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Daily Ohio statesman. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, February 06, 1865, Image 3

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Promotion—Revocation of Order—
Discharges—Resignations, &c.
Serg't Ciaili-s C. Ashman, of Summit
culm', r , te, to be sei ond Lieutenant
in the Union Lhtht Guards (O. V. C.)
The President lias revoked go inii' h of
tlie Bpeclul order of the War Department as
dismissed Colonel O. Kitinmrrling, of the
. Otli 0. V. I.. so that. h is on the record as
honorably discharged.
Lieutenant Daniel lilchnrds, of the 21st
O. V. I., discharged on account of physical
disability and absence without leave.
Assi.-tant burp-on X. IJ. Lafferty, of the.
1st ueavy Artillery, honorably discharged
on account ot physical disability.
Assistant Surgeon James G. Buchanan,
of the 125th O. V. I- resigned.
. Lieutenant Frank Millward, of the 31th
O. V. I., honorably dincltiired.
Lieutenant William A. Jones, of the 110th
O. Vrl, resigned.
There were sixty-eight patients admit.
. ted to the military hospital In this city lust
week thirteen at the Seminary Hospital
on Rrond street, and fifty-ll v at Triplcr
llJ4plt.il, near tin' Sfvu'-cj't-irry.
C. C Adams & Co. are positively retailing
tlieir wholesale stock of Clothing, Huts
Caps, and FurnMiIng OooiIh tit cost. '
Dll. LuilKN Dll. D..MU The Roaudof
Among all the public olhYcrs w ho are lo
fated in CoiumiiiiH we know of none that
v oi k harder anil diM l.argethelrdutie more
flleiciitly and faithfully limn Dr. M.Lemen,
the worthy Surg on ol the Board of Enroll
ineut lor this Dint i let. and Dr. C. E. Deidg,
hi attentive Assistant. They are in the
oflh e every day, early and late, and make
all the examination tliey are called on to
make. Tni y are kept very busy in exam'
lulng recruits. MibMitnti s, and enmllei
men; and are also expected every hour to
answer a thousand questions that do not
come within the grope of their public du
ties. Amid all the labors and responsibili
ties of their positions, and the cares and
1 .t i i . .
pripiexmes inriucni tiiereto, tliey are
still ever found to have a proper re
gard and appreciation for all who call
upon or are brought before them; and
so far as we know, they are discharging al
uicir duties most creditably ami satisfac
tnily. .
Tlie same m iy be said of the other Mein
licrs of the Bi ird of Enrollment , for the
Si venth District, and also the di rks in the
oflh-e. Like the Surgeon anil tin Assistant
Surgeon, they are ever at their posts, w ork
ing untiringly and successfully in the dis
charged' theirollleial duties; and, like them,
are accomplishing the work assigned such
officers in an acceptable manner. If all the
Districts had such an excellent Board as we
have here, there would be far less complain
against a very objectionable law than there
Dow is.
Fon Gloves, Shirts, Handkerchiefs, Col
lars, go to C. C. Adams & Co. .
Police Counr TU-- lack of customers at
the bar ol the Police Coiirtou Friday morn
ing, wa amply supplied by the number in
atten lance on Saturday morning. The
nine follow iug Individuals were arraigned
before Mayor Thomas on Saturday lor the
offenses named below: Charles Hendrlck
son, John Clark. David Wolfe. Btrney Wil
liams, Samuel Auuis and Wiu. Bdwui,
for disorderly conduct; George Townsend
and Charles Caly, for drunkenness and
dUirlerly conduit, and John A. Doyle,
for vagrancy. All plead guilty, and were
all lined $J and costs each. All paid their
lines and costs, .with the exception of
George Towiiseud, who was reinstated in
th; city prison.
Coxceht at Naughton Hall. Some
days since we announced that a Grand Con
cert would take place at Naughton Hall on
Wednesday eyeuing next for the benefit of
the Catholic Schools a( Delaware, tfiuce
that announcement was gven, some
changes, we lunler-taud, have been made
in several particulars, which, we expert,
will be luruisiied us In season for to-mor
row morning's, paper. In the mean time
we are authorize.! t slate that the Concert
will come off on Wed ios lay evening Mcxt,
for the purpose mcuiio.K-d uhove.
Go to C C. Adams
Vesw and Pants.
& Co. for Coats,
Mkmcal Examining Boako. Before the
Medical Examining Board at .tlie Protost
Marshal's otllcc hi mis i liy, lor the Sexenth
E irpllmoiit District of O do, consisting ol
Dr. M. Lcui n. Surgeon, , and Dr. C. E
Dciiig, Assistant Surgeon, 52 recruits and
enrolled men were examined on Saturday.
ThirWeu recruits were examined, 10 of
whom were accepted and three rij'-ctcd.
Thirty-nine enrolled uieu were cxuuiiuid,
13 of whom were exempted, and 21 not ex
empted. ,
Ctkiu Housk. Inu "Cricket- on the
Hearth,'1 from Dickens' celebrated Christ
mis story, w ilt be produced at tlie Opera
House to-night. Mr. Coulilock will appear
as Caleb Plumnier, ant) Miss Couldock a
Dot, theliiilu wile of Perry biugle.' With
these, ajid with Mrs. Ellsler as Bertha; Mrs.
Bradshaw asMrs. FlciUiug;. Mr. Evans as
Perry blnglcj ami the other characters equal
ly well oasu it may be aiulcipated that this
charming play Aiil bo! fuitbluljy j-endered.
After the' "Cricket , on. tlie lliaitli" will
come the '"Ghost," in whiuh Mr. Lew is w 111
testVio. risible juuscles'bf the, audfeticeto
tlieir utmost teiieiou.,," . .
Fob Coats, Vests, Pant and Furnishing
Goods,' go to C. C. Adams '& Co,'
Rev. Wji. K. Maksiull, late of Baltl
tnor',' MJ; tlie pePa-tor of tlni First Pres
b ceriaii Church ol this city, arrived . here
last week, 'ami preached to his people yes
terayt. ilis scriuoiiwere .exucllent and
cloii'ueut, aiid made a very, favorable Im
pression. We have no doubt but that he
will provetti be a worthy successor of Kev.
Wui.(C. Roberts; and we could uo( wellay
lijui a higher compliinxnW ., 'tit'tml
IIymi.nial 'EHGuAii-'-Iii a ' number of
The WoreostelMisst,;, ated some fifty
jcai's agm is a notice of the iuarriage it' a
Mr. W ilder to a Miss Wasiiburne, to which
arv aplHoded the following lines: i : J '.'
