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W. 13. MITCIIJELL, EDITOR^ OFFICIAL PAPER OF THF. CITY. Thursday, Aug. 3, 1865. "Forever float thai standard theet! Where breathe* the foe but falls be/are us, With Freedom's soil beneath our feet, And Freedom's banner streaming o'et us EIGHTH VOUVMK. With last week's issue, E DEMO CRAT entered upon anew volume, the Eighth. Being by six years the oldest paper published in Northern Minneso ta, as well as the largest and largest cir culating, it has met with alike degree of favor from the reading and adver tising public. We shall continue, to the best of our ability, to make E DEMOCRAT, a good local and State pa per giving at the same time a full summaiy of general news, miscellany, poetry, tales for the fireside and matter of general interest. Upon questions of a political character, the past course of the paper will be an index for the future. With this brief statement, we ask for HE DEMOCRAT the continued good will of the people of Minnesota. TUB SIXTH, SEVENTH AND TENTH. ST LOUIS, July 31, 1865. J. T. Averill, Chief Mustering Officer The Sixth Regiment will leave by boat, August 1st, for St. Paul. (Signed) II. P.GRANT. Lt.. Col. Com'dg Regt. The Sixth numbers three hundred and thirty men. The following dispatch indicates the two other regiments will soon be at home WASHINGTON, D. July 31, 1805. Governor Miller I am advised from Vicksburg by General Slocum that the 6th, 7th and 10 Regiments were forwarded to Saint Louis July 25th and 27th, for muster Out at that point prior to being sent to their State for payment. M. VINCENT, A. A. G. A lato* tllojvtkloli Jf»tt Oi»L Marshall, of the Seventh llegiment, dated St. Louis, July 31st, says The Sixth, Seventh and Tenth Regiments are here going home by the river. The Ninth is a few days behind. FOUR MORE MINNESOTA GENERALS Governor Miller has received com missions for the following Minnesota officers as Brevet Brigadier Generals for gallant and meritorious services, all ^o date from March 13, 19G5: Col. John E. Tourtellotte, Fourth Regi ment. Col. William R. Marshall, Seventh Reg iment. Col. James H. Baker, Tenth Regiment. Lieut. Col. S. P. Jenuison, Tenth Regi ment SECOND BATTEUY.—The Second Minnesota Battery, Gapt. W. A Hotchkiss, numbering 149 men and 5 officers, arrived at St. Paul on Friday afternoon.- They were welcomed by the State, city and military officers and by the people, and were conducted to the capuol for a good supper, provided by the ladies. N E W MUSIC—From Horace Waters, 481 Broadway, New York, we have re ceived the following pieces of new mu sic "Only You and I," words by Mrs. M. A. Kidder, music by Mrs E A. Parkhurst. "Stand up for the Flag," words by Mrs. Kidder, music by Steph en C. Fosfer. "Oh! Meet me Dear Mother/' words by Mrs. Kidder, music by Stephen G. Foster. Auy of these pieces can be had upon addressing the publisher. NATIONAL LYRICS.—-This is the ti tle given by Ticknor & Fields, Boston, to their new edition of Whittier's poems, of their series of Poets for the People. Whittier's stirring songs have too wide a fame to need a word nowj and this edition is so tasty, clear and cheap as to be desired and obtained by ail. E Eelectic for August has been reeeived. The engraving is a full length portrait of the Grand Duchess Maria of Russia. The contents are of the high order usual to this magazine. Harper, Atlantic, Godcy, Lady's Friend, Arthur, Our Young Folks and the Phrenological Journal have also been received, and are all good. For a fuller knowledge of their contents, we would refer our readers to each of these excellent public ttions. FROM NORTH CAROUlf A. The Raleigh Progress continues to make fresh disclosures of the designs ot the rebel element in this State against Union men and negroes, to be put into effect when the troops are withdrawn and the new State government goes into operation. S% THE ASSASSINATION. Some curious statements by Mr*. J. P. Swiss helm—Failure to poison- Mr. Lincoln and shoot Mr. Stanton—-Poisoning Organised— Animal resemblances .of the Assassins—In (cresting wmparisona, Onmspoutknce of the Pittsburg Ommereiul. WASHINGTON, Tuesday. July 11, 1865. In all the mass of testimony taken before the Military Commission, little has been elicited showing the extent of complicity in the assassination plot. My own im pression and that of several western peo ple with whom I mversed, in the north ern part of the city, the morning after the murder of President Lincoln, was that it was an event not unexpected to a large number of the native inhabitants. The