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MO LINING LEADER.
- '''' rCBLIBHID HT ;E. COWLES & CO., No. U'J Amrrlcaa Buildings, rjnwerlor . aW"8lB.ll..r-.. . d. rK, J TCkiV NllKMMJ. AI. . IXH. PLAIN AND OESAMKNTAl PBINTIMU. SW f liun and ornemotitiU printing ol etery de ertptios donee tiie I'nuiiui ku.iueliiuiif thj Laues lttioa,oB lue latest tiupi-uved end most rapid uu Proeene, in the Ul t U, oa eliort nouoe, end at roeonoe rate.. 1'artu-uiar ell-iitloo eeiri to aieua nori. aTery awiipii"B vi p''" : , aeeecially Blank ilooks, Liri. Journals, mm . . .1 . . . - U . . Am An The Kvoatna Ut4m ("a fan Tcry Afternoon t o'clock An Evan tnf Leader containing til the latest aewt ap to tint time.. Tot Evening lender will contain nil tb telegraphic, sews received In the day time, and to a oompleta paper la Itae If. SubecriLcre an b furnished, with th niuruinr or evening sdlUoe. at the una yt.ct. Tin., fire dollar a year, or fifty oriiU per mouth. Xewi Agents fur aithftd At tlM per 100 eopit. The Rear of the Army. The calamities which betel the FederAl fowl At the Utile of Ball' Kan, aw, on all hinds, chiefly attributed to a groundless pan ic among persona attached to, And composing part At least of the rear of onr army. The want of suiuble precaution, And effect ive discipline in that part of the military service, has very often in the history of an cient and modern campaigns, been the source of mortifying defeat and ceneral disaster. We do not know to what extent, in our army, this danger was provided Against, or how much discipline And order is enlorced and secured Among those who have charge of transportation, hospital Arrangements, tc Alt matter of course, we suppose it is nnder some regulation of the sen-ice, considered well adapted and sufficient mm its Durnoses. While we have neither the facts, nor the inclination, to justify ns in attempting Any criticism, or pronouncing any censure in the matter, we are led to suspect, from the general con duct and mortifying results of the Manassss campaign, thAt the rear of onr army -was not, at the time of the battle, nnder such supervision And control as it should have been nnder a wise And skillful generalship of our forces. We think the signs of these facls were observed by some who were present as spectators merely of these Acts of the day, The remark of Dr. Basse!, the correspond nt of the London Times, who is Acknowl edged to be A keen And profound observer And critic, in military matters, that the battle was won "if no mishap overtakes the rear of the Federal forces'' indicates that he seems to have anticipated, from same cause, disas ter to the rear. What he saw particularly, that led him to make this remark, we of course do not know, but suspect it was some irregularity or excitement ia that mixed multitude of spectators, camp followers, and baggage train, which ultimvely rlper.ed into panic and disgraceful flight. Sicb. A concourse of human beings exposed to the dangers of A reverse to the engaging army, without organization or preparation for their defence within them selves, and having the means of rapid flight At band, would naturally become tne vic tims of their own fears nnder slight provo cation, unless subject to some very efficient control And discipline. Such has been no onromraon disaster in the history of battles. At Waterloo, the rear of Wellington's army bad fallen into hopeless disorder during the conflict, and was only saved from A panic and A disastrous flight, by the timely intel ligence that Blucher had arrived upon the field with fresh forces to deeirfe t fortune . . -" n rrcucti pur- Suit, which, nnder Napoleon, was alwsjg pushed with terrible celerity and energy, canoed several stampedes among the en gaging forces of his enemies during the Con tinental war. The French Emperor, who saw everytihng, anticipated everything, and prepared for every emergency in a battk or campaign, was so impressed with the fact that there should be thorough discipline and eelf control in yrerj branch of the army, that be organised his whole transport train inta a regular force, amed, uniformed and disciplined for their appropriate duties thus elevating the teamster, the muleteer, and the groom to the position of A soldier of the grand army of tke Empire. This measure is aid to have had a wonderful effect upon the efficiency and general character of that arm of the service. It was the creation of A new force out of materials which had been previ ously, in many respects, burdensome And dangerous to the discipline and success of the army. Such teamsters, accustomed to discipline, And having a definite rank and re sponsibility in the service, with means to de fend themselves And the property entrusted to their care,, could not well be.Atampedcd over the country by a sudden Alarm, or the pro miscuous charge of a body of horse upon them. Tbey would make barricades of their wagons, and do effective service in repelling Anything, but artillery, perhaps, or over powering numbers. Bat a man without ef fective arms, without discipline, or military instruction, if Attacked in the Absence ot his Appointed defenders, must run fc save his own life and the Government property in his possession. And this be is very likely to do on a slight alarm nnless watched and con trolled by his superiors. Bad our team.ters of the Grand Army been soldiers, armed, uniformed, officered and disciplined for their ewn defence and the safety of the army stores, they probably would sot have been the cause of our defeat At the battle of Bull s Fun. The Direct Tax. The bill which has just passed Congress providing for direct taxation, fixes the sum to be raised in that manner at $20,000,000, and the income tax At three per cent on the excess of all incomes over SCO, but raising it to five per cent, on incomes received from property held in this country by citizens t f the United States residing abroad. Tie vote on the passage of the bill stood 83 to 39. It has but few details, as the whole power of regulating ail the de tails of the collection of the income tax is committed to the Secretary of the Treasury. ThAt this duty will be ably discharged by Secretary Chase, the country will have tLe fullest confidence. - Postal Treaty with Mexico. The new poBtal treaty which it is stated Minister Corwin has just concluded with the Uexican Government will be productive of the greatest benefits to the commercial in terests of the United States, establishing, as we understand it does, such postal Arrange ments tu will lead to direct aid frequent steam communication between New York