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St Clrimffle. Olio, April M. AH soeemanleeiione Intend lor fauenloa la the ?" snen falaoing te Ik Am, ehoald a a aiesd- tiOtaxurt Cima 8t. Cuwrui, MR. TRUMBULL'S SPEECH. W print to this Issue of Thb Chrom lot (from tho official oonr ia the Globe) the masterly and unanswerable argument of Senator Trnmbnllt ia sup port of the Civil Rights bill and in an swer to the oljeotlons of the Veto Ifeesage. . Mr. Trumbull was a member of the Democratic party until the repeal of the Missouri Compromise act and the passage of the measure known as the "Kansas Nebraska bill."- He had at that time achieved eminence as a law yer In Illinois, and had oooupied a seat on the Supreme Bench of Illinois, at the hands of the Democratic " party. In 1855 the party. of Freedom carried Illinois, and Abraham Lincoln and Ly man Trumbull were put forward for a seat in the National Senate. The con troversy became angry and exciting. The " Free Democrats" in the Legis lature insisted on sending Mr. Trum bull to the Senate ; and Mr. Lincoln, to secure harmony, advised his Whig friends to drop his name and support Mr. Trumbull. Mr. Trumbull was then elected, and has been ever since in the Senate. Mr. Trumbull has always been reck oned among the conservatives in the Senate, and he is by his professional habits and the . nature of his mind proporly so classed. Mo man in the Senate is a closer stickler in construing the Constitution, and no man there is less likely, even in the interests of lib erty, to infringe it. As a " constitu tional lawyer " ho has perhaps no su perior in the country. Mr. Trumbull, therefore, speaks from a very advanta geous stand-point, and the country will heed what he says. The argument in support of the bill must oommend itself to tho good sense of the country. Its constitutionality is thoroughly vindicated, and that it is necessary is made plain to every can did man. We ask our readers to give this speech a careful reading. VOTE IN THE HOUSE ON THE CIVIL RIGHTS BILL. Toe following is the vote in the Ilouse oaf Representatives in detail, on the passage of the Civil Bights BUI over the President's veto : Tbas. Mers. Alley. Allison. DelosR. Ashley (Ndo,) Janes M. Ahlj (Ohio,) Baker, Baldwin, Banks. Barker, Baxter, Beamen, : Benjamin, Bidwell, Boutwell, Mandates, Bromwell. Urooaiall. Buekland. Buody, Rsader W. Clark (Ohio,) Sidney I 'lira (K.ao.,) Cobb, Unnklmg, Uooc, f.nlloB, Darling, Davit, Dawes, Defrees, Ilelane, Doming, Dodge, Dixon, Donnelly, KuLIey, Eggloston. Klliot, Kerniorth, Karnulier. Ferrv. Garfield. Grinnel. Oris weld. IJ.il. Hordisg (III..) Hart, Haver, Henderson. Hiabv. Hill. Holmes. Honker. Hotohkis. Rubbard(Iowat)Hubbard (West Virginia, Hnbbard(Conn.,j Hubbtrd(Ohio) Holburd, Janes Humphrey (N. Y.,) In fsrsoll, Jtvekn, Kson, Kelley, Kelso, Ketctam, Liflin, George V. Lawrence, Wu. Lawrence, Lean, LoDgyeai, Lynnh, Marttoa. Marvin, MoGlurg, Molndoo, Mo Kee, MaKaar, Msroar, Miller, Moorehesd, Merrill, Morris, Moulton, Myera, Newell, O'Heill, Orth, Paint, fSttereoq, Perham. Pike, Pomsrey, Plant, Price, Riot (Ma.,) Rio (MY.) Rllin, Sawyer, flobenok, 800 tWId, ohellaborger. Spalding . Htarr, Steven, Tbayar, Franoia Thoma, (Md) John L Thorn, jr., Trowbridge, TTpeon, Van Aero am, Van Horn (N. Y.,1 Van Horn (Mo.,) Ward. VYaahbaroe(IIL,) Wehburue(!nd..) - Weahbem (Moos..) Mortis Welker. Want worth, Wilson. (Iewo.) Wilson (Peon.,) Windem, Woodbridg, and ths Speaker. TeiaUiX Kixa. Meter. Aneone. Bergen. Boyer, foffrotb, Dawson, Denlnn,Eldrtdge. Pinch, Iwebreneor. Harding (Ky..) Harris. He fan, Edwin M. Hnbbell (N. Y.,) Jar... M. Hataphr' (N. Y.,1 Latham, U Blond, Marshall. MoCulloagh. Niblook, Nicholson, Noell, Phelpt, Radford, Samuel J. Randall (Pa..) . Raymond. Bitter, Kegsrs, Ross , Rousseau. Shsnklin, flitgreaves, Smith, fUreuHt, Taber. Taylor, Thernton, Trimble, Wbaley. Wion.ld, Wright, Total 41. The Speaker directed bis name be colled, as a member of the Ilouse, and 00 its being called he voted " Yea." Mr. Bingham ( of this District, ) who , would have voted no, was paired off with Mr. Anes, of Mass., who would nave voted for the bill. - The Speaker announced the passage ef the bill in these words:' "Two-thirds of ths Hons having, ea re , enaidtratioo, agreed te the nasaoge of this tUl, and it being certified emoially