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1 tift 1 L V J i-i t ' if- ft 31 t V.i tie iU .ti ll I I' jjeiji? faUs (Times ' ; B.LLOM'!l KA. LI.8, MAY 11, 1866. -" x s. aSSf. We make the follow ing proposition f j, o tbe country for the settlement of the question of reconstruction, vi. : That the ; abject be referred to the President nnd the Vermont delegation in Congress. ,i We wish to call attention to thetesti mony of the brave General Shcridan,pub , ; lished elsewhere in this paper, upon the , j condition of the South, given to the Recon . ' struction Committee. It is certainly among the best, most clear, and common sense statements we have yet seen, nnd coming from such a distinguished source, it will of course be regarded with deep interest. CaT Senator Poland of this Sinte made an abjepeech in the Senate on Monday, against the amendment to the Postal Ap propriation bill forbidding the payment of compensation to officers appointed by the President during the recess of Congrats. The adoption of this amendment we be . lieve would prove a serious embarrass ment to the Union causa and make (he an tagonism between the President and Con gress more bitter than ever. We see no good in it and we therefore heartily en dorse the stand taken against it by Sena tor Poland. , 63P The able speeches' recently made by several of the Vermont delegation in Congress, shows that our State is not like ly to suffer in point of ability at the hands of her present representatives. The speeches of Senator Edmunds on the Colorado bill, of Senator Poland owthe Postal Appropriation bill, and of Repre sentative Morrill, on the financial af fairs of the country, fairly prove that Ver mont will continue to maintain her former high position and influence in the coun cils of the nation, a fact which all Ver nionters may point to with just pride and satisfaction. " tT In the House on Monday, Hon. J. S. Morrill made an able and elaborate explanation of the revenue bill and of the financial condition of the country gene rally. He made the cheering announce ment that the bill under consideration, " proposes to wholly exempt from taxa tionjinariy articles and to largely reduce it upon others, and among these will be found slaughtered animals, salt, sugar, starch, coal, soap, , vinegar, saleratus, clothing and boots and shoes. These ex emptions and reductions will lessen fami ly expenditures and will bo a relief to nil classes of the community." He also stated that freights' were to be relieved which will also take off some thing from the prices of many articles of common use, and to the end not to cheek any enterprise for building, or for repairs of buildings, building materials, freestone, marble, rlate, lime, brick and cement has been placed upon the free list. This statement from our representative who is chairman of the committee of Ways and Means, will be received by the whole country with the most hearty satisfaction, and as the harbinger of, better times. O" Mr. Ingersoll of Illinois made a speech in the House of Representatives on Saturday mainly abounding in person al abuse of the President. The fewer we have of such speeches the better, especial ly for the cause of reconstruction. We rejoice to see our representatives in Con gress stand firmly for the principle of eternal right and justice, but mere person al vituperation is an element which belongs of right exclusively to copperheads, and let them continue to enjoy that monopoly. Besides there is no justice in an arraign ment of the entire political life of the President, for however much we may dif fer from him of late, be certainly was a most cordial supporter of Pre.ident Lin coln's administration and with Romxn firm ness stood by the Union during the four years of the rebellion. To no class does such a speech as the one above alluded to give so much " aid and comfoit" as to those who opposed the war for the Union. They look upon it as an entering wedge which is to break up and dissolve the great Union party which so successfully prose cuted the war against the rebellion, and we hope no Union men will step into any such trnf. . . . . . Cholkha im New York Citt. Ac cording to the New York Evening Post a case of genuine cholera ' has occurred in that city, an Irish woman named Jenkins, living on Third Avenue, having died of the disease on Tuesday morning. Dr. White, who attended the woman, and Dr. Harris, of the Board of Health, who has t investigated the circumstances, concur in stating that the disease was cholera. - It appears that Mrs. Jenkins sent for Dr. White on Monday afternoon, and on see ing her he was convinced that she was suffering from cholera, and treated the case accordingly. The woman failed rap idly, and between 9 and 10 o'clock Tues day morning she died. At the time of death the body presented all the evidences of the last stages of cholera- The dis ease is attributed wholly to local causes. By direction of the Boaid of Health the sanitary condition of the house was ex amined. It was pronounced a filthy rook ery, and was occupied by five families.