DAILY, TRI-WEKK1T 'WEEKJ.T,
gSITOBS ANO PBOPEIKTOSa. .' - ;
RlftlDAT iPKlL IS, IS8S. v
A Piece of Arrant Toadyism.
chamnleon eet, which Ukee its tone from
iU furroundiEgi, nd U Union under
Union tnpice, anJ ieceskn vherr Jel
Dvii rule Richmond, published the fol
lowing on the 11th inst: " f
We in grieved to learn of the very
serious indisposition of lire. General Bor
ertX.Iawj at her residence la that city.
The great disaster which haf overtaken
the Confederate armi hai ud nerved the
great wife of the great General quite, and
we do not wonder that her finely-strung
nerves should give way in the straggle.
Since the occupation of. Richmond the
Union Authorities have acted with, the
most scrupulous regard for the feelings of
Mrs. General Lee. At first a colored guard
was p)aced in front of the house on Frank
lin street, but npon it being represented
that the exhibition was an insult to the
lady of the mansion the colored guard was
witadrawn and a white guard substituted."
The "nerves" of this "great wife of tie
great General" are indeed "finely strung."
But it is beyond our comprehension to un
derstand why even the sensitive organiza
tion of Mrs. Lee, "unnerved" as it is by
the "great disaster which has overtaken
the Confederate arms" should be shocked
because black soldiers are detailed to guard
her house. Her husband, the "great Gen
eral'' whom the Whig boot-licks as nnblush-
ingly now as when he held Richmond,
was the first and firmest advocate of en
listing negro soldiers for the support of
the insurrection. By his individual efforts
and recommendations he procured the pas-
sage of the negro-arming bill through the
rebel Congress. Nor can Mrs. Lee, tend
ed from her youth by negro slaver, object
seriously to the sight of blacks. It must be
the Federal uniform which affects her "fine
ly strung nerves," and, and as our officials
re so obsequious, it would be well, perhaps,
for them to substilude Confederate for
Union, as they have already exchanged
black for white, soldiers, in the special
guard detailed to do honor to the wife of a
In all seriousness, we do not know which
to be most amazed at, the insolence which
prompted this objection to our negro sol
diers, or the servility which yielded to it.
That Mrs. Lee had a guard at all that
she even dared to remain in Richmond
when Union troops occupied it shows the
humanity of our government in strong
contrast to the record of the South. Facts
like these stand (fat in bold relief against
the dark background of Southern outrage
against the massacre of Fort Pillow
gainst the inhuman interment of the no
ble Colonel Shaw, (when he fell at the
head of his regiment while assaulting Fort
Wagner) in the common trench which
held the slain againsyhe brutal response
made to his friends, when they made the
usual request for his body, " He is buried
with his niggers," against the terrible
outrages upon our dead, at Bull Run,
and our living, at Andersonville
and Salisbury and against the thous
and crimes of the traitors who
have maintained the rebellion. But le
niency can be abused, and Mrs. Lee has
shown that she understands how to abuse
it. The wife of a traitor, himself respons
ible, as the commander-in chief of the
rebel armies, for the outrages we have re
ferred to, it seems incredible that her in
solence should be carried to the pitch of
openly expressed contempt for any Union
soldiers, white or black, wearing the uni
form which her husband had disgraced by
deserting. And it seems yet more inered-
jble that this arrogant demand should have
been humbly granted by the servile officials
in Richmond. Whoever they are, they
are unfit for their positions, and the nation,
insulted in the persons of its black soldiers,
demands that they be removed.
Why Gold is Firm.
Gold still remains at about 146. It
touched 147 on March 24th, which was
just after the arrival of Sherman at Golds
boro, and three days before the advance by
Grant against Richmond was determined
upon. Its permanence at about that figure
ever since seems to show that gold had
been run down by panic piior to Grant's
recent successes so as to require the whole
weight of those successes to keep it at the
figure then reached, or else that the gold
brokers, with superhuman foresight, dis
counted the capture of Richmond and the
surrender of Lee's army, or, finally, that
some cause, outside of the military situa
tion, controls the price of gold. The last
theory is probably the correct one. One
month ago gold stood at 200. The total
paper currency of the country ig estimated
t 900,000,000. By the fall of gold to 147
the present purchasing power of C 70,000,.
000 to-day would equal that of the whole
900,000,000 one month ago; this would re
lease the difference, 230,000,000, as a surplus
over and above what the wants of the
community would require to transact
to-day the same amount of business which
one month ago would have required the
whole. In other words, gold is still kept
np to 147 by the fact that as greenbacks
have increased in purchasing power, the
quantity needed has decreased ; but, the
quantity afloat not being diminished, the
surplus has in part the effect of a new is
sue. The state of things points plainly to
the expediency of gradually funding the
currency. This the pec pie will begin to
do henceforward, by paying into the Treas
ury in taxes and for loans more currency
than the Government, with the diminished
expense budget incident to peace, will have
to reissue in payment of its expenses. The
moment the Government begins to receive
more .currency than it reissues, the cur
rency begins to fund itself by the laws of
supply and demand. This will grow until
we again resume a specie basis, which will
probably be one of the earliest results of
The specials of the New York papers
representing that JsfT, Davis had requested
permission from Grant to leave the coun
try are too silly to be believed. Je has
thousand chances of escape to one of
capture, and even if his case were hope
less he knows too much to appeal to Grant
on the subject. He' knows very well that
Grant has no power to let him leave the
country, and no right to do anything with
him, if captured, save to tarn him over to
the psoper tribunal -to" be tried for high
treason."-'"1" " : '
Why Gold is Firm. THE PULPIT ON THE THANKSGIVING.
A CLAD PEOPLE.
SERMON BY THE REV. J. A. THOME, DETROIT
STREET CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH.
Mt126.- "WW the Lord tamed Vri tha
, vi nioi, we wn, like nmu iiivt uttu.
nea M our mouth filled with laughter, and
our toetrue with sincier : Then atid tiiey anion?
the keathsn. The Lord hath dan great things or
(arm ' " " -
The Lard hath done (Treat thirs, or ,; vkeree
ar. are oif Turn eeia oar eeptinty, u loro,
al the atreami Id the booth.
"Thar that aow in wan hall nap ia joy. He
that goeth forth aad weepelh, bearing precious
ared, hall aououeae com again with rejoicing.
Bring ma" " snwivoa wraa aim. ,
Thigh an inspired Thanksgiving ode
it is an anthem of gladness ; it is Psalm
of Praise. Through it there runs, dances.
bounds, a godly elation. There is an over
flowing, outburating, irrepressible spirit in
it, tnat laugca, sings, glories, shouts, re
joices every way.. All the elements of
radiant joy and resonant irratulation are
embodied in this wondrous little vde. It
is an alabaster vase full of precious oint
ment, very precious, and ready to be bro-
aen ana outpoured on any great occasion
of gladness. We break it to-day and pour
its perfume on the feet ol Christ, in tesu-
mony ol our gratitude, ana tne nation
love unto the Lord, the God of its salva
Note the outflowing contents.
