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IAI1T, TKI-VHILT An WIIKLT,
? j ft AT Ha 142 STJPXRIOB-ST,
Cleveland Leader Company.
,': CiiLi TWO EOITIMS. ORSINS MD EVENING.
l" toiao samples u Heair.)
.sees aavsraans wenmni u UUDBB uSYmi Steal
fcJiio.mu t!n ear otMr journal eukluhed la tl
-to, oeuuoe o( OiBoisuatL It mhliu
Wum aoii reading matter, and In Tekwraatiie
Era (bote by oar on baeolal UorreieoaeKim. the
a lark end the ini Aawetucd Iron) H are.
aeated ta a store taksiugible amir ifcsa ear otter
" " aT t SI
o Aati HMtin aer 100.
delivered bm carnal, imoralaa at avsansj
"TFBAH baWiiMM tU ahold b addrMwd to
LOT or FAN-Jurt received
1ST Wedde'l Boo'e.
TTNIOH LINENS. Howeb&Higbee
hn Ian roolied a tot of uaJoa BalrtlBg Lie
m., at a tower price inee uonoa.
aepB K3 81PI8IOB 8TB BET.
)S LAKE BUPKKIOH.
. The etasaeh and e'ereat itMBM
a. P. elALbWELb. Lewie, taaeb-r will tpaveoer
n laaaMpanar.aa aepteaisar
Taa OaJdvell, this trip, will (a to LI POIHTE
Bad BA Vr IBLI), aad alll atop totnt aad relora-
UMT at Intermediate port.
' f ar freight ar paa apply tl
. . . ajAKkEftioa CO, Ar-ate,
seprttg h'o. I Bitot Btreet, Cleveland.
Sr. loans'! sUeetra-Tneraial Bath,
atCTRICJIl aPPARATUS OF EVERT DESCRIPTION
aw Modala aad Small Bteohln.ry of all Uada
Bad. ta ardor.
' Bran rraiablac, Rapalriaf aad JotblB( doaa
NO. 64 CENTER BEHEST,
ar Dan all Holt's Maculae Shop,
j B4-lp CLEVKLAwp. OHIO.
21 ASD 36 PBOSPECT STREET,
UK. I T0UN6-
BATHS ONE DOLLAB EAOH,
OMaa Boara, A. M. to IS M., aad I to 6 P. M.
' 9'PAttanti can be accommodated with
.Board tx the Cure. le9:B4
1 wu. I to
Ima . 1 a)
aw ni, t W
aw rear. I GO
FHIDAY, 8EPTEMBEE 8, 1866.
; Ksr. Petroleam V. Naaby, it ia confi-
dentl anerted, ii the author of the New
J ate j Democratic State Platform.
The IllinoU State Fair opened on the
4 In insL, nnder the moet favorable circum
tancaa, on the gronndi located near Camp
Soaelaa. Chicago. The exhibition will
continue till next Saturday. Gen. Grant)
O .iver nor Oglosby and General GrierBon
Are to be praaent during the week.
, The following it an extract a
to our Tariff" Aaaociation by Hon. J. B.
Grinnell, M. C. from Iowa, and ii exceed
ingly valuable in the light of ita author's
diatingaished poeition ai an agriculturist
He wai known aa the farmer or "pastoral"
member of the last Congress, being the
owner of six thousand acres of land and
M extensive grower of grain and stock,
Hi is a clots, shrewd observer, of large
experience and sound views, and what he
sjayi we heartily commend to other western
It gives me pleasure to say that I concur
most fully with you in principles and
policy. A near market for the agricultural
mates is always to be chosen in preference
to a loreign one. The hope that our new
States will be manufacturing States is
chimera, if we do not foster and protect
! what manufactures we have. 1 am for the
higheit duty on all articles which we can
fabricate or raise at home, and as earnestly
for a premium on all the skilled labor it is
necessary te import, that we may feed,
clothe and warm all who labor for us on
our own soii A great, vital struggle is at
band, and I ak yon all sagacity and
.enterprise in bthalf of our material in
Tour obedient servant,
J. B. GRINNELL.
Letter from Louisville.
[Special Correspondence of the Cleveland Leader.]
LOUISVILLE, KY., September 5.
A ride down the magnificent Ohio in one
of those line steamers belonging to the op
position line; and a good breakfast at the
Louisville Hotel gives one a pleasaant im
preasion of this city. But ten minutes
walk along its abominably filthy street
thoroughly undeceives and disgusts you.
The streets are made the receptacle for all
offal from the bouses, stores and markets;
animal and vegetable matter is decaying in
wholesale quantities on the busiest
tkofoughfares. Ton can hardly walk a
square without running into somebody's
old coat, hat or boots, or bespattering your
self with stinking blue water, whieh fills
the gutters to overflowing.' There appears
to be no Board of Health or other parties
to look after the cleanliness of the city, and
the result is that fevers and other diseases
axe laging fearfully. Should an epidemic
like the cholera visit this country soon,
cities in the condition of this would be com
A. few days since the " Contraband
Camp," situated near Camp Nelson, in this
btate, was broken up by order of the
Government and the colored people gather
ed there turned loose. These unfortunate
beings, who were entirely women and aged
men, not knowing whe?e else to go, sought
refuge in this city, supposing, no doubt,
' that they could easily oDtain employment
aumoent to sustain lile, but alas for their
disappointment. This morning, about
daylight, I saw hundreds of these poor
creatures, women and children, laying
along the pavement in a drenching rain.
They told me they were unable to find
either work or a mouthful to eat, aid that
they bad wandered about the city a week
picking up morsels ot offal the only food
they could get and sleeping on the side
walks, without shelter. ; Where is our
of lreedmen's affairs in
LOUISVILLE, KY., September 5. S. W. D.
Prinne Kanoleon. who is undergoing an
ffmaai ipasm, lately dismiajBd the
chaplain of his household. The old man
having, from time immemorial, received a
aaian of one honored pounds a vear, paid
by whoever the changes and chances of
K polar feeling happened to lodge at the
iais Boyal, Beard this sentence with dis
may, and instantly demanded an audience
' rWim aha Emtreror, to whom he recounted
4ia ill-luck, tba result of which applica
tion was that the abbe's name still appears
the list of the rrinoe s nousenoio.
Va TT anion was recently up before the
n,nMnTtaf Hartford for an assault. She
brooght with her five children, the eldest
six years, the youngest four weeks. Ques
tion by the Judge "Mrs. H anion, are
those eaildren all witnesses in this easer
JSo, yer honor, they're mostly twins." The
Judjja ceiled sootier ce.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1S65.