that the Senate, by a ataailer majority, hot alao ' agree1 tojt ptfote, I do there-fore, hy the eaiheritjrot the LWltU'loo ei ths Uoited ' Itatet, declare that a sol to protect ' person in the United titata in their eivil - right, aad tarnish th meant ef .thalr own viaeiieanoB, bu beenme a low. ' ' The announcement was received with demonstratloas of extravagant Joy, both on the floor and in the galleries. Members and spectators waved their . hots and bandkercblers,cheering heart ily all the while. There were a few .. busies timidly ventured upon. In .he midst of the general entliu elasm a motion to adjourn was nade and earrled. LaVt Saturday was the anniversary of the assassination of President Abra- 1 ham Lincoln. The day was generally ', observed throughout the country. ... Lower Iloase of Congress adjourned rvjujmemeritlon of the event; after .timing; la- WJ rijneat address Jl-om Gen. Garfield. , jr. . m .i 1 Jl I Fbbsidrht Johh son Is , said to have expressed himself as satisfied with the passage of the Civil Right's bill, de claring that if members conscientiously eonsideied that they ought to pass it. he would not object, and wonld carry out its provisions so far as they de pended upon him. The "Democrats" at Washington are out of humor at everybody, and are cursing the President lustily, charg ing that he could have protected the veto if he would have done properly. number of dilapidated politicians of that stripe are at Washington be seiging the President daily to give them office and remove Union men who do not sustain his Southern policy. There is at present no prospect of their success. Thb Gazette thinks Thb Chroxilb was afraid to let its readers see 'the veto message of the President. We assure the editor he is very much mis taken. For two or three months our columns have been very much crowded with advertisements, and we did not feel like giving up our remaining space, as the Gazette did, to the platitudes of the President We thought oar read ers would prefer something else, that had a little more variety and spice, and for that reason did not publish these meseages entire. We did, however, print the main part of the first veto message, and stated the grounds ot the second. Thsbb is consideraWe disappoint ment and regret over the vote of Mr. Bingham in support of the Civil Rights veto ; f6r, although his vote !is not re corded among the yeas and nays, yet it amounts to a rote against the bill. It was claimed that the clause Mr. Bing ham objected to was'stricken from the bill, and therefore his subsequent course is subject to animadversion and cen sure. We believe the Union men of this District are nearly unanimous in sup ports this bill Thb New York Tribune entered on the 25th year of its publication on the 10th Inst., and celebrated the event by enlarging its forms and clothing them in a new dress. The Tribune is now printed on a larger sheet than ever be fore, and the Daily is the handsomest and oompletost daily paper' printed on this continent un' The President and the Union Party. to all The N. Y. Tribune, in tn editorial on ths panaoge of the Civil Right bill' by a twe-thirds vote, eayt: - There are those who, for sinister pur pose, will represent this resolute action a impellod by hostility to tht President; vet nothing in further from the truth. The Union party ha the most obvious reason for its earnest desire to ba in harmony with the President whom it eleoted to a lower office, in defiance of the most desperate ef fort of these who now ting his praises, though they then stigmatised him at every way unfit for and unworthy of any tuoh ele vation. The Union party will with profound rtcret surrender thn last hone of acting with biro and through him in the completion of the great, benignant work of making ours a land of Equal Rights and Equal Law. Even if there were no higher consideration, It would obvioualy choose not to turn against itself the vast patronage of the Federal Ex eontive, whioh its vote have committed to the heads of Mr. Johnson, and whioh nis alienation will transfer to its enemies. Yet. if called to ohooee between Patronage and Prinoiple, it on never hesitate. Its honor ia nledred to the Four Millions of Freed men who belDed us nut down the Rebellion whe scouted, and prayed, and fought . for the National cause who