Newspaper Page Text
WEDEIIT. JFR , 1869.
The Prospects in the Convention.
The Columbus corretpoBdont of the
Cincinnati Commercial says that quite a
delegation of army representative! in the
Btate Conyentioa arrived to-day, and are
art to be buti'y engaged in fixing op a
Etate ticket But fow delegate from the
State nave yet arrived. The interest io the
Convention is largely diminished by tbe
.withdrawal of Governor Broach, as it is
now regarded that the aominatioa of trail-
eral Cox will be made by acclamation, and,
alio, the re-nomination of Messrs. Brink-
- erhoff and Welch for Supreme sludges.
For Lieutenant Governor, General Wil-
. liam B. Woods, of Licking, 1L O- Barney,
of Warren, and Stephenson, of Boss, are
prominently mentioned. The contest for
Treasurer lies between Adjutant General
Cowen and Hon. 8. 8. Warner. For At
torney General Mr. West, of Logaq, is
making a strong iffjrt (gainst Hon. ! H.
Olds, of Oolumbus, who holds, by appoint
ment, that tfSoe, the (pining election being
to fill the vacancy. It igppeoted that
Hon. Ben. Jtggiestan will preside over the
Equal Suffrage in Ohio.
A "Washington correspondent of the
New York Herald iu stating the objections
urg d against negro suffrage by conserva
tive Ohio politicians, . ssys "that they
thought it would be exhibiting a little hy
pocrisy, to eay the least, if the people of
Ohio urged negro suffrage upon the South,
when tbey would not allow them to vote
at borne utder any circumstances. '
This is direct'y to the point. Every ob
jector to negro suffrage will be furnished
with a powerful argument against it by
the presence of the word "white" in the ar
ticle of our constitution defining the right
of suffrage. We do not say that the argu
ment is strictly logical. We do say that
it will be urged and will have great force.
Let os then it scribe upon our platform, as
a direct corollary to the demand for ran
chUe to the freedmen, the proposition to
amend our Slate constitution, so as to
grant equal sufirage to white and black.
The Rebel Authorities.
Our government has taken effective pre
cautions against any attempt of the rebels
to reinstate their government. Until very
recently it was not absolutely certain, even
after the surrender of Lee and Johnston,
that some new effort might not be made to
reorguiizj the rebel authority in Texas or
elsewhere. But their President Davis, is
In prison at Fortress Monroe, Vice Presl
dent Stephens, is in Fort Warren, the
Pre. i lent pro tern, of their Senate, B. M.
T. Hunter, is either under arrest or will be
soon, and Cobb, Trenholm, Hallory and
other members of the government are also
in custody. It will not be easy to stait the
Confederate machine again, at least without
a geneial jtil delivery in the North. The
rebel magnates are nearly all caged.
The Rebel Authorities. The New Provisional Governor of
The Hon. James Johnson, recently ap
point d by President Johnson as the Pro
visional Governor ci Georgia is a resident
of Columbus in that state. He was born
in North Carolina, but has resided in Geor
gia from early boyhood. In the year 1861'
he was a member of Congress from that
state and has tince occupied a prominent
position at the bar. During the war he
has bf en nted for persistent but quiet op
position to the Jeff. Davis government
During the war Be refuted all fees and re
tainers from the rebel government and
prominent rebel citizens, and in every way
tued his personal influence to discounte
nance and thwart the schemes of rebel
leaders. His (election for this important
position will, it is believed, be unanimously
approved by all loyal Georgians. '
Removing Trace Restorations.
. President Johnson has followed his or
der removing trade restrictions, except on
goods contiaband of war, east of the Itts
sisiippi, with a similar order covering the
country west of the Mississippi. This
will interfere seriously with the calcula-
. Uons of trade officials, whov well laid
schemes of pocketing a heavy per centage
of the property brought to market, but it
will wips out or prevent a Urge amount of
corruption; in cress 9 the receipts of South'
era products, thereby cht eking the advance
in gold, and exercise a healthy influence
on trade 'generally. . - j
The Virginia politicians, since,, not with.
itacding all their efforts in an opposite
' direction, they fled that their State is still
in the Union and will be compelled to re
main in it, are wide awake to their inter.
esU in the reconetiuoting order of things,
and are bestirring themselves in the mat-
"terof preparation for filling: the .various
offices under the national and State govern
ments. The claims of candidates to repre
sent the various districts in Congress are
already being placed betore the peopli
many of whom are fearful that they will
not be able to have representatives present
at the next session, owing to the slow man
ner in which, as they complain, the work
of reconstruction is proceeding,
Those who think (hat when a State has
been reconstructed under President John.
eon's plan of provisional government, it
will pats from the control of the Adminis
tration altogether, will find themselves
much mis.sken. A State Government, to
be legal, must be acknowledged as such by
the President, and by both Houses of Con
gress. If the Southern Stales ae re-constructed
upon a basis of insecurity to the
republic, ii justice to other States, or disre
gard ot the great usues settled by .the war,
the President can withhold his approval,
and the whole subjeH will come before
Congress on the admission bf members.
In this way a wholesome control msy be
retained where it has been found -that the
nation would be without means of securing
safe and stable local governments.
The rebellious owners of property in
Eastern Virginia that has been confiscated
or occupied as abandoned property, are
servine notices on all those occupying ton-
ements on their lands, and asking for fab
ulous ground-rents as compensation for the
put use of the land, and demanding still
more extravagant rents for the future.
They insist upon prompt payment or ao
i for eiectment Tne aetions should be
brought at once. As for the ejectments!
they must look out that they are not like
the gun that kicRWI ine owner uver.
The 'rendezvous : of rebel, prisoners
throughout the North axe being cleared
out ; Already the barracks of Bock Is
land, Indianspolis. and Watimgtoa nave
been emptied, the piitoners baving been
sent South. . In the eocrse of about a week,
Camp Dcuglas, Chicago, will be without
a rebel tenant 'i-
The draft-wheel of the Seventh District
of New York has been purchased by T
T. Barnutn far twenty dollars nd fifty
cents, and will be preserved in. the great
American .Museum wdons ihe relics.f
Facts and Opinions Regarding their
Condition—Abuse of Negroes—Negro
Condition—Abuse of Negroes—Negro Suffrage--The Wages Question.
We append below a number of extracts
collated from various cotemporaries, giving
divers and diverse facts and opinions in re
gard to the condition, prospects and claims
of the Southern freedmen. ' These extracts
might be continued to an indefinite extent,
as the entire press, North and South, are
alive to the importance of this subject, and
teem with articles and statements in regard
to it We have, however, selected only
some of the more significant and interest
ing as samples of the rest :
ABUSE OF THE NEGROES.
[Richmond Cor. Cin. Gazette.]
The most horrible cases of ill treatment,
exceeding the barbarism of the old order
things, are daily oming to Hunt Hun
dreds of negroes in the interior of the South
are being daily murdered and muiuaieo.
and abused in ail ways Known 10 me --gen.
tlemen" of this land. In one of the couu.
ties of this State, last week, the citizens met
and determined that they would pay able
bodied men Jive dollars a month and no
mar. All can see that it is impossible for
a man to support himself upon such wages
while most have families.