ani the commercial ports of Mexico. CoL William T. She. man, of Ohio, is ap pointed And cenfimed a Brigadier General of the Regular Army. The Disposal of Human Contrabands." The Secretary of Wat, in. ordering thAt All escaped slave within the Federal military lines be sot to work and paid as day laborers, (hows that Mr. Cameron fully understands the nature of the present struggle. The Government confiscate munition of war provisions, clothing And other supplies inter oepted on the way to the rebels, and there is no good reason why the rebels should be Allowed the labor of those who construct tbe.r fortifications, Act a teamsters, And, in many cases, as soldiers in the ranks. It is a proper cas for the exercise ot military - tbority, And has no connection whatever wltb the constitutional questions In rcgaid to the institution of slavery. The negro population of the rebel States Are being made to do effect ive service against the Government, and it is a " military necessity" that those brought into the field be so disposed of, when they fall into our possession, as to secure the Govern' meat Against a repetition of their hostile sctrt The masked batteries, rifle pits, and oth er military works which have so greatly an noyed our troop in Western Virgtnl, at Bull Run, And elsewhere, were constructed almost exclusively by negroes, the Southern soldiers being poorly fitted for such service Take from the enemy the chattel wing of their army, and It is safe to say that masked batteries and earth fortifications will be less efficient in the future. Considering these fajts, the least the Government ran do, con sistent with its own interests and safety, is to deprive the rebellion of the benefits ac cruing from the labor of those slaves found in the service of its armies, and to make such labor available in the construction of the many military works now in progress of erection within our own lines, giving the laborers A fair compensation for their ser vices. Explanatory Letter from Governor Dennison. OS. Gov. Dennison has addressed the following letter to the Cincinnati Gazette, in response to complaints on the part of some ot the Cincinnati volunteers. The letter, however, possesses a general interest, for the reason that complaints of a similar nature have em anated from companies in other portions of the State. We have always believed the dissatisfaction of the troops arose from An imperfect understanding of the circumelan cs and the Action of the Governor, end we sow submit the letter for the consideration of those honest and well-meaning, but, we believe, deceived soldiers who have deemed themselves aggrieved: Stat of Ohio, Exscctiv Dkp't, CoLCHBtrs, August 3, 1861. Eos. Gazetti: I find in the reported speech of Rev. Maxwell P. Gaddis, on the occasion of the return ot the companies of the Second Ohio Regiment to Cincinnati, the following paragraph : "Again would I return our thanks to the Committee of Seventeen. The United States Government has treated ns well, but not so with the leading Government officials of the State ; and hid it not been for the exertions of such men as the committee is comt-osed of, next Sabbath would still have found us in camp, instead of the homes ot those we love. While it has not been my habit to notice misrepresentations of my official conduct, I feel that, in the present instance, it is due, both to the volunteers and o myself, that the mistakes of this paragraph should be corrected at least in so fir as it attributes to me a want of proper effort to hasten the return of the vol unteers to their homes. The facts are Bimply these: Finding that the lour Cincinnati companies could not receive their pay frojn the United States Paymasters tor several days after their arrival here, I cheerfully ac oepted the suggestion of Col. McCook that with all the companies of different regiments returning here, Uey should be sent bom to be there mustered out of service sgsognclgs f requested Paymasters McDowell and Taylor ) mako payment at such places of rendezvous as might be selected by this Department, in dicatiag Cincinnati for the Hamilton county companies, to which they promptly acceded. A telegtAm was immediately prepared nn der my directions, to Quartermaster Dicker- ton, Cincinnati, requesting bim to provide transportation, directing that cars should be in readiness here on rnday morning to take 'he soldiers to Cincinnati. Just after the preparation of that dispatch (on Wednesday,) Mr. West and Mr. nailed at my office and showed me a telegram from the com mittee in Cincinnati, stating that Arrange ments had been made for taking the Cin cinnati companies Lome on Friduv morn ins. I not only expressed my consent to that ar rangement, but commended it, saying to the gentlemen representing the Cincinnati com mittee, that it would be better for the soldiers, because, as I supposed, the railroad would make no charge for transportation, or if it did, thecommittee would pay it, and therefore the amount of their fare would be saved to the soldiers. Respectfully, WM. DENNISON. How the Advance is to be Made. Not being "military," we have never thought it worth while to offer advice to those in charge of the armv, but it has been a natter of wonder to ns that our forces, when the grand advance was begun, Bhould have been led directly up to the favorite bat tle field of the enemy where they were en trenched with masked batteries on chosen ground instead of proceeding by some other route. "Lookout," the well-posted correspondent of the Baltimore Clipper, writes as follows as to what will probably be the plan of the next advance movement: " Notwithstandii g some opinions to the contrary, there is 10 doubt that Eastern Vir ginia will be the great battle field on which the fate of the contest will be settled. It is a wide field, and cannot be covered with masked batlerief. It is full of common roads, and offers excellent avennes tor the passage of armies. The weakness for fol lowing up troops on railroads was about ured at Bull Run, and with .pieces of artil lery counting by hundreds, preceded bv plentiful squadrons of light cavalry, the Ar es ol the Union will march securely for ward without danger of an ambuscade. FROM CAIRO. [Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati Commercial.] [Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati Commercial.] CAIRO, EL., Aug. 3. Gen. Fremont has hfipn hnailv ;ed sinci bis arrival, Arranging military mailers. T.. .. . -. . U V. A .t , iue uwia uiougub uuwu are au encamptrd at Bird's Point. Fremnnt Tpiitmail t, At Louis to-night on the City of Alton. CAIRO, Aug. 4. uen. rremont returned to fct. Louis last night. The Tvhela hurned Ivn hriitanfl nfft& r:.A - - f v. hic wauu and Fulton railroad, near Charleston, Mo., The steamer Dacot&h, bound from St. Louis tor Cincinnati, was brought to near Cape r: i . . i - , . . ... uinweuu lu-uay, oy iaicpoell s Uttawa ar tillery on the UMmvr War n . .... of transporting rebel forces (loo'men and 40 uunicB,; tu tanceis lanaing. The report Drovine nnfounded. the IWntah rnuuij ' " ' to Cincinnati to-night. Kentucky secessionists are committing out rages in Bullard county.. In an affray with Unionists on Friday, two secessionists were killed and one mortally wonnded. The force at Cairo, Mound City, Bird's Point, Cape Girardeau and vulaity. a over 15,000. , i There is plenty of water to let out the gun boats.