sheltered, and guided, and from their scanty store fed our hunted, famuhed, weary boy, a they fled from the horrors of Hoithorn Anderson villa end Salisbury with bloodhounds and bloodier men hot en their trail and it will not surrender them to suoh a position. noh a fate, a Rebel ex-slaveholdsrt and ex. overseer who " thoroughly understand niggers, " but Jo not understand that they are hnman being mav see fit. in the mor tification and wrath of unexpeoted and ham- b una defeat, to acoord them. Ua this point. the publio mind is made an; and all the vetoes that may be launanea ey ens jono son snd pettifogged by t'other all ths bully ing threats ei Uarrett Davi. SauUWy A Co, onlv serva to inteaaifv th nonular resolu tion. They grouty deceive and mislead the President who tell him that thit firmness it factious, snd itek thereby to egg him en to sots of ursurpaiion and lawless violence which eould only serve to consign tils name to eternal infamy. We hear much said about a Compromise by the very few renegades from ths Union ranks, but without a particle of evidenoe that tharo is any disposition to com promise on the part of our adversaries.. If the mo Jority in Congress should to-morrow adopt the proposition of the Hon. apostate from Kknsas (" Jim Lane" in the vulgate), we feel confident that we should find the great moos of the ex -Rebels and Copperhead arrayed agalnat it, with the President at their bead. A yet, we have seen no evi dence that any compromise i desired, or sxneoted, or favored, on that aide. When ever they shall rnsponsihly offer one, we feel sure that It will be candidly considered, with an earnest denire to find its seoenttnoe con sistent with the requirements ot Duty and Honor. . . ; The In lis- Thb prinaipUs of the Civil Rights bill are involved in a ease at Latayatte. Indi On Tuesday, a colored man named Barnes brought suit betore- luatiee. against a wblt man, to compel diss ta-eatDrae s eon tract. The delendant for aoswei act up that lao pisinua caws mio me state m viola tion ot the thirteenth Motion or its Const! tattoos wbmh forbid the immigration of negroes. I be plaintiff aerourred tt the an ewer, ntaiotaiatog that the ortiole was void beeaaaa it was la eonfliot with the Uttar spirit ol the United States Constitution with the eonstitutionol amendment, and was void nnder the first section of the Civil Rights bill, whioh lives to all lnam hftrn U th Uaitsd State full right to make and eoforoe Catroou, any low, statute, ordinance, regu tionoroutom te the eeatrary notwith standing. . Th eeurt Sustained tV.a yr, and ths. defendant appealed to thj Oil etui vonn, vnt 1 WW- J IOIol An Eloquent Speech. Gen. Oarfield. M. Ci from ths Ashtabula District, in submitting a motion in ths IT. 8. Hob of Representatives, en Saturday, to adjourn in commemoration 0 tho murder of President Lincoln, said : This day will be memorable m Innr at this nstion shall endure, Whioh God grant may be till that last moment of recorded time when the volume of the World's history hall be sealed np and placed before the Omnipotent Judge for his senttno. Un this day for all time to eorae, I doubt not the oitiioo of this Republic will meet together, looking into each other face with solemn sadness as they recall the sad event of this dsy in 18(39, an event unparalleled in the history of nations, certainly unparalleled in our own. ( I think it eminently proper that this Con gress should put on its record to day a reso lution in memory of that event. The war with its wenderfnl events, esve to history many distinguished name. It took the young men of the lend and made them into heroes. It mad the old men patriot, and the women become ministering snreis oil over the land. But chief among the great developments of the war were the character end life of that great man, whose lose the nation still denWe. He i aptly described in ths language of one ol ftoglsnd s great poets, as "Thi dirinelv fifted man, WhoM life In low e.tnta bftssn Upon a simple vitiate frni Who hn-slM hi l-inh's itmdiom ksr, ' And frrs.p. fkn kirt of hnppf chant , And orfloftt ths blows of cirramslane, And tritpplni with his .Til drt Who nukes by fores hi mtril known, And livr to clutch the golden keys, To mold s mighty Sli.ite's decrees. And shape the whisper of the throne; And moving up from high te niftier, , Heroines, on