The contempt with which the inhabi
tants ot the South have always regarded
free negroes, is transferring itself to their
liberated slaves, and this hate prompts
all their intercourse with them. Nor are
the slaves a difficult class to deal with as
fieemen, if the former masters would show
anv fairness in their dealings. But it
verv hard for the masters to divest them.
selves of the idea that the negro has no
riebts except such ss tbey see fit to grant,
and the moment the emancipated slave, in
the rieht of his newly acquired mannooa,
dares vo judge for himself, the first impulse
of the master is to wmp and lonure aua
The transition is bringing great suffer
ing upon both races. Yet to lbs honor
the black be it said, they seem to aeiept
as inseparably connected wun tne cnantre,
and they bear it patiently, even meekly
lor the sake of the better time tbey have
faith to believe lies a little way in the fu
ture. As a class they have firmly believed
in the success of the florin, and a conse
ntient amelioration of their condition and
the belief does not forsake them even
when so very sorely tried.
Richmond Correspondence Cincinnati Gazette.]
Almost the only remedy for these politi
cal dangers, and the only thing that will
cause the blacks te be treated properly,
to give them, in some firm, the right
vote. It is a very difficult matter to deter
mine under wnat restn itionslhis can Siie
ly be granted, but certain it is, that noth
ing else can counteract the treason and hos
tility to the North, which lurks in all po
litical action now. Give the black man
vote, and society would at once treat bim
well to secu e it It would eive nim
standing which even Southern hate and
prejudice could not successfu'ly attack.
Bui independent of all questions of right,
involving tha fighting of black soldiers,
and the unswerving loyalty ot all the rest,
their care for our filing prisoners, and
their constant efforts to keep us informed
of rebel movements independent of all
this, there are considerations of policy,
which politicians seem to comprtnend
No matter bow much pifju liced against
the black men we of the North may be,
tbere is any otner agency tnrougu which
the schemes of Southern traitors now de
veloping themselves, to obtain control,
first, of tbeir Slates and afterwards of the
Government and tbis not in the remote
future then those who come here and
view the matter from this stand point, have
not as yet discovered it
Give the black man a vote, it may
difficult to determine how but in some
way give him a vote, and the work of
War will be aceompiisnea that old Bourn
will be removed entirely out of s:ght,
a loyal people will grow up there who
shall honor the country's flag as we of the
.N orth honor it
RESOLUTIONS ABOUT NEGRO SUFFRAGE.
[From the Bulletin]
A meeting was held by the negroes
reiersDurgn, Va, on Wednesday last We
find a long series of resolutions published
in the Petersburgh Jlws, which were
adopted. Two or three will give our read-
era an ideaot wnat tne rest are :
RttoUxd, That we, the colored popula
tion of Petersburgb, Vs., and true and
loyal citizens, of the United States
America, claim, as an urqulifled right, the
privilege of setting forth, respectfully, our
grievances, and demanding an equality
rights under me law.
Retained, That we bave vindicated our
rights to the full exercise and erjoyment
of these rights at Millikan's iiend, rort
Hudson, .Fort Wanner, Oiustee, Peters
burgh, and last, though not least, had the
distinguished honor ot ojing the first reel.
ment to march into that stronghold of reb-
eidom, the city ot Kicbmond.
Remind, Tnat representation and taxa
tion go hand in hand, and it is diametric
ally opposed to republican institutions
tx us for the support and expense of the
government, and deny us, atthesame time,
ine right ot representation.-. -:
Rteolved, That we -have no feeling
resentment toward our termer owners,
we are willing to let the past be buried
with the past, and in the future treat all
persons with kindness and respect who
shall treat us likewise. . .
INTERVIEW BETWEEN GOVERNOR PIERPONT
AND A NIGRO LABOR BROKER.
[From the Richmond Whig. June 12.]
On Saturday a man representing hi
self as sgent of a firm in Baltimore, called
upon Governor Pierpont and stated that
ha object was to obtain permission from
his Jaxuellenoy to carry out of the State of
Virginia several hundred negroes to be
used as field hands In the State of Mary
land ; that be offered to them the induce
ment of seven dollars a month and rations.
The Governor asked him if he was not
aware that the regular price paid to ne
groes hired as held hands in Maryland was
ten dollars a month and rations. .
The man responded that he was aware
The Governor then asked him why be
did net offer then ten dollars a month.
Finding himself thus foiled in hit de
signs, he attempted to prevaricate but the
Governor soon cut him short m the follow
ing emphatic manner :
1 want you and all parties employed
on similar business to understand that
will not permit speculations on the neeroa'
ignorance. . If the farmers of Maryland or
any other State wish to eropK y negroes
from Virginia, let them themselves apply
and pay tnem the nsuai rate or hire. As
for you brokers that meanly profit by the
poor negro s ignorance, and employ him
to labor a whole year for $84, and take $36
as your wages 01 iniquity. 1 rive you to
understand that Virginia is no place for
you and this ends our interview.
. The broker disappeared so suddenly that
had he not been known to be genuine flesh
and blood, one would have supposed -him
to nave vanished in air.- -
THE NEGRO LABORING CHEERFULLY.
[From the Macon (Ga.) Telegraph, June 4.]
Having just returned from a flying visit
to southwestern ueorgia, we are able to
speak advisedly of affairs in that section.
We find that reports have been greatly
exaggerates, as to tne conditions 01 plan.
ters and the negross- In the whole of
Mitcbel county, but six negroes left tbeir
work tor a single day ; and they are now at
work. At stations where garrisons are Jo
cated, the negroes are not allowed to come
In the towns and loiter round the streets
The most ef them have made up their
minds that they are compelled to work to
kerp from starving, and tbey obey cheer.
fully. ' Some of our icfiaential planters
have already made equitable terms with
their negroes, and propose establishing
stores stnong them, that they may be sup
plied with everything necessary for tbeir
comfort - Throughout this entire section
the crops are flourishing and promise well.
Oar planters have- adopted tha proper
course, and if they continue in the wsy
thev have commenced, abundant crops will
be realized, and v ry little suffering need
FIFTEEN DEAD NEGROES IN ONE PILE.
[From the Macon Telegraph, May 30.]
On Sunday information was received by
Colonel White. Provost Marshal, that a
large number of dead bodies were in the
rivar (oat below the citv. A detail was
dispatched to tha place for tha purpgteof J
taking them out of the water, and burying
them. The squad found no less than fif
teen bodies ef negro men within a space of
a few hundred yards.' They ware lodged
in drift wood, and along the banks of. tne
river. No marks of violence were reported
as having been found upon any of them.
The bodies were buried on tne banks of the
river, where they were found. Nothing
whatever is yet known as to how they came
to their death.
EMANCIPATION—GRADUAL OR IMMEDIATE.
[From the Macon Telegraph, May 16]
' The negro in the South, as he left by
the war, now considers himself free, and is
equally impatient of labor or restraint His
mind is full of dazzling dreams of the fu
ture, which sad experience alone can dissi
pate. To his conception, freedom is idle
ness, plenty of good food anifl'e clothes.
