
happy effects of your treatment and reme
dies. My daughter has suffered from deaf
ness since early childhood. ' The left
has been badly diseased. Tbe right ear,
also, tor several years,
e loss ot hearing.
ed, and the disease a
threatening the entire loss ot hearing.
was with extreme difficulty that she could
participate in (he conversation ol
friends, and for two years has been
of this source of social enjoyment.
Happily my attention was directed to your
advertisement, and I was induced to place
her in your care. Your treatment, under
care of a kind Providence, has been sue
eeesfuL Her hearing, so tar as I can judge,
appears to be perfectly restored. Wheth
er this restoration is permanent is a ques
tion time alone can determine, but present
results are certainly very gratifying. .
, , I am, dear sir,
Truly and gratefully yours,
R. T. Walcu, D. D.
From Rev. Fred. & JeweU, Professor of
Mats Normal School, Albany, N. Y.
Da. Liohthili, Vear Sir; Under
of March 14, 1 sent you a careful statement
of my case, my former treatment, my fail
ure to obtain relief in that direction,
resort to your treatment and its beneficial
have been, from the minter ortheyear
l,snbjectto violent periodical attacks
ol catarrh, marked by febrile syptoms, vio
lent inflammation of the lining ir embraces
of the cavities of the head, accompanied
the hrst stages by a watery discharge from
the nose, subsequently becoming acrid
yellow and towards the close of th attaak
purientand bloody. These attacks pro
duced a most distressing species of head
ache, occurring periodically each day far
period varying from one to three weeks,
sometimes so violent as to incspaciate
for business, and confine me to my bed.
times tbe attendant inflammation would
extend to tha teeth, produce toothacha,
to tbe throat, occasioning hoarseness and
iiimi iiamu(-oai aau twice wrtnra
last few years it has so affected the right
eye as to connne me ior ween to a dark
I had tried medicines and applications
of various kinds; snutfs and other catarrh
al preparations of soma half a dosen kinds
applications to tha head of camphor.
f inger and hot fomentation of different
inds ; and in connection with these
usual emetics and cathartics employed
induce counter action, jiut none ot these
had produced any ' permanent improve
ment, and in the few instances in which
temporal reliof was afforded, it was at
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. 1 found it soon beyond even
my hopes, reaching the disease as it had
never been reached before, and alleviatiag
its symptoms to an extent which I had
supposed impossible. At tha time when
fave yon my former certificate, while
id not feel assured of complete care,
had obtained a Material relief which amply
repaid me far my trial of your treatment,
and which satis tied me that that treatment
wss as effective as it wss simple and philo
sophical. ' A substantial escape from my
old attacks of catarrh, for tha almost un
precedented period of nearly halt a year
and that in spile of severe attacks of ill
nesawhich would have formerly rendered
such an oeonrrence 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 me 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 hilly satisfied as to the util
ity and ellioacy ui your treatment of ca
tarrh sa l was. six months Ago, but I am
now of the belief that if thara is such,
thing as a cure far Chbovio Cat auh, tat
my case a substantial cure has beun eject
ed. . .. ;. FusiRici 8. Jxwxu,
- , , FroCUuteorrnalBchooL.
AlJAirr.N. Y,Sept 1.18M.. . , ,
Q p T BOO K
f XBMANKiriLT LOCATES AT. MU
lo. mV Superior Street, ; Cleielaad, Oijlo. f , ii
BOOKS IM SOLD! AT
BEND FOR IA. CATALOGUE.
CATALOGTJia HAILED TO AJtY ADDRESS. - - .-
BCI I0UB Pn0T0fi2iriiUBUX- AT THK MKTEOrOLITJ f
tS'BVSO FOR i. DSSCRIPTT7S CATAIX)GUSf .'. ' ,T
BUY YOU X BIBLES AT TH METROPOLITAM.
.; ; . send for A tATAioovz : rc;i '- ..
BUY YOUR - PRAYERS AT.THE" Wl ETROPOLITAN .
: . BINS fOB.:A OATALOG0R.' - -Sean
tha anoTT tor amy prlfnl Albani yoa want, aaxl I will aanxl yava tM
tne Htale far tne nowr, at
A Gift worth from
WITH EACH BOOK. .".'-".-'.j
s AH communications should be addrasaed to: , v . , . i-..- .
OCt8:R3 tfft W Stjpwiob firsinT, CiavaxArrp Ot'
a marnoaw war r w aa. a-n.
50 Cents to $100.
Vv T A X?;J j v J
7 - 30 LOAN!
; I . . I.
By authority of tne Seoretery of tba Treasury,
tha aeare!gnen,tae9eaeTel Sabecrtptaoel A geot.for
tae (ale of United States eaoarlBea, afler a the
enbtlc Ihe Ulrd oerfee of Tmaeerj lotaa, kearhi(
eevea and tnree-tentba per cent. latertetiKwaanaei
known ea tae
M T r A UTI
Thaee aoCse ere bailed nndar deuof Jely IS,
1SSS, and are payable three yeare from thet dele la
correDcy, or are ocevrrtlbU at tbe option of tbe
V. 8. 5-20 tlx Per Cent.
COLD-BEAR INC , BONDS.