. 1 -
A Few Exhaustive Facts—Interesting
Letter from Henry C. Carey.
PHILADELPHIA, August 21, 1865.
Dub Sib: Being in Snglsnd shortly
before the commencement of tha out
break of secession, I had a long conversa
tion with an eminent economist, in the
course of which he was told that in default
ot tha establishment of a oommereial noli
cy, looking to the creation ot a domestic
market for the produce of our farms, we
had nothing but utter ruin to look for in
the future. "I regret to hear it," was his
reply, "for we have now. become so strone
that we cannot again permit you to have
protection. It cannot and will not be done."
So far he was perfectly right. More than
a dozen years of British free trade having
thus so far enfeebled the nation at large,
while strengthening Briteih traders and
their Southern allies, as to render it nearly
if not quite impossible that any change in
the direction of a national system could
evar be again obtained. Twice, before, in
1828 ana 1842. Had such changes been
affected, bringing with them universal
prosperity; and yet, in ceitber case had
they been permitted to be maintained for
so much es even a half s dozen vear.
Now, in 1859, we had been for more than
a decade in possession of the California
mines, and during all that time had been
pouring nearly their whole product into
the laps cf France and England, the two
great manulacturing nations ef Europe
whose annual sales to us of food
in the forms , of cloth and iron
were counting by hundreds of millions of
dollars, while their annual purchases trom
us of wheat, flour, corn, poi k, hams, baoon
and timber were then but little more than
ten millions. This was but fifteen cents
per head of a population that was then be
ing rapidly enriched, while our laborers
and mechanic were being reducod to beg
gary, and our larmers torced to usinr their
corn for feed because unable to obtain for
it even at much as a single dime per bush
el. Those of your neighbors who may
take the trouble to study these facts will
have but little trouble in understanding
how it was that our Southern friendt be
came so greatly strengthened as to induce
them so blindly to rush upon secession.
jrion fortunate was it tor the nation at
large that they should have risked the per
petration of that act oi folly, followed as it
was Dy me aodicauon ot to many southern
Senators as enabled the North to seize the
reins and enter once again upon the direc
tion of the machine of government. For
tunately, protection became once again the
law of the land, and to the protection then
and there obtained it has been due that
we have now again approached to somev
thing like national independence since
the passage of the great tariff act of March,
1801. We have paid heavily, both in
property and life, for the freedom thus ob
tained ; and yet, great as has been the ap
parent sacrifice at the North, and the real
one at the South, the nation, as a whole, is
richer than it has ever been before ; while
the numbers of our people, in the general
prosperity, are increasing at a rate such as
until now has not been known. In the
whole range of history there is no example
national freedom having been so cheaply
purchased. ' ; '- -, s -
To the system thus established we have
been indebted for the power successlullv
make the war that is just now closed
war of proportions so gigantic aa to have
astonisnea me worm at large. To it. if it
shall continue to be maintained, we shall
maeDiea tor power to take among the
nation the place, to which the numbers. ol
people, their universal intelligence,
the wonderful amount of cur national
resources so well entitle us. Shall it be
maintained ? Shall protection be made so
rrhMQiit aa ta free our farmers for depend-J
upon auoee auuuit ntaraBW in wnicn
tha taro put jMii, aa a vuiuuii.nM
their own productive harvests, food has
been a drug, ana Dresa nas Been suppnea
prices lower ttan nave been known
within the memory of living man. Can
farmer now at last be brought to see
protection nominally granted to tha
miner of coal, the smelter ot ore, and the
weaver of cloth, is really protection to the
producers of food and of wool 1 To these
questions there could, aa I think be but one
replv. and that in the affirmative, could
they but be induced to . study carefully the
history of the past half century which I
propose now to give, as toiiowr. :
Fifty years since, the second war with
Great Britain came to a close, leaving our
people well provided with mills and fur
naces all of which were actively engaged
making demand for labor and for raw
materials of every kind. Honey was then
abundant, and the public debt was trivial
amount. ' ' '
Two years later we entered upon the
British tree trade system, and at once all
changed. Hills and turn aces were
closed; laoer oeased to be in demand ; and
poor-houses were everywhere ' filled.
Honey Decerning scarce ana interest nign,
land declined to a third xif its previous
price. Banks stopped payment.' The
Sheriff every where found lull demand for
his time and mortgagees entered every
where into possession. The nch were
made richer, but the farmer and the me
chanic, and all but the very rich, were
ruined. Trivial as were then the expenses
the government, the public revenue
not meet them, eocn was tne state
things that Induced General Jackson to
tba question, " Where has the Ameri
can farmer a market for his surplus pro
duce 1" The answer thereto, as given by
himself, is so applicable to the present
time that I give :t here a proper to be
read, daily and weekly, by every firmer
and planter throughout the whole range of
these United Slates: -
"Except for ootton, hehas neither s for
eign nor a Home maraes. isoes not tnui
clearly prove, whea there is no market
either at home or abroad, that there is too
much labor employed in agriculture, and
that the channels of -labor should be multi
plied? Common sense at once points out
the remedy. Draw from agriculture
tha superabundant labor, employ it in
mechanism and manufactures, thereby
creating a home market for . your bread
stuffs, and distributing labor to a most
prontaDie account, ana Deneiite w uie
country will result. Take from agriculture
the United States six nunarea tnousana
men, women, and -children, and you at once
give a home market lor more oreeosium
than all Europe now furnishes us. In
short, sir, we have been too long subject to
the policy of the British merchants. It is
time we should become a little more Amer,
icanized. and, instead of feeding the pau
pers and laborers ot Europe, feed our own,
else in a short time, by continuing our
present policy, we shall be paupers our
selves." To the state' of things here described
were we, is. 1828, indebted for the first
thoroughly national tariff.' Almost from
the moment of its passage, activity and
lile took tha place of the palsy that had
previously existed. Furnaces and mills
were DUiit : taoor came into uemauu im
migration increased, and so large became
the demand for the products of the farm
that our markets scarcely felt the effect
changes in that of England; the public
revenue so rapidly increased that it be
came neceasarv to exempt uom uuty taa,
ooffe and many other articles ; and the
public debt was finally extinguished.