'f bukd hat Uy i.u' likaa baud
W Mill Jinks ua juutd milJSti .' i'V
Bj. i, i i J r I .ii in .( uiad,
Aim! tu'ey lolu s K'ifdtr' ' ' ' xi'O
k3b'tfu('.c; Apam to Fur Capl.
Transfers of Real Estate Field in the
Recorder's Office of Franklin
County, Nathan Cole. Recorder,
During the Week Ending
February 4, 1865.
, In the following list of Transfers of Keal
Estate, the date of each conveyance is th
en, and the consideration named in gtich
conveyance, (touveyances dated prior to
January. 1, 1805, and those In which the
consideration named is less than $ j00. aro
omitted 1u the following Hst:
1. Ebenezer Major to John Major 105
acres In Brown, township, Jan. 23. $1,050.
2. J. William Baldwin to John B. 0.
mans I,ot 3 in Baldwin fc Martin's Subdi
vision ol Iii-Lots In Columbus, Jan. 11), $1,-
J. 1'. RhoadestoT.& M.Mi Quown Half
an acre in Truro township, Jan. 25. $500.
4. Joseph F. Bond to Thomas Anderson
Lot 1 in John V. Laker's r-iihdivUioii of
In-lots in Columbus, Jan. 3d.
0. Samuel Sharp toAbram Sirarn A
tract In Mailisou township, Jan. 2(1. $7,500.
0. I'Iioiiihs B. A-biiry to Tleyel Kudolph
Subdivisions 0. 7 and 8o the west third
ol lo-I. N 507, 508 and CliO hi Columbus,
Jan. 3(1. Sl.OtJO. ,
7. llenrj t.ibson to Mary D. Morrison
a ii. res In Montgomery township, Feb. 1,
i 100.
M John Inimel to Frederick Schtitts
l;rt ol'ln-lot 021 In Hct I & parsons addi
tion to Columbus. Feb. 1. $1,000.
0. Jacob Major to G. Beotlar 100 acres
in Biown township, Jan. 23. $3 500.
10. Abiam Sharp to Archibald Woods
$10 Olio"'' Slii(Ji8" tow,",lp Juil. 28,
11. Win. T-.MeMi!len to Win. B Ilawkes
n'i'J'io-1 1 H!",' VJl- a"l ballot
lii-lot. IUj in toluiiilnis, eo. 1. tuvw.
12. Lawrence Walter to Margaret Me
Name. lot 7. In Jarvis' addition toColum
blis. Feb. 2. $1,800.
13. Robert Shield to John C. Jones 83
acres In Jefferson township. Feb. 2. $2.821. .
11. Frederick Schindler to John Manner
32 f 1 1 oil tlie south side of lot 0 in Me
rry's addition to Columbus, Feb. 1, $500.
15. Jonathan C. N'oeto Samuel J. Mason
2(1 a res in Milllin township, January
24, fel.OOO.
Thk Swiss Bu.l Rixoi'.RS. The Peak
Family, of live persons. asited by four
other eminent musical artists, give the first
of their two Concerts at Naughton Hall
this evening. . When the Swiss B. 11 Ringers
visited us the years ay;o they won general
admiration. They return now, with live
year' experience and practice, aided by
rennw ned artists. We can hear again the
sweet music of those bells that so charmed
us helorc, with the addition of other Instru
mental, as well as vocal music. The visits
ol the Peak Family, like those of ansfels,
are "lew ami tar between ; " yet when thev
do occur, they leave an Impression, whoso
lingering sweetness long clings to the
T c would advise our readers to procure
ineir tickets lor to-night's Concert as early
as possible, as the number sold will be lim
ited so as to avoid too much of a jam in the
Hall. Tickets will be for sale at Messrs
Seltzer, Dresel & Co.'s Music Store as early
as ten o'clock this morning. Those who
appreciate hurprising novelty combined
w ith the softest and most delicious music,
w ill go and hear the sweet tones of the sil
ver bells to-night.
We append the following commendatory
notice Irom the Cleveland Herald of the re
cent farewell Concert of the Peak Family in
that city: '
The Peak Family gave their third and
last Cnneijrt last evening to the largest au
di e of the season, which is a good indi
cation o tlieir popularity. Of their Con
cert last evyiiing we can only repeat what
we have said before, that no more pleading
entertainment, in all its parts has been Ot
tered to our citizens in years, and wherever
in. iinenreu troupe may appear, we fan
recoiiiiuenu inein as lieservtll;
all the patronage tlut may be tendered
Drawing or the Oitr Lot for the nrrie.
fit of St. Francis Hospital. j
The above drawing will positively take
place at Naughton Hall this day, at 2:3oll
l. lhe attention of ticket-holders is la-
N. B All outstanding tickets for the
second Piano have been transferred to this
drawing, and all parties interested In the
same, can Inspect the- ltst of names and
numbers by calling on the undersigned.
James Nacohton.
A few more Tickets can be had by ap
plying to JameS Naughton, Treasurer Com
mittee. -
the Enrolled Men of the Second
. Ward I
By calling at Miller. Donaldson & Co.'s
office and leaving Jijty (hilars by Monday
8 o'clock, you' will become members of
Second Ward Draft Insurance Company,
and if drafted a substitu e wi.l be furnish
ed. Otherwise, you can take the chances of
win el.. .
fcb4-2t Second Ward Committee.
Thy it Oj.ce The proprietors of Dr D.
Il.Sei lye's Liquid Catarrh Remedy have
unbounded confidence In the merits of that
Medicine, as they guarantee to return the'
amount paid, where the directions have
been followed for one mouth, without bene
ti ial results. Surely they could do no more.
advertisement. febl-lw
, J;.. . ; v ivund,-- - .
To rent, by a good pay ing tenant, a good
dwelling hpuse with , live or six rooms,
within a short distance of the State House
square. Inquire at the office of Adams
Express Company."" J ' . "fclj3-dlw "''
Columbus flercuntile College,
Union Block, .open day and evening for
Book-keeping, Penmanship and Tele
grapby. v.-.,. ,' - ' . feb3-dCt&wlt Q
OiIand Annual Ball at Ambos nail on
Tuesday eveuing, February 7th, 18G5. Good
iniislu In attendance. .. M. Lauey. ' .
Icb3-d4t T. McICearxas.
Cheap-iloots and Shoes.