The status of hu former master, if he has
been a wealthy man, measures his esti
mate of the exact condition to which he has
been elevated, and which he is about to
enter. If he imagined, for one moment,
the actual truth, that his freedom is just
now introducing him to severer toils and
to responsibilities and care of which be
now knows nothing, there is probably not
one in a hundred who would voluntarily
accept the boon. , But this lesson he muet
learn, and thesooner he learns it the better
for bimsf If and for society.
Now, it has occurred to us, if, by a sys
tem of gradual emancipation, this dream
ing darkey is unexpectedly remanded back
to slavery, and tne compulsion 01 his lurm
er master, he will be earning nothing at
all for hi nseit, wbue doing little or noth
ing f rr his master. He will bs a discon
tented, and, therefore, an unprofitable la
borer (and it might be a dangerous laborer
in sparsely settled districts,) and the whole
time ot bis pronation tor rreedom De worth
less to both, while the means of maintain.
ing a proper subordination wculd probably
be denied to bis master.
But turn him loose at one, and be would
in a few months or year, find his level and
his true situation and interests. Pass rigid
police and patrol laws, and enforce them
o as to maintain order and right of pro
perty to detect punish and supprtsi
theft, idleness and vagrancy, and bambo
would soon learn that he must labor or
starve. When that lesson has been thor
ough learned and inwardly digested, the
negro may perhaps become of some
value again, but not before.
There are numerous other considerations
connected with the subject, which bave in
spired a doubt in our minds whether, a'ler
ail, a sudden change may not be better for
us, anl which we would like to present to
the reader ; but not to be too prolix, we
will content ourselves for the present with
this single view.
What we may think upon the subject we
bave no idea will influence the decision of
the question at all, but it may be that a
calm consideration or the matter will con
tribute to reconcile the publio mind to such
a social revolution as we think most pro.
bably awaits us. Since the foundations
are to be certainly destroyed sooner or
later, it may be just as well to complete the
w ji k at once, w e snail men be no more
the sutjcts or the victims of political agi.
tutors, Northern or Southern, while it
may be doubted whether, under a plan cf
gradual emancipation, the north would
not be quite as impatient of the duration of
slavery as formerly they were of an exist,
ence wtich they had not the constitution
al power to touch.
PROTEST AGAINST THE SCALE OF WAGES
[From the Washington Chronicle, June 9.]
We yesterday published a paragraph
lrom the Kicbmond liepub.it, giving an
aooount of the meeting of the farmers of
several interior counties in Virginia, in
which it agreed to pay five dollars ptr
month lor heia hands, the negroes to buy
their clothing an t pay their doctor's bills
Out ot this pittance.
A correspondent who is familiar with
fsrmmg operations in these counties, sends
us the fallowing earnest protest against
TO THE EDITOR OF THE CHRONICLE.
WASHINGTON, June 5, 1865.
f?fi Will no one put in a plea in be-
nair ot the unfortunate race whose en.
slavement has been the primary cause of
this unexampled civu war 1
After their liberty seemed to have been
achieved by the late President s proclama
tion, and by their own bravery, it appears
from a paragraph you republish in tbis
mornings issue, that the conscientious
rebels ot Virginia have agreed to fix the
wages of Held hands at 11 ve dollars a month,
the laborer to clothe himself and pay his
own doctor's bi.ls. To allowthis would be
rewarding treason instead of punishing it
1 know myself that in the very counties
represented in this meeting, field bands
hired at from eighty to one hundred and
fifty dollars per annum, the hirer, finding
clothing and being obliged to pay lor Uw
year, thouja the servant might die in one
in-jnth. Doctor's bills were paid by the
. We may add, last winter, after the con,
stitutional amendment, by which slavery
was abolished had gone into operation in
Maryland, nreelings of the planters were
held in the lower counties, at which . an
agreement was made to pay just double
the wages offered by these Virginians; and
yet we remember tnat tne proposed com
pensation was generally deemed too small,
and, if we are not mistaken, it was not ad
General News Items.
A female smuggler, caught at Niagara,
had canoes, cigar cases, card-cases, mocca
sins, whisky ana "email stores in her crin
oline. , j
There were 1,140,000 men on the arm;
pay rolls on the 1st of May. .Since that
time about 150,000 men have been mus
tared out of the service.
One of the "vigilant ' polioemen of
Jersey City, white looking out for the safe
ty of other people's pockets, a few even
ings since, neglected to pay a little regard
to his own. in consequence 01 wnich an
adroit thief mat e off with his pocket book.
Miss Martha Mitchell has been appoint
ed Astronomical professor in the Vassar
Female College, Poughkeepsie the only
known instance of a lady's holding such a
position. Miss M. is the discoverer of a
comet which bears her name. 1
The nervous people of Danville. Mon
tour co , 111 , have lately been much fright
ened by the misterious report that unuer
an immense pile of timber, near the iron,
works, dead bodies have been deposited,
Some can even name those who have been
buried, and others have heard strange
noises and seen phantoms and spectres
gilding around tne cinder-lips at night
A good thing by Bossini is going the
rounds. At one 01 nis mrtes recently he
expressed a very decided and not laudatory
opinion of a well-known professor of
music A short time after, during the
evening, a young jaoy sat down to tha
piano and plaed a piece of musio most
splendidly. Rossini was enchanted, and
dapped-nis t bands in no measured way,
"Eh bien," said a t entleman, coming up to
iwssini, -tnat iaay is tne pupil 01 the pro
fessor you have been running down."- Not
in the least disconcerted, the maettro re
plied, "It is possible, for you know it is the.
oyster that makes the pearl." ; . ,
Mile de Murska said to be of Arabic
parentage J has maue a great success in
London as Lucia. "The appearance of the
lady, says the London Tuntt, 'is marked
by as powerful an. individuality as het vo
cal and histrionic talent . The slender
frame; the vatant, haggard .aspect, the
long oisneveued tresses ; the complexion
gastly white; the eyes, that irons the front
appear e 1 black, ' and contrast .forcibly
with the blonde eheveittrv, produce a singu
lar imanKwtt as jjucks runs oeiore the
lamps with strange, wild gesture, pouring
fortn the melanchoJy'notes which Donizetti
has put into the mouth of his demented
The intimacy of Preston King with Pres
ident Johnson has reminded somebody of
a gaoa thing waicn occurea at the .Balti
more Convention which has not before got
into print Mr. King, who is physically a
complete Faistaff, rote to maae a speech.
He was not heard in the remote corners of
the hall ; and it was there that little Bran
dagen, of Connecticut, jumped up and
shouted : " Mr. President, toe distance
around the gentleman is so great that it is
impossible to hear him nniess he speaks
louder I" Of course a roar of langhter fol
lowed, in which the eloquent three hun
dred pounder joined. : .-
V e 1
. . r- .
The Union League Club of New York
ciiy have adopted resolutions in faver of
negro jufErage in the re-oens true ted Statsm,
We clip the following current items of
interest from Washington telegrams to
the New York papers of Monday :
A COOL VIRGINIAN.
A rebel mail carrier was importuning a
distingushed public man yeeterdty for his
assistance to gat a continuance ot his con
tract from Governor Dennison. " The influ
ence was declined, when the impertureble
Virginian insisted that he sbouia nave his
aid to secure his pardon, if he couldn't get
DISMANTLING THE FORTS ABOUND WASHINGTON.