Deliverance from grievous eaptivity
the sense of liberation, and of restoration
gradually realized, tint a pleasing dream,
then vivid joy, that could not be con
tained, breaking forth in laughter, swelling
out in song. These demonstrations attract
attention ; the heathen, their late persecu-
tors, oppressors and despiters, begin to be
astonished: tney are torcea to say, "im
Lord hath done great thines for them.'
1 key, mn the heathen, see the hand of the
Lord in so eret deliverance: tney see
reason tor their joy; and they quake for
themselves, lor they have no Lord who is
able to do great things for tnem.
Then the proud response, proud at once
and pious, proud heathen-ward, piooslxird
ward; uThe Lord, yes the Lord our God,
hath done ffreat things for tt$!" The
recognition of the high source of their
blessings enhancing vastly their joys.
"Whereof we are glad !" glad that the
Lord hath done these great things, glad
that we are the recipients of his
favors. - glad - for the eie at thincs 1
Then a most becomintr tnoughtmlnesi,
sober element, imparting substance to the
gladness, prayer for fuller deliverance,
completing the liberation from hated cap-
tivitv. completing me restoration to ior-
tifled oriviliees: "Turn again our captivi
tv. O Lo.d.as the streams in the South."
Then comes reflection, bringing the full
assurance that always divine benefits, in
redundant harvests, shall follow diligent
sowing of seed watered with tears, mingled
tears of sadness and supplication. "Xhey
that sow in tears shall reap in joy." . This
sweet evangel is repeated, in a magnified
form, well befitting Its rich import : "He
that goelh forth and reapeth, bearing pre
cious seea, enaii aououets come again wuu
reioicing, bringing, sc.
jV5y friends, this is the psalm assuredly
for us to-day; though it be not one of the
prescribed lessons lor uood x riday.
This is the day of our national gladness.
Oar captivity has been turned: our captivi.
ties. I may say; for the rebellion has been
a captivity, tne war nas been captivity.
slavery has been captivity, to the nation
as weU as to the negro, and the dread of a
lust and aveDging God has been a captivi.
ty ; and the two last captivities have been
npon the nation for more than seventy
years, the term of the long J ewish captiv
ity. This is the day of our Liberation from
all these bondages; this is the day of our
freedom. .Friday I uood J! riday I irnday,
the black day in the calendar of supersti
tion, is brightened forevermore in this year
of grace 18b5. uood jrriday, the solemn
day in the calendar of churchmen, devoted
to Fasting and sadness, is now Better Fri
day, consecrated to Festivities, Thanksgiv
ings and jubilant Gladoers. The events of
this auspicious day teach us, what so
many happy events during the Christian
Bra have taught or should have taught
the reopie oiuod, wnonave been too slow
in learning, that the crucifixion of the iron
of God, the transaction of all in the past
most fruitful of blessings to the world, is
not to be commemorated with mourning
and fasting, but rather with rejoicing and
Praise. "Day of all the week the best," of
all the year the beet, for this special Thanks
giving, ana tor tne memorable transaction
occurring in Charleston Bay; because it
associates these national events with the
causative event of the crucifixion, and
blends the Flag of the Republic with the
Banner of the Cross, which is henceforth
to be the recognized Union, pledge of
union among tne reopie.
Things sundry and most signal converge
to give importance to this day, and to
swell the tide of our common gladness.
The lau ot Aicnmona, tne naughty Baby
lon of the JSebellion the surrender ot
Lee, the rebel chief, and his army, the
mgnt oi uavis, ana the dispersion ot the
heads of the Confederate Government, now
a miscreant monster of the past, these late
achievements, with their sure and speedy
sequel, the cessation of hostilities, usher
ing in a wuned-tor peace, and restoring
Union, and ending slavery, quicken the
people's pulse, and cause the public heart
to throb witn gratetui joy. The high in
spiration thus produced, heightened by the
splendid military successes of Ueneral
Grant and other great commanders, which
culminate in mis sublime triumph, and in.
tonsified by the fortunate escape from a
nnai sanguinary battle, which has been ap-
prenenaeo, wouia aemana a general
thanksgiving. But there is a particular
act, oi national import, now transpiring,
wnicn especially sets apait mis day to ser
vices of religious praise, and scenes of so
cial gladness. The nation, through its
highest functionaries, is doing just now a
deed which with its simplicity combines a
sublimity that makes it illustrious, a deed
in which every loyal heat exults, and
wnicn every pious Heart regards with
devout plea ure and renewed confidence
in tne lulure of the Republic Yea,
the nation is at this moment doing a his
toric deed which coming generations shall
admire to the end of time; a momentous
deed on which the eyes oi Christendom are
intently fixed. Within sight of the proud,
but now prostrate city of Charleston, the
Queen ot Secession, sitting in sackcloth and
ashes, the Kepublic is planting the starrv
ensign, radiant with victory, on the heights
ol Fort Sumter, whence it was first lowered
in dishonor by the obscene hands of trait
ors. A vast concourse of patriots, a great
cloud of witnesses, compacs and crown
those scarred battlements, animated with a
mighty enthusiasm. . In that bay, where
was tne outbreak oi the horrid rebellion,
whore forts and batteries opened upon the
steamer Star of the West, freighted with
stores for the beleaguered band in the onlv
i r , j : i . . . . -
ivy! uirtrwB, auu buuii rtxiuceu matstronp
uuiu iu uie wiw uay ues in is aay a neet ot
steamers thronged with citizens of the
North: and Major General Robert Ander
son, the brave defender of the fort when
the storm of civil war burst resistlessly upon
it, is now unfurling to the winds the Old
Flag, which went down before that ter
Four years have intervened, years of
commotion, in which star after star rushed
from the galaxy of the Union into the chaos
of secession ; years of carnage, in which
thousands of freemen have fallen glorious
ly in which hundreds of thousands of rebels
have ignominiouely perished, in which
millions of bondmen have pasted through
the red sea to freedom; years of rapine and
ruin, oi sunenng ana sorrow immeasura
ble, years crowded with grand events
brilliint with imperishable exploits, distin
guished by the olash of military ideas,
and the triumph of righteousness. Onhi
four years, yet the world has bounded
century onward and upward ! And now
this short cycle is completed ; and the Flag
that fell, and drew down with it tha o-rwi
came ot the Republi'then yen, and J, I
nd all of us fell down, and bloody treason
flourished over ns," goes np t. -'. " -1
exalts the Nation s honor to the , i.
up rise our spirits, jubilant with Priae to
God. The stars that dropped like blasted
figs are re-ascending to their stations, and
the whole constellation begins', to be more
effulgent than ever.
Such is the import of this day. This
Good Friday is the festival of JttaKS. It
is the day for the stars to shine at noon
tide as they did, it is said, when the Pres
ident was delivering his Inaugural.