- It was found that the woman, during sev eral days past, had been engaged in empty ing in a lude way the contents of the privy, which were used for the purpose of manuring a garden patch. A part of Monday she was at work in this manner, and until half-past one she appeared to be well. At that time she wa seized with diarrhoea, followed in hiss than an hour by cholera as shown by the usual symptoms. The neighbors statu that the occupants of the house have kept chicken, goats and pigs as high as the second floor, if not on the third. They have all been removed and the plnce is to undergo ft thorough cleansing and fumigation. Personal Characteristics op Mkm bkks op Congress. The Washington ,.......... , . f r.1 ni . vuiic.tuuueni oi me iroy limes in a re cent letter alludes briefly to personal char acteristics of members of Congress. Of ministers or ex-ministers he says there are seven, including Patterson of New Hamp shire ; of generals serving in the lute war fifteen j the wealthiest man is Onkes Ames of Massachusetts ; the most exten sive shoe manufacturer, J. B. Alley of Massachusetts; the most effective speak er, George S. Boutwdl of Massachusetts ; the best voice for declamation, thut of N. P. Banks, of Massachusetts i the readiest and most finished off-hand speaker, Schuy ler Colfax; the largest man is J. D. Baldwin, of Massachusetts , the tullest, long John Wentworth, of Chicago; the most productive man is General EbeneKer Dumont of Indiana, the father of twenty children ; the best parliamentary man on the Union side is General Banks of Mas sachusetts ; the oldest consecutive mem ber is K. B. Washhurne, of Illinois; the most industrious man is J. S. Morrill of Vermont; the cleverest man is J. M. Marvin of New York. The number of buld heads are twenty-five; number of moustaches fifteen ; the oldest man is Thaddtus Stevens of Pennsylvania, seventy-three ; the youngest, J. Donelly of Minnesota, thirty-four. No Flowers for Union Soldiers. The white people of Augusta, Ga., hav ing recently made a great parade of strew ing the graves of dead rebel soldiers with flowers, the colored people determined to bestow the same testimonial upon the graves of the Union dead. They accor dingly assembled with flowers, wreaths and banners, and accompanied -by their teachers went in procession to the cemc tery, but here, according to u correspon dent of the Cincinnati Gazette, they were met by the Mayor of the city and a strong force of police, and despite remonstrances and cntteaties, were refused admission and compelled to desist from their haim less labor of love for those who fell while upholding the banner of Union and free dom. Tim Wool Growers. The wool growers of Vermont have been sending petitions to Congress for increased duties on imported wool, as protection on their own. Mr. Hammond of Middlcbury, has been to Washington to see and talk with the Ways and Means Committee and members of Congress generally, in other words to see what can be done for the wool-growers. At a recent meeting of Addison County wool-growers, at Ver- genncs, Mr. Hammond presided, and made a report of his visit to Washington. He said that he found when brought in contact with Congressional committees having the r. modeling of the tariff under consideration, that a spirit of liberality governed their deliberations, and an ear liest purpose to keep all the varied inter ests of the country in full view in form ing the new tariff bill. The manufactu rers at first did not favor the rate asked for by the various Wool-Growers' Asso ciations of 10 cents and 10 per cent, ad valorem, but receded ultimately and wool producers in Vermont might rest nssured that the justice of their petition was ac knowledged and a number of prominent Congressmen expressed their gratification at the sending of a committee to repre sent the wool interest of Vermont before the tariff committee of Congress. Mr llamnu nd further said that a specific du ty would be imposed by the new tariff bill affording protection equal to 13 cents and 2 mi Is. Womkn's Bights in Vermont. The following is an advertisement which we clip from the Rutland Herald : " I foihid any one in the State of Ver mont marrying Joseph T nimbly, of Chit tenden, Vt., to Miss Sophia Pelky, of Brandon, Vt.. for being engaged to some one else the second time. JCLIA GOOSON. Brandon, March 30, 18GC." Julia's ' kecrd" is a little muddled in its composition, since it is imposihle to tell whether it is the wicked Joseph or the fai.' Sophia who has been engaged to some one else the second time," but by her boldness in sticking up for her rights Julia has set an example to all the race of marriageable girls which, we suggest, it would nut be a bad idea for them to follow. If every littlo girl will resent her wrongs in this way, the effect will be won derfully conducive of moral and social re form. It is far better than Miss Harris', plan of letting daylight into the bowels of her lover, and much preferable to cold " pisen" to which so many 'resort as a balm for love's ills. Our columns are ev er open to the complaints of the jilted por tion of humanity. -Troy Timt$. RtMARKAiii.B Murder is London. A ' housekeeper in London named Mrs. Millson was recently murdered under sin gular circumstances. Hearing the door bell ring at about 9 o'clock in the evening, she remarked to companion, " Tliat is for me," nnd went to the door. Her com panion, after waiting an hour for her, went down and found her lying dead be tween the door and the front stairs, her head and face horribly cut in twelve plac es. , Nothing was missing from the house, and the murder was evidently committed by no thief. There seemed positively