ING TO if.
The Engineer Department has received
orders to dismantle all tne forts and f jrti
flcatirns around Washington, except twenty-two
forts and three or four batteries.
These are to be improved and strengthened,
and construct in a permanent form to
stand .he test of time. They will be se
lected so as to forma circle of Washington,
and be sufficient for its defence in all di
rections. The force in the Bngineer De
partment of the service is 10 be placed inn
mediately at that work. r
A RICHMOND CONSPIRACY.
It is ascertained that there is a secret
combination among the rebel real estate.
owners of Kichmond not to sell tq any
Northern or Yankee purchaser. This ac
counts for the fact that property theie is
now held from 100 to 300 per cent higher
than before the rebellion. ' A little whole
some confiscation by Dr. Underwood, it is
thought, may somewhat mollify this disease.
The local clergy have a special fear of
Northern preachers and teachers, me
other learned professions are similarly ex
ercised, while the old business men look
with an evil eye upon every new Yankee
comer who brings brains, energy or capi
tal with him.
The Board of Managers of tbe Young
Men's Christian Association visited Fjrd's
theater on Saturday morning, for the pur
pose of inspecting the interior arrange
ments preparatory to concluding, the pur
chase of Mr. Ford, whch will be done this
week. As soon as the purchase is com
pleted the executive committee will at
once send collectors throughout tbe coun
try, and immediately prepare for its dedi
cation. It is understood that it will be
converted into a hall for tbe delivery of
first class lectures and concerts, and as
depository for religious bocks and the
relics and curiosities of the Christian Com
mission during the war. . The Association
will hold a meeting at the street BapUiet
Church on Monday evening, in relation to
APOTHEOSIS OF MRS SURRATT.
On Saturday tbe hotels and o'her places
of publio resort were profusely strewn
with handbills entitled "The Trial of
Mrs. Surratt; or, Contrasts of the Past and
Present" In this document writ'euby
some ir judicious partisan of Mrs. riurratt,
for effdct on the public mind, the prisoner
is painted in the brightest cxljrs as
Christian lady, gifted with excellent ouali
ties, and noted tor her good deeds; ade.
voted wife and fond mother pious, kind
and charitable to a fault etc , etc. The
character cf the witnesses against her
impugned, the restraints npon her liberty
etc., etc, aredenounoed as indignities and
cruellies, and a contrast between our own
times and tbe dark ages, in relation to the
treatment ot west and defenseless women,
is drawn with the trlul ot Mrs ourratt
an illustrative case of tbe one side, jan" the
story in Scott's novel of " Ivanboe, : of the
chivalrous treatment bvTnsriled warriors
the Jewess Bebecca on the other, j
An effort is now being, made to revive
the rumors of Uabinet changes, ice pub
lic may as well rest in peace; the time iias
not come for the . changes. 4bat there
to be a reconstruction of tha Cabinet,
well as the Southern States, . may be put
down as a fixed fur.; but fiom all appear
ances it will not take place for. six br eight
THE REPENTANT REBELS AND THE ELECTIVE
Applications for executive pardon are
flowiog in from professedly repentent
rebels to such an extent that the expedien
cy of any extensive reinstatement, of that
class ot persons to the rights ot citizenship
and elective franchise is eliciting much
earnest discussijg Many fear the fresi
dent's clemency will be abused, and urge
that J ist'ce should precede mercy in nine-
tenths ci the applications made.
Others believe the pardons are solicited
in good faith, and all conditions, will
honorably complied with. All admit that
many Southern man are entitled to a legal
restoration. Non 3 advocate an indiscrim
inate enfranchising of them, neither"
there any dispute as to the rightfulness,
propriety ot irresldential action in the 10
dividual cases arising; but tbe Very Im
possibility of applj ing fixed rules to such
a variety of cases creates a feverish anxie
ty on the subject that time alone can allay,
among tne latest arrivals or that.clsss
Henry V. .Burnett, of Kentucky, an ex.
member of the federal Congress and late
senator irom that Mate in ,yie rebel gov
ernment. The Tebel Congressman Mur
ray, of Tennessee, is also reported here,
with what success remains to be seen.-.
The Reconstructionists in Washington
—How the President Receives
[Correspondence of the Boston Advertiser.]
As the soldiers go out from, this city the
rebels come in. Traitors nave aboucded
here ! or four years, but their number
greater now than ever before. A day does
not now .pass a i tnout bringing, a train
those who went away from herein 1861
1862, and sinoe then have fought against
the government in one way or another.
Their "cbeek" is amazing. r .1 lus,j "lJi.
Jones, having returned to this city,- has re
sumed the practice et nis . prolesoion , . czu.
Only last July this creature .was in the
rebel army under Early, and wnlie lying
in front ot our torts on tne nortn side of the
city sent word in tosever) acquaintances
to tbe effect that it wouldn't oe safe for
them to be foand at home when the Tebel
force came in. There is soma, sati faction
in knowing that whereas he then had two
arms, he now has but one.. Doubtless he
will have business enoneh. ,
The more numerous class of rebels here
Just now, however, is made up of parsons
resident in the Gulf Slates. These men all
talk of "our State," "the sovereign State.
the "action of nay rotate,", &c, as glibly as
they did four or ove years ago. 1 A few
these persons have been invited here by
tne nesident: a lew. come at tne sngees
tion ef communities in . their respective
States; but the majority are seir-tnvitel,
aid represent only uneir individual selves.
None oi these persons And any very seri
ous difficult in gelling an audience with
the President. He seems not only ready
but anxious to meet, every inteiligeBt; man
from the extreme South, and all whom
have hunt speak of the subject, bear wit
ness to the iact that ha receives icacn and
all with (rank courtesy and unwearied pa
tience. They concur, howevtr, in saying
that the rreeident assures tnem nrst, last
and all the time, that there cannot 'and
shall not be any more slavery in, their re
spective States; and they further" tay he
urges them to accept the new order of
things at ence and with all heartiness. "I
told him" said one of the Georgia gh-:
tlemen "I told .mm teat , t toonght
it hard tLat we who have npt.ajded the re
bellion should have our slaves taken from
us in this summary manner : and I said I
thought it would inaugurate a kindly feel
ing in our State towards him and towards
the Union government if he, would give us
sav two or three years ia which to bring
about the abolition of,, aleyery.", "Well?
said L ."He turned on ",mV very sharply,"
and says to me, 'Do vou know which side
rr h,uiii in tnis war? . 'Our side.'ssTlL
Well.' says he, 'the emancipation -proclamation
will stand, and" the constitutional
amendment will be edpptef. next winter.'
I didn't say anything more about slavery'
to nim. "Our Slate exjeds such terms as
should always be given to a brave 'rjeopTe,
pompously saia toe cnairman or one oi tne
delegations to me. it's manner ana words
were bulb o8sive,... - we win accept tne
constitutional amendment, but ours is a
government ot white persons, and we shall
not alio the negro to vote or marry into
our families." Wbt does the President
say about negro suffrage ? ' I ssk-d. "He
doesn't ssy.much about it, except be arks
us if it is manlv to ask the negro to fight.
and then deny him tbe right to vote; and
he d articular I y told me to observe what
number of persons It the North appeared
to be willing to let him vote.'' - i -
Exhibition of Nerve.