- There is now seventy-two inches stationary on Scuffletown Bar; eight feet from Evansville to Cairo. Positive information frnm n- . VV-HW CMJffc V - 1 . 1 i , fc... rcuua even uiousana unaer miow at Madrid, and five thousand nnder Gen. h'e . Jeff. AuiunpsoD at vnaneston, Atisaonri. The Pay of Ohio Troops. On Saturday morning we. copied a special dispatch from Columbus to tb Cincinnati Gasett 1n regard to the paying off of the Ohio YoluAteers. ' Tb Author ef the dis patch has written to the Gazette, stating '.hat it was printed Incomctly. W Uwlox copy the corrected version, as follow: 'Soldiers dt for transportations less than regular commutation. And only what it cot the state, ror doming notuing is ueuucieu from the soldiers' pay, the allowance made by Government tor that purpose being suffi cient to cover the entire supply, the State neither charging nor receiving Anything from the men for the clothing she lurntsn- ed." ,'.'.- The wt iter further remarks: "Soldiers Are Allowed $42 per Annum for clothing. For the three months term that would be VI 0 B0-10U; but nrst and oecono Regiments were charged only $7 50-100, the difference going to their credit, notwithstand ing the fact that the State furnished them one suit, and the General Government anoth er. The regular Allowance for transporta tion is five cents per mile, calling twenty miles A day's travel. The State has a con tract by which railroads carry soldiers at two cents per mile. At that wtte stoppage was made on paying off the nrst ana second regi ments, on transportation to Barrisburg, the difference iroinir to their credit, and to that extent increasing the sum paid them. When the first and second regiments were given one month's pay in Washington, no stop pages of any kirn! were deducted, and many of the men supposed that three times the sum then given them (abjnt $35) wouid be the amount of their three months' pay. Now, when this supposition is not realized, the soldiers complain that they are defrauded, and their complaints are repeated with em phasis by men who take co pains to inquire whether they arise tr; m misunderstanding of soldiers, from negligence ot company officers, or from injustice on the part of paymaste-s. If the soldier be bused, let whoever is re sponsible for that abuse be promptly exposed, but do not let the efficiency of the service be damaged, or the cause of the Union prejudic ed, by premature publication of unreasonable complaints. " It may be proper to state that the reg ular pay of a soldier now being Allowing is $11 per month, in Addition to which he has $3 50 per month for clothing, and just so much of thAt sum as be does not draw in articles upon which established rates are charged, goes to his credit and i. paid bim in cash It he is careless or improvident, And draws more articles than the regulation pre scribes, the value of the overdraft is deducted from his pay. "Major McDowell has paid off all the com panies of returned regiments left here this week for payment. His duties have been interrupted by embarrassments arising from the fact that too many Captains deserted thtir men before settlement bad been made with them. This is another specimen of a wantot knowledge of duty or a want of dis posit.on to discharge known duty on the part of men whom the soldiers selected as their leaders, and who, on account, at lenst, of the confidence manifested by that selec tion, shoi.ld take reasonable personal interest in their companies." "The Politicians at their Old Game." A correspondent in Geneva, Ashtabula county, sends us a lengthy article under the above title, devoted to an advocacy of Union candidates for State offices at the approach ing elsction. We have not space for the article in full, but extract the following par agraphs: "At present, whatever may be said to the contrary, there are but two parties in the country, that the people recognize the one for the Union and the Constitution; the other opposed to tbe Union and the Constitution, And would destroy both And substitute an archy in their stead. In this Slate we do not suppose there are any bold enough to openly declare themselves secessionists and di'onion iats, but there are those who would, -nd we fear will, give aid and con-fort to treason by laboring to resuscitate party strife, discussing party questions, and putting in nomination party candidates. All such may as well nnderstand at once that the people regard tteIeas"signror" 'discord among Union men will be bailed by tbe disunionists and traitors with exultation, and will inspire them with fresh courage and prompt them to re newed exertion. And he, whoever be may be, who for tbe sake office, would endanger the un animity that shonld exist amongst all Union men till treason is (iiicmed aud disunion crushed, would be an Avowed traitor were be a citizen of South Carolina. Let us b-ar in mind that all party lines And party distinctions were obliterated by tbe first gun fired on Sumter; And thAt every ono is an enemy who shall attespt to revive them till treason is crushed out till the Stars and Stripes shall wave over every State, and the Consti tution be acknowledged as the supreme law over every part of our broad domain." The Pay of the Cleveland Artillery. We find in the Cincinnati Gazetl e of yester day tbe following statement of tbe Paymaster General of the Ohio Volunteer Militia in reference to the payment of Col. Burnett's Artillery regiment, which, as the subject has given rise to some discussion among our citizens, will be read with interest: THE PAY OF OHIO VOLUNTEERS. Paymaster General's Office, Columbus, August 2, 18G1. Eds. Cazitti : I see by an article in your columns that some of (he members of CoU. Barnett's battery have made com plaints about the amount