You remember what a showing of "colors
mere was throughout the loyal North at
the first glorious uprising of the people.
S many were the banners, so did they
wave from church steeple, and doors and
window, so did they flutter in every breeze,
and gleam on every street, and drape ev
ery hall, that we wondered whence they all
came, and whether those that disaoDeared
in the regions of Seceasia had not by some
magic re-appearea in tne faitnml state.
It was taiid a magnificent spectacle, and
chiefly because it was emblematic of the
radiant spirit of patriotism that flamed np
everywhere. The four years' cycle brings
back the national display of colors. This
is the Flag Festival Day. Now, thanks to
Uod, the stars and stripes wave on Sam'
tes battlements again. Proud day, glad
day, Good Friday, hail I See the flag un
furled on Sumter's walls I Thousands of
eyes gaze on it with rapture, millions of
eyes, rrom tne niiis ot new bngiaca, irom
the shores of the Lakes, from the .prairies
of the Northwest, from the peaks of Colo
rado, irom the mountains ot uaniorma,
from the plains of Oregon, are strained to
descry the vision. . Svery face is turned to
Fort Sumter, and every ear listens as if to
catch that loud acclaim witn wnicn toe
flag is greeted, npon parapet and deck,
and shore and sea, around.
Now is the Festival of Flags. Lo, lee !
The stars and stripes float in every south.
xn breeze, from cope and castle turret,
from custom-house and ceurt-house, from
ptison and palace. In Charleston, in Sa
vannah, in Wilmington, in Petersburg, in
Richmond, shines the starry emblem ot the
Union. From Fort fisher, from Castle
Thunder, the Federal flag flashes saluta
tions to the colors Ma jor General Anderson
plants on Fort Sumter. And in every har
bor and bay and gulf, and on every sea, the
flags of our iron-clads and merchant ships,
streaming aloft, flutter greetings to the Old
i lag raised to its place on Sumter.
Upon all this stir of banners, doubtless,
heaven looks down well oleased and bends
propitious over the passing scene of
Sumter. Angels know the import of
that unfurling flag! They survey
its world-wide mission. They per
ceive with joy that it is not henceforth to
flaunt scorniully and mockingly in the face
of the slave, for South Carolina even is
from this Good Friday devoted to Freedom.
To the eye of Uod that old flag wears
new face; for whereas before its fall it
waved abhorrently " O'er the land of the
lash and the home of the slave I" Here
after the prophetic anthem shall be real
"That Star Spangled Banner ia triumph shall
O'er the land of the free and the home of the
In the same All-seeing eye there was
no doubt a moral comeliness in the degra
dation of that ensign four years ago. If it
was struck down and trailed in the blood
dyed dost, it was because it had given the
national protection ana sanction to a sys
tem of gory oDDression which made one
class chattels, and therefore made the rest
ot the DSODle despots and desperadoes. In
the sentiment ot a just God, and of just
men, the flag that gave its stars benlgnant
ly to white tyrants, black with crime, and
its stripes inescorably to black slaves,
white in innocency, ought to fall. We
did not so regard it at the time; but now,
with the light ot these tour years illumin
ing oar eyes, we all see the fitness there
was in the first defiant blow of treason be
ing struck, effectively too, at the flag which
had been the favoring Federal witness of
the fiendish barbarities, the insolent dicta
tions and malignant menaces of the slave-
ocracy; the nag that had guarded such
treason-natchers as Ualhoon, Jtlayne,
Hammond, Pickens, Brcok? and Keitt.
The comparison may belittle the subject,
but it is nevertheless true that, like poor
dog Tray, that ill-starred banting suffered
the inevitable consequences ot being in
bad company. It was sadly worried and
vilely trampled on by the blood-hounds,
which bad been nurtured under its folds.
If it was distained in its fall, it was stained
be tore it tell. The mark of the prison-
house discolored its azure. The tears from
the cotton fields, rising in mist, obscured its
stars; the blood-red scores on scourged
backs of men and women dimmed its
stripes. It was well, too, that that flag
which overlooked the foulest dens of op
pression, ana was most denied, should be
tne nrst to be leveled and trailed ; and
that after it others should be struck
down throughout the slave-cursed South.
This was a part of the humiliation which
retributive justice had to inflict on our
guilty nation. It was severe indeed; it
toucnea tne people j patriotism, it wound-
ed their public pride, it suffused into the
crimson of mortification cheeks that ought
to nave oiusnea oetore at the country's
shame and iniquity. Better the t&idy
blush than persistent braggadocio shout
ing, "Our country, right or wrong I"
We have been chastised sorely, but
soundly. That flag which to-day retakes
its airy station nas been thoroughly purg
ed of moral defilements, and the marks of
violence it may still bear shall henceforth
be salutary mementoes of the dark past.
We should not, our children's children
should never, forget the hole of the pit
whence we have been digged, the miry
elay out of which oar feet have been taken.
We shall not so long as that, soiled, riven,
flag flcati over Fort Sumter ; so long si
a relic like this I hold in my hand re
mains of the shattered staff which bore that
hag alott and tell with it.
Here let me say that among the thanks
givings appropriate to this day one should
be rendered in the fullness of our hearts
for the fiery purgation of the flag, which
has cleansed it of pro-slavery turpitude, and
made it fresh and pure, the stainless svm.
bol of Liberty. This is conspicuous in the
planting ot the banner on thn walla nf
iron Duuiierr tne old nag Has a new in-
auripuon i kiktsbi f reeaom t The rais
ing ot the ensign on that battered'Fort i
the signal for the raising of it everywhere
iu me Duutn, everywnere in tne Kepublic,
nuu uiowuia eiunutu inscription.
Thus we reach the height of the trans
action now passing into history in Charles
ton bay. It is a national act, involving
the virtual simultaneous serformar.ee of
tne same in every place where our flag
floats, whereby a fuller idea of human
rights is symbolized in the Stars and Stripes.
Let us thank God for this ; that, through
his own terrible translation, our national
ensign has come at length to bear a clear
significance, free from ambiguitv. And
this thanksgiving embraces the sub
stance as well as the symbol; for the
grand fact is that the nation itself has
undergone the happy translation from thn
old jargon of freedom and slavery unintel
ligibly mixed in one charter, to simple,
emphatic Freedom, the sublime watchword
of the Republic, North and South.
Another theme of thanksgiving involved
in the flag-raising of to day, indicative, too,
of its national bearings, is that hereafter
every Southern port and city and planta
tion is free to the footsteps of every Ameri
can citizen, from whatever section or state
he may hail, unobstructed travel, free in
tercourse, free speech in Charleston, and
of course in every other place south of
Mason and Dixon's line this fa the proc
lamation that goes abroad with the unfurl
ing of Anderson's flag to-day. - Can you
compute the bearings of this good word ?
