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SATURDAY. ....AUGUST 4,1866. Democratic State Ticket. Tor Secretary of Htata— COL. 8. Q. VANANDA. for Treasurer of State GEN. GEORGE A. STONE Vor Auditor of 8tat«— CAPT. ROBERT W. CROSS. W OT ATTORNEY General— CAPT. W. BALLING EE. For Beg liter Slate Land Offic.i— LEVI P. McKINNlE. For Reporter of Supreme Court— CAP'T. ALBERT STODDARD. For Clerk of Supreme Court— CAPT. FRED. GOTTSCHALK. COHURBSSIONAL CONVENTION. A contention of the Democracy of the 6th Con greMtonal District of Iowa, Is hereby called at \Vebiiter City, on the 2:W of Angnot Deit. at 11 o'clxck, A M., to nominate a caii.liJotc for Con gr»**s. Ratio of r«-pre«^ntation, one delegate for every on- hundred votes c.ist for Thou. II. Benton, for Governor, at the election In and one ftr ev«ry fraction over fifty. All |K.rsoni who favor the integrity of the Union and equality of the State* •m invited to participate. By order of the Oongre* aionai Central Conimiltnv I). V ELLSWORTH, Chairman. Eldora, Iowa, July 18 h, I86'5. 4TI1 JUDICIAL. DISTRICT I CON VENTION. A Convention of the Democracy of the 4tli Judi cial District of the State of Iowa, is hereby called to aiiaciublf nt SAC City, on the 21st day of Anguiit next, at 12 iiYioek, M.f to neminate candidate* for the Judiciul Ii«trict office*. and transact audi other buaincea as iu»y come before it. All per«una favoring the unity of the government, the equality of the States, the pre«ervation of a Republican government, nnd the upholding of the reconstruc tion policy ui Andrew Jahnaon, are cordially invit ed to join in the selecting of Delegates to said Con vention. The ratio of representation will lie, one delegate fur every one hundred votes rant for Them. II. Benton, as (Jorernor at the election in 18',%, and one for every fraction over fifty. Organized counties having less than fifty votes will le entitled to one Delegato. lty order of the Democratic Judi cial District Committee. o. c. TREDWAY,Chaimaa. Sionx City. Iowa, July 23d. 1806. WHO ARK COPPERHEADS AND BKCftCSSIONlSTS I "We have yet to see the man who favors the new movement [the Philadel phia Convention] who was not a Copper head or Secessionist during the icar." The above which we clip from the Sioux City Journal of this date, was evideutly stolen by the editor« of that sheet from some radical exchange, as we do not be lieve, with all their cupidity and perehant for misrepresentation, they would volnn* tarily indiot so palpaple yet stupid a falsehood. The assertion is disgustiogly false, unreasonable, and unjust. Captain M. H. Goodridge, of this city, favors the Philadelphia Convention. Was be a copperhead and secessionist during the war Gen'l. Thomas H. Benton, Col. S. G. Van Atida, Gen'l Fitz Henry Warren, Col. II. H. Trimble, and a host of other Iowa soldiers favor the Philadelphia Convention. Were they copperheads and secessionists during the war? Andrew Johnson, President of the U. States, William H. Seward, Secretary of State, Governor Rindall, Postmaster General, O. H. Browning, Secretary of the Interior, Gen'l John A. Dix, and hun dreds of thousands of soldiers and former prominent Republican citizens through out the country, are in favor of the Phi ladelphia Convention. Were they all copperheads and secessionists during the war Where are the dead buried that were •lain by the editors of the Journal during the war for the Uuion By what right do they denounce as "copperheads and secessionists" men who fought in the Federal ranks from the beginning to the ending of the war, while they were enjey ing the ease and perquisites of postoffices, land offices, and pulse-feelers in provost marshal's offices, far from the uoise and confusion of battle We would advice our neighbors to be more guarded hereafter in the use of their pen, or eareful in the selection of matter for their editorial scissors. CHOICE BXTIUCT FROM A RADI CAL PAPfiR. We find the following paragraph in tbe last issue of tbe Sioux City Journal: ." 