Theee Bonds sra worth a bandeome preminm,and
are exempt, aa are all tbe Government Boede, foa
Obaaie, aad Vaaicipai faxarfoe, which ad,ltjram oae
a larei fr ami. per aaaaae (o llor ealiu, accordicj
w .11. tmtn in, iw myvtt h.md. J
at Is payable eeml-aennellj by OonpoM ettecbed
to each note, which atay be eat off and sold to any
bank or banker.
Ttee lej terra! at 7-30 per ft. imonnls
Owe Stent srr Iy a a tn Hole.
Tw Oh la " - ! . "
Tea. . -sjsoo "
M " . along , a
- a 'mm S30OO "
' Hotea of all denoeiinatloM naaed will be prompt-
tv forniehed npon reeHpt of. eoberrrpUnne.
Tan Motes of th. Third Series are prrrleely mbiv
lar In tenn and privikfea to the Seven-Tbirtiei
already eold, except tbat tha Government oeeervai
to itaelf the option ol peylne; Intereet in torn coin
erikera wUl deduct the internet la earreacy np
Jnly loth, at tbe tine vh.a they . eohscrlbe.
The dellTer of the notea of thie th'rd ee'iee
the Sevea thlrtlre wiU cummeeoe on the let
Jena, and will be made promptly aad contianoneli
after that data.
Th mUgh, t ehea ( made rn tbe oonditlens of tlih
THIRD hBRIBS aSeeteoniy tne new ot inter
est. The payment ia (old, if made, will be eonlva-
leat to the onrrency Intereet of the higher rata.
The re torn to epecis paymente, la tha event
which only will tbn option to pay intereet la Gold
be availed of, woald no reduce and eqnellae price.
that parckaae. mad. with aiz per cunt, in gold
woald be fully eqntl to those nude with seven
three-teniae per cent, la cnrrenoy. This ia .
Tbe Only Loan in Ham.
How offered by tha Oovernaent, and lie enperior
advanlages make It the '
Qreat pPular Uin of tte Peopl?
Um-M '0-000-000 "h,1'" "hori"d
the laal Ooncrean are now on tbe market.
amount, at the rate at which It Is betnf abeorbed.
will all be aubeoribed for withla sixty daye, when
the aotea will naeoebtedly eeamand premium,
aa has anivarmlr been the caee on cloning the sne-
aortpttons to other Loans.
Ia order that eitlsana of every town and section
of the oeantry may he afforded facllltlee for taking
the loan, the Rational Banks, Slate nenta,
Private Banker, throerhoot the country have
rally agreed te receive mbeeriptloaa at par,.
I aorlbera will aeleot their own acenta. In wnom
have oonSdenoe, and who only are to be reeponelble
for the delivery of tha note, for whioh they receive
. gnhecrlptloa Agent.
Ho. nSBoolh Third Street, Philadelphia.
May IS, 1866.
Snbaorlption. will be rereivedy the
TIR8T NATIONAL BANK,
BECOND NATIONAL BANK;" ",l
MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK,
COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK,
NATIONAL CITY BANK, of Cleveland.
"Ph fitfiOTTaTi H AlbtHllB
S O L D I E II S
Cobb, Andrews & Co,
241 BCPKKIOtt STBEKT,
OHLONG - -
YelTet, Panneled, Arabesque.
. ..... . :
With Ivory Kuobs and Chased Edge,
Far earn at the lowaat rates b.,
COBB, ANDRRWS & CO,
tl WTPERIOtt STRE'
SEWING MACHINES, j
It has many hni.Tomoaai ova aaj aaS aB
has tha rmretbU and, SaMMng tha oloth etthat
ml wj rVat or left, to May a eeem taaten the
naaa Of jiema u mi lumwi ,
Loch, etoabie Look, Knot aaS Double Knot nil
heina alike aa koth ataas ot th.Sahrtc. lie a
nova are all aomtlva; am the thlekait ot thiaaant
htkra. without ehana of Santo. Brma an,
wuth ham, leLis, kraioa. anilm, Mbh (ataattf nn
aw. la a rsnte at the same time. j
X. W. fetLAAaON OCX, AgrmUj
' IS ruhrl. Sanare, CTavetval. a4 Mo. KtrtX
Deerort. Aaeam veatea. tuivni'W
7 .oxsxed ;tbi3:vorsixb, ;
A vara baaU'aHiaa
a JNSEHTINGS. . n
11 L BALJJWIN
sir mis oaf:
Tleln jacenecs aed Percales,
Vt h'te aot Colored OrfEodtee, '
Colorrd Wool tfteoacitnua,
S-4 Hemani and Grenadines,
Printed Linen Lawn.,
Steel end Freorh Oiey reaiina,'
cleyleei vliai tmjorir,
ilnlve'4-4 MoataiuK Irlataj
Pcoich and frenea rtiagbaae,
M'axtw' Paiaerde, - ,
XhH.e t eea Foiete, : .-. .,.,'(
Maw Syle eilk B.mju'nee
I. I BAL1WIS OO.
4 T REDUCED PKICE3.
jL- , .... : '
We bee tbte da aiarkel down the beeaae of
onretockef " - " '
. BILK BA8QUINE3, '-' 7. '
To lex then one of meeefertorlec to-etoea them
ont. All who went to pnTcheee a la warwpw,
can nora Big Bniu, by celima oa
T ' t ' ! XAltOBVwhlSWO'-D COi ' I
i jLe I ' - I . - - n'T- tfaprior a.reea.