no clue to the murderer, but the defectives, beginning with the single presumption that the criminal was an acquaintance of Mrs. Millson, who had some grudge against her, have traced out, by laborious search and cautious inquiry, a long chain of circumstances which fix the guilt, as clcsely as such evidence can do so, upon a young man named William Smith, to' whom Mrs. Millson owed some money. Her reniurk on hearing the door-bell strengthens the supposition that she was expecting him to call that night, and it is known that she was'unulile to pay him at thut time. Smith is under arrest, await ing trial. Condition of the South. TKSTIMONV OK OKN. S11KK1DAN. Thw testimony of Gen. Phil. Sheridan, forwarded by mail ('mm New Orleans, in response to interrogatories sent to him by Senator Williams as cliairmun of the sub committee, is interesting and we give a large portion of it as follows : Q- What are the feelings of those who took part in the rebellion and sympathiztd with it toward the General Government? A. I believe they accept the situation, and have au earnest desire for the resto ration of a perfect Union, but exhibit an unmistakeable desire to glorify the rebel lion. Q What has bet n the effect of the unstinted exercise of the pardoning power upon such perrons?. Has it mnde them friendly or otherwise toward the General Government ? A. I have noticed no particular change in sentiment on account of the clemency of the Executive. Q. W hat would be the effect in your opinion, upon the State organization if the people were left without control to act for themselves ? A. I believe they would quarrel among themselves, and that the sensible and sub stantial people would regret the absence of the military force. Q- What would be the condition of loyal men if they were left without any protection by the Federal Government ? A. My impression is that for the pres ent they would feel unsafe, and that many of them would leave the country. -i- State your opinion as to the neces sity for the continuance of a military force in your department, and your reas ons for this opinion ? A. I consider it necessary to maintain a military force in my department for the following reasons : To give security to Northern capital and Union people, and to give an actual and cordial support to the freedmen until he l.as time to work out his social status. 1 also believe its presence necessary to prevent quarrelling among the Southern people themselves CAPABILITIES Ob" COLORED PKOl'LE. Q. Slate fully your opinion as to the capability of the colored people, what do they know, and to what extent can they exercise the rights of freemen ? Are they willing or unwilling to work without phy sical compulsion, with kind treatment and fair wages; and state what, in your judg ment, is the best course for Congress to pursue in reference to these people? A. The colored race, I ke all other races, have different degrees ol intelligence and capacity. In New Orleans, where colored people are better treated than hi and other city in the United Slates, there is an excellent colored society, and a very high degree of refinement exists in it. Starting from this. 3011 can go into the State of Louisiana and find the colored man about as ignorant as it is possible for any l.uuiHn being to be. The freedmen, as far as I am informed, have a great de sire to learn. I cannot say whether they learn rapidly er not. I believe they are willing to work, because their necessities compel them to do so. In this they are like all other laces. I never have known a white or a black man who was perform ing manual labor for the love of it. I be lieve the best thing that Congress or the StaTes can do is to legislate as little us possible in reference to the colored man beyond giving him security iu his person and property. His social status will be worked out by the logic of the necessity tor his labor. It is the only labor that can be obtained in the South for some time to come. LOUISIANA AND TEXAS. Q. Please make such sugge-tions' as occur to your mind as to the mo;,t judi cious nnd efficient remedies for the evils that exist in your department growing out of the Into rebellion. A. The feeling and sentiment of those within the limit of my command is as good, perhaps, as could be expected still not satisfactory. The people of Louisi ua are poor, and to the best of my knowl edge heavy mortgages exist perhaps upon the majority of the plants' ions in the State for debts contracted before the war. In many instances the plantations will fall into the hands of Northern people, who, from iiresent auneuranees. will .it nn very distant period control Louisiana even in sentiment. Having this urusncct beforethein.it is not sui prising thut a spirit of bitterness and dissent should ex ist. I lelicve a majority of the people are not opposed to ihe general govern ment, and, in fact, earnestly desire to be ustored to a perfect union with the other Stales ; still sufficient time has not elaps ed to efface the recollection of their hav ing been reduced from affluence to limited means, the chagrin of being conquered and to submerge the idea of justifying re bellion and it representatives. This lat- ter idea nnd its consequences prevail to so great an extent that I consider the reten tion of the military in Louisiana, for some tiind as necessary for the security of emi grants, freedmen and capital. Florida is not poor from old debts and the havoc of war, like Louisiana, and the love and sen timent of the people is very fair, and a great desiro is manifested to ho restored, to a perfect Union. Texas has increased in wealth by the rebellion. Among the best people, there is a very good feeling toward the government. There is a class of lawless people there, however, which this sentiment does not control, and which cannot be controlled but by the military. The sentiment in this State will not change from the influence of Northern emigra tion and Northern capital, its in the State of Louisiana. It is. essential that the military, in considerable forec, be main tained iu the department of Texas. 