'Johns n as he was and Congress as it is/ is tbe motto for the present polit ical campaign with the understanding that tbe 'was' refers to tbe Johnson so* ter. Tbe paper in which the abovo appears, tnjoys a comfortable amount of govern ment patronage received for publishing U. S. laws, and amongst its stron* gest friends, supporters and contributors ftre tbe men who bold all tbe Federal of fices of tfais city. It and its immediate friends are supported by the Government, yet it loses no opportunity to misrepre* sent and malign the President of the United States. As tbe organ and mouth piece of Hubbard it must, however, ne cessarily adopt the style and sentiments of Che radical disunionists. Vise Atlaatls CaMe* At last tbe grand triumph of •cfettee ie complete. The Atlantic cable has been successfully laid, and tbe Eastern and Western Worlds are now connected bf a mean* oC va»t*nlen*OB» comma pication. The bill for tbe equalization of lonn ties was defeated in tbe senate on Tees a role of 22 to 14. REPUBLICAN JfDICIAL MO MUTA TIONS. The Republican convention for this Judicial district which met at Sac City last Saturday, nominated Henry Ford, of Harrisoa county, for Judge, and O. Rice, of Kossuth county, for District Attarney. There were three candidates before the convention for tbe Judgsbip, to-wit:— Isaac Pendleton, the present incumbent, W. Joy, of this city, and the nomi nee. They are all radical republicans, and so far as abilility and fitness for tbe posiiiou to which they aspired were con cerned, neither had any advantage over the others. There was very little outside influence brought to bear in favor of either of tbe candidates. In point of legal attainments tbey were so equally matched, that the people, with a few ex ceptions, seeing that so little was to be lost and still less to be gained by what ever might be the issue of the contest, stood aloof and permitted each candidate to fight his own battle. The result has as a matter of course cre ated much bad feeling between the candi* dates and the few "loyalists" who look an active part in the contest, and we appre hend that some of them will find in the ranks of the copperheade their best friends and most genial companions. In saying this, we do not wish to be under stood, however, as inviting them to fellow ship in our party. We are a "peaee par ty," and are averse to incorporating into our organisation the germ of any such element as was displayed at tbe God and humanity" convention in this city on the I4th nit. We will be kind to the fallen, but we can not afford to be ruined by them. ADJOURNMENT OFCONORKSS—SO CALLED. Congress adjourned at 4 P. M. on Sat urday last. Among the last business transacted was the following The House refused to pass Senate res olutions modifying tbe test oath to cover special case of Senator Patterson, of Tennessee. Both Houses passed bill increasing regular army also to equalise bounties of soldiers. Tbe army bill fixes military peace establishment at five regiments of artillery, ten regiments of cavalry, and forty-five regiments of infantry. The Senate re called its confirmation of James B. Fry as Brevet Major Gener al in the regular army. A provison was inserted in tbe army bill directing tbe Secretary of War to close all Provost Marshals' offices within 30 days. Tbe Senate made the following con firmations General Steedman, Super intendent of Public Printing, vice De frees, removed Gen. E. R. S. Canbv, Major General in regular army T. T. Sckert, Assistent Secretary of War St. J. B. L. Skinner. 1st Assistant Postmas ter General and Wm. Hunter, Assistant Secretary of State. Tbe President vetoed the bill erecting Montana into a surveying district. The bill for the admission of Nebraska tbe President did not return to Congress, consequently it fails to become a law. Tlie St. Lonlt Times. We have before us tbe first issue of the Dally St. Louis Times, published by Messrs. Hodnett, Hutchinsand Mahoney, all of whom were formerly citizens of Du buque, and connected with tbe publica tion of tbe Herald of that city. The Times is edited by Messrs. Mahoney and Uutchins, who have a nation wide repu tation as writers of extraordinary force and ability and under their administra tion tbe Ttmes will speedily take posi tion in tbe front rank of newspaperdom in this country in point of worth and in fiuence. And with Jehn Hodnett as bu sicess manager, its pecuniary success is beyond a question. The Times is pub* lisbed daily, weekly and semi-weekiy, at $10 a year for tbe Daily $4 a year for tbe Semi-Weekly and $2 a year for tbe Weekly. Address: "St Louis Times, Box 3,723, St Louis, Mo.'' —.4 The radical way of doing things Is il lustrated by the action of Gov. Crawford, of Kansas, in tbe matter of appointing a successor to James H. Lane, in tbe Sen ate. The governor took the trouble to telegraph to Washington to inquire whether bis appointee could reach the capital before congress would adjourn.