news was certainly received with an exul tation which quickly disappeared as the lemper of the ''Yankees'' became apparent. From what I saw and heard tlrat morning, I thought that if Booth were arrested, any attempt at tiyiug him here would be a farce, from the probability of ge'ting one or more conspirators on any jury which might be cmpannelcd. I have seen no such haughty insolence on the faces of women, or triumphant chuckle on that of men, since the Early raid, when young men rushed out to aid him, and old men and women chuckled at the prospect of his ta king Washington. I hare talked with an intelligent colored woman who says "She was in the crowd at Secretary Stanton's door on the evening of the assassination that ehe was in charge of several children and to prevent their being hurt placed them in the-angle formed by the steps and wall of the house, so that she and they were almost behind Mr. Stan ton while he stood on the steps speaking to the people that a man in a heavy dark coat, with his hat drawn over his face, edged his way in amongst the children, and kept his head moving from side to side as if trying to get a good look at Mr Stan ton, while he kept his right hand down at his side, and she thought he had a pistol in it." She becamealarmed, and spoke aloud to a colored man near, asking him to come and stand between her and that man, for he had a pistol. The colored man came and took the position she desired, and the other moved off. The story was hard to believe, but her daughter stated that she came home that evening quite excited, say ing there was a 'spicious4haracter in the crowd, and she thought he wanted to shoot Mr. Stanton." I have reason to believe Mr. Stanton knew of this, and expected to the last that she would be examined by the 'Commission. On a visit to Mrs. Lincoln, the day she left for Chicago. I said to her that I had always expected slavery would poison Mr. Lincoln, as it did Presidents Harrison and Taylor. The idea appeared new to her, and recalled the fact that her husband had been very ill for several days, from the ef fects of a dose of .blue,pills, taken shortly before his second inauguration. She said be was not well, and appearing to require his usual medicine, blue pills, he sent to the drugstore in which Harold was employ ed last, and got a dose, and gave them to him at night, before going to bed, that next morning his pallor terrified her. "His face," said she, pointing to the bed beside which she sat, "was. white as that pillow-case, as it lay. just there," sbe exclaimed, laying her hand on the pillow— "white, and such a deadly white as he tried to rise, he sank back again, quite overcome!" She described his anxiety to be up, there was so much to do, and her persistenceand his oppressive languor in keeping him infied bed for several days said he and sbe both thought it so strange that the pills should affect him in that way they never had done so before, and both concluded they would get no more medicine there, as the attendant evidently did not understand ma king up prescriptions. Could this have been the time spoken of in that letter pro duced on the trial, in which it is said the cup had failed once I know an officer's widow who spent some time with her husband in Georgia while Gen. Mitchell, was in command. She has told me of a pretended Union woman, in a small town where they were stationed, who kept a boarding-house for Union officers of the large number of invalids among her boarders, and her especially remarking the excessive and peculiar pallor of these in valids soon the number of deaths attract ed attention, and an investigation was or dered of the charge that- this female fiend has been poisoning her boarders. While the case was pending some order changed the troops occupying the town and my in formant never learned how the matter end ed, but her description of the pallor of the victims so coincides With Mrs. Lincoln's account of our Martyr's appearance after the taking of the blue pills, that it has oc curred to me those monsters may have some peculiar method of poisoning. More over, it is highly probable that our politi cal assassinations are not yet over. A conversation was overheard, the latter part of last month, on a dark night} between a knot of men, who distinctly 'detailed a plan for shooting President Johnson oh the 4th. The speakers were to station them selves at different points in the crowd, and while he should be speaking at Gettyburg, at a signal, fire simultaneously. This con versation was promptly reported te