1 have the honor i be, very respect ful ly, your obedient servant, (Signed) P. H. Shkkidan Major General Commanding. Severe Winter in Iceland. Ice laud is ulways a cold place in winter, as its name signifies, but last winter was worse thau usual. Dr. lljaltalin, the principal physician on the island, writes : " We have I a frightful winter, the mean temperature having been ii 1 below the mean if our winters. The thermom eter during the List few days has ranged between 12 and 14 ot Celsius. This slate of things will no doubt occasion a most tremendous northern iccdrift, the consequence of which you wiil feel in England and other northern countries. The enormous ieeblocks will bo drifted into the Atlantic, and, melting there, will be the eause of much rain, hail and snow, with a considerable towering of your mean summer temperature." The Case or Sergeant Edward A. SiMCSON. We regret to learn that Ed ward A. Simpson, the soldier at Middle sex Village, whose case was referred to a few days ago, has hitd another very seri ous reverse. The fourth operation was performed on the unfortunate man's leg two weeks ago yesterday ; just one week from that time one of the arteries that had teen taken np ulcerated where it had been tied, and Curst. Through his own present of mind I13 was saved from bleeding to death, though when Di .-. Fox and Kimball reached him he was so much exhausted as to be speechless. An iuei sion was maae in the groin, anil" the arte ry was once more secured. The patient has since been doing well, and it is be lieved that unless tbe artery again ulce rates he will survive, even after submit ting to this fifth operation. Benevolent people have sunt the editor sums of money for the relief of the brave man, and more is wanted. Lowell Courier. Bleedikq to Death. We regret to learn from the Lowell Courier that Ser geant Edward A. Simpson, who suffered from four several amputations of his leg, is dying. On Sunday morning about three o'clock, the artery broke again, and in such a m;iuner that it could not be secur ed. The blood was oiKing out slowly, co agulating as it flows, nnd the poor man was dyiug by degrees. His surgeoushave done everything possible to stop the flow age, and make him comfortable, but can afford him little or no hope, as no earthly power can stay the slow ebbing of the current of life. He Li fully aware of his state, is culm and resigned, ami endeavors to console his afllicled relatives gathered about his dying bed. Condemnation or the Murderer of the Dekrinc Family. On Tues day morning, at Philadelphia, sentence of death was pronounced on Anthony Probst, the murderer of the Deering family. In course uf passing sentence Judge Allison " A fehjny of murder unpaialleled your heart conceived mid your brain executed. In plait most comprehensive ; in minute i.ess if detail untqtialed ; in execution, re lentless, bi utal, savage beyond precedent. A husband and a fat hi r returning to his home in all the strength and glory of his manhood; a wile and mother toiling for the little loved ones whom God had given to her toil r,g at her domestic al:ar, her humble fireside ; your third victim a com panion of your daily labor, who shared your bed with you ; who almost slept irJ your aims ; at oeaoe with ycu ; the very breath of whose life you breathed. Your fourth vk'tim, an inoffensive visitor, whose sex would have not in vain appealed to your compassion, if compassion you. pos sess, had you but thought of the mother who gave you birth. And four helpless children of these slaughtered parents four Utile ones who had never done you harm. Of three of these, in innocent and happy childhood, you have been the daily wimess ; listened to their young and mer ry voices, and, perhaps, have had them play in confidence and trust about you ; and the fourth, a smiling, tender, gentle babe, who had not yel learned to lisp your name, or 10 know you as a stranger in thai i household, whose tiny, bloody girments, brought here by 01 her hands, bore testi mony most crushing against the monster iu the shape of man, who cut and hackc.I his young life aay. Of all who gaiber ed beneath the humble roof of Christo pher Deering, but one remains a hub-, lonely, solitary boy, saved not by your mercy, for mercy you bad none, but by an interposing Providence, protected from your murderous arm and uplifud ax, witli which you sought to kill them all. AH this you performed alone, or aided by an other, it matters not which, so far as the legal and moral guilt of all these murders committed by you is concotned ( and much more than human eyei hath nut seen you did, with mulice unconceivable.'' The Philadelphia Press