Mercer & Co., at their Boot and Shoe
store, on the east side of High street be-
tweeti State and Town streets, will, for the
next thirty days, sell their entire winter
stock ol Boots and Shoes at ten per cent.
than their former prices.; J jv 1 g
This Is an opportunity to buy cheap, that'
citizens should not be slow to embrace.
stock Is extensive and of good quality
ito uiaWrlals and workmanship.- t7all
Immediately, for the offer is too, tempting
the stock to remalu long oii hand.
feb3-3ul. " ' ' v ;
" p' Wanted. r '. ". "T"
To. ptircbase, orJ rent, a louse Iti 'l con-
fenleut partof the city, with from lour to
rooms,- "Apply at thLj ome. jV4'.nv'
Jau3lHf r i "o i'viii x-'-.t .. .. .'".-"'.'
For Hale,
House nnd Lot Xo. 232 North High street.
Inquire of
Jas. P. Bvll, Purson's Building. ':
In view of the Increased prospective val
ue of the lands of the Tar Sirrlnir IVi.ru.
lentil Company (the Knox County Compa
ny having struck oil within a few days), the
directors thought an Increase to twclvedol
lars per share but Just; but upon further
consideration of the subject by tlie Board,
they have decided to continue the sale o(
stock at ten dollars per shore, which will
probably be for a few days only, as tlieir
sign are developed. Subscribers that havo
paid twelve dollars per share for stock can
have two dollars per share refunded by
calling on the. Agent, A. II. Faxon, at Bart-
Iit & Smith's Bank. febl-lw
II.0.1.-inoiY! V!I" These
caoallstle letters mean something, and If
the reader will obtain but one bottle o
Pinkkbton's Waiioo axi Calisaya Bit
thus, he will find them, on trial, to be tl
most pleasant, healthful and popular bever
age now In use. It Is composed of the
purest Bourbon whisky and the inos
healthy roots and barks ever known to th
medical faculty, and compounded witl
great accuracy. Persons suffering Troiii
dyspepsia, jaundice, liver complaint, oraiiy
orthe miserable feelings that follow lndi
gestion, will I! i id speedy relief from the use
of these Bitters. We know, because w
have tried them. Tliey will certainly
Strengthen and Itrylgorato you. If they do
uur, then iiotliiiifr'u'ill. Look and su that
the name of '-Jacob Pinkerton" Is blown on
the bottle.
or sale by J. II. Barcus & Co., Steinberg
rr, rairchlld & Co., and G. Roberts & Co
druggists. jaii25-2v
L, . Ilumora.ot I'esuo
jriirdi.rstnd mmitlM haveiivml, .
op le the probabilities)! War,
'1 he laiiii'iKrrut hunrt i nil anuiiprl to hear
1 he lH'ldreml e-'lio ol War'i direful ti ump.
AnU all u.en pray f..r V i. I.t.v and Peace 1
Kumr nf Heal h
Are borno on ovry breeze n.ai enmea
.'rum Drako'n itn at l,a.iurat..rv in New York,
here he prepare Plantation InrrKiisstiil,
li. nl the ua!i"in,iiiiil the jiuk rrsture.
i all uiuii h..pethat 1'ea e uiaycuine,
1 oall inenwii.li that II ailh may mv.
' o that, eml.poor y-p 'piiun, Hypuvhonitrtaei dull,
iciiiua i.i eri iff , nca.la..lie, revnr, Dare,
II tiko I'i.antatiom Hittkh , and are sine
.1 tinil relief from tho r beiwitii.c il .
t Hie whole world I'lantation Hittkks u"p,
ud all ilio nnliuua shall buvelltalth and 1'eaou,
For usilcv
r runt mreet, do ween tlri-vl and -late utreetn,
.u una on r ro .1 b. tneen luna and liicb itrccU.
r parliuular , inquire ol
n ..... J0,l-N SHORT.
Oiriceof L. M. 0. A 0. It. K. Shops,
tulumbu", O.ebruary 4 b, ln63. Uebft-d3in
; wo niiit k iiotKES. .n lot;
) on Kat Itinh htn '. ; alio, uue FUAAlli iiwL&fc
i. 1 101, uesuauiy iiuaieu.
ron SALE.
iioisr.s axd lots, snu.i
ueujuuts, couvenii-iit tobusiueu, and cheap
iron HALE.
i i AcnrsoF G'tonusD; also, 4s
1 l eeren, well improved, S mites from Cnlumr us;
alaree number of in ami .,.,1 l.oi. in th,. i'i
....... . 1
II and ace.
miii, Ohio.
31 d3ino
Office, Mo. 13 East Rich itreet, Co
P iitively f r Two Evoii'na: Only.
11 onliiy Ac Tumdiiy, IVb. Oih Acnii.
irt appi-arai ee in Columbus in Fire year of
wor u eeieura ea
tt ho I'siiH Ktinilv will be agHiMtsil br tha follntvinff
r sARAHcirAsn:,Voi.aristj
A. J. WHITI'UMli. Solo Ha nist:
.i.F. SI'ALOIXU.Solo VioliniH, (rroui the Acad
emy o- .niio, .ew lorR:)
: ter KDD1K. Solo Staff Hell Player, (the only
Stall Ba.IHa erinthe World.)
. e Company will - porareanh eveninr, and plar
n aiOSll.VKK U I.LS, tlie on y let of Silver
I' ever manufactured '
. ii Thrne re n t the Alleijbaniana.
'. r further particular e Prorrammes.
nmss on io cenu CbilJicu 2i cents. Xo
' en for Ke-erved Soa's.
p AT" To Dievent eniilimlnn at tba done a t.i1cnt.
nl e ha been elaMihe I a' Scltior. Dresel t Co '
M do Sin e. Sa;e of tii kets to oommeoce at 10
wk. No tickets sold n'ler the h .ii is e mfort-
tilled. C. C. CHAiE, Uuainen Agent.
I. 31,
J( 'X FI.LSt.r lt. Ja Manaofr A Ussitr.
I.YN fcV AXS St. ii i- Uiimtp
Rl HARD II. UfcAKY Trbasikkh.
Second week of thecel-bratod Artists,
;1 ii'. ans couldock.
i he rreat piece of tbe Cricket on the Hearth.
i M WO.VHA V EVENING, FEB. ru, 186i,
r j ;il be prennted th oriu'mal an I beauiirul do
n ie Drama, puivba'ed of tha auth ir, Dion Hour
1 t, by Mr. couldock, entitled the
nb Plnm-er ( T r Make.) Mr C. W. Tnuldoflk.
i (Lit'le Wilenf l'errbinKle)....MniCniiliock
1 1 oonoludo with the side-splitting Faroe called
,l; ', .the inosr.
f' nrs open at quarter before 7: performanes to
ooi nence a. 7H o clook preoielr.