Col. Baker by Judge Day, who told me of the fact. The person who heard it was a col ored woman, late a slave, who knew of Judge Day as the slave's lawyer, and' un burdened herself to him of her great secret. After he had reduced her statement to wri ting, he sent her with it to Col. Baker. An intelligent white woman, on the evening af ter the execution, overheard oner man say to another that 'the d—d blue legged Yan kees had not made much of the conspiracy out," and were, not done with it yet. Such conversations I have been by nocourse, means uncommon here during the past four year's, and that against Mr. Lincoln's life attracted but little attention here once, but suoh threats seek the cover of darkness now,., ii'-' You know, of course, the speculative phi losophy which claims to trace a resem blance between every human being and some' species of animal 1 never saw three people together who so strongly Illustrate this philosophy as the three male assassins who were executed last week. I think I could not have passed Ilnrold on the street without mentally exclaiming '-ape." I have been often in the drug-store^he attonded and once, as he was putting up a small package for me, I became so interested in noticing his apish ways, that I caught my self on the eve of saying aloud, "You mon key," and found it cessnry to make some remark to bide the thought I had so nearly expressed. When on trial before I .had recognised kirn as one I had seen elsewhere that same thought came, "What an ape!" And strange his character, as given on tri al, had the fidelity and ready cunning of the ape. Payne, on the other hand, was all bovine Once a party of hunters described to me a Buffalo hunt, in which they had been en gaged in three days before, in Dacotah.— They were eloquent in their account of a fierce, old bull, who stood to defend his do minion, while his family fled in dismay.— They told of his charge first at one and then another of his would-be captors, and of the disdain with which he shook their bullets out of his matted trontlet. I had not thought of the scene for years until I saw Payne sitting erect and fearless among his captors, and the whole picture then came up like a flash. The *well of the powerful muscles of the neck, spreading out to the shoulder, tapering in the jaw— the form of the spinal column from the waist to the top of the head straight as an arrow, without thai swell behind the car which is said to indicate that the social af fection in the human head—the large pro jecting jaws—the jutting brows, sloping forehead and the prominence above, and a little buck of ihe ear but especially tlit large grey eyes, with their spot of white light, was the monarch of the prairie. His peculiar motion iu tossing aside his hair added greatly to this resemblance, and I could well believe his assertion of no mal ice against Mr. Seward. He simply bad a fierce delight in conflict, had been trained to believe that Mr. Seward was tresspassing upon his grazing lauds—his divine right of owning and flogging his own slave, and charged at his pursuer like the wild buffalo of the plain. Atzeroth was a panthei the form and carriage of the head, the small, green eyes, the motion of bis hands, the very atmos phere around him, spoke craftiness, deep and low, cruelty, cowardice. Whatever he did, or proposed to do, was for some im mediate personal benefit. He could only spring for prey when he felt. assured of success. JANE G. SWISS HELM. SECRETARY OF STATE. The Winona llej)uhUcan contains the following: Some weeks ago. .several influential jour nals of the State, including the Parihault Republican and the lt•Chester Post, express ed a preference for !ieut Ccl. 11. C. Rog ers of Mower county for the office of Secre tary of State. At that time. Col. Rogers was laboring uuder severe physical disabili ty, arising from his wounds, and he there fore refused to allow his name to he used iu connection with any office whatever. So urgent have been the. requests ofhis friends, however, in diffeicnt po. lions of the S & e, that he would cot nt to become a candi date for Secretary of Sta e, that he 1MS at length, though reluctantly, acceded thereto. Col. Rogers is a gentleman eminently quali for the position, and is at least as de serving of such a recognition of his merits as acv other person whose name has been suggested in this connection. He has many warm personal aud political friends throughout the State who will be glad to aid him in obtaining the nomination for Secretary of State, of which he is in all re spects worthy. FIRE 