The celebrateu "J. N." Is rather heavy
"nerve." Becently meeting an entire
stranger io a railway car, the following
dramatic eon vers ation occurred :
J. N My friend, are you a man of
Stranger I don't know. I rather think
J. N. Well, sir, do you ol ject to the ap
plication of a test ?
cstranger. By no means.
J. N. Well, then, sir, fin aloud voice so
that all in the car could hear bim) have
you the nerve to give me a two dollar green
back for a one 1
The stranger "came down" instantane
ously, pulled out thetwe dollar greenback,
and received from the immortal philoso
pher a "ontf' in exchange. bjrrmgftcld
i DRY COUU.
HOVVER & HIGBEE
AN ELEGANT LOT OF
Choice French Organdies,
Plain and Printed Percales,
JC3T SICItVID, AT
L BAXDWIN A CO.
CPCN THIi DAT:
PUta Colored Pmcav'es,
; 8 4 ad 8 4 "rtDtdtnt,
8 4 and 4 4 Bitcfc kd Whit Checki,
Blsk tod Wbit inch Piid,
Petri ftod LsaVVendtt' PHka,
, Brtao. Qroa rain dlkt,
Moon o too ake ' Mobs in,
Pitta Whit tMguidl.s,
frr Hooo Shirt, ia ! new ihapo,
Klegftot TeUrncioDDe Laoe,
Point I aceColi&r PtrgAiDt,
Ptw1ind Bun Ombn-llw. JelT
Crumb, Baslingion & Kendall
g' WHITE HEENANNI,
for Etealag Prtsees Oined to Jay.
' : 1 SHIRTING PBINTS,
GINGHAM 3, OEGANBIES,
P ABA. SOLS.
1 'RIMMED BONNETS AND HATS.
. Froat and s.fttr This date we eU et a
ua.t REDUCTION IN rklUB.
Tor Bargain., cell as
- J-TO M"R8AH. BOOT Qr.'9.
TAW SILK SHAWL"
Of a very
perior qaa I'y, Jnat rewrite.
S'T Pqperior etre't.
DUHMBB OLOTBING-Openirg this
KJ flay as
H. nwirr a coj.
7 and 11 Pn I- 8-7n.
TJLACK SILK. CLOAK IN G3 Elegant
XJ Black Blika receive tbli dT.
I a. Urn m no.,
. JqaT 7 and 1 1 Pobl c Square.
T ADIKa' CLOAKS Biack Silk and
JJ Uo.h Garments in g'fat TariPty.
J. H. DaWITT 00 ,
Jnn7 7 aad il Ppbllo qnei.
H. T. HOVVER & CO.,
Are off. ring
SPECIAL BARCA NS IN
Dora4 io GiBghama
f cot. h fllnabama
Mm a Tblt OovflB
Biack and whita Alpaca,
Hew eh-dea Aipae
C ran Marois
Pa a Umbnl'as
- PLAIN SILKS IN ALL COLOR3,
SEEDED BILK 3 IN ALL COLOES
BICH BLACK SILKS.
. S30 Superior Street, Corner Iteaeea,
1 H. T. HOWEB 4 CO.
TAYLOR. GRISVOLD & CO.,
V 217 Superior Street,
WILL OPEN ON MONDAY,
' ' . In Beantlrnl Bealgna. -
la Obeoe, Btrlps and Plaid, j .
Black and Wblte C&etk Silks,
In Solid and Broken Checks.
Black ad Colored Grenadines,
i BlacK and Colored Dips loreti.
Wlta a large aesoraisnt of
BEAITIFUL DRESS GOODS
adapted tar Boramer wear.
. . TAYLOR, GRISWOLD&CO,
nn3 ,- No. 817 Bnperior street,
LIS EX GOODS!
- Having pnrcheeed my stock of Linen Goods
since the beaT decline of tioid, I am enabled to
offer them at greatly reduced rates. Ia the stock
will be foand
Bleached Table Bamart at $1.25;
Former prion, IXOU a jaid.
Bleached Table Damak at $1.50,
Former prion, Sues a rerd.
TJnoPd Table Bamaak only $1 a yard.
PILliOW.OAJea L1SIS, of best qualities, at
WEtllS TA BLI. CLOTH at 13.00; actnalie
worth bow, 16.00.
NAPKINS, DOTLX8, and LINKS BOSOMS,
Hand-tpu Damask, Towtlt, Diaper, fc
All Linen Goods sold bj me are warranted of the
erv beet mnn'actnret and will be sold off as low
as such qnal ties of goods oan be anjrd-d.
H. B A packagn of Ladl-e' an Bonn' BAN.
KIBOHIK f s and some BBO N T B LE0L- 'TH8,
aUghllr wet, will be sold off at Terr ow prices.
ap4:3Si Cor. aaperlor and Pnhiic "ouaro.
I TJST RECElVsD FKOH ADCTIOX
tf and Nf nfaetnrera,
100 tries -Ilk Trimming Oord.
livi do 'rooked Pearl ontions.
iro de Wbiie do do
.Ire do - do Ivory do
li 00 do Freest Hi rn do
& don. Ladles ellt and Lia.'e Thread Gloree.
ono do do eiik Mit's.
KO0 do do Vhlte Cotton Hose.
ISO do ' do Cents Bocke.
. Btsidts hundred! of Job ou of Goods, all o
which we off, to Merchant, Venke Not'oo Pel.
ers and Prog glare, at lamarksbly low flgnren. Cei
We ban just ncsiTftd 1S000 Lincoln Mourning
M. HALLS CO.,
" my90 1 47 Wator t-"t.
STOVES I STOVES !
Stewart Cook and Parlor Stoves
For sale by
, tA'fhie .
V m M.rw.
pfHEAP PASSAGE .itaJt
Great Britain and Ireland mesmm
Passage Tickets for sale mock ndaee rates, my
From LiTeT-ool to Nw York, totiehfcg at flork
fiftrbor. AUo. br 8 1 IAMBS direct from GIm-
gow to Kow York. Alto,
BbtUafc, DTAH LslOs UW BllslItU S HI 15.
Draft at alcbt DTbU throna-bout the Culled
Kingdom, oa application to
f a Daa 'rifllt,
. At ho Oaofc.BC Office of Wright A Bro.,
TOTlT-Wsart, rriy4H 00 8np-roT irtF-t.
FLAGS! FLA.G3I Of all Siees, Styles
and Qonlitka. Adlreee
Q. W. (JROWELI, a CO.,
VTIW BTTLS GOLD BAK-DBOP-1M
as cowl ei a co.'s.
- , HI WsMaU lUvi -
DISCEABGE3 07 THE EAKS, &c
Bo. a. St. Harks Flaee, Hew Terk City.
'Will commence his engagement
. t 1 -1 - " .
ATMA.NSFIKLD,KICHLATTD CO , O,
At the Wilar Hoose,
From Monday, Jalv lotb, ontil Fatorday,
July 16th, 1865.