I MiHSiov I'araneUe and Drein Cirele flOrt-. .
Re " rveil SeatK. 7S eti.: Family Circle, 36 eta.:
I'rit te Hoxej, 6.00.
1 k ofhoe open from 10 A. M. to 4 o'clock H. M.
or tut
... . ' . 1
1 nf the p .pular aviiieof Billinr is is invited to
the tot that the above place hai bean thoroughly
reft d and eleanned, and la now open to lueaU.
1'b . r-oia contaitu
,t .
mr rlor t any In the eltr. TIIK BAR il supplied
wi i.titnod assoftinent oi , v ilr;
an' thero m will be under tbe Imraedlats luper-
V. in of the proorieuir, wo will
n of the prooriet'ir, wh will use his turnout
i mi pi. ass all wbo may favor Uin wiib a
Don't Mistake the Place, ?
f T l-nok fo th "Transparenoy" wUH otmplr
' Harto upon it. t i tjAMUiiL F. WEST,
ai-d3mu Propristoc
Rumor of an Armistice—Lincoln and
Seward Returned to Washington—
Their Interview with the Commissioners.
Baltimoiik, Feb. 4. A special diHptttcli
to tne Baltimore Aniericnn from Animpolif,
after niiiioniifiiiictliciirrival there of Presi
dent Lincoln and Secretary Seward, guyn:
It was rumored on board the uteamer tlmt
brought tliem' that an armistice of thirty
(lays would take placo and the prospects of
an curly settlement of otir difllcnlties wero
brighter. This, of course, is ull rumor.
Washixotok, Feb. 4. President Lincoln
and Secretary Seward arrived here from
Fortress Monroe this morning. They had
an informal conference with Kteiihi'ni.
iiiiiicriiiiu ainpoeii.ou ooani tlie steamer
Miver titen, In lliiniptnn Hoads. The con
lerence occupied lour hours, and is iiositive
ly known to have resulted In no change of
attitude ettlierol the Uovernnientor of the
reoeis. in otner words, tt was a failure.
Nkw oiik. Feb. 4. The Tribune's City
Point dispatch dated February 1st, says: It
i iiiiuersioou nere win Mr. bteveus is in
stritcteu by Jell. Davis and his cabine
to make peace on the best terms lie can. bu
to make peace anyhow. Jt is also thought
here that Mr. Stephens will not return to
we lonreiieracv It he does not succeed in
the object ot his mission.
From various demonstrations in front of
we Mtn corps lust night and this niornlnir
it is apprehended by some that the rebels
menu to intiKe an attack to ilav, and by
others that they arc about evncu:itinr iv-
terslmiK. There was considerable artillery
iiiuif; iii-i rvviini. orougnt on uy tn ene
my, )iirtuMiliirly in the neighborhood of
liattery No. fi. I think, however, tlmt: nil
demonstrations of strength by the rebels
nil Linn nine are ior tlie purpose of giving
tune lu iur. ou'pncns pea;e mission.
Thomas' Army—The Confederacy
Calling for Volunteers—From
New Orleans and Mobile.
Akw ionic, Feb. 4. The Herald's dig.
patclilroni i. i-tport Jan. 23th, represents
the troops of (Jen. Thomas' army, both ca v-
iiiij uiiu iiiiuiiiry, as nneiy located and in
excellent condition, impatient lor another
auvaiiee movement. Kcnel deserters there
as in every otiier region where tbe national
soiuiersare stationed, are constantly eoinino
Into the L'niou lines. Gen. Thomas' com
missaries have to feed a large number of
um iiniaimanis oi tne country, asguerrillas
have destroyed or carried oil' the greater
....ft.... ..r . i. . .t . t...
I'.'ibii.ii ,u Mini- iruviMiiiiH.
liy late Southern papers it appears the
rebels, now that all their able-bmlieil m....
have been forced into thearmy by couscrip-
iiuii, ni miner Miiiuai iy caning ior vol
unteers, and a bill bus been introduced into
their Senate urging all, except those al-
remijr in mo army aim deserters, to form
military companies to serve during the war,
the members to be permitted to select their
own olhccrs. Mr. J. L. Pugh, member of
the Military committee in tlieir House of
Kepresentntives, In a letter which he has
written, gives the outlines of a bill for tbe
conscription of all mules between IS and
53 years, tor tbe placing in the army of nil
men between these aires now exemnteil un
der detailment for other service, and for re
duction to the ranks ot all olllcers without
The statement made some time ao-o tlmfc
Beauregard is to command in person the
army lately under Hood and now under
Dick lavior. Is repeated.
unc tnoiisaua paroiicd Union prisoners
were on 1 iresday last detained in James
river Dy tne ice.
Uy the arrival of the steamer Kmnire
City from New Orleans January 25th, we
learn mat we nouuay in Honor or the abo
lition of slavery in Maryland and Tennes
see, tlxed by Governor llahn. was du v cel
ebrated. In a late rebel raid on the plan
tations in the neighborhood of Concordia
lake. Louisiana, nearly everything of value
whs destroyed or carried off.
ltebel deserters Irom Mobile who recent
ly reached the Union fleet in the bay, stated
that it was the irciicral belief that the eltv
would soon he evacuated without waiting
for the advance fromPascairoula of General
Gordon Granger, whose force thev repre
sent as having been increased to 25,000..
New Orleans and Mobile. The Radicals Change Their Tune.
Xew York. Feb. 4. The World's Wash.
lngton special says It is well known here
to-night that on Thursday tho President,
Secretary Seward and the Hlehiuond Com
missioners had a long interview at Fortress
Monroe, and the radical Congressmen who
yesterday sneered at the whole peace af
fair do not hesitate to admit to-night that
their faith is now the othvr way. It is not
expected the President and Secretary Sew
ard will return before Sunday. Tho
double-leaded editorial on peace in tbe
Chronicle of fo-day, rendered emphatic by
its large capitals, has attracted great at
tention everywhere, and is regarded as be-
nig omciauy inspired.
From Chattanooga.
Chattanooga, Feb. 3. Last nisht Col.