Can yon realize that there is to be no more
surveillance of northern men happening in
southern cities ; no more searohing of trav
elers' bagga;j ' for suspected incendiary
pamphlets; n more odious espionage lurk-
ing at key-holes and blinking in bar-rooms
to catch some inadvertent syllable in favor
of liberty ; no more embargoes in the
market place, in the pulpit, in the parlor,
on tree utterance, the American a birth
right; no more threatening, driving -ou'
tarring and feathering of Yankee school
masters, tor a slip of the tongue or
stroke of the pen ; no more imprisoning
of northern women for teaching children
to read the Bible ; no more incarcerat
ing in dungeons and .renitenti&ries
ministers of the . gospel for pointing
sable inquirers to the xiortn star; no
more summary executions of Lynch Law
upon unoffending strangers; no more ban-
moment ot Mission aries, expatriation of
too. faithful ministers, censorship of the
Press, demolition of seditious types, mur
der of editors on the border, caning of Sena
tors in congress, and expulsion of Repre
sentatives ot Northern Stales going South
to test the legality of arbitrary and deroga
tory proceedings there? Has it entered
into your thoughts that very soon you may
go at large over the South, and speak forth
your sentiments there as fully as you do at
home? Why, to-day Henry Ward
Beecher m talkie g on the heights of Sum
ter as boldly as be is wont to talk on Brook
lyn heights; the abolition preacher has ex
changed his Plymouth pulpit for that of
Palmetto parapet; and no bowie-knife or
revolver leaps from the bosom of intoler
ance to use nis uie i
That speech, which the Nation is i in
patient to read, whatever merit of matter
or manner of logic or rhetoric it may
possets, will have a superlative interest in
the fact that it will be the forerunner of
Free Speech in the South. Where Beecher
has spoken, who may not speak with impu
nity? Does a United States war-ship bear
him to his platform, and protect him while
he holds torth '. So will the U nited btates
safeguard surround every citizen of the
North who may hereafter have a worthy
message to bear to southern ears.
Charleston is open. Savannah is open.
Richmond is opehi to Garrison, to Phillips,
to Douglas, and to the rest of us agitators,
albeit now our occupation's gone. What
message could we bear bouthward here
after, but that of brotherly unity ? "W hat
but greetings of peace and good will and
glory to uod in tne nighest l
The unfurling of the flag on Sumter is
also an invitation to all skillful artificers,
to cunning mechanicians, to enterprising
business men, to intelligent agricultural
ists, to enlightened educators,in the North,
to go to the sunny South, carrying with
them their Northern principles, and to
built up on the ruins of patriarchal institu
tions those puritan polities which have
blessed New England and 'the West.
There is grand work, and ample scope for
constructive genius in every department,
and for creative art, and for all civilizing
agencies and refining influences. There
the free schools will sow the seeds of intel
ligence, thrift and order. There the Col
lege will furnish adequate facilities for the
liberal culture of the youth. TheTe litera
ture will have its organs, its depositaries,
its authorities. There philosophy will
have its seats, its seers, its schools. - There
puritan Christianity will have her free
Democratic churches, and her spiritual
This year a National Congregational
Council is to be held in old Boston. Twen
ty years hence such a council may be held
The flag-raising at Fort Sumter is a pro
phecy ot mis. xoe nynoutn .Treacher,
son of Puritan sires, carries Plymouth
rock to Charleston port. He goes the
Yankee Parson to wed Connecticut te
South Carolina, after the taming of the Vir
gin iS'Areio'ty Sherman, that greater tamer
than Rareyor van Amburg.
The flag from Sumter waves a wider in
vitation, and signalizes a sublimer consum
mation still. It sends forth its messsge
--. i . l. . r a 1 i - , ,. s.
witn uie iiuiiuuB Aunuisinic needing To
all vhom it may concern inviting immi
gration from foreign lands, offering rich
inducements of clime and soil to Germans.
and Swedes, to Saxons, Sclaverg, Celts, and
upeuiug vu tueui a iiiiigiiiuceni aoniain
consecrated by the sword to free labor.
And while it attracts the people of the Old
World, that old flag that heralds the re
union ot tne states, without sectionality,
bravely shakes its warnings at those J.a-
paan powers whose dishonorable policy
during the war hag inflamed toward them
the animosities of both sections. At home
it is a Flag of Friendship; abroad it is a
Flag of Friendship to the masses, but of
ir en ace to the monarchs. In this vein, I
almost tremble at what the ceremonial at
Fort Sumter may foreshadow. Yet. whv
should I tremble? If "the sword of the
Lord and of Gideon" have still ether work
to do, on a grander scale, the achievements
will be more and grander, and will bring
new and more genial Thanksgivings. But
me nag mat noats io-aay over Charleston
Bay, in the gaze of admiring myriad;, has
another cheering salutation, which is ad
dressed, in good faith, to the children of
Africa, to the tree colored people of the
xnorin, ana to me rreedmen of the South
trctdom ia the negro I A congenial mn
to Afric's trophical children, with work
and wages and citizenship. This is the
ultimatum from Fert Sumter. No PeODle
on the globe have a richer inheritance in
the events of to-day than the humblest of
ail peoples, wno have hitherto been not a
people, bat now are and hereafter shall be
a great people. We of the North have in
that unfurled flag the pledge of personal
seourity in the streets of Charleston ; they
ot the South have ia it the promise of
prosperity ana progress under new aus
pices; but the colored race have in it the
pledge of recognized manhood and the
promise ot chartered citizenship. .
Viewing the scene of Fort Sumter in
these varied aspects, and embracing in the
view me awJOMjnea oi tne victories in Vir
ginia and in Alabama, Richmond ours.
and Mobile as good as ours, and no stronir.
I .1 J ; 1 . .1 . . . . . o
hum remaining k, ma re is, t,na, in the
Daca-grouna, aiscerning peace and reunion,
the national debt disappearing, and the
national credit dilating, we may well doubt
for a season whether we are not beholding
the brilliant vision of a dream, until.
distinctly realizing that the Lord hath
turned our captivity, and taken awav
our sname, ana remitted nis curse
it is most becoming that our mouth be fill
ed with laughter, and our tongue with
singing. Verily, this is a great day of
gladness with Americans ; it is a dav of
jubilee to ransomed captives, it is a day of
iuuBSjviug lur mi who nave prayed and
fainted not, but have cried unto God dav
and night, even his own elct,whom,though
he has borne long with their importunities,
he has now come to avenge speedily. It
is a day of general joy; in sanctuaries, in
families, in camps, in hospitals, in prisons
that shake to their lal!. All forts should echo
back the clamorous hosanna that thunders
from the battlements of Fort Sumter all
oar men-of-war of every station bellow
bask the deafening roar of gratulation that
belches rrom me neet in Charleston Bay
Myriads of drums along the Atlantic coast
take up the clangor and roll it eastward.
and westward, and northward till over the
whole is a concert of drumbeats.