charged them for clothing furnished them by tbe Slate. Tbe facts are that no charge was made tor the clothing first issued to them, and for th it subsequently supplied on requistion ot th .sir Colonel, such a sum was charged as he decided to be equitable : The following is a statement of the number of Articles furnish ed and the prices they cost this State : Caps, 120 at 90c.; Blouse, 180 at f2 fi5: Tronsers first, 370 at $3 second, 135 at $5 65; 8hirts, 240 at $1; Shoes, 164 at $1 30; Blankets, 50 at Z 50: Hocks 240 at 25c: Over coats for each man first regulation, $9 65 second regulation, re-enforced. The number of men in Col. Barnett s com mand and tbe amonnt paid them was as fol lows : Privates 102, non-commissioned officers 20,. total 122; total amount paid $3,694.36 average $30 28. borne ot tbe above bad served but for a few days; consequently it makes tbe average leas for those who served during the whole time. None of those who served three months were paid in cash less than $21, while some who were more careful with their clothing, were paid $40 And upwards. lours hVespect'nily, EDWARD H. PHELPS. Paymaster General O. V. M. Tbe Blockadc We are glad to see indi cations that the Secretary of the Nnvy is using ail possible diligence in providing for a still more effective blockade of the Sonthern ports. In addition to the vessels of the Navy. be has secured sixty or seventy vessels be longing to the mercantile marine, and assign ed them to this duty. 1 We nnderstand that steps are Actively in progress still further to increase their number. We trust that there will very soon be no reason to apprehend complaint from any quarter that the block ade is not effective. Aew Fork Timet. One McKinstry. of Wheelin. in Pitts burgh, one evening last week, whilst nrrtm. enading with two young Udiea of his Ac quaintance, ntterea tressonAble sentiments, which the ladies reported to the Authori ties, and Mr. u Seoesh" was arrested. Good for the lsdies. The CinciansAi Commercial Drinta a ir. igTAphfotheeffect that Gen. Schenek h.. challenged Gen. Tyler, of Conaecticut, for speaking disrespectfully of the Ohio trocps. . Congress will Adjourn at noon to-day. TELEGRAPHIC. Federal Police Regulations in Northern Missouri. SHOT AND SHELL ARRIVING AT ST. LOUIS AND CAIRO. HEAVY REBEL GUNS AT SEWALL'S POINT. CAPTURE OF REBEL CAVALRY. RESCUE OF UNION MEN FROM INDEPENDENCE JAIL, MO. Last Night's Report. FROM MISSOURI. MEXICO, Mo., Aug. 8. By to-morrow or the county seats of Warren, Montgomery, Lincoln, Calloway, Audraine, Pike, Ralls, Monroe, Randolph, Howard, Macon, Shelby, Marion, Lewis, Knox, Lynn, Scott, Clark, and Livingston counties, by a simultaneous movement, will be occupied by strong bodies of D. S. forces, the commanding officers of whom will appoint a committee of public safety from Among tbe most responsible citi zens of the county, whose duty it shall be to preserve tbe peace in their respective coun ties. Each committee shall consist of not more than five persons, and wherever it can consistently be done, the proper county offi cers shall be selected as members. No one thus appointed shall be permitted to decline, or shall fail to perform his duties under such penalties as the Commanding General shall affix. These Committees are charged according to general orders issued by Gen. Pope, with the duty of maintaining peace and order in the respc-ctive counties, and shall have power to call out all citizens ot tbe county to assem ble at such time and places, and in such numbers a maybe necessary to secure these objects. Any one who shall refuse to obey such call, will be turned over to themilitaiy authorities. If tbe people of these counties respectively are not able or willing to en force tbe peace among themselves, and to prevent the organizing of companies to make war upon the United States, tbe military force will perform the service, but the ex penses must be paid by the county in which such service is necessary. To secure their prompt payment, a levy of a sufficient Amount of property or money will be At once made And collected by tbe officer in com mand. Upon the call of a majority of the com mittee of the public safety in each county, troops will be sent to keep the peace; but as such expeditions are for the benefit of the people concerned, who have in nearly every case tbe power to discharge the service them selves, the troops thus sent will be quartered upon them and subsisted and transported by iLem in the ma- ner above specified, the whole period it may be necessary for them to remain. If in consequence of disturbance not reported by the Committee, the General command ing finds it necessary to send A for e into any county to restore order, they will be in like manner billeted upon the county, unless the combinations against tbe peace are too powerful to be re isted, or. the parties engaged in it were organized in other coun ties, and brought on the disturbances by ac tual invasion. It is not believed that the first ease can Arrise in Any county of North Missouri, And in the second the forces will be marched into the county or counties where the marauding parlies were organized, or from whence tbey made the invasion, and will in like manner be quartered upon them. Where peace and good order are preserved th troops will not be required. Where they ate disturbed they will be restored at the expense of the county. To preserve the peace is tbe duty ot all good citizens, and as all will alike suffer from the breach of it, men of every shade of political opinion can act cordially together in the discharge of a duty as full of interest to one as to another. All persons who have heretofore been led away to take up arms against the United States, are notified thAt by returning and laying down their arms at tbe nearest military post, and by performing military farces, nor so far as the General commanding can influence the matter, will they be subjected to punishment, nnless they have committed murder or some other Ag gravated offense. CONGRESSIONAL. WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. SENATE. Mr. Foster moved to take np the report of the Committee on Judiciary, in the case of tbe Kansas contested seat. Mr. Lane said that be had never accepted the appointment of Brigadier General, or acted in any way as a Brigadier General. If the Kansas Brigade, after it was formed, should signify a de-ire to have him as their leader, then be shonld feel it his duty to lead them, and when he did accept of any such appointment, then be would inform the Senate and resign his seat. After further