fortunes ernwiiinr slope, The pillar of the people's hope ' Tho center of a world's do. ire. " Such a life and such 0 character will go down to oil time a the great and sacred possession of the American people. But there is more than the mere character ef anv one man in the great struggle through whioh we have pawed. There were two scenes in the drama of the Rebellion.' One was tbe military eoene. with all its death ith all its sufferings, losses and tears. That scene was closing one vear ago this night. . Just as the curtain was lifting on the new snd final scene, the restoration of peace, ond liberty, end order just as the eurtain wo rising to show the new oharao- ters, the evil spirit of Rebellion and treason eould not resist its desire to strike one blew, and to cause tbe chief character in the scene. then closing, to perish hy the hand of assas sination. It wss net the hand of one man that killed President Lincoln : it waa the embodied spirit of treason and Slaverv. con centrated into fearful hate, that struck him down in that supreme hour ot the nation's joy. there ore times in the history or men and of nations when they seem to stand so closely by the veil which shuts out mortal from immortality, time from eternitv. and man front God, that they, can almost hear tne neoting and teel the pulsations of the Heart ot Wod. Suoh a time have we passed through. When 250.000 nstriotio spirits broke through the folds of that thin veil, end went np into the prestwice of God, and when, at last, its parting fold admitted the President to go with the oead heroes of the Republic, the nation felt, indeed, that it could hear the whispers of God coming down omong the nhildren of men. Kneeling at that troubled hour, joy and sadness were so strangelv nemminiled. th American people listened te the voice ef their God, and made 0 solemn covenant with Him, nd with eofi other, that this nation should be redeemed, all it glery re' a . . she. srorea, one tnat on the rnins or slavery and Treason, the tempi of Freedom aad Just iee should be huilt, and should survive forever, It remains for trs. Mr. Snealer. fneaV ted by that great event, and under tne cove nant with God to keep that faith and to go on tn tbe good work until it snail be com ttleted. .!.'- - Following the feed' of that great mb and reverently following th lead of (trod, let trs remember tool He has sounded forth the trumpet which shslf nerer nen reireni. He is siding out the hearts' of men before hit judgment Be swift, my soul, toanswat him, be jubilant, my feet inr una is ma renin I'll. The Civil Rights Hill. [From Harpers' Weekly.] The Civil Rieht bill deelarea that all ner son born in the Uoited States, ond not suMeot te anv foreign power, exolnding In nians not taxed, ore eititens of the United Statos, ond that suoh citifens, of every rope end color, "shall hee the some right in every state and lerntory to make and en tore eontraets, to sue, to De sued, be par ties, asa give eviaenoe, to inherit, purchase, lease,. sou, noid and eonvey real ond per sonal property, and to be entitled to full and equal benefit of oil laws and proceedings for tbe seourity of perseo and property as enjoyed by white oitisent, and shall be subject to like punishments, pains and penalties, ond to none other, ony low, statute, ordinance, regulation, er uuatom to the eon trery notwithstanding." . The bill then defines the method of pro tecting these rights, tho details of which, if imperfect, can readily be eorreotecl ,It leaves the adjustment of political privilege to the States. It dees not lay that a oiti gen shall be 0 voter: it says only that shall have the eo-uol righto ef a man. - -, This law, which wat posted, by on impo sing vote in both Houses, S3 tVlS in the Senate, ond 123 to 41 in the . House, un questionably expresses the profound de termination of the people of the United State. . They conferred freedom, and they have now defined what they neon by free dom. If a soon eeooot own property and eieroise every right that springs from poMesaion he it not free, Thie truth fully recognised by Alexander H. Stephen, at whose instance, and against the wishes many leaders, th Georgia Legislstnre -has passed 0 bill legalising equal eivil rights the freedmen. What Georgia has wisely done for itself tho United Stale hove dono for the whole country. In delng it Con gress has secured one of the most legiti mate results et the war, ond has laid the corner-stone of enduring peso ond Union, The Ninth of April. , Th August (Q.) Constitutionalist thus refer to th sunivarsary of Lee's aurrenedn Yesterday completed a full twelvemonth sinoo tbe memorable ourrander of Gen. Lee at Appomattox. 