— Representative Henderson immediately responded as follows: We hope to adjourn by tbe 23d inst, but may be delayed until the 25th. We shall certainly leave in a few days. The governor forthwith appointed Maj. E. G. Boss as successor to senator Lane, and tbe senator by appointment started post-haste for Washington. As he ar rived before adjournment he will receive as compensation for bis severe labors in the public service about $5,550, salary and mileage. Who will say that radicals are extravagant i i. The question on taking op the bank rupt bill in tbe senate on Monday, was seals n test of considering it at this ses sion, As the move was defeated by three majority, nothing more will be done with tbe measure until next winter. Several cases of cholera are reported among tbe troops at Nsw Orleans. THI KIWI. Gen. F. P. Blair has commenced a suit for libel against tbe Missouri Dem ocrat, and also against Hon. James J. Lindsay, of Iron county. Damages are laid at $100,000. Both had charged him with stealing while with the army of tbe South. All bills granting telegraph companies rights to build lines on mail routes, it is rumored, will be vetoed oj the Presi dent President Johnson and Secretary Sew ard, it is announced, will positively at tend tbe inauguration of tbe Douglas monument at Chicago. An immense Democratic meeting was held at New Orleans on Tuesday, to rat ify nominations made by the State Con vention. Patriotic resolutions were adop ted. Mexican Imperialists are seeking pro tection of the United States which tbe forces of Msximillian are onable to give tbem. Imperialism in Mexico begins to wear a gloomy aspect, Gen. T. O. Osborn has been confirmed Postmaster at Chicago. On Monday Hon. Ileary Stanaberry was confirmed by the senate, as Attorney General. Tbo President has nominated Thomas French Postmaster at Burlington, this State, over Halliday, and J. D. Jones, at Fairfield, contrary to recommenda tions made by Wilson, the radical eoa greesman. Advices from Leavenworth show that the Indians are at work on the frontier committing dedredations. Settlers have been murdered and property destroyed.— Gov. Crawford is taking measures to pro tect the Kansas frontier. Joseph 8. Fowler, senator from Ten nessee, was sworn in and took his seat in the U. S. Senate on the 2oth. ROM, Lane's successor from Kansas, also took his seat on tbe same day. In the Honse, on the 25th, Edmund Cooper and John W. Leftwicb, members from Tennessee, were sworn in. Senator Patterson, of Tennessee, was admitted on tbe last day of the session. The President has advanced Grant to Ihe position of General recently created by act of Congress Sherman bas been appointed Lieut. General Hancock has been promoted to the rank vacated by Hancock's promotion. They fenve all been confirmed by the Senate. The President has ordered all govern ment patronage to be taken from, tbe Nashville Pi-ess and Times. These pa pers have opposed the Administration. The conservative men of East Tennes see met in convention on the 26th inst. to appoint delegates to the Philndelphia Convention. Resolutions were adopted endorsing President Johnson, tbe consti tution, and predicting tbe evil of longer radic%l rule. A terrible rain storm took place on tbe 22nd and 23d in Eastern Iowa and Western Wisconsin. Fourteen bridges on the McGregor Western Railway, be tween McGregor and Postville, have been s*ept away. A culvert was car ried away on the Milwaukee and Prairie du Cbien road, two miles west of Wau ceca, in the night. A freight train came up early next morning, and the en gine was precipitated into the culvert, endwise. ASSIGNATION OP HARLAN. On the 27th, Secretary Harlan tendered to the President bis resignation of the office of Secretary of the Interior. It was promptly accepted and 0. H.Brown ing, of Illinois, appointed to fill the va cancy. Browning is a a thorough-going Johnson Democrat, and his appointment to succeed the radical disunion Iowian, will give universal satisfaction to the con servative masses of tbe country. Now, the only active distructionist left In the Cabinet, is Stanton. When will the coontry be rejoiced by bis voluntary withdrawal, or peremptory removal MORS PAT POB COX8RMSMIN. Among tbe last acts of Congress was the passage of bill increasing the pay of Senators and Representatives in Con gress to $5,000 a year and 20 cents mile age, to commence with the 39th Congress. The salaries of officers and employees of tbe Senate was increased 25 per cent Immediately after the passage of the above measures, tbe Senate appointed a committee to confer with a committee of the House on the subject of Retrench ment I What an eonomical set of ras cals these radicals are I •TATB ITKMI. A dispatch from Dec Moines to tbe Chicago TYmee, dated July 27th, eays it is rnmored there that M. B. Mulkern will be appointed Postmaster at Dubuque. Jamee Encole, of Marion county, is tbe Democratic and conservative candidate forjudge, in the 6tb judicial district The Newton Banner says the radical party of Jasper county is about to di».