Pis eord. en ft Snlfth. flneranUed to meaenre
ton erde, to work oa the Sewieg Machine ae well
ae la ihanerele, and to be ae eyed at auy other
Tmead ra Aneerlca, e'thrr foreign or demeetiot "
M. EALfJB m OO
147 Water etreet.
Sole Aftnnte lot Oldvelend, eho., j ')
Alw. AK"nle far AMOBT'S Bnaaeled inhh
flntol Thread Jzv
RK3S GOODS MARKED DOWN.
J. H. DEVilTT & CO.i
Heve thie dv marked their entire et,ick of 8PB1H8
ANL stiMMKa HbKHrt OiHiUH et pr'cee that
nioet cloee Ihem at uace. without rcard to coat.
j. h. mwi rr a uu.,
Jnn2S 7 aad 11 Public rqnare.
T JOST AND BELOW COST.'
H. DEVITT & CO,
Offrthfrttrx-knf iftUMta Cloth mud Hilfc Gfcr
mat, co.vrisittx Bctia-, qiw-, Cntm sd
t.rcBlr),tvbUoai'. nd bKUOW tOi'f to cljt
i - . t f , J, B. Ul ITT m .
ja2R. i : - T and ' t Pobv iBagw).
ILOVVER '& 1IIGBEE
.. . i . . ...
. . . HAVE .
1 : ;- j .. . .. - ; y. n
AN ELEGANT LOT 07
Choice Free eli
rialn and Printed Percales,
JUST FICfYT, AT
riRIMMED BONNETS AND HAl'5.
A From end after hi dfe weenll et a
LSK'.IC REDUCTION IN tUtOU.
Tor Beri-&in9, oall et
J.10 MORGAW. BOOT OO.'S.
H. T. llOWEtt & CO.,
SPECIAL BARGAINS IN
BieaeheS Oottona Mack Alpaca
Browa Oottooa Black and wbite Alpaca
MerHmae Print. Mew Skwlaa Alpaca.
DomeeUo Ginsbanw - trepe Mareta . l.a
Pootoh Olaahema - flreaadiaea ' ..',"
Linea IHfcioeeke OnceaOaa - -
Linen Tartl Coven Jaooaeia
Mkveellleatnlll. r-eeole -...(
Napkin. boa Vmbml'as ' .
PLAIN SILKS IN ALL COLORS
I6EEDRO I If ALL COLORS
- -7 RICH BLACK SILKS
S30 naporfoi1 Btrewt, r.n nil niimiif.
D. T. U0WES CO.
tTylor, GRISWOLD & CO.,
217 Superior Street,
- WUL' OPEN OX MOXDAT,
In Beantirul IIkih. ',
' In Ctiene, Stripe and i-lald. '
Black and White Cnetk Silks.
In Solid ane Broken Checks. ' "1
Black aid Colored Grenadines,
. Black and Colored Craps oretsJ
With a large aaeormeat of -
BSiniFlL Dim GOODS,
Adaptes tog Bammer wear.
TAYLOR, GRISWOLD & OL
jnnS . , So. 317 Snperlor atiet.
Qrrat RRDtrcmoN '
. u. th. r.miao
Havlna purchaaed nj stock of 1 men Bood.
Unne the keavr 4e-ilDe ot OoU, I am eaahted to
ofer thre et greatly ledooed rates, latheetock
willbefMiad ..... -
Bleached Ttble Bsmast at $Li5;
. . Former urfea, m a jerd. : . , .
Blewhed Table Oamask at fl.54;
Former price, 1K.3 a fard.
fjahl'd TaMe Oaaask oaljr $1 a yard.
PtLLOW-CAiB LIS IN. ot bart qeeUUea. at
jjew pricea. .
WBira TABLB-CLOTH at $3.00; . aetaaUy
worth now, ,
AiAi-kltiS, leGTU3, aad UNiS BOSOMS,
VetlUMMP. i, . ., : .. 1 ,. H
Hand-spun Damask, TowU, Dityorw, fe.
AU I Jueu Goods eold by me are warranted of the
verr beet meantectafe. aad will he aold oaT a. kw
as inch nelltien of good, caa be aSjrded.
fi. n a package ol l.-l' an4 wena' bt
RIBUHIErs anil aoine BKOW N Tt'BLkX'lynHa.
ellghtir wot, f 11 be eold oS at verr low prvsec
iplTM fjor. B-perlor end PqH'ie rtrnera.
. i '- j i
zu acriUOE btbext, ,