discussion the Senate refused to proceed to the consideration of the re port. The amendment to the bill to increase the pay ot volunteers, 4c, four dollars per month instead of two dollars, was carried by yeas 18, nays 17. Mr. Wilson moved to amend by adding the bill approving and legalizing the military proclamations of the President. Mr. Breckinridge said that this amendment looked a little like the joint resolution ap proving the acts of tbe President, &c He thought, however, that in this amendment tnere were tome omissions which looked tike leaving the other resolution alone. Mr. Wilson said there was an omission, but that be intended to call np the joint resolution. The amendment was agreed to and the bill passtd. Executive session. Adjourned. . HOUSE. Mr. May introduced a preamble concluding with tbe retolusion that the Republican par ty, having achieved success on a sectional and social issue, is responsible for our present national mistortunes; that tbe uncompro mising spirit of that party has prevented com promise when the same was practicable; that it is impossible by force of arms to sub jugate the seceded States, which Are united to A man in defense of tbeir sacred rights against the most cruel and merciless usurp er!, ko. . It becomes the duty of Congress to procure an armistice to procure peace. and direct so to compromise as to preserve the union, u posBiDie, and provide for the peaceful separation of those States which have seceded, and for others which may heretofore secede. Objections were made to the reception of the resolution. Mr. May moved the suspension of the rules, that the resolution might be received. notion was disagreed to. Mr Kellogg, of Illinois, asked and obtain ed leave to report from the Judiciary Com- uiucn uiu axing u numoer oi members of th'j House of Representatives After 1863 At 23 J, to be apportioned among the several States in accordance with the act of 1830. The bill was passed. Tee House concurred in the Senate's Amendment to the bill Authorizing Additional enlistments in the navy, striking oat tbe word "marine." The bill was passed. ' The Senate joint resolution authorizing experiments with James' rifled cannon pro. jectilts was passed. Tbe Senate bill to increase tbe engineer corps aad topographical engineer corps, with an Amendment providing tor two additionAl Inspector Generals for th army, was nassed. Mr. Porter from the Jndiciary Committee, reported the Senate bill providing for hold ing district and circuit courts of tbe United States during th temporary absence or ina bility of the Judges. Passed. Tbe House took np the Senate bill, adding four dollars per month to the pay of non commissioned officers, mnsiciana, volunteers, marines, seamen and ordinary seamen, And approving And legalizing All the debts nnder tbe proclamation of th President after March 4th, 1861, respecting the Army And nsvy regarding them r-f the sam effect U If they had been warm ted by the previously ex pressed bill of Congress. Mr. Stevens remarked that tbe expenses of the Government were at the rate of $1,250, 000 per day, and he could not see where the money was to come from. After some discussion the bill passed. Mr. Lovejoy introduced a bill to repeal so much of the law as exempts a witness who testifies before an investigating Committee from prosecutioa in a court of justice. Mr. Wickliffe said that he would vote foi it, as nnder that clause tbe contractors and the compAny And the State who stole the the Indian bonds got clear. Without disposing of th bill the House Adjourned. FROM FORT MONROE. FORTRESS MONROE, Aug. 4. sent in his resignat-'on, bnt he still remains at Newport News. More order and discipline prevails from the prohibition of intoxicating liquors. Hereafter all packages sent to Old Point belonging to officers or privates, are to be examined by the Provost Marshal, and the liquor found in them will be turned over to tbe Hospital. Gen. Butler bas gone home. Tbe S. R. Bpaulding will carry to Boston the celebrated Winans steam gun. La Mountain has discovered that the reb els are mounting two very large guns on Sewall's Point, probably with the idea of Annoying the shipping At Old Point, if not the Fortress itself. FROM MISSOURI. ST. LOUIS, Aug. 5. Yesterday was the hottest day of the sea son, the thermometer standing at 105 in tbe shade At 3 P. M. Fifteen deaths from the effects of the heat are reported by the Coro ner. Six new regiments of volunteers Are near ly ready to be mustered into service lor the war. Twenty car loads of shot, shell, tc, have nacbed here since Saturday; also a large number of enfield rifles and a considerable quantity of powder, and five car loads of ammunition, reached Cairo on Saturday by toe Illinois Uentral railroad. FROM WASHINGTON. WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. Special to the New York Post : A dispatch from Richmond states that Col. Corcoran told bis captors in that city that he went into this business with bis whole soul. and that he would not accept a paro.e if it were onered him. There is great scarcity of ice here caused by the danger of navigation to vessels on the rotomac. REBELS CAPTURED. SANDY HOOK, Aug. 5. This morning a detachment of the New York 28th went out and surprised a squad of rebel cavalry at a bouse opposite the runt of Kocks, And killed 3, wounded 5 and took T prisoners. They also captured the horses and recrossed tbe river without loss. It is reported that a considerable body of re bel cavalry occupies Martinsburg. There is no danger of as attack, here. FROM MISSOURI. KANSAS CITY, Aug. 3. Tbe steamer West Wind, with 460 of the 1st Regiment of Nebraska volunteers, and one company of regulars from r ort Leaven worth, under CoL Thaer, arrived at this place last evening. At 3 o clock this morn ing they proceeded to Independence, arriving there at 6 A. M., and after making a circuit, of the city the command formed a line in front of the jail, when Col. Thayer and Capt. Sully rode up tbe jailor, demanding the im mediate release of tour Union men said to be imprisoned there, and who were to be exe cuted as government spies this afternoon at 3 o clock. Tbe prisoners were quickly liberated and will be taken to Fort Leavenworth. Tbe troops "n turned this afternoon and are on their way np the river. CoL Thayer states be saw nothing like rebellion at lndepend ence, there aeing no organized body of rebels in tbe neighborhood as was reported. Sev eral of the most prominent secessionists rushed to thp liverv stnhl w r Aha Bed upon the approach of tbe troops. while others proclaimed themselves strong union men. FROM WASHINGTON. WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. . Press representatives here held a consult ation with McClellan. At his suggestion a committee was appointed to transmit to ed ltors in all localities as follows : First, That all editors be requested to re train from publishing news of any descrip tion, from any point, aad on any matter that may give aid and comfort to tbe enemy. 