Gowan, with the sixth Tennessee mounted
infantry, attacked the guerrillas under
Gatewood. camped in Mc Lemon's cave.
killing and wounding a number and cap
turing several horses. The commander
would take no prisoners. Yesterday he was
attacked by bushwhackers, but repulsed
them, killing two. After Col. Gowau had
passed tip tbe cave a force of 100 rebels
a, ne iu fits rear and took position at
Bailey's cross-roads.
A force ot rebels. Iu0 strong, attacked the
garrison at Turin Hill yesterday, but were
repulsed py M ij. uaskin s command.
"All Quiet on the Potomac."
Headquarters Army op thk Potomac.
Feb. 2. All tbe hospitals In the Held were
cleared a day or two since, the inmates be
ing sent to city roint general hospital,'
where thev could receive more care and be
better quarters. This change, no doubt,
gives rise to various rumors of an intended
lorward movement. Deserters who came
iu to-day report tho return to our front of
troops recently sent to Xorth Carolina to
meet the Union force said to be marching
on Weldon. ,
The rebels In front of Petersburg have
been very jubilant for a day or two. In
dulging Iu frequent cheering, but on what
account is not known here.
Col. Ruggles, one of the oldest officers In
the army, has been assigned to duty as As
sistant Adjutant General at these head
quarters. '
Indians on the Overland Mail
St. Louis. Feb. 3. A dispatch from Oma
ha of the 2d says a large number of Indi
ans have been hovering around Julesburg
for several days, but the garrison Is too
small to attack them. To-day they attack
ed the fort and burned tlie telegraph olllco.
and the stage company's warehouse, con-,
tabling a large amount of corn, hay and
provisions.-, The entire station, consisting'
of several buildings. Is reduced to ashes. A ,
considerable amount ot telegraph supplies -
were also destroyed. An entire tralu was .
captured near Fort LaraiiUp within the past
week by , the Cheyenne One man was'
killed. . ,., .,.'
. The telegraph being dowt. the result of .
the attack on the fort at Julesburg Is not
known.' '-' ' "' " , '
Louis vuiE, Feb. 3.-MaJ.' Gen. Bur-
bridge and Col. Farlelgh returned to-day,;
tha former resuming his command and the
latter for the present his position as com-i
taandantof the post. "
Yesterday's Nashville Union says intelli
gence, entirely reliable, reports that Tay
lor's (late1 Hood's) army l tapidty dis?
banding, Deserters by hundreds are cou
lag (wto one lint, u v. -
Missouri Convention—A Profitable
Sack of Flour—Rebel Generals
on the Stool of Repentance.
St. Louis, Feb. 2.-The State Senate yes
terday passed a resolution, almost unani
mously, dlrectiug lhe Judiciary committee
to Inquire iuto the expediency ot calling
another State Convention to revise the con
stitution and make a fundamental law em
bodying only the general principles applica
ble to all times and conditions. The reso
lution is prefaced with a preamble declar
ing that the present convention does notnn-
puui iu answer iiie expectations oi we loyal
people oi uiu mate, and wo delegates are
wasting time in further debates and consid
ering questions lor which tho public mind
is not u re pa ret .
X lie Convention vesterdav and to-dnv mi
iimiiiiv vr.uiMMfll in uiscussil)r a motion tn
H..I..I.. 1." .,f '. . .J
stime out wo words "white man" in the
section oi tno constitution Uellning the
rill.lllllnnl Int.. I'm. f.rn.,,n.
....iii..i.i.iwna ,4, 1J,M .
The famous sanitary sack of Hour belong
ing to Mr. Grldlay, which sold and resold in
Nevada and California till it realized 1(;3.-
000 lor the benelit of the Sanitary Commis
sion, changed hands twenty-three times at
public auction in the Merchants' Exchange
to-day, realizing $3,775 in behalf of the Sol
diers' Orphans' Home. Thesale will becon
tinued to-morrow, after w hich the sack will
be taken to New York.
The Padueah correspondent of tho Mis
souri Democrat says the rebel General
Chaliner, iu a speech at Corinth iu the early
part of January, accused Hood ot selling
him out, and expressed tine opinion that the
Confederacy had gone under, lie told the
men they could do as they pleased. He
should have nothing more to do with them,
but should quit anil try to save the remain
der of his property. It is also stated the
rebel General Morrow sent a message to a
personal friend in the Union army stating
that he had lost all faith in the rebel lead
ers. Ho wishes to surrender himself tn tbe
Fcdural commander, and is now waiting
near Corinth to ascertain what terms will
be granted to an olllcer of his rank volun
tarily returning to his allegiance. The
noted General Koddy is also said to have
applied lor pardon.
Mexican News—The Peace Negotiations
a Failure.
New York, Feb. 4. The Post says there
are rumors that the forces of Juarez have
achieved a victory over the Imperialists in
Southern Mexico, and have captured an
important city, o particulars are. yet
known. These rumors have the counten
ance of the Mexican Minister at Washing
ton. The Post's Washington special savs Mr.
Seward declares, without reserve, tliat the
Peace negotiations were a total failure
There are indicationsthat Peace will speed
ily be w on by war. Decisive news is ex
pected from Sherman early next week.
A General Exchange.
Washington, Feb. 4. It Is said tho Presl
dent and Mr. Seward have asreed upon
general exchange of prisoners, which will
iortnwitn take place.
New York, Feb. 4. The Commercial
w ushiiigton special says tho Secretary of
"arwas liiiormeii yesterday mat General
Grant contemplated negotiations with the
enemy for a general exchange of prisoners
at the rate of 3.000 per month, which is as
last as tne rebels can deliver them.
A Vigorous War Policy—News
from Savannah.
New York. Feb. 4. Tho Indications aro
that a more vigorous war policy will now
be adopted. The Cabinet was called to
gether to-day, and doubtless had the result
of the President's conference laid before
By thesteamer Fulton we have Savannah
dates to the 31st. The Savannah Herald
savs Col. Julian Allen arrived at Savan
null on the 30th. He met with a cordial re
ception, and the aid donated by Northern
citizens was received with the deepest
thankfulness; nl.o tho provisions, the dis
tribution ot wblch was continued amid en
thusiastic demonstrations ot joy.
mere is no lute news irom bberman.
The Mayor of Savannah makes an appeal
t.. i.i...h nr.i... i . . . . . .. .i
111 ucuiui ui tne oii iicri'rn uy uie jaw jjre.
Guerrillas in Kentucky.