For once ambitious Charleston, in the
hour of her catastrophe, realizes her dream.
and has become, in spite of her rival, Bos-
ion, -me nuo oi me universe,'' and Sum
ter, rocking with Yankee cheers, as Mount
Olympus with the laughter of the gois.
supersedes Faneuil Hall as "the cradle of
Hark I We hear the heathen aav. tha
heathen north and south, the heathen in
Canada and across the water, in Rnirland
and France: "The Lord has done great
things for them." Oh, ye heathen abroad,
who have said Aha, the bubble's burst?
Who have tendered your contraband sym
pathies and piratical rams to your brother
barbarians, the Confederates ! How chang
ed your tone ! And from the heathen in
New York, the bulls and bears of i Wall
street, we hear doxeologiea; and through
out the North every manner of beast and
creeping thing that licked the southron's
haca, and basked in the sunshine ol kid
nappers, now join m the chorus: "The
Lord hath done great things for them!"
The people's , rerponae, as the voice of
many waters, is : "I te .Lord nam done
great things for oi 1 treat things indeed
tor tne toyai, - great things tor tne down-
treoaan, -wnareot we are glad."
We are glad, the people of God are glad,
the patriotic are glad, me war-worn vet
erans are glad, the sabjectf of the impend
ing draft are glad, every household ia the
Nartft is glad,: every loyal laraily m the
South is glad, even the many homes that
have been saddened by the sacrifices of
precious trves uurmgiue war are now glad
dened by the triumphant issues in which
they are amply repaid for their terrible
losses. -TheTe is great joy in the city, and
gladness in me country. . i rom ort Sum
ter to the Lakes spreads a nation's joy.
And it is mainly devout joy, a godly
gladness that now prevails. The general
sentiment is "The Lord hath done great
things for us, whereof we are glad." The
pervading conviction may, I think, be ex
pressed in the words ot jjavid :
c ', If it had not been the Lord who was cn
our side, when men rose up against ns
then they had swallowed us up q uick, when
their wrath was kindled against us: Then
the waters had overwhelmed us, the stream
had gone over our soul : Then the proud
waters naa gone over our soul, isiessed
be the Lord, who hath not given us as
prey to their teeth. Our soul is escaped as
a bird out of the snare of the fowler : the
snare is bioken, and we are escaped. Our
help is in the name of the Lord, who made
heaven and earth."
It is in accordance with this conviction
that the people of our commonwealth, who
have so large a share in the service and the
sacrifice of the war, have been called, by
the Governor, to assemble to-day to render
thanks nnto the Lord. It is in the spirit
of this sentiment that the Government has
chosen to mingle w:th the oivic ceremo
nials; and military pomp and circumstance
atvif ort bumier, religions devotion and dis
It is certainly creditable to the national
sobriety that in the very acme of popular
jubilation over me death ot the rebellion,
i he spontaneous harmonious refrain should
be in the JJoxology
" Pralaa God, front whom all blessings flaw.
We are safe in success so long as gladness
vents itself in gratitude. Bacchanalian
revelry would ill-become a people wh m
the Lord, with an ontsti e cbed t r n, has led
through the Red Sea of civil war to the
Highlands of Deliverance, to the beginning
ot a grand national career. Urave ques
tions confront us I Let ns in our gladness
preserve a proper gravity of spirit and of
We have yet other precl-.os i3ed to sow,
And jet copious tears nmt flow ;
Before fntnre reaping,.
Will oome further weru'nss:
Then again sheaves and shoutings of fiarves
Americans I be sober, be vigilant !
Patriots! Soldiers I Mourners I Fearers of
God I let the flag restored this day to the
battlements ol x ort Uumter be to you an
ensign not only of your nation's pre wops
and invincibility, but also ot Uod's faith
fulness and protection to those who stand
for the right. Henceforth may the Stars
and Stripes, wherever they wave, over the
land or over the sea, proclaim Liberty and
union, now and torever, one and insepar
DS. LIQHTHILL AT WAEEEN,
DISCHARGE OF THE EARS, &c,
Mo. 84, St. Mark Place, New Tork City
Will commence his ingaement at
Warren, Trumbull County, Ohio,
At Camp's note,
From MONDAY, April 10th, until SAT-
' ' TJBDAY, April 15th.
At Empire noose,
From MONDAY, April 17th until SAT
URDAY, April 22d.
. TRCMONT HOUSE,
Masaillon, Stark County, Ohio,
From MONDAY, April 24th until SAT
URDAY, April 29th.
At Alliance, Stark County. Ohio,
From MONDAY, May 1st, until SATUR-
DAY, May 6th.
At Ashtabala, Ashtabula Co. Ohio
From MONDAY, May 8th, until SAT
URDAY, May 131B. .
Russell's Forest City House,
From MONDAY, May 15th, until SAT-
. URDAY, May 20th.
DR. C. B. LIGHT HILL'S first visit to
Ohio was induced by numerous applica
tions for treatment from parties unable to
visit .new iorK tor tnat purpose, and who
can net is successfully treated except after
a personal examination. His practice has
been so successful that he has repeated his
visits to Cleveland several times. Still he
finds that it is almost as difficult for some
parties desiring his services, to visit him at
Cleveland, mat in compliance with the re
quests of many citizens, he has consented,
before returning to Europe, to visit several
contra! points in Northern Ohio, making
Cleveland his headquarters, so that all who
desire can consult him.
For the past twelve years Dr. Lich thill
has paid exclusive attention to the treat
ment of deafness and catarrh in its vari
ous forms. : He has practiced in New York,
and other principal Eastern cities, where,
until a few months past, he was associated
with his cousin, Dr. R.B. Lighthill, and, to
gether, they have acquired a standing
which has earned for the "Lighthill In
stitute " ts present great reputation.
JJR. LUDLUM'8 SPECIFIC
GOXOESHfEA, GLEET, &(.,
And all the Pi.i.sse of the
0RQAS8 OF GEN ERATION.
Xn a shorter time than anv other madiai,, 4ua.
ered. The ours Jj permanent ana slrenfitheae the
Price f 1 per box, seat free by mail oa receipt of
LOBD a SMITH. Wholesale Armti. a Iv.
stmt, Chioago. 8TU0NQ ABM81BONO,
rnoueaie Agents, Uls'elana.
1UIU a SOBINRON.
eli1:B3:d1twh Bole Proprietors. (Itneirtnatf.
VTE-VT 8TYLB3 OF BUCELE8 Just
reoalTed at t
h,,, - -COWLEeVg,
" Itt WeadeU Hobm.
ADMINISTRATOR') SALS or sxal
KoTaTK. Ia imnatQM of n rnier of tfafl
WoHeito Co art of Cuytfeog conaty, O , to m di
rected, I ihall oTer for . tb premises, m tho
city f ' letdlaad, on th 4 ill dty of Mj, 186 , at
ft o'clock P. M., tbo f'Uow.DC piecw of Un4 tft
fttfd lo the citj of Cleveland, Oo&oga county
btate of Ohio, nod dtacribud m follon ;
1. BeiQsT part of ton aara lot tio 13T. and b
boaided as follow : iVeiianiag at aha mUiwm
corner or et. C-air and now itraetf; tnenea north
erly along the est lino of Bern at not half way to
Hamilton street; theno wtutrly parallel with St.