2d. To signify to their correspondents everywhere their approval of the foregoing and to comply with its 'spirit and letter. The committee resolved to request the Gov. trnment to afford tbe press facilities for ob taining and immediately transmitting all suitable information particularly touching engagements. McUlellan gave bis approval to this. A bill which bas passed both Houses pro vides for punishment with fine and imprison ment any one who enlists persons, white or black, to aid the rebellion, as well as those enlisted. Another bill debars slave owners frem a claim to their property if tbeir slaves at-e employed to Aid rebellion, also a bill was adopted to pay all volunteers mustered into service from one to three years or the war from that time without waiting to reach place of rendevonz. The rebels only got 15 cannon belonging to ns at the late battle. Tbe rebels ware thrown into an alarm a few nights ago fear ing immediate Attack on Fartax C. H. by strong parties. Their cavalty is continually scouring the country this side of Fairfax. Beauregaard bas made preparations to rein force Fairfax, Centreville and Vienna when necessary. FROM BOSTON. BOSTON, Aug. 5. Brig. Uen. Fierce publishes a statement regarding the Great Bethel fight. He asserts that be acted nnder strict orders, but the plans of attack betrayed a want of knowl edge ot tbe enemies position and numbers. He throws blame on Gen. Butler for the reg iments firing into each other. He savs be applied for court inquiry, but received for a reply that such a court would reveal tar too much. FROM BALTIMORE. BALTIMORE, Aug. 5. In the Marvland Legislature the Commit. tee to whom was referred the memorial of the police commissioners, submitted A long report, saying 'be cause of tbe Government was axuiuur pud unconsuiuuonai. ine Committee appeal to the whole people to take warning and come to the rescue of the free institution. Tbe resolution provides fcr sending copies of this resolution to the Sen ate and House, and to the Governors of the several States, to be laid before their respec tive Legislatures. LADIES' SEUEDIjNGI! PATENTED Dioixbm 20, 1859. EARLY EVERY LADY In the United trtatea la gecedlns from the old wm arlnff their elotbtng by enoptlDg one ot BROWN S SDSPfiXSIOK WAIST tit WW 0 TED SKIS T S UTPOR TZRS, m it xlda Beaatv to the form. Pram-rue Health aae prareate mmaj of the llnmn cm jd bj to aeaal Btthod of wearing tbe btirta. te-Oall and examine them. Bee Olrenlarm.'W: foreele bf FB XI MA It A KILLIK inBiBerlovst. Atra. H. M. BURNETT. "Barnett Hooee."ua' Atra. POHTSB, Milliner, end at wboleeaie ead retail br the Pronnetori and Maauuteturere, at 161 Ontario street, (up stairs.) Cleveland, U. OBBl A BHBFPlaLb. . AST Beware of Iantmiieaenta. kbs NET3 FOR THE HAIR. A U'S variety at - 1 'or at er riAuswa-s. FANCY SILKS, CIlKiAP WE now oner onr enure Hock of F4NOT GOODS at saxA tioainre rao omt, ae we are dealrooi w eiear vui au dumm m mac el tte. MOJiOAI HOOT. LEfiOY W. FALRCHILD'S GOLD PENSI H XNTIBILT NlW STOCK JUST L neaiTad. SX. That Pu an admitted to U tbt bmt ta th ltarkat. Ion sals Br JnljJl J. B. COBB A CO. N a w m u a i ci BBADBUKI'8 GOLDEN CHAIN er SABBATLT SCHOOL MELODIES, com ran ua A Orett Variety of New Musie f Eymnt. OomJJoael ud writ us expretsly TOK THE SABBATH SCHOOL. Together with many ot th bwtt of th wU known 8sj,olsUb l cbtxl f.tKs. by Wm. B. Bndbarv. aa- thor of "The Jubilw," "rtolsV,M mad Binj other nmicu ngru, jruDiuaea Dl jyn J. B. COBB . CO. I UST PUBLISHED "The Gor- fj IX la Booe." Da ChAiUa't Vqafttorlai A trie. sCieloratlnntftnd Ad Yen tun in Eanfttortai Africa: wltb Account of the Manner and Cut to ma of tbe People, and of tbe 4 hM of ihe Gorilla, tbe Croco dile. LeODard. KltDbtuit. HiDtDLsuiua . and otber Auiiuaii. By Paul Uq JbHin, Cerr pond i nr Member of the American Ethnological Society: of iue ueojjrrapaicai ana rowiu'icftt society oi new lork, an i of tb Boston flo- My of Natural His tory. With numerous illustration, gvo. Mus lin, v uniform with ITiiieit.ne. Ba-th, and Bar ton,; 9J,UU. 4. t. LUDQ UU., jylS 841 Superior st. JNUHAM & BRAGG, 191 80PMioa St., CLSTBLAHD, O. BOOKS FOR THE MILITARY! WAR CHARTS ! Pictures ol XLL8W0BTH, BOOTT, AHDKB80H, and other Heroei la the WAR FOR THE UNION I Picture oi Jeff Davis in D pendant, aad others soaring the fate of all TRAITORS! Hardee'i MIHiarr Tactlee ertce. -11.50 -. J, ) .. 1.29 pcott e IDtautry Tectice prl Tne u.b. lnlatitry 'lactice. VMe'e Band book for Active service 1.26 Cavalry Tec-ice 3,75 WtUk-n'i ed'tton of Hardee'e Tactice Tbe Dram Book.. to au Winners perfect Uuide fur the Fife. ALL ADYAET1SKD BOOKS BENT BT MAIL OH BCoEIPT OF PBICK. COLUMBIA 80TC PAPEBt CHIOS BED, WHITB AND BLOB NOTE PAPXB-dillerenl sizes. UHION lITILSflBI L A G 8 ! F SEW B. B. MAPS OF T3E UNITED STATES, Mounted on Boilers, and flvlns distances. THBSI TBOUSABD OHIO VOLUNTEERS have been tnppUed with TESTAMENTS . from tb Clivilasd Bibls Depository, at INGHAM k BHAGG'S, jjl .191 Superior gt. THE BEST MILITARY MAP. I MAPorTUstSKTrWAH-Beprerwntln s. Birds-Kye Tiew of Vir-:inis, MarylAnd, Del aw sire, and Ui Di-trict of Coluinbia. Showi-jr the Tarioas Vurts, btmsTmical Positions, RiTrs, Bays. Moau tiiins, Railroads, etc., to enable any one to follow th Military operations between tbe Loyal and rbel armies, earrfullv drawn from the most reliable and authentic soarc, and br liar the bt Map of tne beat 01 war auDium!. iz3mt) lncoe. jfnos 11 aer COOT W s rmtrtaun. Ltu vj i aercopT J. B. t BS CO, W HniwrW sit. M. PERRY & CO., 116 amd 118 Stjpekior St., Offtrat Wholesale and Betall, 5000 rirel of tbe cno,cei rajnuy rionr oi tnrtr own mine, and from Mills in Ketacry, lnd ans the W,.l snJ Canada Mercnekts and Bkera willaiwsyi find a fall stock in Barrels, and Half and Qn-rter B.rrel clicks. Fsmillee can generally use fifty Centierarrel by onyine; their flour of us. We are to-day selling to Bnperflne Flonr from Good Kitra flonr f om Choice W hite H heat .I3.CA to 13 SO 4,.ni to J,l) .. t.ii to V Harvest and Pppr Tea Mills Pastry JHoor at low. tut New Vloar received daily. All kinds of aim aeeu at lowest rates. WASTED AST QUAMTJ.TT of WHEAT A