The history of the world to that hour
presents no case of prosperity so universal
as that which had existed at the date of
the rt peal of the great national tariff of
1828. Had it been maintained in existenos
we should now have had no secession war,
and at this hour tha South would exhibit
state of society in which the land owners
had become rich while their slaves had
been gradually becoming tree, with profit
to themselves, to their owners, and to the
nation at large- It was, however, repealed
in 1835, and tho repeal was followed by
succession of British free trade crises, the
whole ending in 1842 in a state of things
directly adverse to that above described.
Mills and furnaces were cioaeu ; mocuau
ics were starving ; money was scarce and
dear; land had lalien to half its previous
rrrices : the sheriff was everywhere at work;
banks ware in a state of suspension ; States
repudiated payment of their debts ; the
Treasury was usable to borrow a dollar
except at a high rate ot interest; and bankruptcy
among merchants and traders was
aoumverssl that uongress louna itself com
pelled soon alter to pass a bankrupt law.
. Again, and for the third time, protection
was restored by the passage of the tariff
Actot 1544. undent, in less than nve
years, the production of iron rose from
220,000 to 800,000 tons ; and so universal
was the prosperity that, large as was the
increase, it was wholly iDsamcient to meet
the great demand. Mines were every
where being sunk. Mills were everywhere
being built. Labor was in great demand
and wages were high, as a consequence of
which immigration speeoi.y treoiea in its
amount. Money was aounaani ana cneep,
and the Sheriff found but little work to do.
Public and private revenues were great
beyondall previous precedent, and through
out the land there reigned a prosperity
more universal than had, in the whole his
tory of the world, ever before been known.
Once more in 1846, however, did the
Serpent properly represented on this oc
casion by British free traders make his
way into Paradise, and now a dozen years
elapsed in the course of which, notwith
standing the discovery of California gold
commanded a rate of interest, higher, as I
believe, than had ever been known
in the country for eo long a period of
time. jnusn iron ana ciotn came in
and gold went out, and with each
successive day the dependence of our farm
ers on foreign markets became more com
plete. With 1857 came the culmination
ot the system, merchants and manufac
turers being ruined ; banks being compell-
h euspena payment ; ana tne treasury
Deing reaucea to a condition ot Bankrupt
cy, nearly approaching that which had ex-
Kiea at the close of the Jree trade periods,
commencing in 1817 and 1834. In the
three years that followed labor was every-
wDsre m excess ; wages were low ; emigra
tion ion oeiow tne p mi at wnicn it had
stood twenty years before ; the home mar
ket for food diminished and the foreign one
proved so utterly worthless that the whole
export to all the manufacturing nations of
jturopa, as 1 nave already stated, amount
ed to tut little more than 110,000,000
The rebellion came, finding our people
unemployed, public and private revenues
declining, the Treasury empty, and the
puono creait greatly impaired. With It,
however, came the power once again, and
for the fourth time, to obtain protection tor
the men who had" food and labor for which
they needed to obtain a market. That
protection has now endured for but little
more than four years, and yet, so marvel
lous have been its effects that while it has
enabled us to give to the government nearly
four thousand millions of dollars, it has
largely sdded to the value of land and
labor that, notwithstanding the destruction
property at the South, the nation as a
whole is this day almost twice aa rich as it
ever was before.
The history of the half century that I
have thus reviewed may now more briefly
thus be stated :
Protection, aa established in 1813, 1828,
1842, gave, as that of 1861 is ready to give,
ita free trade successor: Great demand
labor; wages high and money cheap;
public and private revenues large ; immi
gration great and steadily increasing ; pub
lic and private property great beyond all
previous precedent ; growing national in
dependence. British free trade, as established in
1817, 18C4, 1846 and 1857, bequeathed to
successor: Labor everywhereseeking to
beemployed ; wages low and money high ;
public and private revenues small and de
creasing; immigration declining; public
and private bankruptcy nearly universal ;
growing national dependence.
bucd is a nistory ortbajpast. Let our
ruiars ii.au y il, auu. muy am, aa muii
daMiATKi the Mnes of the prosperity of
e present. That done, let inem -mmn-
mme for themselves whether they go for
ward in the direction of individual and
national independence, or in that of grow
ing dependence, both individual and na
tional. Wishing you much success in your pa
triotic effjrt", I remain,
Very truly, yours,
PHILADELPHIA, August 21, 1865. HENRY C. CAREY.
NORTHERN OHIO NEWS.
Ex-Sheriff A. B. Lyman has been ap
pointed Collector of Internal Bevenue for
xrumDuli county, in place ot u. a. Aaams,
Keq , resigned.
UoL n. A. .Barrett, ot .Newton trans, nas
been appointed a member of the County
Board of School Examiners, vice Whit
tlesey Adams, Esq, resigned.
Hamusl Jtleville, of Warren, has been a
subscriber to the Warren Chronicle from
its first issue to the present time, a period
menced their Fall term on Monday last.
Prof Thos. W. Harvey has accepted the
position of Superintendent, and entered
the of his duties.
of Mr. D.Q. Wilcox, at Akron, was en
tered by a burglar, but finding Mr. VV. on
the alert, he took to his heels, before accom.
plishing the object of his visit, The in
mates ot a house upon tne west nui were
also disturbed a night or two later, by one
of these prowling vagabonds, who likewise
decamped on finding people astir.
The District Uourt tor summit uounty
convened pursuant to appointment, on
Monday last, Judges Burke, of Elyria,
Cofflnlierry of Cleveland and Taylor, of
Milan, upon the Bench. The amount of
business brought before it being small and
comparatively unimportant, the Court
closed its labors and adjourned on Tuesday
Three men, supposed to be part of the
gang who broke open and robbed the
Clerk s office at Akron a few weeks since,
have been arrested at SanduBky and in this
city. They were brought before Justice
Clarke on Frday morn ing last, and waiv
ing examination were remanded to jail to
await the action of the Grand Jury at the
next term of the Court of Common Pleas.
A thirtieth interest in one Of the wells
on Pithole, which has recently ceased flow
ing, was once owned by J. Wilkes Booth.
It is said, "on the creek," that he has tapped
it at the other end.
A locomotive exploded yesterday on the
Pennsylvania Central, near uuncannon,
killing three persona
A Tender rele-aTete Iobm half ill charms
II tba awaat words of olthar party are aot mated
a-llk a hagraat braath. Bos od oat is tha oalr arU
da that will aararo thli destdaratam by keeping
tho teeth tpccklea, the gama bealihy, the whole
moath para and Bnderlled. It literally em halm
the dental sub. lance, preset-ring; it trom deeaj
thraora. Ilia. Da. It dally. Will Sad it a pleaaare.