— It will make nn ugly looking corpse. 1 IASTIRM CORRRIPORDKNCI OP THB RKOllTBH. MONMOUTH, (Ms.,) July 25th,'66. Mr DEAR FncNBY Sureka 1 Such, no donbt, has ere this, keen the individual exclamation of all of that little party, who, with melaooholy gladness bade adieu to you and other friends a fsw short weeks since at the metropolitan centre of all of Dakota an adieu melancholy at parting with kind, good friends and pleasant acquaintances and tried and trusted comrades, and yet filled with gladness, for Johnny waa marching home again t" Johnny was bound for Muster-out"— why shouldnrt be rejoice? He did! Were you ever a soldier Never 1— Then you don't know bow pleasant it ie to be a citizen. It's almost worth one's while to throw away a year or two, just to gain this experience though at this stage of tbe military of the last five years* ——, I don't know as I would advise you to take a hand," for though it wouldn't cost much of trouble or pains to get in, there's no telling how much of both 'twould cost to get out. We are "out of it"—"disbanded**—and tbe apotheosis of five years' army life has beoome a thing of tbe past for which •'give thanks aud sing.'' Orders, inspections, red-tape, brass buttons, noisy drums, screaming fifes, whining trumpets—"a fond farewell Adieu I Eureka! Horn! There's one reflection which forces itself upon use jnst here, in connection with tbe experience of the past two or three yeare, combined with that of tbe same number of weeks last past, and it is. that a soldier isn't o( so "much account" now as when be was needed to fight the battles of tbe army of stay-at-homes," say in the spring of 1804. People don't come up to liim on the street, ar.d in the cars, aud patting bim affectionately on the back, call him a'* glorious fellow,'' and wind up their fulsome flattery by crying "bully for you!" as though they were 4i firing the heart of one of the sons of the Republic." That part is all done away witb now! The sharp and trusty sword, which was needed to bew out tbe lumber of rebellion the keel for tbe good ehip Reconstruction, bas become useless, and bas been thrown aside and with tbe implements, the workmen are discharged—many wiih, more without, money and nearly all minus reputation! Who can deny that Republics is un grateful But we don't complain, we soldiers! We hive our laurels—we've won glory, distinction, renown many of us, alas have already left, end all of us soon will leave, behind that "imperishable record" which it is supposed will perpe tuate our names, and keep our memories green and all thinir.g with patriotic luster in the heart's of generations yet un bornwe've beeu brevetted, and pro moted, and all that sort of thing, 'till we almost eclipse the very firmament in the number of our stars and with the glori ous, all sustaining inward satisfaction that in every instance we have earned our' laurels! Reward? Redundant I Did you ever take a trip across the continent?" I never did—but from the upper regions of the "Big Muddy" to the eastern shores of Maine, is a good long road, I do assure you. If you haven't a very clear conception of the breadth nnd magnitude of our great country—let us hope it is yet to be glorious!—take this journey on your hands and "do" it. Your ideas will be enlarged a'id quicken ed, and it will do you good. 'J ake my word for it, and try it But should you start from Leavenworth, mark WH'I your course 1 The great west produces heavy crops, smart men, handsome women, and railroads unsurpassed in giade and com pleteness of outfit but ilieie is oue road out there o'er who*e drawn out length, and still longer diawu out time-table, no earthly inducement could persuade me again to iHle and study. I warn you, Fnt VEY, reader, nil, don't come that way! Get your conveyances, in all your sublun ary flights, ——Take aujr shape bat that for in the immortal language of the Hon. Mr. Stevens—not Thad.