1 On that day, tho 9th April, on year ago. th grand army of th Confederate State a hoot of noble ault that ohall live long as demotion on J valor bear meaning laid down to overwhelming numbers th arms that 00 ovor 00 hundred bloody fields hod borne them to victory. " Biding slowly up, " saysth eoUmperary aeoount of the day, " Geo. La alighted from bio horse ond tendered his sword to ths Commander of the Federal fore. that rendition th oeepter went forth oat Israel; the Confederate Stoteo received that blow whereof, a at the stroke of th Capitol, great Caneer (all. : Bat Uevaile not now te speak ef the past. The tear f some wesson whe knows not penViaai xpdiooy, or th oath ot some ragged vrtaraa wheoe soul wo ia th coa. eaa alone he th fit ting eiponeat of those emotion awakened by the mention of th day. .1 i.i " Thb Demeoratie strength in Cearreat Wtjrm in. frfe UDns and -en i) th Senate, STATE NEWS. Laki eVib la open to navigation. A FLA mill is to be ereoted in Bellefoa- taine under the suspioe ef a newly organis ed flax company, Thb Secretary of War has directed Gen. Sheridas to muster out the 48th Ohio ithout court mortiohng those who muti nied. Ths" Athens (Ohio! Mestenrer annmtnna the death, at that place, on the 3d instant,' of Mr. Samaotht S., wife of General C. II. UrosTtaor. Tbb Warreo Constitution tavo neSrlv all tbe furnace and iron mills in the Mahoning Valley have stepped. The coal miner are ob another strike. Tnn Newark American alalia lt,ai flan. Willord Warner. State Senator from that district, has removed to Alabama, where he expects to engage in cotton growing. - ThB Toledo Commercial ssv sixteen tone of fish were received on Wednesday, ot that point, ond the trade is being overran with orders from all point of the compass. Thb Bellefontaine Republican under stands the contract for building the Zanes ville Pike wss to have been let out on Fri day. Only a few hundred dollars of stock is yet to be raised. .. Thb Canfield nor aid savs the flax mill ot that plane was destroyed by fire no Monday last, mere was in the building si sou worth of tow ready for shiajment. Total loss S 7.UOW. The Newark Am eric n atates that Wil liam Horn, an eld gentleman 60 years et age, committed suioide in that vioinity last week, miking the third suicide in Licking County within three weeks. , , .. Thb Akron Beacon learns that the ap proach ef Mr. Jeff. Davis te station en tbe A. & G. W. R. R.. wss announced by telegraph, ond that Urge crowds of the eurieus assembled t see her. At Akron but few pereont Were in attendance. Thb celebrated Dr. Rohack hat been ar rested in Cincinnati, charged with violation of the revenue law in nraotioing medicine without license, manntanturing medicine without license, ond with selling patent meaioine witnout stamps. amid an tne crumbling lust new in fashion about eropa. it is gratifying to learn from the Sandusky Register that the lake shore and island grane eron is in 0 thrivina condition, ond tho prospect of an abundant yield is good tor tbe ootniog season. TRB Delaware Gazette announce the death, on the 14th inst., of Gen. Sidney Moore, at the age of 78. He eame to Uela ware in 1816, and had lived there until the date of hi death. He had served a Conner Auditor. Sheriff and Recorder, and wo well known 10 this part of the State. fwl B n si ins uosnoetnn Ave ts informed that on lost Monday night Mr. Samuel Moore, re siding 2i mile Mouth of that place, bod no head of .fine wonted sheep killed bvdog. Mr. Porten. a neighbor of Mr. Moore's Inst 41 head of fine sheep by dogs, about the 1st Inst. ihk umcinnstt KiMtiirer ssv that on Fridsv afternoon the big Mack benrkept at the Sixth Street Museum escaped from his eage. made hit way down stairs and rushed into the street, causing a great commotion, ne arraoKea a nogro. Drone one or rm arras snd lacerated hi body in a terrible manner. lie made a raid on a confectionary establish ment and demolished thing generally, He was finally recaptured and