says that " alter the sentence had been pronounced by Judge Allison in a solemn and impressive muuner, Mr. Eben, the olliciul interpreter, turned to thu murderer, and asked him if he understood it. lie replied : Yes, nil of the principal things ; hut some words I did not undeisland.' MA Khen turned his head, when the murderer called to him, saying: 'The Judge forgot to tell me when I am to be hull;'.' Mr. Eben explained that the Governor would fix the time, ami Probst said,' Yes, that's it.' The wretch never moved a muscle of his luce or neck during or after the passage of the dread sentence of the law. Chief Kugghs proceeded to clear a passage-wny through the densely packed musses of people '.hat blocked up the street, and the moment the murderer came in sight the jeering and hooting rt him commenced am) continued until he was placed in the van and driven rapidly to prison. At the prison, officer Ashton said : ' Yuu have to be hung now.' He leu'itd ; Yes, I expected to do that.' Confession of Probst. he admits having killed the entire DEERING FAMILY. Probst has made a full confession to his priest of nil the murders of the Deering family. The miserable wretch had no ac complice in his bloody work. He first murdered the hired boy, Carey, and after describing this murder he says : " TLe sight of the blood of the boy produced in me a devilish and bloodthirsty feeling, and I determined hi once to murder the whole family." lie disposed of the body of tbe boy, as describ ed before, and then deliberately walked over to the boose. lie entered snd told " Charlie'' the little boy next in years to " Willie" who was ab sent, that ho wanted him to help him do some work iu the barn. The little fellow followed him and as soon as he got hiin inside the barn door be dispatched him with a small axe which he hail secured. He then went back to the heuse and told Mrs. Deering there was something the mat ter with one of the rows, and he wanted her to come to the barn. She went and he followed.and as soon as she entered inside he struck her on the head and killed her. He then went to the house and brought the children out, one at a lime, and taking them insids the barn dispatched them, one by one, with the same ax. In each inatanee he cut then throats and placed their bodies in the corn crib, himself, just in the position they were found. Ho then covered the bodies ap and proceeded to wipe out alt evidences of his guilt. He then went back to the' house, and awaited the arrival of Mr. Deering, not expecting that Miss Dolan would accompany lino. As soon as Mr. Deering arrived in the carriage he got out, and I'robst lold him that something was wrong with one u( the cows, and asked him to go over to the barn with him. Mr. Deering weut' along with him, and Miss Dolan went into the house, and took oif her bonnet and tars. Mr. Deering did not even take oil' his gloves before going to the barn, bnt proceeded there at once, followed by I'robst, who luid the ax concealed ready for use. vis soon as ji.r. uecnng entered tne uoor i'robst states that he struck him in the head and felled him to the earth and then chopped at his head with the edge of the ax. Miss Dolan was the next nnd last victim. She proceeded to the barn alter coming down stairs and not finding any of me 1a111t1y.n1 me nouse, anu I roost, wno was in muring roroer, treated her as lie had done the rest of the family. After laying out the bodies and covering them up with hay, the murderer went out and commenced searching for valuables. lie states lie got no money but expected to secure considerable amount. Probst states that he would have confessed to all the murders before, but he feared that if hn did so lie would be torn to pieces bv the mob. 1 j k l..l - .1 L. 'e . iittu uu moiigiii ui commuting tne mur der at the time of living with Deering, but calcu lated on robbing him of the money which he had teen him counting. He had Bever said anything about it to any one. He came to this country iu 1863 in the ship Columbus from Bremen, and nev er did anything wrong iu Gennanv. His father and mother are still living at liaden. He is 24 years old. He enlisted twice and deserted, first in the 41st New York, and then in the 5th caval ry. He planned every day to get Deering's money, but never had a chance. He savs : Mv firBt plan was to kill liim "and get the mon ey ; i couw not get the money any other way; I thonght of killing them at the house as they came down in the morning; I got the axe sometimes ready for them when they came down evenings. T got some good chances, but my heart failed me." After describing the manner of of murdering Cornelius Carey and Mrs. Deering and her chil dren, he gives the following explanation of the killing of the infanta : " Then I went over lb the House and took Annie and told her that her moth er wanted to see her in the stable. She did not say a word. Then I took the little baby, ; 1 took it on my arm ; the little girl walked alongside of me. 1 leu tne nine niiDy on the Hrst corner as you go into the stable, playing in the hay. Then I went to the same place where I killed the others. he looked around like lor her mother, who was in the hay. She did not sav anvthinc. I knork- ed her down at the first blow, and cut her throat same as the others. Then 1 went back and got the little baby and struck it on. tbe head in the same place there. I