Clair street, fifty feet; thencs somberly", parallel
with Bom itreet. to the soathsrly Uns of in. Clair
treet; tbeoce easterly along 8t. Olair street, fifty
fret, to the ptaoe of befflnntQr, being 60 feet front
on Bt. Clair titrtet by aboat 126 bet detp.
S. Being part of said lot No. l:!7, and belof B0
feet front on north side of St. Clair street and x
tendiog back balf way to Hamilton street, about
126 ft, sod being next West of and adjoining the
first named pi co.
3. being part of ten acrs !ot No. 13$, end bound
ed as f illotrs : Beginning at a point oa the aoi tb
erly ltDevf St Cia r street, 14U fret easterly from
tbe Intersection if said nertbcrly line with the
easterly line of Hoss street; thcaoe aortberiy at
right angles witn St. Clair street, balf way to
Hamilton street; thence easterly, parallel with
St. Clair street, 77V feet; tbenoe son therly along
the westerly lioe of land of Jane Holdea, to ths
northerly line of t?t. Olair street; thanes westerly
along said northerly line, Tl feet to the place of
1. Piece appraised at f 2,201.
i. $i loo.
a. " u.va.
Terms of sale, one third down and balance oa
time. L. PBSNHSd,
Adm'r of James Prondfoot.
OteTgland, ipnl 3 18H6. snsrsoa
OUR YOUNG FOLKS
An illustrated Monthly Magazine for Boys and
Girls, edited by 3. T. TKuWBHTDOK, OA II,
HAMILTON and LUCY LAs.COM. Ibis Mage
sine has already attained a oirenlation nnparal
leled in ths history of megasine literature. With
the Issue of tbe April number It wt& have aa es
tablished circulation of 60,010 copies. It ia cor
dially commended by both the secular and religions
press; also by all persons interested in the subject
of Juvenile Literature, while tbe expressions ef
gratification the publishers daily reteire irom pa
r nts, and also from the Young Folks themes! res,
convince them that ths magaaino answers a want
that is universally felt. It is the aim of the Pub
lishers to mike It a first class Magaalne la every
respect, and tbey will spare neither labor nor
ei penes In their endeavors to furnish to their
yUQg readers one wheae monthly visits shall be
always welcnie, and shall be expected with plea
sure. The staff of Contributors embrace the following
smonft many prominent names: Mrs. 9TOWE, H.
W. LONGFELLOW, JOHN . WHITTIKB, O. W.
H 'LHivS, Mrs. I.. M. CHILD, Captain MAYHK
Terms $2 a year. Single numbers 90 cents each.
All subscriptions payable la advance. Specimen
copies or Onr Young Folks will be sent to any ad
dress for 20 cents each.
Jorm H. A mom, at Baker's Book Ptore, 269 Su
perior street, Clevelsnd, being our only authorised
Agent for tbe State of Ohio, all orders for ths Trade
as well as subscriptions should be addressed to him.
1S Atlantic Monthly and Oar Young Folks sent
to any address for $5.
TICK HO R ft FIELDd,
SVsT AGENTS WANTED In every city and town.
For particulars address J. H. AMMON,
inhl7:hS Agent, Cleveland, O.
DISSOLUTION". Ths Lumber firm of
BHKLPOS FRKN'IH is th d.jr dissolved
by unmal consent. Ths debts will b settled at
Uie old stand by either party. Claime must b.
paid promptly to ears tronb'e 8. H. Sheldon will
continue tbe bn-iness at tbe old stand.
8. H. SHELDON,
Cl.Tolaed. April 8, 1B55. apll:S06
CO-PAKTNEK3HIP. MB. THKO.
DOBK A. ANDREWS is this day admitted to
partnership inonrflrm. Ths name or the firm will
be euiiB, ANDKK Wo k CO. from this date.
J. B. COBB 00.
April 1, 1868. sp4:aK
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP.
Peter Thatcher, haying; tbie day, by atntnal
ciosent, withdrawn from Ins Arm of Thatcher,
Gardner, Bnrt A Co., ths amines, will be continned
by the remsinlng partners under tbe name and
style of Gardner, Bnrt a Co., at whoseoffioe all eld
accounts will be settled.
GEO. W. GARDNEJ1,
GKO. H. BDBT,
A. O. MoXAIBY.
Cleyeland, April 1, 18t5. ep3:20S
REMOVAL. The office of the under
signed will bsremoTcd to onr new Warehouse
edJutnioK the Cnion Elevator on April 8th.
gP3Tao sabdneb, bubt a co.
have this day admitted John Poole a. partner
In onr bnslnese, which will he contiansd as usual
under the style of tterrey, nousneia a uo.
JiSBTKt A BOU8FIELD.
April 1, 1865, ep3 L
DISSOLUTION. The Copartnership
heretofore existing between tra under
ned under the n.me cf Hubeo A Bockefelier. ia
tLi day diseolrcd by mutual consent, father par
W will attend loltennnsettle i bnsine e.
' AUTHOR HTJQSIS,
Wat. KUCKKf LLKB.
Cleyeland, April 1, 1865.
DISSOLUTION. The firm of Dyh &
Torce expire, thl day by limitation. H.B.
Iievis is authoiized tosettlaall its buslne s.
H. 8. DAVIS,
Trustee for the Estate of Iialajelte Yorce.
Cleyeland, April 1, 1866.
NOTICE. I have thi day bought the
entire interest of my late partner and aaeoeie
twd mys-'ir with Meesrs. Arttinr Hugheo and Wo,
Kockeiel cr, for continuing the Forwarding, rro.
daosanl General Commiieion boslneee in this city.
1 am grateful for the very liberal patronage be
llowed upon the late lira, and reepectfallv solicit
it. continuance for the new one, wb-re, with large,
ly increased facilities, I .ball be happy to attend to
their Interests as bentcfore.
EESBT B. SATIS.
Cleveland, April 1, 186&.
COPARTNERSHIP NOTICE. We
have tbif day formed a copartner hip uader
ths name of Huehes. la.ls A Bockefelier. for eon.
t nuiug the forwarding, Prodoce and General Coes
mlMion bustnesv, in bux on's Block, Merwin street,
Cleveland, Ohio. ABTBUR H06BI,
Ur-3KI O. VftT IB,
Clevelsnd, April I.IIWS. aprill:tt
BOOKS & STATIONERY.
Cobb. Andrews & Go.
(Lati J. B. Cobb & Co ,)
211 BCPEBIOB BTEEET,
Of erery sort, kept constantly on banl bj
Cobb, Andrews & Co.
LaiT EDITTOW 07 THI
U. S. Dispensatory,
(WOOD i BACHX),
Just received by
COBB, AWDBIWS M CO.
AMliKIO AN LKG.