returned to his etge. Th CWevilte Union says that in Picka- ? toy County there isa veryeUm pro peat or wheat. "The most liberal estimate K that there will not he a third of 0 orop. It was generally winter killed. . In omeJooli tles, where tbe wheat I protected by timber, tbe apnea ranoes ore more favorable. Many farmer have already commenced ploughing up their Wheat fields. T . Thb Salem Republican says, the anniver sary of Lee's surrender wa celebrated on Monday week, by a portion ef the Sixth Ohio (Tavalry--e regiment that took 0 verv prom inent part fn tbe fight that compelled the rebels to. retreat and finally surrender, on that .eventful occasion, firing of etnneo, bonfires, and dance at the Broadway Hotel were a part of the programme. . Thb Athens Messenger af that on Tues day lost a gentlemen and lady gat off the ears at that pise and went (0 0 hense near by, saving the lady woe iok, end desired t lay down en the floor, while tbeyentlomarf ran for the doctor. Doctor Wilson was called la Immediately, and the lady wa mother before her sick spell left her. The rentleman has not been heard from since. J he young woman gov hr nam 00 Coaen. t wss a boy. Belmont County Sabbath School Union. hs its is ' This Association will hold a County Con vention, ia Ht. Cloirsville. on Tuesdsy, May 1st, 1866. The obfent of this Association is to unit the friends of Sabbath Schools in efforts to promote the eause 'tiding in establishing new schools where they are needed, and awakening an increased inter est and efficiency In such as ar already in operation. . " - , All members or the various (Tharo Vies and Sabbath School in the County ore invited to oo-operote in this movement Pastors of th various Chnrche ond of ficer of Sabbath Schools will pleaae eall the attention of the people to this netioe. Toe Convention Will meet at 10 o'elook, in the Presbyterian Church. Several able speaker willS present, and the exercise of the dsy will he enlivened hyinro good musi by Sabbath school Teachers and Pupilt, . , : , to . ' MQBslm'rortNm field, .Ma., desires a brief hioeraphioal record ot the soldier who went from that city to the war. Tho eity clerk, therefor, tent out circular, and received from on hero a reply covering fitly four pegee, with a poetacript ex pressing willingness to be more explicit if necessary. , ef A Vbrsatilk CLBRorxf&ff. A corres pondent ef a western religious paper knows of a preacher in one ef the Southern States whonasoharg of four ohurches, edits newspaper, b president of 0 femol college, runs several peddler wagons, keeps up a (arm, and owst tveral pttnt rights whioh h farmsoHtv , " Prrtt styles of dancing prevail in New Orleans. One woman's drees caught fire the other night, while she wa danoing, frenj the ohandeUer everheed. In of Tbb boys sf Norfolk, Vs.. were admitted into a cireu stopping in that eity at ths prie t en cat a piece. - Tbe animal ar aid te be th highly rsUahsd food ef th A Disappointed Copperhead aavs the President attempted to make a Jaoksoa of nimoeir, but b has not aooompluued mar than th first yUahle yt, . , ' V - W . . TBI North Wett. Virginia Agrloalturol Beeiety will hold their next oanuai Voir ea Wheeling Island on Tuesday, Wednesday, Tbutodoj and Friday, QeiOl W, JOti. Ubad'12th, WM. GENERAL NEWS SUMMARY. 0 A tAOB nnmher of. poetnffioee ia Mis sissippi wrr r opened oa Friday. a Got. MoKTorr ho arrived at Indianapo lis with hi health tome what improved. OlbTJull, the great violinist, died ot Quebec on the 10th inst, Was, is imminent between Auttrie and Prussia. THB work of dismantling the fortifications ordUbd Washington bos been completed. A FHXtHtiNs" potter at Charleston, 8. C, nominates Gen. Grant for ths Presi dency. Thbbb is said to he n hope for the pas sage of a bankrupt bill by Co agrees this ses sion. , . .. ! PiHSSTLVANii. has new 180 National Banks. New York has 132, sad Moseocha- setts 108. Air intemnerote man named John 8er- rett, of Aurora, III., committed tuioide lost week. Thb President hu declared that his late roclamation does not de away with martial law in the lately revolted States. Actino GovBBtfnn Smith, of Missouri. has appointed the 26th inst. at a day of fasting ond prayer.' Partus from the North have opened a school in Atlanta for the eduoation of poor wnite children. Ub. R E. Lbb's name dees not appear