hauled them into the same place." After describing the killing of Deering imu miss oiitu, tne neuu says no tooK out Mr. Dccring's pocket book, but only got $17, including a counterfeit $3 note. He saw nothing in Miss Dolan's pocket-book but postage stamps. He was not lying now. He thought they had much mouey. , Alter securing other article, revolver, &c., (afterward found in his possession) ho wash ed and dressed himself, putting Deering's clothes on, and eat sorr.e bread and butter. The scoondrol frequently laughed while detailing his confession of these horrible crimes. Gen. Lewis Cass lias rapidly im proved ot late, and his Detroit friends say lie is now out of danger. The princess of Trussia, Queen Victoria's eldest daughter, hi baby, her fifth. She evidently takes af ter her ma in fecundity. Ilore thieves fare roughly in Jer sey county. 111. The vigilance committee killed Gve of them the other dav. Louisville is suffering from a visita tion of rats, and a city ordinance is pro posed giving a premium of a cent a head for every JS'orway rodent that shall be du ly produced before the city treasurer. The Gloucester market has been en tirely cleared of mackerel. About 3000 barrels have been sold within the past tenUays. 1 lie demand for mackerel in New York Las nearly cleared all the Eiteru markets. The loyal citizens of Perry county, Illinois havcjut held a Convention, at which they endorsed what President John son said a year ago, and nominated Gen. Logan for Congress. A babe which jumped from the arms of i s nurse into the Ohio river at Louis villa a few days since and was in danger of being swept over the fall?, was rescued by ft Newfoundland dog on board the steamer iu which the child s mother wiu traveling. - Prizes and Gifts roit Every Onk. Tub American Statesman, a New York weekly family journal, has a gill nnd a blessing for every one. Besides furnishing a lurgo paper, S8x42 inches, at only $1.50 per annum, it sends out a number and variety of prizes, valued at from $1 up to $100, consisting of Web ster's New Illustrated Unabridged Dic tionary, Books, Sewing Machines, Wash ing Machines, Clothes Wringers, Hoop Skirts, CrutehusjEngravings, Lithographs, Photographs, Albums, and a vuriety of other useful and beautiful articles-. We desire all to send for a copy and see this line family paper and secure a prize. - Published ut $1.60 per annum, at 07 Nassau Street, New York. Cholira B)enterv, l'onhs, Colli, and Hlmuuifttfem art quickly tur.il by AMKKICAX LIES llKOl'S. ill fEOHCK l ROWKLI, . CO., AdvarUaing vJl Atfuuu, i CuuEft Street, bustwa. Thamr who di'-slie to atail tliroifelTta of an advertising aftvLcy. aut tlmy are very rdlclvut iMtltattaiM lit tun Oil) n. wi. I liml that of Urn. P. Kuweit ft. Co., one of Uie ties lit thecountry. lta tacilitie. are anaurpajaed, aueVil ia ao tirrlv tellable. Itaion iv-.il. NAVAL, OFFICERS. IXDEMMTY. OVFIOKIIS of lli Navy ho liwl clothing by tha da truvUuD of auy veattl Juribf tha war can reen?a blur.au which will rtmlflw tlivai to pmouee aoDipvnuaUuo lor aauia, by aa4rii g S. 11. A . Hum 2ul, biwtoa, Maw. t'uat Mrep M,bn-Duii', Ntnrine. whlah has ret'O auverttmi lur auui data In our coiuwbf, 1 aakl to ae a couiplrra pet-iao aHiQt rulraDraa and Inability to vifep. Iftlila ino, pevt.la whocairt lw foumiiy bettar TheCoaifrawion naa F.xper!meat lav rnliif. l'Slt.lif.t fr tbe h-ieMi andaaa I'AbTlON 10 YOt'NO MEN and oilier., vliotutfer from Kma liabil ity, Prematura Decay of Manhood, Sc., auppivloK at Um mute Omen The Mmiu of ScuJ-Cnra By one who baa cured biniKclf after uiraVrgntnff eotuddtrub quetkery. By en clOMinieaooetfwMl addreuet! envelope, cinale coplej tree of cnarne, may be badofllia author. NAltiAMKL, A AV AIll, Esq .llrooalya, King IV, K. Y. i-ly tVoai'i I Any Oihrr. The-laat and beat; the rliht arlu-le tiually 1 rverj body Ul it ; la purely ee tabt : renter itrev hair In four week, or money refund ad. It will do itevt-ry time. Tbref arpih-at one will cute all humors of the acalp Ak for WKIlnriSK'S V KUETA hl.K UA1K IN luOKAfOH, and eVw't rake aay other. Sali t au UaeoO'.tni, and iu Uellowa tall, by O. F. WOODS. l-au' Krrora of l eal b. A (ietiUenan who euflered r yers frota Nerrou bebililv. f reuatare DYeay, and all tb ellcota ol ii.utl.lul inlicreti, aill. ror the aake of u(H-r In? hui.iai.itr, aend free to all wbo aeew it. the recipe and direction! fi r aiakint the irniple remedy by wbieb be waa cured. Sufferers wkhwK to profit by the adwrtiaer's el perlcnce, aau On ao by addrciaing JOHN B. OOhKN.No. ldChauiboraSt .Naw iork. u 8lrnar, Uul Trirr. Byery youwr Udy and gen. Ileniau in Uie United State can hear amn-cfi trip very much to lueir advaDt&m by Mmi nmA (frea or charge,) by ad drennur the underriirned. Thoae hayinf Intra if being bumbut-d will oblige by not noticing thla eari. All oth er will pieaae aridreea their obedient eery ant. THUS r Cll A I'M AN , 831 Broadway, New York. 2-tI ' Tha Mnaoo & Hamlin labiuri Oriaai, for ty 'diltervcl .tyle. adapted lo sacred and eecnlar mueic for ltoi)tieach. FIM Y-ONK HOLD or S1I.YKK MKDALS or other first prwuiuBaa awwded thru. 1Uuatrald Uata- bON aiiol IlkJ'.s, New Yorjc. d$-Iy Important lo Krtimlc. The celebrated DB DOW aontiuuea to deyc.le Jm entire time to the treatment of all dijca. Incident to the fen.aVju.tem. An eiperienoaofU year, enable, him to guarmntce .peed, and permanent relief in , the too.! caw , of Smn,tmm and oil enW AJ.m rair.mealj. Irom wkMnrr , u.. All letter foradriea ll, a. ..w.u -.. vfuue, we. tf e.naicOtt treat IU.M. . Board furnished to Uioae who wub to remain nu der treatment. Boston, June 22, 1KC6. 