AT ELEYIA, LORAIN, COraTY
At the Beebe House, from Tuesday, June
201b, nntU Satarday, June 34th, 1665. "iw
AT MEDINA, MEDINA COUNTY,
At the American Hotel, from Tuatday,
Jane 27th, until Saturday, July 1st, 1885.
At Russell's Forrest City Honsa, from
Monday, July 3d, until tiaturday, July
DB. a B. LIGHTHILL'S first visit to
Ohio was induced by numerous applications
for treatment from parties' unable to visit
New York for that purpose, and who can
not be successfully treated except after a
personal examination. His practice has
been so successful that he has repeated bis
visits to Cleveland several times. Still he
finds that it is almost as difficult for some
parties desiring his service, to visit him at
Cleveland, that in compliance with the re
quest of many citizens, he has consented,
before returning to Europe, to visit several
central points ia Northern Ohio, makine
Cleveland his headquarters so that all who
desire can consult him.
For the past twelve years Dr. Lighthill
nas paia exclusive attention to tbe treat
ment of daafhess and catarrh in its vari
ous forms. He has practiced in New York,
and other principal Eastern, cities, where.
until a few months past, ha was associated
with his cousin, Dr. E. B. Lighthill, and,
together they have acquired a standing
wmcn nas earned iot in iilgntnill in
stitute" its present great reputation.
From ihe Rev. S. T. Welch, formerly Pot
ior of tne rear i street faptist Ltntrtn,
. Aioany, jyew lorn. '
k wto a tills, Not. 10. 1865.
De Liobtbill Dear Sir: Allow me to
expross my graigful thanks for the skill
and kind attention rendered to my daugh
ter, whose ears have been badly affected
for many yetrs, and for someamontbs past
has been nearly deprived of bearing. Tha
loss of this important sense ia certainly a
j J .- c , , . .
hu ueprivaujii, paisiuijy moarrasBing,
and to a degree known only to those who
have experienced it. If, therefore, there
bs a remedy lor this great evil, the cause
ot numanity obvionsiy requires that it
should be universally disseminated. ' I feel
it my duty, therefore, and it affords me
mucb pleasure, to give my testimony to the
nappy enacts oi your treatment and reme-
aies. My daughter has snffarrd from deaf
ness since early, childhood, The left eat
has been badly diseased. The rieht ear.
also, for several years, was seriously afiect-
ea. ana ice disease apparently increasing,
threatening the entire Joss ct hearing. It
was with extreme difficulty that she could
participate in tbe conversation, of her
lrienda, and for two years has bean de
prived of this source of social- enjoyment
Happily my attention was directed to your
Buvtu-tMcuioaii nx?u i. .was uaucea to place
her in your care. Your treatment, under
care of a kind Providence, hag been suc
cessful. Her hearing,'sorar as I can Judge,
appears to be perfectly restored. W neth
er this restoration is permanent is a ques
tion time alone can determine, but present
results are certainly very
I am, dear sir, -
Truly and gratefully yours,
. . B. T. Waxes, D. IX
From Rev. Fred Jewell, Prof e tsar tflhe
ttate Hormal iehool, Albany, N. Y.
Da. Lighthill Dear Sir : Under data
of March 14, I sent yoa a careful statement
of my case, my former treatment, mv fail
nre to obtain relief in that direction, my
rosort to your treatment and its beneficial
I have been, 'from the winter of the year
1844, subject to violent periodical attacks
of catarrb, marked by febrile syptom, vio
lent mnammauon oi the lining n em bran es
of the cavities of tbe bead, accompanied in
tbe first stages by a watery discharge from
the nose, subsequently becoming acrid and
yellow and towards the close of .the attack
purient and bloody. , These attacks pro
duced a most distressing species of head
ache, occurring periodically each day for a
period varying from one to three weeks,
sometimes so violent as to lecapaciate me
lor business, and confine ma to my bed. At
limes ma aitenaani innammation would
extend to the teeth, produce toothache, or
to the throat, occasioning hoarseness and
partial loss of voice; and twice within the
last few years it has so affected .the right
eye as to confine ma for weeks to a dark
I had tried medicines and applications
of various kinds ; snuffs and other catarrh
al preparations of some half a doxea kinds ;
applications to the head of camphor,
ginger and hot fomentation of different
kinds; and in connection with these the
usual emetics and cathartics employed to
induce counter action. But none of these
had produced any 'permanent improve
ment, and In the few instances in which
temporal Teilef was afforded, it was at tha
expense of so much strength as to leave
me greatly exhausted. Under these cir .
cumalances I was led, though with aom a
reluctance, from the supposed incurabili ty
of tbe dmease, to make a trial of yr air
treabuisus. -. x juuuu is eoca oeyond e ren
my hopes, reaching the disease as it had
never been reached before, and alievir .Unf
its symptoms to an extent which: I. had
supposed impossi ble. At the time t 'hen I
gave you my former oertifica', w hile I
did not feel assured of it compUte care, I
had obtained a material relief vttinp,
repaid me for ray trial of your 'vestment,
and which satisfied me that tha'( treavnwmt.
wss as effective as it was simp) e and philc.
sophical .. A. substantial esci ,pe from my
old attack oi catarrh, for t Jie almost un
precedented period of near'iT half a year,
and that, in spite of severr t attacks of ill
ness, which would have fc ATnerly rendered
such an oecurrence inevr'dabel was, to me,
proof of an important s suoens. It if now
six months since I sent jo that statement,
and wt ile it is unpleasr ju foe me to appear
thus constantly, and im tbis jruiae, before
tbe public, it seenK ta me a matter of sim
ple jitetioe to yourself and to those wha
may be sufforip g as I was, to add that I
am not only rA tuily sa&fiad as to the util
ity and efficacy of your treatment of ca
tarrh as was six months ago, but I am
now of tha belief that if the;e is such a
thing as a cure for Chbokio Cajakeh, in
my cas a substantial cure has been effect-el
Fbxdkrick S. Jiwxll,
Prof. Btate Normal tichooL
.At.bawt, N. Y, Sept. L0S64.
METROPO t I TA &
GIF""" BOOK STORE I
PEBMANEKTLY 10CATXE AT
Ko. .UO. Superior. Street, Cieielfind, Obi.
ILL EOOXS ARE SOLD AT FUBLISHERS PRICES.'
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE
CATALOGUES MAILED FEES TO ANY ADBBE33L
BUT TOUS PHBT06RAPU ALBUM AT TES XETB0POLIT1
SEND FOB A DESCEIPTTVE CATALOG TJEjj '
BUY YOUR BIBLES AT THE METROPOLITAN.
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE.
BUY YOUR PRAYEKS AT THE METROPOLITAN.'
BINP FOB A, CATALOGUE.
Scatd the snoopy for any pr'eri Altmsn
nwn mm we nunn ir ta nen, ami
A Gift worth from
WITH i EACH SOCK.'
afAll communications should be addressed to -
jnn wast, susd T will sml yoa trie
a sfaauaome ajissnr v 1 1 It ssasJAI.