. If ymm ate troablad with black, tartared Taetb,
get a box otBadaon's Cnriralid Tooth Paste. It
will change I heir eomnlexioa iaataatly, and the
brat apecinc kaowa for a sore moath of any kind
aepfau . ' '
" Vow ewemlKw Hew Fell and Winter Caan-
maraa and OoaUnga. A choice lot eaa te had of
H. BKAMaal, Agaat. Mercheat Tailor, Plain
Dealer Baildlaga, eep7;244
Free Lunch every morning and evening from
8 to 11 o'clcck, at the Hew York Loach, corner of
If loalgea and Ontario atoeeta, aader the auction
Store. ( ' sep644
TUe For Traae. We have a beantlfal stock
ef Ladies' Ureas Fan of oar owa maaaraotDr. sow
ob hand, and parties wiihing a choice article and
deelroaa of avoiding the crowd, will do well to
make thelr-pBrohaaas ; .
8. A. FTJIilBB 01.,
aap4A42 . ' - MS Bopertur itteer.
Io Serial tee a. Wo baea fat ante la ajaantities
to nit, Bingham's Celebrated Boiler CorapoelUon;
also, Febaar's Patent (Uotpoaltloa. tha best and
seen eoreale axtaat All orders by maU promptly
attended ta. Address UADEB 00., Oh r land.
The Very Latest.
LAST NIGHT'S REPORT.
Homestead Well Ceased Flowing
THE WIRZ TRIAL
The Prosecution will Close in
Four or Five Days.
Republican Conventions in
Minnesota and Wisconsin
New York State Democratic
Russian American Overland
Henry S. Foote Gone Home.
Henry S. Foote Gone Home. Death of Gen. Schimmelfennig.
The Banks in Virginia!
The Freedmen in North Carolina
Gunboat for our Lakes.
Agricultural Department Returns
Ex-Governor Brown, of Georgia,
Pardoned. GOLD LAST NIGHT 144 3-4
[Special Dispatch to the Cleveland LEADER.]
PITHOLE CITY, September 7.
The Homestead well, Pithole Creek, the
second well struck on Pithole, ceased flow
ing yesterday. It has been producing
trom four hundred to five hundred barrels
per day for nearly six months. The owners
are now making preparations for pump
The well on Lot 14, Homestead Farm,
owned and being sunk bv two or three
enterprising young Clevelanders, have
reached the depth of 640 feet. It will be
tested on Monday next. j
Associated Press Report.
NEW YORK, September 7.
Private C&llagan. of the 2nd Ohio regi
ment, testified aa to the shooting of five or
six prisoners in the stockade during the
mouths ot July and August. 184. One of
the men was in the act of washing his
clothes and another was trading boots with
the guard. Win struck witnesa for not an
swering to his name when it had been in-
legs together w it'll h iB own!
poemon for two hours
nad seen a man woo was oaaiy oiitea Dy
Cross examined by Mr. Baker He was
present at tbe hanging of six raiders by our
own men. He bad nothing to do with the
trial of raiders. He was bucked on the 17th
May lor no other reason than because he
retusedto answer at rou caii to tne wrong
John W. Case, of the 47th New York reg-
ment. testified that on the 17th of Septem
those who were sick and wounded were
that if they could get to the depot
without assistance they could do so. They
were to be exchanged. Witness could not
readily get into the cars with his crutches,
when Win called him a damned Yankee
son-of-a-bitch and threatened to blow his
brains out. Somebody shot at him previ
ously, but the ball struck another person
He vu not near tne deaa line. Tie senti
nel cried out : "Halt, Yank. ; I'm gwine to
shoot," W itneos said four or five were shot
in tne head. Shooting men was a common
occurrence and every night cries of murder
were frequently heard.
Cross examined oy Air. jsaser ine wit
ness heard a sentinel say that he received
furlough of thirty days for every Yankee
he killed. He knew men were snot a unrig
tbe night because he saw their bodies next
Q. Did Captain W ux ever nurt you T
Q. He only threatened yon ?
A. "That's what's the matter." Laugh
h, jward Richardson, a resident of Albany,
Georgia, for twenty-three years, testified
that that place is forty-five miles from An
dersonville. He was at Andersonville
every month in the year 1SG4 until August.
There was a gooo. corn crop in iooj, out not
much wheat There were many swet po
tatoes in 1801. A large wheat erop was
planted but the rain destroyed it. The
plantations in the vicinity of Anderson
ville were large and the farmers raised veg
etables for their own use.
Cross examined The witness said that
in two nouses at Anaeraonvuie mere wea
considerable bacon, syrnp and corn meal.
There was not much garden vegetables in
1864. There was diulculty in obtaining
Mr. Baker said the prisoner was not wen
to-day. He was suffering with pain in the
head and breast and troubled with bowel
complaint. If the court would adjourn for
the remainder of the day it would be a great
favor to him.
Maior General Wallace said that .the
prisoner would receive medical attendance.
xne court aojouruea.
NEW YORK, September 7.
gence from Mexico confirms the reports of
disasters to the Liberals. The strategic
combinations of the Imperialists seem to
preclude the bopeot a prolonged resistance
by Juarez. The retreat of the Mexicans
from Cnihuahua is confirmed, and it is
not probable that they can maintain their
position at El Paso. In that case contin
ued resistance by the Mexicans without
aid cannot be looked for. Tbe French
have received reinforcements, and are now
in a better position than ever.
The rresident wilt not interfere wnn
the action of Southern Bishops. They
may unite with tha northern church or
sot, as they please. In reply to remon
stances of the radicals he said the Consti
tution was silent on the subject.
Gen. Howard s order in regard to aban
doned rebel's property in Loudon county
is regarded as indicative of a changed
policy of the Government on a question
that was regarded as settled. It is thought
that there will be very little confiscation if
the law officers should be forced to prove
to the satisfaction of Southern conns the
disloyalty of the owners.
NEW YORK, September 7.
The Cincinnati Commercial has a dis
patch dated Jackson, Mississippi, Septem
ber 4th, which says General Slocum has is
sued an order by direction of the President
er.joiring on his officers not to interfere
with the organization of tbe State Militia
as ordered by Provisional Governor Shar
key. This is directly the reverse of the de
termination of the government upon this
subject as reported a few days ago, and is
accounted for from the fact that the gov
ernment is looking to the gradual super
cession of the Federal troops by State
Militia in order to decrease tbe national
DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION.