14-26 T t'nnanniplirra. The adyerltwr, haying been stored to health ,u a few weeks l,y .pUrMd, a te, haying .uitered for yeral year, with a y.r. atfeetiou. and that dread duoaae. Co.uun.Btion a. anak'o. to m.k known t. hnMl...,nr.r the mM rfTui. i0 w?" MT, "' '"'i"laeop,oftbe preemp tion DM-d (tree ot charge), with tbe direction for preparina and using the same, which they will find a aura cure fo? Contoniption. Asthma. Bronvhltn. Cough, Cold, and all lliroal and Lung flcctkn. The only oejcM of tha.dver-tl-er in sending the prearription IS to benefit tha affiirtt d andenread autdn,iKtlr.B .i.j. i t , ' Ole. and he hopes eyery autferer will try aia reeilv a 11 ' - o.t Perry'n Moth nnd Freckle Lotion. C Chioema.or Mofhoatch. it, M.HMi 1 T JJgo, or Freckles, are often eery annoying, particniarly to ladiea of light complexion, far the discolored ipots show more plainly on the fine of a blonde than a brunette' hat they greatly i the beauty ol either i and any prepara tion that wnl etfcelually remoya them icuAtu iV,,V 1. ttxturtoT roUtr of tlx i. is certainly a deslderatnn. Dr , ,. "ft "bo made diseases of the skin a specially lies discoyerod a remedy for thoee diacolorationa, which "i at onco prompt. Inlalhable and barmlea. Prepared only by B. V. PKKKY, Dermatologist. K. 49 : . . "u or sale py all drngxista price 2 per bottle. Call br a .? M01u AND "It'U- LOTION. Sold by aU druggists in Bellow fall. 15,21 vCh,ii,JW'Ui!AT0N'8 01"WT, fill cur. ti. "fai Itch: link I SfRATfll srviei'n Man cure SALT ItllEUM. fl.OKRS. riin.Bt.AIN8 ai 1 KHUMtONS OF SKIN. Hie. W e,l ' J ale by all drum-nt. - lA"1,"" nt8 10 fl"EI!K8 & POTTER, Sol. Agent. 1.0 Waehu,Kt..n Mreet, Boston, "III be forwarded by mail, frea of poetn, to any part ol tha I'atant State, ' 43-ly. Perry Davis' Pntn Killer. The great public beucfitction, we are happy to learn, la till fulfilling lb) mission of re.ief, auj aileyiatipg many of thethouaan41.ItUateshi.helrto. It domain 1. tha wide, wide world, and wbereyeca VankM lux art hi fcc maybefoond doing it, wrrlt. It tlrto. ham bceno thoroughly tested that It neJ no lengthy rocommondae tlon, to entitle it to the aub.io aonld.nw It is ae,,hJ. Ii3lly a household remedy, and if kept on band and used a occaaloo s..y nqnire, will any, much .ufferlng. beside rery Mnsibly iKuilnlshlcg th.eipcr-. for medical attend nnce. Pmirleact, ft ;. Wnkly Tnnts, 10.23 llaee Baeod more thun si-fnD person from death for they cure in a u,gle .lay, cholera. Iljentary, and Bum mer Couipialnla. leycr mil aene, knd Ncurafgia. Also a sure cure for Diptheria, couglis and ltacumatism All OKlltN FSINNElt k CO., Proprietor. 7yl eow Springfield, Ma. Smolnnecr'a Enrael Bacha C'jres Kidney Disease. SUOLA51K'8 KXTBACT BWHU Ourea Ilheumatism. SMOt.AUKE S EXTRACT BUOIIU Cjrea Vrinary L'iaeaaoji. SM0UNUK2 3 KXIRAVT arCClttl Cure Gravel. SMOLANBER'S EXTRACT BUCII0 Cure Stricture. ycS J.'.f4 K,,nict "l-'CUU now btduw the publl, IP SMOLA.N hi It s. tot ail di ease. aboTe.aud for WKAX " , AIS i I UK BACK, VKMAI. COM- tiwt, lkrtiUD, Otuesil Aft-nt- JIake your own Soap, By Suving and I. aiitjj yotu- Vn.ie (ntase. Buy One Eci ot the f PENNSYLVANIA SALT JlANLPACTUItWA;CO'3. !S.VlOTVH-IIiIJ: OK COSCEXTBATE v I'VE ! It will wake 10 POUNDS of wint Hl-rJ Soap. or25 fiAU-ONaof th vttrv bt in.ft iSmr., f&only bouj H6 CKNTS. Iirttiononeafli bos. or -U Krug DIRECT noxf Ptlt Ofte DOV Of Sannnifler ltn 9 Of Water, 'i anek iianTi 1 H, Si "i-oruers .rising irotn MU.'KSrjK OP AMT hl.ND, It Is p-rtectly WVAI.VABLR. Foi MJe br all WSXll; "AR. W llGRLB!UU tt KOOtRH. WholHiala firn.,,11 Co rt L wbw. tw (AalDU'r Off the end. and let the bos bnii unci icniptioa iteelf, then takecot the box ) add foor and a h ( 1'ound of fat, nnd let It froif 2 howrs arid In miuut'S- Then asid n small half pint of sal;, and let It toi,:i boiling 86 minute r-tuiter, wlies, ou add half a gall, c f water, and let U come to a bod. Pour a .uisli tuolerfull of cold water into a tub or box. to wet it rousel'tha aides, than empty the Soap in ; to stand all night, iknd cut It ia bars m tha morning Itwlil lie St fur use w week. SUI T SOAP. Made ia ties ' war. with the except ioa of adding fifteen galn ol water and no aait. AU ami "if 0 worn A utt. -34 ED BUG TOTSON. ft"- y O. F. Wood J I Kills sure. 24 KFeW Ain'KllTi.,.- hi n PIANO Tnw.'A 3rr- ' L. Waul MAWACTMKKu, siTEiuoii vm.HS ) be liero t, ley could j WAIIKKOOM. r 1 I.V( 1 .We 111 s i u s Binmittue i " ige Hall v rgt their fiaoo-rorte of ail the varwu .l.L. Ity, lone, and actlun, ew.Uru7 ,, c atid .clung .,per ecu, ''-Sf-Mr. S cla Ftauo ' "" huu a, !., Bvery inatrninent wari-ai,tej (-.. lUSIBeSS at U.ud ft, aataleu. and , Z'" ; , . 'i Jee lit AGENTS WANTKir Oscar or out " JaJ his fool ureat National ft rm.i ai1 STANDARD WstIIy , ? K 1 Complete U. 00a very lai WU'tn ' w Splendidly lltntratail i,h , ,M ' yonvetlientl .....r!'