Louisville, Feb. 3. The sruerrillas dash
cd Into Midway last evening and burned
the railroad depot anil contents ot the tele
graph office,, instruments &c. While the
depot was burning they robbed the stores
and everybody they met of watches, money
and clothing, and then started down the
ersaillcs pike at full .speed. It is reported
that the gang was led by Quantrell, Sue
Mundy and Magruder, and that they had
use previously Deen driven away irom
Georgetown by the federal forces.
Nothing New from Terry's Army—
Sherman Advancing.
Fortress Monroe, Feb. 2. The steamer
Gov. Chase arrived here last evening from
ort t isber, with malls and dispatches from
our army operating against ilmiiigion.
mowing lias transpired in we movements
of Gen. Terry's army.
The steamer George Leary arrived to
day from Hilton Head, with Ma or Ander
son, bearer of important dispatches from
Sherman. Sherman's forces were still ad
vancing victoriously Into the very heart of
the South, with every prospect of striking
disastrous blow on the rebel lorces con
centrated in the vicinity of Charleston.
. Mr. Sherman asked unanimous consent
call up the bill to encourage emigration;
which was not granted.
Mr. Hale, irom tlie committee on Terri
tories, asked leave to be discharged from
further consideration of tho memorials of
colored citizens of Louisiana asking for the
elective franchise, as tho subject was being
oiiBidered by the committee on Slavery and
recdmen. it was so ordered. -
Mr. Wilson introduced a bill-for the pro
tection of passengers, as follows :
He it enacted, mat no person snail be ex
cluded from travel on any railroad or navi
gable waters of the United States on ac
count of color, or by reason of any State
law or municipal ordinance, or of any rule
regulation of any corporation, company
person; and colored passengers shall bo
subject and amenable to the same laws as
lute passengers. Any offense against this
act shall be punisneu by a Tine ot not less
than $500, or imprisonment for not less than
months. Ordered printed.
Sumner offered the following, which
were ordered printed
Resolved, That all acts, executive and
legislative, In pursuance of the Constitu
tion, and all treaties . made under the au
thority ot the United States, are valid
lrousinnut tne uniteu states, aitnougn cer
tain rebel States fall to participate therein;
that the same rule is equally applica
to an amendment ot the Constitution. .
Resolved, That theameudment of the Con
stitution prohibiting slavery throughout
United States will be valla when rati
fied by three-fourthi of the States under the
Constitution. I ' '
Resolved-, That any other rule, renulrlnsr
participation of the rebel States, Is dan
gerous in its consequences; and also that all
recent treaties have been enacted or ratified
without any ' participation of the rebel
States. " ..''-.
Resolved, That any other rule must tend
postpone the great day when the pro
hibition of slavery will be valid, to all In
teuts and purposes, as part of the Constitu
tion or the united btates; out tne rule
herewith declared will assiime the Imme
diate ratification of the prohibition and the
consummation of the national desires'. :!
The Senate proceeded to the consideration
the joint resolution declaring certain
States not entitled to representation hi the
Electoral College.' Thy question pending
was the adoption of Mr. Collamer's substi
tute making the provisions of - tlie resolu
tion general In its operations. Instead of
being applicable only to the States named
the resolution. The substitute of Col-
lamer was not aaonteo, oy u against ia. -i 1
The Senate then adjourned. u.. -vUc.
asked lenv
arabltf setting forth that, as an infoi-mar ne
gotiation is now pending between the Uni
ted Statss and the to-called Confederate
otutes, woreiore
Ueiolved. Thnt It. la thn 1ntll,-at .nt on.
phatic opinion of this House that no peace
can or should be made to recognize th
a.wiuns lenuers oi we rebellion, as they
w iiufceiiuueu to equal rights and Irainu
llitles with loval citizens.
Mr. Stevens said he was Informed that no
negotiations arc pending, as the contract
r r?ru "ave separated, nothing admis
sible having been presented.
iur. .Le Ulond offered a resolution In
structing the committee on Military Affairs
U Inquire into the alleged facts as to- sol-
uiers recently luucietl at Fort Schuyler hay
mi? uieu oi open exposure to tbe severe
weather. The resolution was adopted.
The House passed the joint resolution to
terminate the treaty witli Great Britain for
mi: icguiiuiou oi wo naval lore on tho
The House resumed tho consideration of
tbe Naval Appropriation bill.
Fernando Wood favored the nflim
amendment for a Hoard of Admiralty. In
the course of his remarks he said that if,
as was reported, peace negotiations had
failed in consequence of the indisposition of
the rebel authorities to return their al
legiance and duty, and because they refused
to reunite on the basis of tlie Constitution.
so far as he represented tlie peace senti
ment he would not Fustain them in their po
sition. If the door was thrown onen hv
the President, and if the answer thereto
was separation and recognition, rnul nntli.
ing else, so far as his humble efforts were
concerned be should aid the conquering
armies of his country to obtain by force
what they had been unable to obtain by
Messrs. Pike and-Grlswolil nnnnsed.
Mr. Blaine advocated the Admiralty Hoard
amendment, which was rejected 43 to 55.
jir. uanuvin onercd we following:
WiiMiKAS. Tiie New York citv tinners ot
Thursday state that a transport tilled with
sick and wounded soldiers, discharged them
at Fort Schuyler nml U-.i't thorn exposed to
me com oi .limitary irom live in the even
ing till midnight; then-fore.
Jlesolved,- Tint the committee on Military
Affairs be instructed to lnotilre into thn
facts and report to this House.
The House passed tho foint resolution
ratifying thn notice of the President to
Great Britain for the termination of the
treaty ol 1837, regulating the naval force on
the lakes.
Serious Railroad Accident.
Cincinnati, Feb. 4. A bad accident oc
curred on the Marietta & Cincinnati ruil
road.thls morning, at Lee's creek bridge, six
ty east milesof Cincinnati. The middle pier
of the bridge was carried away during the
night by tho gorging ot ice nnd high
water, leaving the bridge standing. The
western bound accommodation train, con
sisting of one baggage and two passenger
cars, reached the centre of the bridge, when
it gave way, precipitating the whole tralu
into the creek below, a distance of lifty
feet. Ten or twelve lives were lost, besides
o number ot persons seriously injured. The
rear car fell on end, took fire, and several
passengers were burned to death.
The tmstcrn express train on tho Central
Ohio railroad ran off' the track near Newark
this morning, throwing the ears down att
embankment. No one seriously injured.
The Gold Market.
New York. Feb. 4. The gold market, on
the receipt ot the news of the return of
President Lincoln and Secretary Seward.
became stronger, with an upward tendency.
upening at ziu, icn to Ms, out advanced to
The Interview Between Lincoln
and the Peace Commissioners.