This i. ths best Artificial Leg
ev.r Patented, for DvaaaiLlTT,
BiHruoiTT and Actititt. Gov
ernment baa adopted this Leg Into
tbe Army and iiavy. This Is n
recommendation to the Limb, an
Oovernment gives to tbe boldier
none but the beet.
bend for a Pamphlet.
AM1BI0AH LEO OO.,
eloctout U onr Dress Goods at less than half
priee. - J, H. IrtWiTT Ot.,
BhJt I an! 11 FnbiiO SlKf.
GIFTx BOOK STORE 1
' x PEEMAHE.NTLT LOCATED AT
110 Superior Street, Cle-eland, Ohio.
EOOXS ARE SOLD
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE.
CATALOGUES MAILED YKS3& TO ANY ADDKES3.
but to ca pnoTOGKirn albums at tek heteqpolitaji
eiy-SKND rva a descklptivb CATALOGUE.--!
BUY YOUR B1SLES AT THE METROPOLITAN.
M&JTZ) FOX A CATALOGUE. "
BUY YOUR PRAYERS AT THE METROPOLITAN1
B1MD fOB A CATALOGUE.
taM Im mmt1 for aaa- iwKwl Alberta yost wait, surd t wl'l snarl yon tsH
hmt In ita'StM) fter save momej, isi Hmmhumt, VliTI MIH SACU., -
A Gift worth from 50 Cents to $100.
WITH EACH BOOK!
jatTAU eommtuiioalloni ihcald b. addressed to
Oto8jB No. 140 Supkiuob Stbikt, CLIvaXAjro, O .
AT PUBLISHERS PRICES.
Navigation Open to Dunkirk.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS.
Ths ErieB.E. Steamboat Co'a Line
Of rirst-etaas BCBGW bTEAMBR will bow ran
regalarl- for the season, leaving Cleveland daily,
ctnaeetina; at DCN&IKK with the Bis, RAIL
NEW TORK, BOSTON, HARTFORD,
NE W UA VSN, PR 0 VIDENCE,
And all the Principal Cities and Towns in
the New England States.
To Dunkirk ana til Pointi on tne Line
or tke Erie Ballwsj.
V Psrtie. .Lipping by this Ronte can get the
benefit of tee redoeed rate, via the Lalte, bulh on
Eeatward and WestwaM boned Fnigbt.
aur For tbioagh reus and bills or lading, epp'y
at the Company's otfioo,
10 River St., Clewelaad, Oli
W. T. CUSHING, Agunt.
A.E.Wakd, Agent, 210 Broadwey, New York.
W. H Diauxa, Agent, 2W Broadway, una 2s
Sonth street, S. K.
Jons 8. Ouxlap, Agent, 16 State street. Bob-ten.
Northern Transportation Co.
b prepared to Transport Persons and Property
Boston, nil Points In Kew England,
Hew Tork and tne West
WITH PB0MPTSKS8, CABS ASD DISPATCH.
This well known Line of Flrst-elsa. Screw
Steamers connects at Ogden.bonch with tbe Bail
roade for Boston and all Jr-olnta lei Hew
Kuwlantl : at Cape Vincent with the Railroad,
between Capo Vincent anri Ken Tork,
and at Oswego with a Line of nnl-claee Oensl
. OSWEGO, TROT, ALBANY AND NEW TORK,
Forming a DAILY LINK between
BOSTON, NSW TORN,
OODENSRUROS, CAPE VINCENT,
CLEVELAND, TOLEDO A DETROIT,
And n TBI-WIBSLT LINE for
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND
t. M TIBS, No. S A'tor Hoove, New Tork,
O. BBIED, 74 Pearl street. New York.
JOHN HOCKING, T State street, Boston.
6K0. A. I DDT, Ogdensbnrgh.
A. F. SMITH, Case VinesnL.
CHAS. ALLISON, Oswego.
WALKER A HAYla, Toledo.
B. B. MATHIWB, Letrolt.
O. J.-HALE, Milwaukee.
h.t. HOWE. Chicago.
Pf.LTON, 1'RENf'H CO.,
M. K. MoOOLE, ClcTelttnil.
Ps.'enger Ag.nt fHaveliln't. rfih!8:KS
HATS AND CAPS.
TjUKKI i'lBKI FIRE!
treat Bargains at 95 Bank St.
Our large and well eel ec ted Stock of H ' TS an
0APd,.ILRg, STRAW HOODS, TRUNKS,
blO,e. 1 .& V b.lRl UAwe. U Jl BHf.LiljAa.
no , all of which was more or les, damaged by the
lateAtheneum fire, will becleed out cheap, for
toe ready caan.
Now U your obance to get goode
AT TOUR O WN PRICES I.
As tbe entire stock must be eloeed ontia noon ae
poesiD e. Doe l lorget tee nnmner, s a ,nc .treel,
tour aoor. north ot tne American axpr as Co
ap7: DKCKAND A RNO At, HART.
Spring Styles 'of
BATS, CAPS, 8TSAW 0QDs, Ac.
L. Benedict & Sons
Have a large assortment of nil the latest stvles,
which they offer at the Lowest tuarbnt ru. viinid-
, oi Bapenrlor treel
H arch SO.
gPBING STYLES OF
HATS AND CAPS.
Ws ere now tntrodudnc onr 8PBINO STVr.ra
di oats, laciuaing
TUB UJiAUT HAT,
TBE SHBRMA N HA T,
THE SHERIDAN HA T.
lata VKKBr HAT,
find n splend'd awortmenl ot Men's and Boye'
Soft Bats and Cape. Also a nice line of GLOVES
tor Doting and bummer wear,
B. BUTTS A CO.,
&t 177 Snperior .Hne
It has many Impneesnenls ova Any nni a!
It haa the reversible feed, feeding the cloth el that
lo the right or left, to stay a seam r fsstau the
ends of seams. It take, fimr different stitches, ths
uooa, iKjuo. muck, auw ano vouote nnrl eani
being alike no both side, of the fabric. In no
tion are all positive; eews the thickest or thinnest
hbrios without eoange of tension. Heme any
wrata asan, reus, Drnaoa. quiiie, Dvaun, gainers, SB.
JL W. GLSASOH A CO,' AgenU,
o. U Pnbtte gonare. OUreland, end Ho. T Merril
Block. Potxort. AoaW wanted. InlyeT-BI
Grovertt Baser S.M.Co.'g
Okotoa of two different stitohew
SBOtTXB dk BAR KB STITCH,
Or I4CK OB SimTTLK STITCH.
A BrW and HOI8ELM MAOHIHB. of mat
rower ana axm samigta Ana.
The particular attention or
Tallora aad Leataer-Worieri
lau Moo 171 hweeaior street. ClaeaUnd. Ones
A, B. EILLTW CLL. X. B., Dentist,
Haf removed from tbe comer of Ontario street ard
the Public Bauare lo his Block. No. 8S MIOHI.
OAN ST., first door from Ontarloet., north side.