-.r...'I:r ,. ha. eouuned btaeel nc,l, to i.. wrt of tli.to a, . ",,.: " A. II aland rUbatAnhieye. .. "'-frjij. IlaH not etrictly reliable and oltulal, auj - ",T""'J awi i,a tite rets, 8rti alt. during wliat iaunlyeritlly Jem.n,i,a7, . llialiyoflb,.r. The , ' '00 111 IlOl oyr ail other I. eycrv where r. kio, ( !. -by a degrne of thorougbucae and on a,!' ' 1 J. D. I aoutetutmnu-y. - - IMaabled. nWri.ana' ,IdicT, iiwrVr, jht-'fO I men. and all in want of profitable rui ; ! T , endaone,reu-uliu-. ande ,1, K I Mr. 1" gie better aetliuVtloo than oy Ml', i,., U.. ,1 Addreaa, JO.NaiS BKOl IIKKS t CO H "i . Was' H"a Boat""- ..ii,.I. : uiruir. n WANTED. ,;,nm r jngeeaaeo. Oyer t mil fine angAri,,.. WCIUS 11a ail the State, lee.lina uVner.li m "7j W 8re 6U" ana' other. Ihr preeenu a nntil...i.' .. !. lo artlra. iu-!i ,,., ' , . f w,c """ other. AHKKF DOYD. f.m,.n i. 8tM,arjKahingtouSL,llltUa, Iw. ' ; f The, A Hook for Ever) iHHlj ylks weii, loung Man, rat d SertWn b ; Tour i lerested fortune told shouid re:1J i( IT rrira IS cents, free of M.t.... s..ii-. kl the ft C aller. ' " ' , iy Order fcr circular, should h" ? 0rt 10 ' O" Photograph Alt IUl&t tirk-ew frtiin v-i.. . . Of Wxufr.irao-i Iii-truCixii for i,ui ! V . t lat ?odrtt, with Mjrt mmnt of inWf Kwt Fn. L,.:Ki.rt V VT V V - lXM- ' ling ne I V 1 1 lit . aeervtowu nd nei:.-. 0 take order for -The Great Laloc syer'': s ii.. f rl. On S ele that ewy rarally want will une ten : . yearly. Agent are making lf.j to H, per .v -Ili anti 10 capital rwiulred. Jrtiil psrticulars of :.- . . . of lb boaioe sent toaoe addreas on rrreiiri t ilfettllfllj r eircalar and return postage Adjiyw. . , a. AiiLn,iii,i,c:.CT tsiy c 1JII'S. Scad, and rVytlirseryi Saw V 00 of Lime at manufacturer' Juny iel w),it Pumo. alioibaU Wheel R.Ves. aU !l iu ai i ' tool, fhr atla by Wltlt'SKMOttE. Btl.i M'. . fccmte A 40, bo. Market. Street, Beaton ts, for i II Z 1, O 1. Y , sir d r prosci n to tli SB JOHN BTKKKT. N T Saanufacturerof EXCELSIOR ESIILATI(i ills1"1 scially Cooking Uwiges and Plumber; I. turbin Glassware! Gla-vsware! 'l"5vri Boaais ft , rnl.Ai.-Lr'!i-'i !luaru Cture. 11' II aba attenltoo of Uruggfes, ferAtin- f Cr Wli 11 bent Medl-lne Proprietor ti JOr Plinruni- ft . nuiierior in color, stvla and.wntsh. both W 't'1 lip. Particular atteutia girea u orders in prtn f sr nl I LI A R IIS. Tl ond.rigne,l are t . fclV furnish llilliard Tablea. with 11.- I,..,,,,, i 1112 Cushions New and aecon-hand Ts'jie. cn-luOUU baud. Also, all article cnnieeted with the l.ui 't' -KAVAAOU at li IJta.ataiiiStV WIS Ot '-denia rw tha T n E lI O XV K JOAvill- 3rjlCllinrt beeoi Unrivalled for manuarturiog eloth oriestlitr: plaeC Alo the new DHOP THU MACIIINKS. with i , , improyement for Panir Sowing and lighliaaiiab-sHK OI the boat Simple, Dunwi, and KfTeetive in n- ' Pt.l MMKH it UU.- A Sfcteral N. It Ageoas, Oti BreamnelJ M-, , I ad ant UPIIfisTERY CrfVODS. WINDOW SHABKS. t VlmlM Shade Fixing Us cai Hollands ash uskxs, jej . Is auj Nottingham Lace Curl j t'CltTAlityoRSICKS. l . ji Table OH Cfth. Knainelled Cloths, 1'irluiy (arji.w'- y be found Wholesale aiel Pltn copp A vkak lie fire WhingWn ne j,u the fym a l.i-m- UMfTliNl. Miners,; WHITE PAINT E( AND SICt'OriAftT linseed oit.uellt Srs o 1 Conatlcnn Uie toughest, hardeat, and most d-' i. Paiut knewn. can, It has p!endlil gloas. and wtH neither nor , IbrClriwiar. f-K- eoictby ASAIlKb H lir.i.i.r . : tT. Water St., bv ' J u i - is W ' DEMULCENT, jher i HOSEY, WLVCKRIfi, AM) PAl'on a( goaai j. tiere : J. C. HULL'S SON'yJur. S3 PaBK BOW, NEW YOltK, " j Wanuncturer of dalerant stylefl ofSaaps. tat Bale by all Grocers and Druggists In this laten ' Tu-ted rtKf'vOlTR OWN SOAP With B. T. BtW" , , Pt i Consentrated Potash, or Keadv S"ip v,,'jr Ol Double A strength of coinuion Potash, and ll'J'rf ', any BaOniner or lc in the uiarkct- Put up ui ca.11"-; kite lao. tyee, six. and twelys pounds, with directtu -llfce. . Hsb, a4 h nnan. Tor making Hani and Soft fttf indr pou "tli ntuke tifiet u gnllou of "oft Soap. ' req.ir'd. Consumers will find tftis the chfstiicst f ay Mi lt fi. T. 1IA1IBITT. a. . ... fit &r. Co', 67. 08, C9, 70. a. aad T5 Washington St H1U r!ifrnlii-r T.ifn Tfir ThR Illtir. i. Will Restore Itmy ll-lr to its Orirfnai Color, Mini'' Alsi kind I'ronei.re tile groeth of the weakest hair; stey Ing out; keep Ihe ti.d clean, cool, and healthy. Bttlll n-edfrecl: ooutainsoothiiig-inuriou: is unpsrsh, '.p a HAIIt-lillESSINlii and is rts-oinn,ei.d,r ami u" our beet Physicians. I assure yon. Ladiesaod Oeut. 1(ir. vt 1 ell mil neiuire Ibr the llatr. 8ol.I br H P?-' ' and at my onlte. No. 11SJ Hrjailway, N. . 8AK"' ' ClIEf Al.TKH. l l. At Wholesale In Itostou . bT oc. t; Socrwin It Co., Weeks 4 Potter, SL S. Burr Co., -j aV Ifttey. : , : aeti. Hrmniymiii;i aust real ireti F.sr usa agaiust Uotha in Clothing Ita B,ijTL,e ciency, ix-oceuy, imparts sweet odor to Ui ' sHh j,. sure to last through swelre niontha The best 'h'"'' crjdsite.ii.ltui.it HAKln t CI1A1'MA, tliot SER VOL'S PEIIILITr, tlU SKM1NAL WEAKNESS. Ac, can bo cured by one' sp c baa really cured l.in.r Ifand bacdreds of others . dew, witt aUmp, Inn- 11. I kAlia, lock " 3 Siasa. L., the n-i t rpo COSL7ltTlVKJ.-Yon will g t X for a i sure cure for Coughs, Colds, ConMBPfi'- , ; lung cowiplainU, by sending to D. AUK.N, St.S.V. Uc sends it Irac Write to H. It a-- e thousantla. tt'l I lisani.l.1' liir..s, j ... . -.-- . . s if one or taonien in lieUowa fail, M'""' f ATTESTIOV ui r have loat aa arm or ieg. to engage w to iwht ss" r . abla businea of elling B. W aieaorlb W ,rP s1? It. haling Piaster. Salea rapid an profit taf'"i. f : and all information so nr 2S ctu. Addrrrs BEU libit, Pluiadelphia, ra.