Nf.w York, Feb. 5. The morning papers
throw no light upon negotiations between
Lincoln and Seward and the rebel commis
sioners. The interview lasted sixteen
hours. According to the Herald's corres
pondent the President is reported to have
proposed to Messrs. Stephens, Hunter and
Campbell, that if they were prepared to
promise a return ot tneir states to the
Union he was ready to waive aH minor
questions; but that as the Chief Magistrate
of the Republic, sworn to maintain the
Union, lie could take into consideration no
terms which Involved its division. This
great point the rebels confessed they did
not leel authorized to decide, and the con
ference ended. The conference took place
entirely on board of one or tho other of
the three steamers which wero an
chored in Hampton Koads, where the ne
gotiators could not be interrupted. It was
conducted in a most cordial and frank man
ner on both sides, but on the part of Mr.
Lincoln, at least, with eoual lirmness.
Great anxiety Is now felt. to hear from
Loss of the Potapsco and Daiching.
New York. Feb. 5. Port Koval papers
give full particulars of the loss ol the moni
rotapsco and tne gunboat Daichlng, al
ready reconled. The Potapsco was sunk in
harbor of Charleston on the night of the
15th of last month, by one of the rebel tor
pedoes. Mio went down in two seconds af
ter she was struck, and CO persons wero
drowned, 43 saved. The batching got
aground tn Conibahie river on tlie 2(itli nit,
and after maintaining a severe fight with
the rebel fort for some hours, and it becom
ing apparent to her officers that she could
not be got off, they set tire to her and she
was burned. All her officers and crew, ex
cept four, succeeded in escaping. A few
hours before the catastrophe the Daichlnsr
captured the blockade runner Coquette
Irom Charleston lor JN assau, with a cargo of
Sherman's New Campaign.
New York. Feb. 5. The Herald's corres
pondent from Sherman's army describes
the opening of that General's new cam
paign: The left wing of the army tinder
Gen. Slocum had arrived.it Sister's Ferry,
the Savannah liver, fifty miles above the
city of Savannah, without meeting any op
position from the enemy. Two divisions
wnicn struck out ior mat point tiiroiign we
State of South Carolina, had consider
able difficulty in getting i through the
swamps. Other troops who marched up
the Georgia bank of the river, had not such'
embarrasments to contend with. On the
23d tilt, all of Slocum's men were at Sister's
Ferry, and supplies were being rapidly re
ceived. . The right wing of the army Ii
operating In a better country for marching
than the lefu. and some distance from it,
but communication is kept uninterrupted.
One correspondent states that General Sher
man proposed stirring up South Carolina,
tbe rate ot twenty miles a day. i
Ferreting out the New York Incendiaries.
, cenalarlrk.
New York. Feb. 5. The operations of
the detective police which have been going'
on for some weeks under Chief Detective
Younjr, in ferreting out rebel incendiaries
who lately attempted to burn this city, are
made public. The operations were of ai
most difficult character, and conducted with
skill and were persevered In with the great
est tenacity. Their most interesting field
Was in Canada, where they mixed freely
with rebels in Toronto, Hamilton, St. Cath
erine ana other places, and managed to gain ,
the confidence ot the incendiaries. By
these and other means they succeeded in
their plans and effected tbe arrest of a num
ber ot those aileeed to have been eneasred
in the plot, including Capt. John Yates Bell,'
uapt. Kennedy ana wm. jl mcuonaia.
Kennedy, it is said, 'admitted being the
person who fired Barnum's Museum. All
pf the men are now In confinement. " V
Sherman's Army.
New York. Feb. B. A .ti tter A-Am l.
Department of the South to the TIom-s,
dated Feb. 1st, states that a company of the
4th Massachusetts Cavalry under Ltout.
Col. Bennett, of Gen. Hatch's staff, made
raid on the towy of Gillonsonvlllo, situated
ten miles west of the Charleston and Sa
vannah railroad, nnd eleven miles' from
GrauamsvUle. After .burning the. court
hoiuKvjall and one or two other publlo
buildings, the partx.returned to Pocoi align.
Consumed with the cuirt bonsc, was .quite
a number of Beaufort countv reeorrii. mt.
the loss of which the few inrmhltanNn thn
place were considerably o-rlevefl VdH
all of the documents destroyed were of a
recent date, bearing date a few days before
our troops entered the place. . A iquad of
the rebel Wheeler's men had paid tie mom
place a visit and mado themselves otttou
among the townspeople by nppioprlatlng
all the cattle, chickens, hogs and such like
property that tliey could lay their bauds
upon. . - . ., -
The same letter states that a steamer re
cently in front of Florida forts brin
of the capture of a portion of the 75th Ohio
regiment, stationed at Jacksonville. On
Thursday forty men, In command of a Cap
tain, left Jacksonville and proceeded about
fifteen miles in the direction of Baldwin,
tlieir object being to assist a resident fam
ily in removimr themselves tn withi n fini.
Hues. Thev reached the tinnim wtrhnur.
meeting the enemy, and while engaged in
loading the wagons were surrounded by "
400 mounted rebels. Our men fled to the
woods, where they were closely follow eU
The result was that only 15 of our men,
including the Captain, succeeded In getting
back to the Union lines. From sratpmpntj
of an officer who recently left Jackson
ville it appears mat tlie whole affair was.
made up by the party whom It was sniirht
to succor.
Lee to Remain in the Field—Disaffection
in Georgia.
New York, Feb. 0. Richmond papers.
announcing the continuation of Lee's
iippointinent as General-in-Chief, sar he
will remain in the Held with the armv
around Kicliinond.
An Atlanta correspondent of the Rich
mond Dispatch says that It will rentilrn
several mouths yet to rebuild the railroads
in ueorgia that Sherman destroyed. He
ulso says that It Is folly to attempt to diu-
guise the fact that iu Georgia, and even jn
ouiii caronna. were is wide-spread disaf
ctioii, which, if not checked, threatens to
produce the greatest disasters. Gov. Brown
las caned nil extra session of the Legisla
ture. .
Rebel Accounts.
WAsmxoTOX. Feb. 4. The Richmond
Whig of the 2d says: Gen. It. E. Lee was
unanimously continued by the Senate yes
terday, Commander-in-Chief of the armies
of tho Confederate States. The Hon.
Messrs. John Goode, Thos. S. Bocock, T. S.
Flourney and John Baldwin, of Va., and
Lester, of Ga addressed a large audience
in the hall of the Hons?;. They advocated"
a vigorous prosecution of the war as the
surest road to an honorable peace.