ALBANY, September 7.
. adjourned, having
Secretary of 3tate, Major General Slo.
cum ; Comptroller, Lucius Kobinson; At
torney General, oorm van uaren ; Canal
Commissioner, C.' W. Armstrong; Treas
urer, General M. K. Patrick; Inspector
oi otate x-nsons, &. j. sicAett; Clerk
Court of Appeals, CL O. Perrin ; Judge'of
t-ourtoi Appeals, ion g term, Judge John
W. Brown ; short term, Martin Grover. .
The following are the resolutions of the
-uemocratio btate Convention as passed be
fore the adjournment to-day:
Retolvd, That the past hietoryof the
Democratic party is to be found in the
proudest records of the country and ita
creed on the constitution, and that it is
jealy to meet the great question of the
mure witu patriotism, fidelity te princi
ple, and practiced wisdom that have char
acterized ita long and suspicions identifi-
tauuu who me tiBtory oi tne nation.
2nd. Congratulate the ceonla on tha m.
turn of peace and restoration of the Union.
dra. Demand restoration of civil rule,
the authority of the courts, and the equali
ty of the States, and declare that any st-
tampt to prolong military rule or to make
giu murage a conaiuon oi representa-
lion that tends to subvert tha nrincinlns
and endanger the Ubeajjes of the people.
4th. Endorse the President's reconstruc
tion proclamation, and nledira sunnnrt
- . - . o - rr--
6th. Declare that although thev reoudi-
ate tbe idea that the national debt is a na
tional blessing : thev hold that tha intAr.
sets and honor of the people are involved
in tbe faithful fulfillment, and that the
whole property ot the country should be
taxea lor lis payment.
6. Extends thanks to soldiers and sailors,
wiwi iuoii uuiuuiBuuera.
7. Re-assert the Monroe doctrine.
8. That the frank and generous accept
ance by the Southern people of the condi
tion in which they have been left by the
m wax, inviuuing sue aoanaonment
ot slavery, which removes tbe main diffi.
culty in the way of restoration, of amicable
ideung among tne (Mates, and that it
should be met on the part of the Federal
government in a spirit o.; conciliation and
9. Benew avowal of support to President
A resolution was then adopted charging
the present Secretary of State with frauds
in connection with the census.
A state Central Committee was then
appointed and the Convention adjourned.
WASHINGTON, September 7.
-Gen. Howard has ordered the spent for
v i , r . . .
.uuuaon county, v a, to suspena action with
regard to properly c' aimed to be confisca
ted until the record shall be carefully re
vised and corrected. This, it is believed,
will tend to allay the distress and consterna
tion caused by the publication of the order
for confiscation or appropriation of a large
number of farms in Loudon county for the
use oi tne Bureau ot .Refugees and ITreed
men. A verbal error which has appeared in
some of the papers has been deemed of
sulfi;ient importance for official correction.
The Secretary of State says the Section in
Which it occurs is as follows :
And be it further enacted, That all per
sona now by law entitled to a less pension
than heretofore specified, who shall have
lost one foot and one hand in the military
service of the United States, and in line oi
his or their duty, thall be entitled to $20
This section the Secretary says is printed
in the pamphlet edition of the laws of last
session of Congress, precisely according to
the original roll, with the exception that
the worn "his is underscored, t. e, put in
italics, na-n-. rlacedi in
'I ,i ..- . i " ' r -L.aa nnnud
"or tne wora "and'
between the worua; toot and hand. The
Acting Commissioner of Pensions Bays
that without this correction the business of
the Bureau would be uselessly increased
without benefit to any one.
FROM RUSSIAN AMERICA.
Sitka, August 18, , "
via New Wxstmibbtbb, September 5. J-Bt
Overlaid Tblbobaph. j
The bark Clara Bell will sail from here
to-morrow for New Westminster. :
Sen. Milton Badger, will sail for An-
dayer Bay, to-morrow with an exploring
party on board, ana a ion supply ot equip
ments. This party will be the advance
evplorers of a route trom Anaayer river to
The bark Golden Gate will sail for Fort
St, Michael and Yonken river. -
The parties who will explore the Yonken
river are also on board the Golden Ga'e.
The ateamer Wright will also sail for the
mouth of the Yonken river and the Uulf
of Anadyr. - i
Colonel Charles S. Bulkley, Engineer-in-Chief
of the overland telegraph expedi
tion, goes on the latter and, after directing
tbe preliminary operations of the explorers
of tbe Yonken, will proceed to Anadyr
and Behrings Straits. - - i
Everything pertaining to the great ex
pedition is progressing lavorably, and the
Russian olucials at oitka have extended
every aid in their power.
The health of the expedition corps is
PHILADELPHIA, September 7.
About 100,000 people were present yes
terday at the New England Agricultural
Fare now in progress at Concord, N. H.
Among the special attractions was a trot
ting match between stallions for $160, f 100
and $50, mile heats, b-st 3 in S. Three
horses were entered, with the following
result: ' '
1st heat Ethan Allen first, Fearnaught
second, Tycoon third. Time, 2:88.
Second heat Fearnaught first, Ethan
Allen second, Tycoon third. Time, 2:40.
Third heat Fearnaught fint, Tycoon
second, Ethan Allen third.. Time, 2:30.
Fourth heat Fearnaught first, Tycoon
second, Ethan Allen distanced. Time,
Fearnaught won the race and first pre
mium of $150. Tycoon second and the
premium of $100, and Ethan Allen third
ana tne premium oi ou.
The winning horse is about six years old,
sired by Young Morrill out of a Black
Hawk mare, and this ia his first season in
public. . - i "
ST. PAUL, September 7.
The Republican Convention yesterday
nominated General W. B. Marshall for
Governor, Hon. T. Am: strong for Lieuten
ant Governor, Lieutenant Colonel Rogers
tor secretary of otate, ueneral U. Bchefler
for Treasurer and Colonel W. Colville for
It was resolved that neither man's color,
race, nor birth place, shall take away his
political rights ; that no portion ot our let
low citizens shall be considered degraded
It was also resolved that this nation shall
not allow an Imperial Government to rule
in Mexico, and this Government should
force the withdrawal of the invaders,
A resolution approving President John
son's military and civil course was voted
MADISON, WIS., September 7.
In the Republican Convention to day
Colonel Charles R. Gills was nominated for
Altnrnev General, .
The Convention adopted the majority
report laying ina minority report, auvu-
cating Negro Suffrage, on the table.