—should you not heed my advice, you will inwardly groan, "No more of that in mine!'' As you value yoor time, your patience, your theological tenets—if they areortbeuox— the wear and tear of both your mind and body—remember I But somebody, sometime, HM, kn knows not how to write who doesn't know how to shot op." I don't pretend to know bow to write, but will couviuce you that I can shut up. And «n goad bye. DISBANDED VOLUNTEER. The grand jury of Polk county have indicted as a nuisance, under the liquor law, all tbe principal druggists of Des Moines. The Central Committee of the Nation al Union party of this State met at Des Moines on tbe 27th, and appointed dele gates to the Philadelphia Convention. The delegates for the State at large are Thomas II. Beoton, Fits Henry War ren, J. W. Stewart, Thomas B. Hunt, S G. Vananda, James D. Gamble, J. F. Fairbanks, and S. W. Sommers. FOR CONGRESS: A. W. Huhbard. OP INDIANA. THE JACOBIN CONGRES SIONAL CONVENTION. NIOBRARAH HUBBARD, OF INDIA NA, RE-NOMINATED. Tbe Jacobin Convention for the 6th district which met at Webster City on tbe 1st inst., re nominated A. W. Hubbard, of Indiana, fur Congress—by all odds the meanest man tbey could have selected, and the greatest enemy of tbe welfare of bis constituents that bas ever occupied a seat in Congress. Venal, selfish, dishon est, corrupt and revengeful, he is a proper standard-bearer of tbe radical disunion* ists, a party whose only principle and aim is power and plunder. We bad hoped for a different result, but when we reflect that tbe Convention which nominated bim was largely composed of office bulders, who secured their places through Hub* bard's efforts, and for which they trans ferred ta bim what little manhood and self-respect nature had endowed them witb, wc must acknowledge that there was no goud grounds for our hope. For a time after the return of tbe dele gates from this city a false impression was created in regard to tbe result of tbe convention, owing to tbe statements made by these gentlemen. As they are ail professedly pious men, and high in the ranks of the "God aud humanity" fold, their skill and plausibility in falsehood and misrepresentation were, like the pro* ducts of adept counterfeiters, well cal culated to deceive.'' When the stage arrived and deposited Thumas J. Kinkaid, one of the delegates, at his residence, a crowd collected around bim to ascertain tbe news. The follow ing "proceedings" were bad Jludjon.—Well, how did tbe convention go? Kinkaid,—Qh, all right-ah. Kirk. Who's nominated? Ktitkaid—Woodbury he was nomina ted on the 47th ballot. Ilubbard is dc featd-ah. Hudson.—Well, I vow That's jnst as I expected that is, I rather think— yes. Well, I vuw Gore-(replying to Kinkaid)—Is that so! Well, I'm awfully surprised! I was certain tbat would bo nomina ted, and I have been trying for tbe past three days to get bets that he'd be the man. Kinkaid.—That's the way it is-ab— Woodbury's the man-ah. Htuls ».—Well, I vow 1 That is I reckon. Well! Most all who heard (be report were dis* posed to believe that Kinkaid told the truth—forgetting for a time that he was a radical and a Ilubbard man. The so ber second thought set the people to doubting, and after doubts followed the belief that the man had lied. Tbe belief was soon turned into certainty by the re ceipt of a letter from J. W. Hosier—an honest and truthful man—stating that the office holders bad succeeded, and tbat Hubbard was nominated. As nobody was badly deceived by their lieing reports, the ofliee holders bad to do all their tittering among themselves. Ilubbard was not at the convention.— He is at his home in Indiana. He may condescend to visit the district before the election, provided he can be dead-beaded over the railroad and stage routes. THB PBMOCRATIC PARTY. The Journal oj Commerce alluding to the radical cry tbat tbe Democratic party is dead,says It has existed through tbe last six years, and has polled just about one-half of the entire vote of the country. It has been wedded together more firmly and com pactly than than ever before in all its history. If any one doubts this, let him study the facts and look at tbe remarkable spectacle presented from year to year by this party, marching steadily to the polls in solid phalanx, met by every sort of opposition, under a tempest of obloquy, threatened witb tb« direst punishments, but unflinching for ail that, earning fairfy its old name, "unterrified," and voting steadily the half of all tbe votes in the country, within a email fraction. This ie a fact to be taken into account in these days.'' _L Successful Laying of the At* kntk Csbto, i —:w_ New* from Europe in Da^», Peace Declared between Aus tria and Prussia. New YO*K, July 30th.