Dr. H. retnrne many thsnkt for ths great pat
ronage he has been flavored with for the past twetva
rear., and will be pleased te see hie old and aa
many new natrons a mey please to call at I-la new
establishment. 1 t-; i."o-J.
fNkKh nit, ues, ahia
NOTICE. The undersigned baa been
dlliv SDnointod aimlnlratur d hsir.i mi.
ef tbe nuu of U'Biel Mui'arty, late ef Paraas,
vujaucr county, u., accessed.
M.. WATTIB50N. .
Olevelsnd. April , 18ii6. apUhrO ,
A ADMlNlSTKATOB'S MOTICK.
il. Notice is h reby given tbat the nadersigned
Cas been appointed and qnalifttd ae adenrateiretof
en the eet.te of the la-e J. W. Gray, in piaoe of J.
9. ftepfcan. rMiaraad. All pan on. having
e'aim. amiast the estate will present thee. Ifgally
appvoved, aad all pavsons ewtag or having imtt.
tltd account, ate reqnuted to present them within
thitry days for adjustment.
A. 8. DAN FORD, Adulnstrator.
Offir-e 183a;erior St., No. 6, 8 I finer. mr.iWXA
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN tbat
Iheander igoed haa been appointed and del
qualified ae Administrator cf the teate of eamoet
White, late of Cnyahoga entity and "tat of Ohl
deceased. U.KVKr LATIMER,
Adu'r I.tste ot 8am eel White, dee'4,
March W. 18o. m'4!:2U3 wy
EXAMINATION OF TEACHERS for
Cnyahiia County, will be held at Cleveland,
at the tourt House, Room No. 4, 8d Btory, eommen.
clng at 10 a. St., as follow. :' March 4th and ifeth ;
April 8tk and 15th ; May 6th and aOth, and June
3d ; at Herea, April !d, and at Warrensville
Center, March 25th. Commencing at tbie last place)
at a. -, and closing at 3 r. M.
L. W. FOBO,
FoblftiOQ Clerk of Examiners.
ftOPPER MINE NOTICE. Th An-
nnal Meeting of the lone Rock Mining Com.
pany will be keld at tbe emce of the Company, no.
Slbrrospect street, on Tuesdsy, starch 141b, msa,
and n spe'iai meeting of said Company will take
place on Tuesday, March 28th, lroo. Bald special
meeting Is called for the purpose of levying an as
easement on the a Luc or toe uompany.
reb2S -W. H. UAHMOK. Bee'T.
OIL COMPANIES, &C.
BOSTON PETROLEUM COT,
NO INDIVIDUAL LIABILITY.
A limited Kamber or Shares Tor Sale
at $3 per tshare.
$100,000 WOEKISS CAPITAL
Subscription List Filling Dp.
hsk rvwiiiAtt.. M&ul hhvt. Jerav tvad
Dlf,ll Wll.t. Al. on th-
Clarion Itaver, which proml
i to mat OU Cretk.
Boom far 3,000 Wells.
Beafcre "raveetinr, aU parti, sh ell call nt the
ertio. of lhia Company, No. lot Broadway, New
Tork, ejaa.vlne lo: tnema.lv., aad a-, the List of
Manager., erhich gu -rautee. a complete develop
ment ol the Territory.
CHAS I.. HARDINO, Bc.ton.
M.aKOlU.4 I,. HI MUNI, New Tork.
W M. BEMOMAN, N,w York.
i AUOB STF.TrBKIMER, N.wTork.
.VDWJR'l 1. WILSON, New Vork.
ISiAO BSRNHKIMSH, N w Inrk.
HIGMTNU Sf ETTSEIMUR, Kocheeter.
HEN Hi" COHN, New Tork .
B 1 KWA&T MSVVELb, M.w Tork.
Toe New Tork & Llferpool
oaOAjruss tnraen THS
MIXI50 AND MANTjTACTTrRINO LAWS Of
THS STATIC Off liCW IU3S.
Capital, - Oxio Million Dollars,
One Hundred Thousand Snare,
TEN DOLLARS PER SHARE.
Subscription Price Five Dollars per Share.
Nut Liable to Further Assessment.
O F fTc E B :
Bo. 34 EMPIRIC BUILDISe.
71 BROADWAY, NEW T0BX.
Feat Office address, BOX B,36S, NXV TOBS.
OFF ICE R 8 : -
Hon. DANIEL 8. DICKIN'ON, President.
WM. T PBIPP-I, Vice President.
BOBEKT BA8SETT, Secretary. '
H. J. BUBT18, Mining fnp't, TitusvMe, Pa.
ATLANTIC BAN K, Hi Broadway, N T., Treasury.
The Well of the OsnnanT ar fivner
t eyment for stock may be mide In drafts, reghv
tered notes, or government bonde and ac curl tie,
which bond, and aecui iliee will be taken al their
Remittance, may be addressed to tbe Oomeanr.
P. O. B x 6,30b, New York City, or to ' Atlantic
Bank, Treasury of the New Vork and Liverpool
PetraJeom Co., 143 Broadway. Item York Oltr. or
te any of Its Agents.
nverrJnltecriptione will be r weired by
UHAit. A. mAU A OO , '
mh31:21 04 Bnp?riorl.,(.levejand, O.
OIL I OIL I OIL It
1LIIODSS.S07ILD & Go.!
Ixtralfetroleam OIL Beaitla ul
rws fay parttoalar atteatloa en nsokagea, then by
arlng onr eewtomere muek lose by leakage, we
(uaraatee oar oil te give yertni aattafacUoa, aad
niea a. any aaaoe in tea city, a ISO, we pel HI,
nouuer attention to putting up'
soluble iorTaralah Mannnvetaran' or rain tan;
.... uju wr p.1.
IDO bbl. extra refined Petroleum OIL
luO bbls leodorrsed Benaole (ennal to Itosenttltji
100 Dels No. 1 Lubrieatlne (Ml r "
nhloh we will sell at loweet aurket prices.
Orricn 108 bU Olair t, fornarly oooupiad kg
mm. O. Booneld Oa. ; --
lOHa AuxAasna, I '
wh. a. ooruLB, 1 ULMIWLXSLV, O.
EXCELSIOR OIL WORKS.
Bockefelier & Andrews.
Sueoeaaors to Andrews, Clark A Co.. Mano'actar
era and Be8aero of
Benzine and Lubricating Oils,
OOloe with Cuu a KocuriLLXa,
fck!4:Rl Klver nt cicwelaiMi, ft.
lo... lanrmtn. ia.pbl i.cw.
HOMINY, CRAGKKD WfeEAT,
Graham Flour. Corn Meal. Split Peas. Peart '
Barley, and cboloe brand, of Family flour, con
st.ntly on hand at 270 Hnperlor Bt. mbft
DIAKO. BPR2AD8 Brown, Green.
and Mareen Kmbcoldered Plaaa Spreads, Jurt
m Kleettaf rrreet,
1 , avi. J
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