OATS, Cleveland, Anront 1st, 1&13U N EW WHEAT FLOUR. FBOSI KENTUCKY WHITE WHEAT, At A. M. PERRY A CIVH j " - 116 A llSHnperiorst. tust established, V AT No. 194 Ontario Ijtbeit, The New Tork Agency for the sale of GUM DROPS, fANCT CONFECTION ERT, FOBEIGN FRUITS, HUTS AND WBAPP1KQ PAPER, The above named Goodi will be 80LDT0TBX TRADE Af NEW TORK PBICI3 jy -J O. ALI.1CNACO. UAMILIES CAN BUY AT A M "Ttood PERKY A Oo.'s. at lift and 118 Superior St., 1 FsmilT Flour from S4. u to As ar hnl noire v nice w Dnu loor, 13 to 13,30. Tbe beet Floor made from S to SA.2.V Delivered in any fait of th city free of charge. , aim CiOTOJOiNES'lfOR JT tbas. COFFEES, A BCQABS. Go to Jones' Ibr Mackerel and Hallbnt. Go to Jones1 for fresh Batter end ch-eee. Everybody goes, or ouiht, to Jone'. It's the pier to puy nrst cises urocerles. AVerUKjn'l forgot the piece, 1U3 HOFFMAN S BLOCK, lvl Public go nare. Gr C E R I AT ..Ontario 8t. E S ,....1 63 163.. The andersisned has lost rneetved another Inwnle oi urooariee, consisting in eextoi r-iail arsyfee, TEAS of the finest Savor, UUBBANT8, PKIINKS, BAIH1NS. and every variety of GROCERIES can be obtained at inch price as will Induce those woo eum i ne aie auooe to secure their family sup- J?" J M. BOWER. "IHOIflE RIITTEH Ttf rRMPK-M J or at be tail, can always be found at ih storaof rye 7n Anterior et. DOARDING. Thk House Pottw I S itLT knows aa fttstwart' Rnau-Hftia Uas j s uuiif. rumrv. u DOW O JUI KiT LKMTQen. J aita" iiim ucMtnuB: aTiiur3iQa rooms can bo accoaimo aatsju witn rarrora tronnnf lAe oara. Aieo. MM Board on aaonable terms. - r w eiv BUUNlf, ao. N Knblic Bgnarts and rr the Chnrch. on of the ' lAMHn'u the city has beei thoroughly reeaired, and is bow pea tor Boarder, Families wishing to ttzrntsb Ukeir owi roeras oaa be acootnmooated with w. Beawwlep.r. snrl Is.. tUaeau. til J ' Aatione on WMonable torsaa. EehniiM! avi... ...j if)nind. )..:R3p.1 8- W. BPRklTT tP- OAKD1NG. GOOD BOAiiiJ & laamot jovtns can oe nan for a lew trjcte fen. or ceottemen and tJisur mtwmm- m t. u era sHreM. Harris' Rio 'U-klj giro -gwrnfaQ.: TAM fl FOI Brass Wor MES H. ODELL. BRAtS BH DEB AND MANUFACTnKKa vi " j wn.npt.vu, r,o. so uuma et. frw doors from Superior street, Cleveland, Obio. H. I, prepared to frjrnh all kind, of work need ti Steun, Water or Gas, and all the vaiioos article, seed in the Plumbing Business. Beer Pnrapa ol all kmcwaiadeandrese.ired. Brass Oaauaa done del i asjaniwss vwssi ejs a i saesuna. Slate, tf3p;J tt g&TX jVILLiXAli CAPS, 1J- MILITARY CAPS. HsTinjr great? mlarged onr fccilltjlftt for '.tb nAtaafetar of MILITARY CAPS! W an fully prepared to raraisk 00KPANIE8. nnriNTBT DEALERS. ABB THE BEST OF MAakMBD, With every style of Military Case from aa OFFICES S REGULATION To A Hioh Peivati'8 FItiotji, it Prices that Defy Competition 1 "OR ANY OTHER MAN," "That's What's Thi Mattie I" A,RaeB alnug your Orders aad the will bw Frojutlf Oiled. 134- ..Superior Street. Dr-K KND t ENGLHART, Fashionable Hatters, orp the Weddell. Ivl SUMMER EA TS AND CAPS, AT LOW PRICES I L. BENEDICT & SONS Have received a large assortment of choice styles of Gents' and Boys Birsw, Oajhorn, Pedal, Panama, Pecnet, Palm, French Felt and common felt Hsu, for hot or cool weather. Also, a large vatmty of Mioses' and Children's Summer Uootle. MILITAR T CAPS of all kinds on hand M made to order at short not too. SHAKER HOODS, a Brat rate article at WhnieaeU or Besaij. - L. BENEDICT A SONS, aiay u Superior street. 18ttl. dfHUNU FASUlUita. 1H61. E STAIR & Co., r- e FASHIONABLE HATTEBO. f Mi Superior Street, Are prepared to furnish the PARIS, LOS DOS. HtW FORK AMD PHILADELPHIA Baring Styles tor Gentlemens' BILK AND CASSIMERS HATS. Onr Four Dollar 811k Hat at, a usual, the BEST t-t HAT In the market. Also, received a full assortmeatof Spring Styles of SOFT HATS, HEN AND BOTS' CAPS, Aa marjl E OTA IB (JO M I L I T A R V CAPO, la any aoaatiov. MILITARY CAPS, MILITARY CAPS, Any enantlty. STAR SPANGLED BANNER EATS. MAJOR ANDERSON HATS. UNION HATS. UNION HATS. MAJOR ANDERSON HATS, 8TAR SPA NO LED HATS Entirxlt New. Entibblt New. Call and Six Them Call and Su Thix, At 215 Marble Block. At 215 Marble Block. FULLER & CO. On Umdred Voiiart JPrmmtmllt &IM.VSAL WKAJIJJBaa, oa SpiaunsuoaA. QUIT, to., AJTD IMP0TIK0T CURED, . After all other Treatment JTaflsIl DR. A. GIBSON, . Formerly of New Tork City, will pay One Bun ured dollars tor tbe proof that be ever Stile to ears sue aoove naraeq aiseaaea. Ale wm pay the aame ua. k uiv pwii uies any otner rayalclaa In the Catted 8'tea treats she aaass nlsrissrej wit aaoal success. Alter many years of laborious stndy and experi ence. Dr. OtBttuM ia happy la being able toaa- aouoa to uio aniorranate, boat aa ass psi pjnisS system ot treatment tor tbe SPEJCDlf Abb PaUUtAJFsUrT CUBE of the above and other PRIVATE DISEASE3 with all bad effects arising thsrerrotn, roclidinff Dl-iJl LIT Y OA h&iLVOZH FHOSTKATiOn. He bas snoceeded ta cnrlns; oases in this Ht. artm of whom had expended hondreits of dollars with self-styled saysiciaioa, who sinleej to treat sal private Bsaiatliee with eoocees, and wlUiont lwinnf tha least particle ol benefit. Dr. OIBoON does not boast thAt ho Is a member ot auine uouege in ajoimiob or iarkB, as aernaas soma others do for the earaoa of eosnarins; the ianoceat, and who hold iat great expectations oeear to be re aiisede. Bat what Dr. GlhoOS ntlfht boast of it thoee who repose ooiifldenee In bis ability and intes; rlty, and that be has aeneeted aa American system of treatment which CAaiierAsjes any Physician ot Lom don or Paris, or any patent medicine to equal (or the mis, ,hm BtawiM wu (IT entire satttreron dei-ajemeats, both mental and pkjtkomL seisin from sexual or secret abase. Dr. GittoON also olaima for his bow treatment the raaica voire ui nmioat weMoees, ana all nisoaios Buowing uTuufN over u oioers re OjeooTererl; and first, tne agents osed are ta no rpect cbatafree able; ho rues ao relics of too dark age, soch as erenry, nor any otber deleterious draff: Secondls ao restrictions In diet or business is req oared; Third, ty his treatment la posidTS and certain ia all oases Be stands prepared to ro into any public or private hospital In the TnlM States and dejBonstrato the immense snpertertty of his aew treatmeal over any other now known to the world In point of prompt aeos, permanency. aUldneai, aaaaty aad ooareeiaaoe to the patient. Dr. GIBeuN is permanently located ta (Ireland, and has daring the past two yean performed many cures of diseases which had for years resisted aU other modes of treatment. JUferenoecan be rivea to IndlTtdnaJs of tbe nrst respectability in Olereland, Bostoa, Bew York, and other citno ia ncrardto skill and lntefrity In ail anfttoBal traaeacnoos, Dyspepsia. Enaematism, Bcrofnie aad ail "Ml rente dlswASes treated with superior STirnssa. Mr Medicine sent to any aart ot tha oomatrw oa receipt ot tea dollars. Dr. GlB8Ui!j'b lisw Work oa nnlakwv Bw ami tU hiS OitiC Da. GIBtiOJr. Professor of Electropathy ud Mcdiem. 