-The telegrspb fleet left tbe Irish sbore July 7tb, an# splice for ocean cable wne made the 13 on board tbe Great Eastero and buried in 94 fathoms water, distant 27 miles from Valentin Telegraph House. Great Eas* tern and her consort at 2:40 p. ro Fridnr 13th inst, start (or New Fonndland Their average speed from time splice waw made until land was seen, was little less than 5 nautical mites per hour, and cable bas been paid out at an average of five and a half miles per hour. Theto.al slack has been less than 12 per cent. Weather bas been more pleasant than ever known on the Atlantic at this season. The total distance run was 1669 miles, and cable paid out 1864 miles. The fleet has been in constant communication with Valentin since splice was made on 13tb, and have daily received news from Eu rope. The cable will be open forbusinese in a few days. After taking in coal the Telegraph fleet will «hil f0P t|,e po| where the cable was lost Inst year, to re cover the end and complete the second line between Ireland and Newfoundland, and then the Med way will proceed to lay a new cable across the Gulf of St. Law rence. Hearts Content, July 27th, a A**U Bay, July 2'J. The London Times of the 27th says of tbe Telegraph—"It ia a great work. Tbe glory of the age and nation, and they who have achieved it deserve to be honored as benefactors of their race." A treaty of peace bas been signed be* tween Austria and Prupsin. A previous telegram says tbat a five days armistice between Austria and Prusia commenced at noon on the 23d. There was fighting on tbe 22d, tbe Anstrians claim injr a victory, A severe engagement took place on July 20th, off Island of Lisea, the Ans* tnans claiming a victory. Tbey sunk some Italinn Iron Ciads. run down one, and b'owed up three. There have been riots in London on account of the refusel of tbe Government to allow the holding of reform meetings in Hyde Park. Washington, July 29th, 1866 To Cyrus W. Field, Hearts Content—' I heartily congratulate you and trnet that your enterprise may prove as suc cessful as your tfforts have been perse venn*. May the cable nnder the sea tend to promote harmony between the Republic of the West and government of the Eastern Hemi-phere. (Signed) ANDREW JOHNSON. 0l»orn, (England) July 2$, 18GG. To the President of l,' S., Wellington: Tbe Queen congratulates the President on the Kucce.osiul completion of an un dertaking which she hopes may serve as an additional b,»id of union between the Uniteu States ard England. Tbe lo'lowing repl.v was sent: To Her Majesty thf Queen of the United kingdom of Greut lS. itr.'n and eland The President of the United Stai^ ac knowledges wiih piofoimd gratification the rereipt of her MHjesty's dispatch and cordially reciprocates the hope that the cable which now puites the eastern and western heni:.s|ihe«es may serve to strengthen arid perpetua.e p'sce and am ity between the fiove»nme.u of England and the Republic of the U.Me States. lure all kinds of ANDKKW JOHN'SOX. NEW YORK, July 30. The following di.-pa.ch has been for warded over the Allan to Cable MAYOR'S OFT.CK, Jclv 30. 1866. To ite Lord Ma/or oj' London: The enpruy and genius of man. direc ted by tlie piov'Meoce of God, have uni ted liie co:iiu.euts. May tbe union be in«liume itai in necuri t? the hnpt.iness of all nations, and the rights of all people. JOHN T. HOFFMAN', Mayor of New Yotk. New Advertisements. Lyons Female College. 1M1IS ISfSTlTl'T OW, locate*! LYONS, Iowa, will »p«ri itit Kali T*rm on the 12th of SppU'inlivr. I8*»6, with mi ii I A nl corpn of IVach cru. and evprv furilifr f,.r ll.«- .-.Im ition ,.r In both KiilMtnntial *n I orictnx-ntal tr:iii hf« or Cfttalt'KiK-* tnd Ciirul.irs, miilrcs* I lie Rev. GKU. B.MOK^K, *Ug4-tw Lynns, lows. Harness! Harness!! L. ROBINSON II A9 removed liU New Store to KETWEPN S.-liluwiu'A WAGON Hi op and N!tii »IM.u k*niitli SHOP, AMI invitci all hi*I!! I /T customer* auL all wthara rail, lie HAP fitted up Tto GIVE him hia new itor* to mantifac- HARNESS & COLLARS, Saddles sad Bridles, aa4 Elegant Side Saddles He kw|t* conitaatly a good stoo k aa band, Md will aell for Ticcnty-five per cent, leas Than the tame ft«od* har« heretofore been no Id In thia market. He haaalao a large aaaortmant of WHIPS AND LASHES Of all kind* at corresponding price* He warrants all hi* go d* to Ite manufactured of the he*I Kaat ern ntofk, and will ekcvl an? oth«r Woatern city in qn*litjr and worknrtinliip. Cult and lwftt» }iiirt-|isi»ing H«wh«»re. Thanking the public for N p»ot (O'llialitV of ihe SW IALT favor*, he kepey by *trl"t atloiii.oii ti their wanta to Merit *atue. June IS, l»i*. a eon- L. KO£lN80lf. POnK, at the l*eoule*' Mar ket. SQl'IRK W. HAVJLAMD. O MR forty w* Laa4 Warrant, for aal* hv S. W.BAVtLASJ}.