The Convention then adjourned sine die.
GOLD MARKET. NEW YORK, September 7.
Gold, .continues strong with continued
laro-e demand for customs and for shipment
some The price ia firm at 144j14Aj,
but entirely without speculative support
FROM NEW ORLEANS.
NEW YORK, September 7.
The steamer Neptune from Sew Orleans
28th has arrived. Che brings no news.
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, September, 7.
A parcel of money amounting to $4,900,
vBiuugmg to a customer, was ato an from
the counter of White, Morris & Co Wall
The steamer Manhattan, from Vera
vruz ana Havana, nrinir. en nnn M
-fassengers lust from
say there is no news of importance. Great
of Sheridak's army in Texas.
The Hsytian gunboat Geffrard arrived
woe mil inara BE in. d ghanrfMimM.
HENRY S. FOOTE.
NEW YORK, September 7.
The Commercial learns that the Presi
dent has permitted Henry S. Foote to re
turn to Tennessee, ana that he passed
through Cincinnati a few nights since, en
routt to his home in Nashville, on the con
dition that ne will not interfere in politics.
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, September 7.
At sale to-dav prices were
tuny up to the standard of previous sales.
The Post's special says the President de
clines to release Mallorv. ex-Secretarv of
"B reuB1 -favy, pus gives nis family per-
weuu tu visit mm.
ST. PAUL, September 7.
Republican Convention, after much
animated balloting, nominated Gen. W. B.
Marshall for Governor on the 22d ballot.
The vote stood thus: Marshall. 66: Aver-
itte, 55; Galpillan,6. General Marshall
briefly thanked the Convention for
HARRISBURG, September 7.
Uovernor Curlm has issued a nnrW
mum ueciaring payment, cancellation, ex-
uuguisnment ana nnai aischarge of $745,
000 of the State debt.
ROCHESTER, September 7.
match for tha champion
ship of America, Dsery won by thirty-six
points. Fox made a run of 276 points.
m, . . .
xnere was mucn excitement, ox being the
favorite. The winner s average was lo and
PHILADELPHIA, September 7.
A special dispatch to the Bulletin dated
Reading, September 7th, says Brigadier
General Schimmelfennigdkd this morning
at Waynesville, near this city, and will be
ounea on isaiuraay.
NEW YORK, September 7.
The stock market is rather more active,
with iliCAU... Martk a. Ttm
movement' in railroad shares are very spas
modic and unreliable. The market ia
wholly sustained by the cliques of broken,
and the railroad managers who keep op
prices in the hope of getting up a specula
tion for a rise. The current fluctuations
are chiefly due to the movement of these
parties, who are compelled to keep up an
appearance of activity in order to save the
market from being demoralized by absolute
dullness. At present the outside public are
too busily employed with legitimate busi
ness to venture upon stock speculations.
The prospect is ihat the cliques may have
to wait some time before they are able to
draw any important outside support to the
market. The present holders may prove
able to carry their load as long as they
please without any decline ia prices. To--i--
a nlirht .iinrt mi TTuJson.
uiwy, kiTijc'i'tr rtiSiiiu; "u rtimorrrr"
dividends; there was a general desire to sell
snaree'ur cms mm. e g w K i h .
day. ... -
Government stocks are quiet and firm,
but not active. The movement was in
5-20'e, far which there is a steady foreign
demand. The recent advance in old issues
may help to draw up quotations of all other
securities, and especially of new 6-20's,
which, it is supposed, may soon be wanted
for foreign markets.
There is but little activity in miscellan
eous shares. .
Gold remains very firm. The demands for
customs ia active, and equal to five hun
dred thousand dollars daily. There ia a
prevailing opinion that the next steamer
will bring in a decline in American securi
ties abroad, owing to the announcement
of the Ketchrfm frauds. Gold is scarce and
worth i per cent. The money market
Petroleum stocks are more active to-day.
Fee Simple); Pithole Creek 84; Webster
1C8; Watson 110; Buchanan Farm Tl.
Eureka 125; Cherry Run 30; Empire City
55: Germania 30 ; Hydrkkl25; Montana
750; Oil Creek 325 ; Rynd Farm 80 ; Tack
CO; United States 2,780.
Petroleum prices have advanced 4i
per cent on all descriptions. Sales of crude
are noted at 34; refined in bond 545S;
October delivery CO; free at T2a76.
UNITED SERVICE SOCIETY.
NEW YORK, September 7.
night, when it was resolved to issue a call
to executive officers and men of tbe nation
al army and navy who served during the
late rebellion, residing in the State of New
York, to elect delegates to a State Conven
tion, to be held at Albany on the 12th of
October. Measures were adopted in refer
ence to the organization of clubs in each
Assembly District, and in regard to a mai3
meeting, to be held at the Cooper Institute,
of Monroe doctrine.
mentioned some da js ago that Gov. Pap-
sons, of Alabama, had telegraphed the
President to withhold the action, and not
to grant pardon on any application recom
mended by the Executive of that State till
the Governor should again be heard from
Governor Parsons has not been heard from
on the subject since the receipt of the above
named dispatch. In the meantime a large
number of paid on seekers have arrived
here from Alabama, and are now anxiously
waiting some further action, which will
enable the President considerately to de
termine their applications.
We learn that the cases of suspension
suggested by Governor Parsons is founded
on the practice adopted by one of his
clerks of receiving from important appli
cants for pardon, a fee of ten dollars or so
for hurrying up their papers te enable
them to be forwarded to Washington.
3o many uch representations of this kind
.were made to Qovertor Parsons as led him
to foar tbnt fi-""T corruption had been prac
ticed to obtain- his-recommendation, but
ills' alleged ihat the clerk onTy receiv-
fel"a"Joe for working after JneisuaT office.
nours, and that, tneretore, is extra; ten dot-
lars fees was legitimate pay for honest
Thesame special says "Chat the United
Stltes Consul at Port Mahon, Spain, in-
lorms-the otate .yepariment, unuer aao ui
Ancust 14th. of the arrival at that quarau
tine of a Turkish steamer, which left Alex-
andria with 1,800 pilgrims. The ateamer,
he says, eomts with 1,280, and reports hav
ing left on the way the 500. Twenty deaths
occurred from cholera on the passage.
1 Tbe Captain on hi arrival at Port Mahone
reported well, but on examination of the
steamer the dead bodies were found
board in a sad state of decomposition. The
Captain's statement is discredited, and the
nve hundred not accounted for may have
aiea oy the same disease. . .