1 To the Directors of the Home Insurance Co. A little more than one year ago I was called upon by one of your gentlemanly traveling agents-and asked lo'insuie in the Home of St. Paul. I told him frankly that it was a foolish piece of business, and I might as well threw my money out upon the lake near me as to pay for insuring in any company. It is needless to state what. argument of his induced me to insure, but I did, and in the Home, for $400, under policy 296. I went to my usual avocation almost lament ing how I had become the dupe of an insur ance agent. But you can readily imagine how the vision changed, upon receiving $400 in greenbacks at the date hereof, be ing the full amount of my insurance, at the hands of your General Ageut, Mr. W. A. Wells, my property having been all destroy ed by fire a few days previous:' Now as a word to the wise is sufficient, let me say to every householder, insure in the "Home" of St. Paul. It has been in existence about a year and three. months, has insured 4..600 policies and paid thirty-eight losses, none of which have remained unadjusted over fif teen days after proof of loss has been re ceived by the company. ... JAMES HAMILTON, Eagle Creek, Scott Co., July 7, 1865. THS HOMC INSUBAHCK COMPAHT.—This Company held its annual, meeting for the election of officers for the ensuing year, at their office in this city, on Tuesday last. The following officers Were elected: .',u'7:f E. W«HB, President IJ H. ST«WABT, Vice President. E. S. EnasBTON, Treasurer. W. A. W«LLS, General Agent. L. W. KENDALL, Secretary. This company has been doing a large but at the same time a safe, business, and is en abled to make an excellent showing at the close of the year. Their total accumulation is $50,175. The number of policies which Aave been issued are 8,765, and the number of losses paid twenty-three. The company, as its name indicates is emphatically a home company, as it takes no risks outside the State. Another excel lent peculiarity of the company is that they insure only farm or detached buildings, and on no consideration does a single risk eover $2,000. It is evident that there can be no safer method of cond uoting an insur ance business than this, and it cannot, of fail to meet with sup port. The officers are responslb le, reliable men, and they are making the Home Insurance Company," the Insurance Institution of the State St. Paul Press, May 30th. —On the last up trip of the Annie John son last week "a maniac, named G..C. Stock ing shot a pasaeuger onboard at the lame, time Nathan 8. Roberts. The deceased was resident of Sjhraouse. N. Yi, and was on hie way to Minnesota, to purchase and stock a farm. Stocking lived near Hutchinson, in tuts State. A soldier of the Fourth Min nesota was badly wounded while fearlessly disarming the maniac. The latter was ar rested and is in the St Paul jail. —On last Saturday a soldier named James F.Ptyor, of the Nkrth Massachu setts, deliberately shot, near Chaska, a fel low soldier, James F. Stillfox, of the Sixth Indiana Cavalry, killing him instantly. He charged him with having stolen his pocket book. Both were with a detachment being brought to Fort Snelling. So says the Pioneer. —A deck hand on the steamer Favorite was drowned this morning, while the boat was lying at the railroad dock at La Crosse. It appears he was forward of a loaded truck was being wheeled on the boat, and was thrown from the gangway plank into the river. His body, was soon rocovered from the water, but too late to save his life. Winona Republican. —The Governor of Arkansas has eome to the belief that unconverted rebels too ear ly pardoned nre unlike all unripe fruit, a cholicky article. He reconsiders his rec ommendation in behalf of several of the Rackensaokv, and hopes the President will put them back into a condition more favor able than their present one, for works meet for repentance. The hint can be bor rowed for general application. —Jeff. Davis is nervous. The tramp of the boys in blue disturbs him o'nights. It is not they, but the slaughtered martyrs and starved skeletons of Andersonvilie and Libby. There is a preparation of hemp seed useful in nervous attacks. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. N & I WILL receive bids and proposals for the erection of a HOUSE OF WORSHIP In St. Cloud The plans and specifications are in my hands and may be examined at any time for one week. The right of ac cepting either or refusing all bids is, of course, reserved. E V. CAMPBELL. NEW YORK&LEATHER STORE. H. ROGERS & CO», DuaUrsin all kinds of LEATHER, SADDLERY HARD WARE, AND FINDINGS. Wool, Hides and Pelts WANTED! Highest Market Price paid. Roger's Block, ST. PAUL, v8u2 MINN. N E lt£2 Sole Agents for Steinway & Sons' CELEBRATED PIANOS- Sole Agents for Chickering Sons' CELEBRATED PIANOS, Aiso-UKITED PIANO FORTES. Also—PRINCE'S AUTOMATIC" SCHOOL ORGANS AND MELODEONS. Aiso-ESTEY'S COTTAGE ORGANS. All fully Warranted. We keep constantly on hand the ONLY PULL ASSORTMENT OP Sheet Maslc and Musical Instruments Of all descriptions in Minnesota. Our stock of Violins, Violincellos, Con tra Basses, Flutes, Fifes, Flagoletts, Claro nets, Guitars,' Banjos, Military Drums of ail descriptions, Brass Instruments, Accor deons, Strings, etc., is complete. Church Organs, Melodeons and Pianos tuned and repaired. Orders attended to with Promptness. v7n26-ly TO THE'PUBLICI' OET :'*JE3E I MAHSIAUOHTEB.—On Sunday^ 22d inst, an outrage was committed, one brother bhootiug the other. They were out drink ing together until about half-past eight when John Halden, the deoeised, caree home somewhat under the influence of liquor, at half-past ten, Chas. Halden, the murderer, came like hit brother. Hi nevertheless seemed very pleasant, but his wife beinjr a little vexed at his coining home at so late an hour and intoxicated, when she commenced scolding him which he replied to in a very rough manner. The deceased said to his brother that it was pretty rough usage and that ha would not stand and see a woman abused in such a way, when a quarrel com menced- between them. Which clinched first is unknown, but they managed to get to the bedroom in which the pistol was. Charley grasped it and said he would shoot him. The deoeased said he was a rebel sol dier and that he could not be conquered, said he had been shot at more times than he had fingers and toes, then telling him te shoot he didn't eare. Thefirstshot missed, when his brother (the deoeased) told him to shoot again as he couldn't hit him. No sooner than said, a shot struck him at the meuth going up into the brain, striking the skull it turned and went into the brain again. The shooting commenced at eleven o'clock or thereabout, the deceased living until ten minutes past five yesterday.— Hastings Conserver. —Jay Cooke has disposed of the last of the Seven-Thirty loan. p. m, GOLD closed at New York on the Is*, at 144J GROCERIES! H. H(EPNER Has just just received and will sell cheap, a full stock of O-BOOBRIBS, consisting of S A S Of all qualities. MOLASSES, Sugar-house and golden syrup. O E E S Bio and Java. E A S Green and black. Coarse and fine. BROS., Mask f^ffj Dealers, SAINT PAUL, MINN., COD FISH. WHITE PISH, KEKOSENE OIL, E S i' Get BARRETT'S Life of ii ist aja art The Only Work for which Mr. Lincoln himself famished all the Material Facts of his Eariy Life. The only Mature Production of the kind. IT WAS COMMENCED OVER FOUR YEARS AGO, the Mi^hor onjuytng all the while* peeonal Jn tlmacy with'the President, which elicited arid TlaceR lit KM command every source of Information required to render the work reliable, full And complete. IT WILL RE THE CHEAPEST WORK OP THE KIND PUBLISHED. Instead of containing 700 pages, as*was promised to subscribers in the Prospectus, it will contain 840, and instead of eight engravings as was promised, it will contain twolve, while ths superior mechanical elocu tion and the original low price will be maintained, It will not be a mere political history of Mr. Lin coln's life and administration, but will be a full and completebiography,called fromthe choicestmaterials, written under the most favorable circumstances, and by one who, ofaU others, was best qualified for the task. It will fill every requirement of. the public expec tation and desire and leave small room for other bi ographers. It is now all stereotyped, and will soon be ready for delivery. It is sold exclusively by our dulyauthorisedAgents, and can beUiad through no other source- It win not be for sale in the Bookstores, and cannot be had of the publishers directly. Hence, those desiring to s*» cure a copy fbT their' libraries, should subscribe promptly when the opportunity is presented. We will guarantee that they shall be well served at the hands ofour Agents. The successof agents now at work, shows an unusual readinesson the part of peo ple to subscribe. Judging from the reports that nave thus far been received, 160,000 copies will be sold in the next ninety days. *»-An agent wanted for this County. C. F. TBNT A (tO., General Agents for the Northwest, 94 Dearborn street, Chicogo, III. I S A LT MACKEREL AND