50 Cents to $100.
140 Supkkioe t-Tssrr, Clxvilajto, O.
Bj authority of Ihe Seeretery of the Traeniy,
the naderfclgaedfthe letters! 8nbeor ptioa Agent for
the sale of United Stales oVearitiee. osets ta the
psblie the third sviee of Trenory Notee, hearing
seTea and thne-tenths per eent. Interest per aonnni
known a. th
Them bo tan mn Inasd ander date of Jaly 16
SMB. ftnd ar pajavbl tui 7n from thmt d(e Id
carrenoy. ortn mTartlbU ktth option of tb
V. S- 5-20 EIx Fer Cent,
Then. Beads nre worth a handKmja pmram.and
are exw.pt. at are all the Oovetnawnt Bonds, from
Cmnaj, emi MmcipU uumlitm. utieS midtjrom m
Sb tares yer awmt. ner eMWMt m their eolee, Mceiding
to the rate leried npon rth.r property. Thj Liter
est Is payable eeejl-aaaoallf by Gonpons ntnached
to each aou, which ataj be ent off and sold ttt any
k.nk or banker. '
' Tbm tntsareas as 7-XO pe-r es. amoaaln to
Owe Caat per Iay a t)5a Biet.
Twa Ccata Blue
Test " " 8.1UO " ;
99 " viOOO X
Notes cf all denominations nawed will oe prompt
ly famishrd npon no ipt of mbscrtptiou.
Tbe Motw of the TMrd lies .re pneio'j liml
Ur la loiai and privilege to th. Seren-Thl. ties
already aald, ueept that the 6eTarumoat eeeeriss
to ItMlf th. option o' pnylne Interest in gnd e-ifln
at S per eent. in. teed of 7 J- lOths in currency. Eab
soriner. will dodnct the intereet la- corre.cy np to
July Utb, at tbe time when tbey subscribe.
The delivery ot the not, of this third e.ries of
the oma-thirtlts will eimnwuo. on the lt of
Jna. and will be aud. promptly a&d coaliononsly
after that date. ,
Th. sllghtohaegamads In th. conditions oS this
TElBD BCBIBi aiTecisosij th. mailer of inter,
est. The payment in gold, if made, win be eaui'e-
tsat to SB. .axrency iattfeat of th. higher rate.
The return as specie payment., la th. e est of
which only win the optm to pay Interest In Gold
be availed of, would so reduce aad equalise prices
that inn tunes mad. with six par cent, in gold
eroald be fully equal to thosw made with eaten and
thne-tenths per sent, In enrruey. Thle is
The Only Loan In Market
How offered by the 6oTsrnaent, and its aupjrior
advantages make it the
Great Popular Loan of tha Pdopls
baa than S.se.OOO 000 of the Lou authorised by
the last Courses are now on th. market. This
aawaat, at the rate at which it la being absorbed,
will all be mbwribed for within sixty days,, wbaro
the Betes will undoubtedly e.m'mand a premium,
as ha mniformly been the ceeon dosing th. uib.
soripttons to other Loane. " - ' '
la order that eltixens f erery town anil section
of the eonntry stay be aSorded laeillties ft taking
the loan, the National Banks, Slat. Basis, and
Print. Betaken throes hoot tbe canotry ba e gen.
' Mllf asrned to rweiT. snbeorfptlcms at par. Sub-
aoribere will eeleet tbeir own ngeeu. In wtKm tbry
have eowfldraea, and vboonly ar. to bareepmelbl.
tor the Mlviery of the notes for whloh thy rewire
. Bwbeoriptlon Asent, ''
. HI South Third ttreol, Fhiiadelphia.
, lUjlises. . ... . j -'
Bnbsntiptians will be raceiredy the ' -FIS8T
KAHOJIAL BASK, . !
BEC051 KATI0NAL BANK, ! .
MERCHAST3' ATI0XAI BASK, '
C0MMEKCIAL NATIONAL BANK,
KATlONjJe CITY BANK, of Cleveland.
C ROC E R i ES & PRO VISIONS
C H EES E !
Uri -HAVU SofABLIjUbO A
If Hon, for th. pnrchae. and .. of
GUUSmst and aenexal Produce. Or-ere olicited.
my 10: PS 188 EiTer street, lloToiBPd. 0,
S. L. SHOTTEK 4V CO.,
. (aovoawwas io 3. JL Littu.)
Wbolesiue snd ttt UU farocers,
PBODXfCI A5D COMJIISdlOS
HIUCHANTS, - ,
For ta sa,1. of Floor, Oraln, Seeds, Potatoes,
Berths, Pork, Butter, Eftm, Mrd, lined
Apples, Veali, ao.,
Io,f llfrwla itrtet, Clereland, 0.
tnohgtBS . ,
. It! tt -ir-iTr Htnnt lax.
f xas or Tax hsxst quality
hlecSiS with gnat era;
' UaAUa, of every jrade, COFFES
. EZiosa, xiiiACTa,
and every variety of goods pertaining to
bmanh el bvxneaa, sold by them at prioes that
seat a favorable ompaxieen with up other rella
U hoeree Ura eeee - , eir'l
gKAJjBUBir, WILLIAMS pp,
M amet sw stiver, auscl asset tt eetelow,
.. i ,v .lesmeta,. ,.. ,
An ao m err ag a-m hew fork and Hew Or-
ana . large aaa eootoe supply or
MSPeee. . Sertarara,
fleo,- ' - . .' m.CtimrM,
mocha, , Omshed,
werMtea. - a' -.. rnwdeswa. '.
. i-iooos. A, B, 0, "Mr re .
CUitACOU aVHXJ drAlUi, , , 1
, a . SB great eejfeni
BPICIS, MOlLAiiSKS as dYKDFf I
- whseh taf sar s. th. trwd. as very low rates,
tanetand BsaaaBtstand antoie. as Manasetae
i2ulee" wwanwwrTW.WTirVT.f ewaaevv.' i
WOOL - BROKERS,
vs. w. Jvsnrrs, Jjjs. satssux, si. saxpaoss.
' - -nr.;
Justice, Bate man & Co.,
. 122 SOUTH FB0XI SIBIIT, . t
' PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Sa-'iiiele7nnnte eo'lr'tM. In' -M0
LAB&K AND BEAUTIFUL STOCK
Plated WaM,Jostneeleed by
COW LI j A 0O
gECUHK A. POLICT
Life Insuranca Co..
Ot NEW YORK,
rhlcfl nrtw rvvTsira ,,- aulA.
asesj VIUSI lAl.W tvompuij.
Anl reneS !nm Van lie aeets ' aav other Llib
Th. laet Cteats DIvid.SMt
We. .tot nlxry pvr Ccmt
Ofprnwloms paiu. and larsrer than has ba de
vim vimmm un uie. W. U IIB 1 OBl.B
DlVir .IN 09 are mw declared e ienu4LLT. and
are available for payuMot w p em in me at the end
of the rt s -ONka lhn ceo becttviaet irom
any oth-r Liter csnpary; tne-J eeenrte m to lb.
aeeind 'tie .dT.nraees off-nid by Mote Gomnaniee.
ar d t the seme time ea.lti; tnem toe .iaadTaa.
tage oi eaymg inieFent npon notee. ,
For ps-xDh'ets, with full rrarticnlam. or for PoaV.
ctee, nply to
JOHX G. JIX1IXG8,
nryU " ' Atwtr BnlHlng.
STATE FIRE INSURANCE CO.