; The Consul stated that accounta received
at that station concur in the opinion that
tnecnoiera is making its way westward.
Thus far the cholera has followed the Pil
grims, who, he says, are packed like sar
dines on shipboard. Their religion does
not snow mem, when pissing Mecca, to
sleep on a bed, to wash, or to eat any warm
food. They are covered with filth and
vermin, and are spreading diseiso all over
THE DEAD OF ANDERSONVILLE.
Captain J. M. Moore, who entered the
dead at Andersonville. will, with the per-
mission ot the government, publish as a
public document the records of the Ander
sonville prison, giving the name, regiment
and residence of every prisoner who died
there aa far as known. The number of
names on the list is upwards of 14,000.
Yesterday Evening's Edition.
NEW YORK, September 7.
Times' Washington special savs the
president has received, within a tew days.
numerous letters from prominent citizens
of Virginia, North Carolona and Mississip
pi, expressing apprehension of insurrection
by freedmen in those states. These letters
the President referred to the Freedmen's
Bureau for consideration, and General
Howard has issued a circular to Colonel
Brown, commissioner of freedmen for Vir
ginia, recommending a patrol of citizens
or a police system, to be under the control
of tbe department.
a uommitsioner, in counties where there
are no agents of the Freedmen a Bureau.
a citizen of Union sentiments, may be ap
pointed to aid the Bureau in preserving
order and forwarding contracts for labor
oetween the treed men and white citizens.
Such appointed, to be responsible to the
Assistant Commissioner for the State m
which the citizen resides.
Ex-Governor Joseph Brown, of Georgia,
was pardoned to-day bv the President
Governor Brown served three terms suc
cessfully as Uovernor of Georgia.
The President to-day appointed jno. G
Wright to be Secretary of Legation at
Ine Herald a special savs the revolting
character of evidence now being deduced
in the Wirz trial, in support of the prose
cution, is said to be wearing heavily on the
mind of the accused and torturing him
Slth the most fearful enr -J
e decision of the Commission hearing
tho ease. Some people, who are watching
the demeanor of the prisoner closely, give
the epinion that should he continue to be
a prey to the fearful doubts that now beset
him he will not survive another month.
. So far about 40 witnesses have been ex
amined in this case. The record makes
about 1,200 foolscap pages. At the rate
the testimony was taken today 4 or Mays
more will suffice to close the case for the
The prisoner continues to occupy a place
at the table with his counsel in writing and
making suggestions to them aa to the cross
examination. Brevet Major General John F. Miller
has resigned his commission in the army,
and will in a few days depart for his home
The Herald's Richmond correspondent
says the Commissioners appointed to ex
amine into tbe condition of the Danas ot
banks, as having reported on their call:
the Bank of Virginia at Richmond. With
Lynchburg, Norfolk, Danville. Ports
mouth and Union ; tha Exchange Bank of
Virginia at Richmond, with its branches at
Petersburg, Salem, Claikaville. Abingdon.
Lynchburg and Alexandria; the Farmers
Bank of Virginia at Fredericksburg, Dan
ville, Wythville, Lynchburg and Gaines
ville; the Bank of the Old Dominion at
Alexandria and Petersburg, and tha Bank
of the Valley at Lees burg and Chriatians
burgi Aa an illustration, the correspondent
stated that the Exchange. Bank holds of
rebel bonds and securities $67,000,000 in
bonds, and $150,000 in specie. The Bank
of Virginia $35,000 in specie. In other
securities the banks hold considerable
amounts of Southern State bar k notes, and
nave claims on much ot the specie cap
tured in beorgia. - !
The notes of the following banks are
worth at least the present value of State
Bank of Commerce, of Fredericksburg:
Bank of Winchester, of Winchester; South
western Bank of Virginia, at Wytheville;
isanK oi ftocKDriage; isank ot the Did Vo-
minion, at Alexander and Petersburg;
Merchants' Bank of Lynchburg, and Far
mers' Bank of FincasUe. '
The following independent banks are in
a much more deplorable condition: The
MonticeUo Bank, of Charlotteville ; Bank
Howardsville; Bank of the Common
wealth, of Richmond, and the Central
Bank, of Stanton. . i
The World s special says that the docu
mentary evidence relating to certain rebel
cfllciala conflicts with the Andersonville
prison horrors, and will be presented in
the Wits trial in a day or so. It will
prove to be the moet interesting chapter of
The Tribune's special says the officer
ho captured Captain Wirz has presented
the pistol with which he summoned that
incarnate fiend to surrender, to Miss Clara
Barton, as a testimony of her kindness in
burying the dead there.
The navy department dispatched
from the Washington Yard, to-day, a gun
boat to proceed via the BL JUawrenca to
Detroit and the Jjakes. This action ot the
Government is deemed important as termi
nating the long existing treaty stipulations
touching the naval protection of our fron
tier waters. t
Returns to the Agricultural Department
for August, from ail parts of the country,
though not entirely complete, show that
the corn crop will be enormously large, ana
is maturing in excellent order.. Ita excess
over the past years more than compensates
for deficiencies in wheat. T he potato crop
is unusually large and promises well. In
aims (localitiea the rot has appeared
Of buckwheat there will be a minor crop,
but onions promise an unprecedented
yield. Tne cereal exportations will proba
bly be larger than ever be lore.
CINCINNATI, September 7.
The Turners' Convention closed their
proceedings yesterday after a session of six
days. Delegates were present from nearly
all parts of the country.
The Capital Extension—The Library
of Congress—The Dome.
[From the Washington Star, Monday.]
The work removing the old walls, As-
adjacent te the room of the library of Con
gress, preparatory to entering upon tne
work of extension, has ' been commenced,
and already that portion for the North
wing has been cleared -out preparatory to
the reception of the material. An appro
priation of siou,uou was maae at tne last
session of Congress for this work, and the
contract w&s.Swarded to the Architectural
Iron Works, of New York,, at $149,863.