9V Office No. 117 Ontario attrsaMt artstii-a s doors from the Public Sqoara. umce noars irom vu u ana proas I to I s'n-oas: PRIVATE. R . KING Coirrnnns to aractlc Mlirlrjo aad Sarrerr In ClrvBdanrt ore be has beta sAACatad lor iarht rt-ara saauiE. OL floe--No. 97 Bank treet, opposite Anrver Hoaas. Dr. K. has had many yar ex periaBce in obm of the principal prirate Hospital in JLarope and Asnerica, SprciisJ attention paid to all classes of diseases ot a Chronic, private and delicate nature of both eezea. Dr. K. Is agent for Dr. VidW's French Periodical Dross. C 0 HON These Drops shoriid not beaawd by Ladies ta a eertaia oonditir.n, as they nvar fiul to restore the menars. Price $5,00. Too. who. br indu! acinar in Mcret aractlVwa. APfww any otoer caain-s, bar cox ti acted that mind -bar rowing, hrauh-destrvyin disease. Srisa athra, or Heminal eakntsis, should calf Immediately oa Dr. a... and be cared aa many are doiap daily The omr is so air4as7td that satiensa wiif a one bit tbe Dr. All oommaafration aad btnirsaAi Hrtctly ooaddMtlal. Ail letters "ttatnisc a las of pi win oe promptly atinae3 m. roes umoe aaaress, box .nop. vtaoa oawa Iroa 8 A. at., oa s r. si. its DOCTOR J. aMoCOaVNELL'S Eti and Ear Infloiary, A taeer!or. oomer of ty eca St. Dnrina the sast rear mom of tfaa. swarau -imo toiaiir BLin u and LKAr. haw hn ra. swrea loouynt ana ii earing at tin. isianaary. Thai can be sown in th Citr at any time. mm rersonsainictea with Otaract otwbt local and see tecat operated a pus by Dr. McCoa&oil with waiolete ocrees. fiis celebratd Kye water, tor tb Oare Of InOaminaJtir.B anii ha rtvm.iv-. nt ..shsa. r eyta. seojt to any aoairees u pu irx-iv vi vam iioiiar. jnne J 7 TR. K N A PP. Octtlist, or 14 1 ysra experlenee, ezclnaively treats l""tlr oUm Eye, and Deefeees, At Mo. 137 Pnspect street, doeetasd. O. f Abundaut tesllmoniais ef aerGr.aa reetemd Sn Birht or H-ej-uir ll -t Fork, tat Westsra d laces, sad Northers Cihle.'M Artmciei eyes inserted vs&v aovs, and the best tnallty, Br. K. hes BUeas Uikais(a oompetitioo wim all other Oeci'sta. ax the iiw Vm-fe v.,. for his superb Artificial Eyes. ' cm asp- mo attargo A araaiiiiaraTS, SggaaB(JUl ' At grtrGjJeU A 1 ENGLISH PRINTS -E I A I BALDWlf A Cu., will rrdoce, on Mt day, Sib (net., one case, V 00 yrl. -t EiSLloB CALl'AiD, to Eight Cents per yard! an5 E. 1 B'LDWI A CO. T7 1. BALDWIN CO., Will 0- f J. pvBon Monday, th fan., 4 real fl'SHIS lit a MAhTlAS. at $- erb-f .rmerly -! u tl7t:ie. Svery haodeoa FHINCal MAJILAet at 7.i fenaeely auM at 114 to Sia. auti E. I. B LTnn5 CO. EL BALDWIN CO., OtFKB 8 , UHMSoUAWL8st3:,0O-aroef,t0. l. p. wee snmmer t a lis tor At, a and B ys wear, at one sailiiag formerly sold a Sshiiilnas, AWTerme-CABfl ONE PBICE OSLI. ao,0 1 BALPWHT A CO. H OR8E COVERINGS. Bar. twieUd Lines Oo-xU lor a vats a u l. a js x a, . Keceired this day at TAILOR, OBISWOLD 00.1, iya ITS Superior, aad Ji Beak eta. Jr E "W 8J H A W L Sr BLACK ASD WHITE, " BBOWH an WHIT CHICKir-ALL 'Wcoi. Shawu, Two Yards Square. A lie asaortmeBt now received by JtT- HOWtH A HIOBjl. gUMMER DRF GOOD3 CLOSING ODT AT GREAT BARGAINS FREEMAN j- KELL 0GG, Are closing oat all kinds of Bnatawv Goods at a very great redaction from former prices, sad away ef them at HALF THI OOoT OF IMPORTATION. French Organdie and Jaconet Muslins, wortA from 17. to 73c, reduced to Xfe per yard. Very elegant Silk aud Wool Berages, worth from tr to 6J.c, reduced to Xjc per yard. Very elegant seven aad nine Flounced BVrage Robes worth trout (u to Sw-redoued to H each. A large line 4-4 Chints Prints cheep at Kcsnte doced to 11 oants. We aav. aboat a doses Lace Mantillas ajtd Laci Pouna of good duality and styles, wsJuh we will sell at 30 CENTS OH THE DOLLAB. FIT1 HUNDRED TAEDS 8nPlRFINE FRENCH CHALLI3 worth 25 to Sic, reduced to M oasts, ONE HUNDBED AND TWENTY-Ff?B IABI SEASONABLE FANCY SILKS, of elegant styles and qnaliry, worth from tl OS to SI.74 reduced to KJ cests. so cents, 75 cent.. 7 cente and Sl.ou. These Uoode an af the heat grades aad latest styles, and are a . """"sreaee Vest Gbeat Baeoaih. FIFTY PATTEB9B BROCHB ENGLISH BERAGES, worth Tlic, redoaced to KLg-hteea PARASOLS AMD SUN UMBRELLAS, educed (t cent. F1FTI rATTKBNS FIGURED FOULARD SILKS, AT A BASOAIN. Ono Taoaasad of tbe very bast STEiL-SPRINQ E00P 8KIRT3 CHEAP. eVWe are Kepared to sl EXTRA BARGAINS . ; Foa Thi Next Thibtt Dats, ap FREEMAN & KELLOGG'S. ; 217 Sctejiiob Sr. jy3 CROCHKT BRAID ANEW IM rogTATIoa, at ttETTHEaa a aAPBitwyg. SD. KENDALL & CO. iahoiis and French MtrsLiwa. GREAT BARGAINS I . . We'thall ofler this nmlnv. J.lv Mk thel, Of oar stock oi French Atasliaa a&d frgaaiiiea m Z3 CENTS JVEB I AUD I Amongst the lot will be linnri tKe mm . etya ia awkst, oosuog as seats per m. niuiisnii swn ,nio. worth from sis to i-at FoC A POLLAii eaofc. Elegant Brach rbro'dered Grenadines, worta. ISsiuUiugasrya'j.at7eSCaata. ' Aiso-ou esr1. -i stock 4-1 Spring aad BnatBur i-RENCH PRINTS , At Eight Pesos per yard for CASH. Jv H. O. 1IKDALL i rv L)ARAW)LM ASD A SUPfcRl02 X. aisdofHOOPf O SE1RTS luet reeervea by eemaua-u, w t AO - V L, IF ejE iSJ.. i. 3upnor aan lj s mk sfa. AMA6K COTTON tTWOulZ A great variety of Patterns. BCTTrllKU A HtOSWillV AKGAINSI BAtl'lAI II order to eseere the eel. - Firored llxnca Briihiniee et 14, worth V emtai. B"'5f. Organdies at lej A714 - Jest Colored Lawne at is cents. Embroider! Kngiiak Bareree only Ueta. a Easvl, ood rest Cknorvd Prints only t cents a yard. Bw,7'.-a.atHilyl4osUayar4. . Brown Aniloue raraeo's, only 75 eenu eek. A few Black Lece Mantillas at half ertee. aa Baay other articles, which will be odeivd at eerv Low Pncee au as to sell ibne(4snsittSaeja. Call aad get aosae Good Baraajae. 8. 1Y af A XI Cheap Dry Uoode store. PAKASOLSI PAKAJOLSlTT BAJaeJAlNS Is Panecls oaa be had at WOOLEN KMTfLSG a'aRN LoasesUc and (nported. HAN A BkoT-s Tf ! A gtrmisei D R 1 GOODS REDUCED PRICES t . H 0 W E R 4 IT I G B E E Ofler an their TWeHILLLSB CflALLI SI LAAHB8 AT Qn Shillino Px Ya nx J All their Two asd Three Bhailug OBOANDIES AX D LAW gs . ' On Shilling P Yaiu. - AH their 1 F REN OH PRINTS. , Wortk x and sis par yard, as One Shhjjho Pi? Yabj). AU their PARASOLS Gmatlt Rxducxs Pxrcxa I 278-..SCTtsuoa Et-, 0j7