Charleston, Jan. 31. All movements of
the enemy indicate that Augusta and
Branchville are their points of destination.
The 20th army corps occupied Koberfsville.
This place is about 50 miles above Savan
nah and ten miles from the river. . A heavy
force of infantry, artillery and cavalry is
reported encamped near the junction of the
Salkchatchio and the old Uuioitroad. This
force is said to consist of the 15th and 16th
army corps. Yesterday morning the ene
advanced in considerable force of intau
try and artillery from White's Point, and
drovo in our skirmish line three miles to
Kinn's Creek. Oufinfantry afterwards ad
vanced nnd drove the enemy back to
White's Point, re-establishing, their picket
line.- Since then all has been quiet on the
Combabee at that point. The enemy made
demonstration on our" position defending
the pontoon bridge over Salkehatchie, but
without result. It is reported tHat they
burned MoI'lx-rson ville last night. This
village is 45 miles northwest ot Pocotaligo.
Toronto, Feb. 4. The Alien bill passed
the upper House last night, and will receive
the Governor's sanction Monday; -
Chicago. Feb. 4. The bill to repeal the
Black laws passed the House to-day. It
had previously passed the Senate. ;
New York Money Market—Feb. 4.
Money oteadr at fl7 per cent.
Sti-rlinj quietat 109ilti0.i. 'T
Gi ld exciltxi nnd timber; opening at 210),': declin
i nit to 203 ,,; advancing to 2U and cl'in( at 31Si.
Tiital exports of apeoie to-day '23S 396.
Ourerninent stocks a shada lirmitr with IW.tr Am
New York Money Market—Feb. 4. New York Market---Feb. 4.
COTTON-Dull at T880 for middlinir .
FLOCK State and ttejtern rather uiora ilmti.
pricm without Ue.iide.1 change. ,
WHISKY Dull and .1 room in at t-1 ink!
StiU.', and S3 Jwss'i SI for western.
HI. A 1 Quiet and without decided cuaug.
CoKN-Quirt. ,
(lATSyuirt at H 09,1,' for western. ; '
PKTROLr.U M Dull at VHaU'Jo ir orua- go, fn,
refined in bond; S9c for do free,
1'OKK I'nteltled and lower at 3535 SO for Dew
M 00 l'oi '63 anil extra o: -ali and regular
i liMii.it at S33 60 toi cash. Sill Mk&M w lur
priui, and S35 00 lor prime mess.
Cincinnati Market.
FLOUR Tbe higher grade were held at t 9Jkat
according to quality, prices of the lower grade
being merelr nominal. The sales were 300 !&rral
extra at 9 25: 100 do. choice extra, at ts AO. and lua
on its merits, at $8 25.
W llr.Al Weuow auote prime to choice red at
90sl fti. City millers bought small quantities of
elinice Kentucky white at $1 85, in store. Tbewlef
i.iuo busline prime red at f l u3, sou do. chuioe
at $1 K. . . .,
tiKUCr.Klhh Ibcre isan improved demand for
notfee tJ8iio for fair to prime Hio. Raw sugar is
ton ai aiu,c ior low uui. t.. pm., Or
leans; hard refined 3Io, and New OrVatm molasses
30 per gallon for old crop, and 91 0&1 43 fur
l-KOVlSIUaS 100 tierces aut lard so d at Son.
cityme.-w perk was offered at j37 60, and prim
at 21c.
V U1SK.I There was a dull heavy market at
SJ'JO. A lot of 20 barrels, part It to. sold at ti 115.
"CORN We now quote ear at I 0tl lo.i Holders
aroaKingfi isior siicueu, out mere are no buyers
sale of 8n0 bushels ol ear at Si OS, at I jwer road.
OA I S ine market is quiet, nut Una at tttc. In
levator. "
ill . Tnere is a moderate demand at SI 3331 35.
elevator. ' Th sales were 3oo bushels at SI ti: Sow
ft W, in e'erator, and 400 do at SI 34, in elevator.
BAKLEY There has been no material cbanteinV
market-holders a-kingtl 61 68 tor prime to
choice fall, and SI 55(9(1 so tor same grades of spring.
200 burets laU sold at II 65. .
Cleveland Market.
a nioderatedemand. at
range of 9 j(X10 00 for XX red; S10 5011 do for
Wilt) AT Sales to-dav of 850 bu extra red from
at ti on, and 1 car t o. I red from store at II S
thelatierau extreme figure, offers to full being:
Veatl ss
CORN Sales J oars new shelled from Stole at
13; 400 hu old do ac 91 as. -
ATS Xo sale to-day, and we quot nomlnalljT
TSe from store. ,
RYE AND BARLEY Nominal at $1 SO for the
former and tl 80 1 70 for the latter. '
.DKESSKD HOliS-SmaU sales at 13X4U40 for.
average lots of 200 lbs.
PORK.-Qu.iet at $38 00 for mew and $40 00 for
LARD Sales were reported of S Iters and S bbls
3 oountrv-rendered at lie and 4 kers do do at
and Iree offerings of No. Ido ww saalestSltt
and hold lirmly at i4o In kegs and Uo in tier
oity made, reporting a good steady demands
figures. j
SMUblKii MEATS In moderate request and a- -changed
at 34o for sugar-cured hams; SOo for shoul
der).; le for dried beef. I - . . . . i
ISCTTKR-Dull and nominal at 8&$40e for good
prime W.ietem Reserve. . . i ..
CHEESE-guiet, but firm at lftllo for mediant
prime. . Cboio seleoted bring thada better
figures .
jaiUHWINES-SaleilMbVf atW IS. i - ,
ALCOHOL Held at 4 60.4 5 for S per cent.
Neutral Proof Spirit ta0i$3 46. . - t ... .
PETROLKUM Held at 88(90o for reifnad. "
SEKDS-SalM x0 ba Clover at 1S UO; II ba Tin-
othvat5 75.
UKAN8 Stmdy at ft MSI M for Wuiui )
wMte; old do 50.
Pan Ir.n li.iw.... A i. .. .h.n,. fhip i. ... a
UU1KU AffbhtH-tn better inqilry at !.
, paetage included.
ES Firm and in good demand at.j
) forunpeeled, and 40$4Mo for peeled. .
'wttint avPERioR 'too
l.UUU 8po.l Cotton TbNi M lWU (Boot
uuen ander value.
, - ij. nai.i x unjf
JTos. to bouto Eib Blmi,

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