Cf Cleveland, CWo.
Capital (.100,000 00,
Invented la rr ftilir secured by that-olase
Mortfragia, Bonds and fitecka.
E. P. Morgan,
H. P. T19
W. W. WrVht,
Kr. T V. Seelye,
Or W. 8. tlreator,
A N. Batcbeder,
J P. Staaard,
O O eriewold. '
J. S. t-nderword,
J. b. Bteriam,
Lot en Pieuties,
U. a. Kaynolde;
T- B. Beciwith, '
. P. HO't AH. PrrlrTjt. '
B. P. MERS. Vtre Pree dnt
J. w. ir.llEHWOliD, recntary.
J. B. M.oKH, "reararer.
A. N. hATCUKbDEri. Ueneral Agent.
SrOfllos la Boeee'e Mock, corner of Snnfrfor
St etnd Parc jeqo.rf, Clre end, Ohio. myi:R4
Fire Insurance Co.,
Offlce L'8 Superior Street.
twllj avul eerarvtj bvtiMtscJ In Crati Qlmm MortV
Insured may JUecii 75 Per CtnL of
Het ProUs. '
3nl.tUt"I WITT. , Jill ICS eU'CH,
B.IBtLDKIN, h. M.CrliP;N.
JX J. V. VtABKER, QCO. WOelTUINSTOH,
SENKI HAttVKT, O. A. KRUvKB.
W. B. OSitLKS.
..; &nrr,Ht wrrr, rmitient,
H. M. i BaPi.i, Vice l'res't
l. O. RuUhB. tWetarv- , mnan-RS
As 7 .' lOQmi
KiJ.'Vilj ISfeCSASCaV C0HPAII.
.,:,7R& 'AffO ,S.AlSl'l'g.:
lUfxtAfi,. .. " ' ' ' ' ;y;,i"i1i3
r-T'p S.t-,ii Pruda tiTMed'ra GAV9X
.Aajufe cl-yia ami tvl'xy tioldna,
T.'.ie jiarine Fe.Atds of all kfcds, Fir. Bisks,
BTi,li.n, r-Urthend'ae, Vnrnlmre, Veeseia at Port,
R i Vi beW dnee 0.' sUexa genexaiij.
sVm. Ears, ' R- Peetoa, -. Ajnamt Stcee.
P. Onaotberiln, I-. i). tanoaoa, J. tl. Chamberlla,
W. T. Wiker, , 0. A. (Krdner, U, kt, Urtatt,
r. W. PMIon, . Wia. .tVeWtoeure.
OFFICE Ovt.tt' mxejtaaot, foot rat Eaperloc
Streot, tVvclaitf, Oi!-,.
iioeaea Ad.w.ed ai pr: .rjyr pe'i.
- j. e T e.i Aute:-,-y. . 1 , i '.e,
Capt. ". A. GARDSiSji, Marine Iuspectcr.
Clre tt Life Insurance Agent,
WMee ail ssatrble Bleertt, Miprtor Ht.
CLEVELAND, OHiO. .
BepreeentethetoluwrnxOeinpaaMt . Capital.
tiisoraQOe ' (.mpany ot North AaTeo.nSlt71t 171
New England Sire In. (Jo , Uarttorit. 13 OuO
Lunar Mow Tors. 40 SlT
Wee tern MaMacbuaetta, Tire PitUBe.4
Albany City, Fkelna. Jo. Albany, N, T
nope - ProviewneeM.
Patssai " ,' riartford
lso o o
Tjoensa promptly adjn.tewl and paid.
nplBiam. J. S!aiHSBreF, A cms.
jreaeral Fires Marfiee anel Ute Isurssra
OSSoe, Onatt's Bioteange foot .nnerior Street,
CLEVELAND, OB 11).
anrnnenTk tbb roLbowiM ooetpAaias:
Bnckey. Mutaaa Xoa. Oo clereland, Jeeees.
Ohio. (Iflreaad Marine) j Ut..l S3
Tlaraetrlr. " 4IS.7M
ta toe Fire a9l,at
Norwich Pin Inn, Co,, Borwlch. Ct.. 4'43,adt
North Weetern " Oeweer", S. T. 840,77'
t'e Fork Life " htm ork. B,r,;i3
Phoenix Mario lea. Oo. of Broo lya
. Caen cpni... .i.ooo.eoa
LVtetlt MtOHtLVY AUJbiTHO Abli PAID.
- Particular attentive glvea to th. adjnatment of
aarlnslegsM. . ., - r L. l. H I IJ.-ON,
: - Atrent and Adjuster.
Ort. C A. fpvn. "nrlri" lei. tlBS
SALS OF ARMY MULES.
- QrrAiTnAvarft HaraUL'l Orrrcm. )
ASB1IUTO. D. O., M-T 1866. J"
MANY TtlO' Ham 08 OF MUt E1 aro txtinf ditv
pos-d of, public a4le, WtaPhintoii
- lbM MWUaCQDtUlWaa.1'1 th BO la, bssrof fttllsalftla
U nxlucra tu rroporuou to th rHucut,n of tkv
armi s, nw fiia o rapid J.
Ihor ar ia ta i m i ut the Potomftc, of th
Tenue, and oforg!, pr bab1 Fw' fHOU
HAUOp IHI IN -of elX Mti.1. TKAMd IA
' Manj ( iltmv wT booa-ht la th bsi1a"lnf of
h wmx,M J0H.OK mu te, acooopD Oi( th a mit-a
lo ail tbeir ma'Cbt-aaadcaina and ftrtftboroognly
b'OKo, hrdiD-d by j.icii-, gcotU abd f-ui.amvra
frum bs-iDg wl t ( aarroaudsad , y it ad,rt.
1 be whuiedoaia ittr.),p-d f larm.i.g mork, and
tb Nortu baa also nl ra fr m ih dtai oi atu
avaJi, lakeo to top ty the arm
- hea aulmalt aroid paotCMct1n-, ; TWIT
WIbb NuT ANflcXO LK THa-H
TawOB VALCB; tad iach onrortiitiit.a tor larm
an fc.! get rkiag apioi-'a to .toe it tbeir fartraa,
aad ior Arrrw aud avaef in atoaiff ta a.aka good
pvxa at.oas, by ivarcbaa ng thv-m a.d S SiHwiiig wf
Uxm ia kiie aClu niU uatar oocox n.
M. 0. MIlS,
7 QartrnaVstr Gcoeral,
Joo3:?23 BrTt raaior &Deral.
I J TUB'S a LC The law L'orary b-lone;n S
tbe estate of J. T Phlpt, oeoeeeeo. cooaiet n ef
lib Io and OhtoUUta rleperm en a Tart-ty of oiber
Law books; aleo, one Uwtk Caee aud oth. ctBoe
rurnltore, will be ao d .t tiUDlle .action, at tee
Law Oace of J. P. mis!ko, in tberl'y ol Iwviaed,
Oolo.on Mondey, the ttird day of Jty, lt6i,"M
m-jnerog at 10 o'cIock A M .
P. BISBOP, Adm'r
Clovela.rl. Jtm lsrli Iw. )!' rSv
LADIB3 BE A 81 VS HATS: A largfl
lot raoeiied this day by