Each. wing. will be nearly one hundred
feet in length and twenty-nine in width,
with four tiers of alcoves instead of three,
in the present library, and with the old
library will form an B.
is expected that the North wing will
be ready tor use in Decern Der ana tne
South win g in May next. 1 he work in the
wings will be in keeping with the old lie
brary, except, aa stated, these will be rMe
more tier of alcoves. The ceiling wfi) fin
ish with a cove, springing from taTepper
cornice of the alcoves, instead of the can
soles. The capacity of the present library
is for 33,000 volumes. The proposed winrs
will accemmodste 76.0nn ..
story 20,000, making the total capacity of
tbe enlarged room 134,000 volrirnei, ft is
also proposed to fit up two rooms on the
lower floor for reading rooms, while the of
flee of the library will be in the sacond
The porticoes of the East front of the
Capitol are now completed, and at present
the monelithic columns are being set on
the North front, the traverse crane used
to set the East portico of the Senate wing
- 11 l?n m0T6d- wound and length
ened for thia work, it being about 75 Jeet
Sia!. l5"1 U large crane of the
kind in the world, (secretary Harlan was
present last week when the first of the col
umns was est and several fine photogrsph
kL"8 g WOTk, were taken by Mr.
Walker, Photographer of the Treasury
Department, (also employed t the Capi
tol,) ' included in which was Secretary
Harlan, B. B. French, Jr., Engineer in
charge, and others. The third column will
be set in its place to-day, and this portico
will be completed by the 1st of December.
By Msy it is expected that the remaining
portico on the North wing will be com
The iron worn upon the dome is very
nearly completed, and by the meeting of
Congress there will be no reason why vis
itors cannot get as high up in the world as
possible. The iron stairway, which is of
easy ascent, has been completed to the
t hoi us, and the eaa ninai hava been nnt
in their places around the cornices inside
the dome. It is proposed that the seven
hundred burners in the dome, which oth
erwise would require much labor, shall
be lighted and extinguished h. r,f
electricity. A fresco on a grand scale, rep
resenting the apotheosis of Washington.
coverning an area of over six thousand
fqnare feet (some of tbe figures being eigh
teen feet in length), is being laid on the
interior of the dome, one hundred and
eighty feet above the flow of the rotunda.
Washington is in the centre, supported
by Justice on one side and Peace on tba
other, encircled by a halo of female figures,
representing the thirteen original States.
This is surrounded by six groups in the
following order: War, with the Goddess
of Liberty prominent, sword in hand, be
neath whom is seen the ermine, represent
ing royalty, with figures representing If ire,
Famine, Pestilence, Discord, &c. Science
ia represented by the Goddess Minerva,
with whom are seen Franklin. Fulton and
others. Marine is represented by Nep
tune. Commerce by Mercury. Mechanics
by Vulcan, surrounded with locomotives.
Parrott guns, mortars, &i. Agriculture,
by the Goddess Ceres, who appears seated
on a reaping machine. This is being done
by C Brumidi.
The Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati Gaieite calls Hon. James Mon
roe the Secretary of Legation at Rio. He
should know better. Mr. Monroe is Consul
The Union men in Iowa are high spirits
over tbe look of the canvass, and confi
dently anticipate 20,000 majority for their
The Vermont State election took place
yesterday. The vote will be light, and the
majority for the Union candidates in
fJlAYLOR, GRI3WOLD & CO,
21t BlTiRIOB 1TB.IT.
Two Thotjsamd Yabds
CHOICE STYLES DeLAIJES.
Two Ebllilogg sad bixpence per Tard.
. TAYLOR, GSISWOLD & CO.
pppT 217 Superior Ptrot.
WHITE AND FANCY GOODS.
HOWER & HIGBEE
Have received thia day,
' fl .nta
(Ia Plain Colon and Bright Plaids.)
VALENCIENNES AND ENGLISH THREAD EDGINGS;
Pol at Manse. Maltese, Honlton, Vales.
Uaaee, Sus;ltNa lurea.1 ami point
Applique Laee Cellars.
LACS BARBS, .LACE VEILS,
Emb. Handkerchiefs, Hemstitched Ditto,
Trimming Cords, Kid Gloves, ic.
239 Superior Street.
JH. DbWITT & CO. OPEN THIS
e day; Point Gese Lace Kdglnge,
Ijo do Collare,
A:o Co name.
Gold Plg'd Keck Vibbons,
J. H. DaWITT A CO.,
7 end 11 Public Bqnare.
LADIES' CLOTHS In all new shades
for Dreeaea. i. H. I'.WITT A CO.,
aOR-J3 7 aad 11 Public Square.
BLACK fclLKS Elegant Black Silks
Opened to-day. J. ri. PiWITr A CO.
CLOTHING Gentlemen's Short Sacks
raeeiwi this day. J. H. Da WITT A CO.
ALEXANDRE'S ALU GLOVES All
atses and Coiora.
J. H. Da WITT A CO.,
evg2S 7 and 11 Poblio aqoare.
JEW AUTUMN GOODA
E. I. BALDWIN & CO.
Five Crwes .
NEW FALL DE LAINES.
Also, Twe Cases
aew and Deentiral shades.
anga B. 1. BALDWIN A CO.
HUNDRED DOZEN TASSEL,
cmk ana nana oroars nete as low ratee, at
At. HALLE a we.
147 Water etreet.
I7IIVE CASES RHD WORSTED TA
BLB Covers, and fife Caere Linen Table Covers,
juit opened, at M. HALLE A CO.'.H,
ang'26 leT Water etreet-
WENTY GROSS JET BUCKLES,
la all sty las and prices, at
At. HALLE A CO.'S,
angM 147 Water si reet.
H. T. HOWER & CO.,
Eave lust received a (nil Stock of
Fall Dress Goods!
Imprest Cloths, Poplins,
Black: and Colored Alpacis.
Also, a large Btock of
With a fall line of
wool shawls, breakfast do.
ladies cloths, prints,
Delaines and domestics,
With all kinds of
DRY COODS CHEAP!
sjse) superior Street, Coraer Seneca.
Crumb, Baslinton & kendoil
The Inest assortment la the city ia
- i PLAIN COLORED,
ELEGANT-COLORED GEOS GRAIN,
. . - . --- LYONS TAFFETAS,
CObolS&and BLACK DRAGUETS.
twg9 Jntrt opened.
ADIES" DRESS GOODS.
'MOEQAN, "BOOT & CO.
Bare Jut reoeived
IPRRHOrf. MBBIrtOB Choice colore and cbea?.
tJHLIN DB LAINS New Pell Styles.
MBBBIMACK pbibtb very eaoloe etylea.
MOIIRNINO PRINTS Amtticaa and Xngliah.
BALMORAL SKIRT A tall etock.
BLEACHED COTTONS A good eeeortmeat.
EOBsektepLog Dmettlc Goods
la every variety.
For cheap (ocda, at wholesale or retail, go to
nxS M0 HQ A3, BOOT A OO.'S,