HERRING, The nicest in the market. CANNED FRUIT. Peaches, BlnckherricP, Raspberries, Pine Apple, Tomaito, &c. WOODEN WARE. Tubs, Pails, Brsoms, Churns, Butter-bowls, Wash-boards, Clothes-pins, &c. SPICKS, CONFECTIONERY, LOBSTERS, OYSTERS. SARDINES, PRUNES, RAISINS, CURRANTS, CHOCOLATE, FIGS, NUTS, WORCESTERSHIRE & CLUB SAUCE, Pickles, Catsup, Crackers, Soda, Starch, Hops, Soap, Candles, Smoking and Chewing Tobacca, Cigars, Shot, Powder, Caps, Rope, &c. The choicest brands of Whiskies, Wines and Brandies, at wholesale and retail. Motto—Quick Sales and Small Profits. HENRY HXEPNER. St. Germaine street, next door to Burbank & Co.'s v7n47-l Lumber! Would respectfully announee to the people of St. Cloud and vicinity that, having recently Fitted up his Mill in the Best Manner, He is prepared to furnish I/tTiM-BEJIR/, Shingles, HAA.0713:, A On the most reasonable terms. Also, to saw bills of Lumber of nil kinds te order, AT THE SHORTEST NOTICE. '.... Lumber will be delivered At any place in town. St, Cloud, July 12th, 1865. jy31-tf 'JOHN H. DENTON'S COLUMN. TKtie AND THE CHEAPEST! N E W O O S B¥ TH E QUANTITY! JUST RECEIVED AT THE ]N"ew S to re All Staple & Taney DRY GOODS! Usually kept in a First Class House. HATS & CAPS, BOOT S & SHOES, Of the Best Make and Latest Styles! A Full Assortment of STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES! Dried and Canned Fruits. A Good Stock of QTJEENSWARE! I J. _%_\. I •.: I All of the above-mentioned Goads ere New and of Superior Quality, and were bought at such prices as will enable me to giro purchasers the Largest Amount of Goods for the Least Money. /.•':•- .' 1 have, also, on hand a lot ci GROYER & BAKER'S SEWING MACHINES, Which will he sold at Chicago prices, with freight added. A CALL IS RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED FRO! ALL WHO WOULD BUY ROOD GOODS AT LO W PRICES. JOHN H. DENTON, St. Germaine Street, one door east of Bro ker's Brick Block, BT. CLOUD, '.' MINN. PETWBOX STOLLST8 COlUMIT. N to re AND NEW GOODS! Peterson & Stolley, LATH of Milwaukee, have just opened, at Tobey's old stand, a large and choice stock of New Goods direct from the East ern markets. These Goods were purchased at the lowest prices during the late panie in the Dry Goods market, and will be sold at such a small profit that we are confident we can any other establishment in town. Among our stock may be found DRy GOODS, HATS AND CAPS* BOOTS AND SHOES, YANKEE NOTIONS & CUTLERY, In the Dry Goods Line we have* Prints! Brown and Bleached Muslins, Denims, Ticking, Shirting Stripe, all-wool Flannels,Ladies' Cloth, Domestic and Imported Ginghams, Dress Patterns, Hoop Skirts, Bal- moral do, Mousse line deLaines.Shawls Guipure Laces.Embrotd ery, Fina Shetland, Tuisel and Zephyr Wool, all colors, Cotton and Silk Velvet Ribbons, Taffetado.Silk andVelvetTrimmings, Dress Buttons,a great variety, Embroid ery and Sewing Silk, Silk Chenille, Wire do, Dress Braid, Serpentine do, Alpaccado, Silk Cotton and Worsted Embroidery do, all colors, Embroidery Cotton, Colored and White, German and Do mestic Knitting Cotton, Cotton&Linen Thread, Spool Thread, Kid Gloves, Silk Hair Nets, Beaded do., GENTS' SCARFS & CRAVATS^ SUSPENDERS, Sec, lie. Among our Yankee Notions We offer to the publio CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES, FANCY BASKETS, BIRD CAGES, LOOKING GLASSES, SPINNING WHEELS, Musical Instruments, VIOLINS, ACCORDEON3, FIFES AND HARMONICON9, VIOLIN AND GUITAR STRINGS, Fancy wot a. Boxes, Spy Glasses, China Flower Vases. China Cups and Parlor Or naments, Breviaries and Fancy Crosses, Jewelry, Rings, Breast Pins, Cornelian Rings, Coral Beads, Wax Beads, Steel and Gold Beads, Gold and Silver Hollow Beads, Fancy Working Beads, all colors, Ladies' Belt Buckles, new styles, Ladies'Back Combo Children's Round do, Drot sing Combs of all kinds, Fine Combo, Tooth Brushes. IP EIR/ZFTTMTEiaX, Of the most exquisiteand delicate varieties. POCKET BOOKS, PORTMONAIES, FANCY PURSES, TEA BELLS, SATCHELS, SEWING BIRDS, SPECTACLES, SEWING, KNITTING, & NETTING NEEDLES. PEARL AND AGATE SHIRT BUTTONS, PLATING CARDS, CARD BOARD AND CANVASS for S»broiderimg, SILK AND WORSTED CURTAIN CORDS, WHALEBONES AND CORSET CLASPS. A full stock of Nice and fresh, has jast been received and will be sold cheap. CIGARS, Fine-cut and Chewing TOBACCO, SWEET BRIAR, MEERCHAUM, AND' CHINA PIPES, SNUFF, A TOBA CCOPX) UCHES, MATCHBOXES, CIGAR CASES, WHIPS LASHES, CUES I UMBRELLAS, And other articles loo numerous to mention. PETERSON & STOLLEY, Comer Washington av and St-ZGermai* *», *7a41 J5t.