In tbe list ef 127 ex-Rebel generals who hove petitioned the President for pardon. A Mas. Lestbr died In Philadelphia on Tuesdsy last from the effect of chloroform administered by a dentist, at her request It is believed that th Reconstruction Committee will seen report the final result of their investigation, ond present their plan for restoration. ' - , Indiana has onrohssed. for f 8.SO0. th beautiful establishment known os Knights- town Borings, ond will locate there tbe Sol diers' Home. , ' Thb steamer Financial was bnrned 20 ile from Pittsburg, on the Ohio River, en 1 bursday night, and ten lives were sacri ficed. Loss heavy. Thb American Watch Company, at Waltham. Mass.. employ 700 persons ond make 215 watches per day. Tbe pay roll is $60,000 per month. - Or the nine Justioes of the United State Supreme Court, but en. Judge Wayne Georgia, is from the Southern 8 totes. There is one vacancy. ' - Stags fare from Montana Territory San Franoisoo is about thirty cents o mile in gold, or two hundred and fifteen dollars for less than seven hundred milet. DisPATcnra from Washington assert that Henry Stanberry, of Ohio, will be ap pointed to the seat on the U. 0. supreme Bench formerly held by Judge Catron. Thb receipts of crude oil at Pittsburgh for tho three dv ending with tuesdsy last, amount to 64,170 barrels, whioh is consider able in excess of any corresponding time, Mississippi navigation is now open from St. Paul. Minnesota, down to the unlf. sreamer wss sunk r tbe floating ice near Lteross, Wis., on Wednesday morning. Urn. Butlbr gave hi views en reenn traction in on address delivered before the Pennsylvania Jveifilature at Harrisburg Wednesday, ids opposed tbe rresident policy. Hon. TJanixl S. Dickinson, former! United States Senator from New York, and latterly United State District Attorney for the District of New York, died Thursday evening in New York City. Tub Nw York paper contain detailed and exciting accounts of the movements the Fenians on the borders ot the British rrovinoes. Large numbers of arrests are being mode in Canada. . - Marie Batkr, 0 white girl, who has been a csntive among the 8ioux Indians for the lest four years, has just been released. The Minnesota Legislature last winter oppropn ated 11.00(7 to secure this result, Thb Freedmen's Buresu at Washington has given seventeen acres ef the Arlington estate te a Mrs. Syphox, colored, whe hs hod possession for thirty years. It is said she is 0 half sister to Gen. K. K. Lee. A 8FXCIAL dispatch to the 'Boston Ad vertlser says preparations are making hold the regular term of the United States Circuit Court in Richmond next month, ond the trial of Jefferson Davis for high treason may be expected within two months'. . Two trains, . numbtrftrg together sixty wagons, leaded with ninety tboussnd del lar' worth of merchandise, left St. Joseph Mo.. 0 few days agbior Colorado ond Men tana Territories. The emigration" now laid t be almost a steady stream, Mr. HScnry Simmonds. formerly man oger of Pike'a Opera House ot Cincinnati, is now in New York, making preliminary arrangements far ' the commencement Pike'a new Opera Hoaie, to be constructed in Twenty-lbird street, in that eity. Thb Fifteenth U. S. (Colored)1 Cavalry was mastered out at Nashville last week.- Its hand sold their instruments for five nun dred dollars end devoted tbe proceeds the Lincoln Monument fund. ''If we know ourselves, we have nrprejudio ; but w hate a ninoer T' Col. Ludinoton, Chief Quartermaster the Department, within tbe last few months has succeeded in identifying end removing to the national Cemetery ot Arlington, about 1.600 bodies of Union Soldiers, buried on the Bull Hun, Wilderness and Spottsyl- vania batUeBelda. ' At the recent State election in Connecti cut th Republican polled more vet then ver before. In 1864 Mr. Lincoln received 30,820 vote in that State, while General Hawleyho just received 44.098. This doesn't esaotly look like B disruption of the party, or diminution ef it tirength. THB Poatoffic Department has mad ooatroot to run another overland moil from the western terminus of tire eastern end the Union Paoiflo Railroad, by way Smoky Hills, to Denvor Cite, ond thenoe California. This give two daily linesaeroee th Plains Th service eomBaenoed on th 16th inst. ' ' ... A PARtT of cavalry,' by order sf General 8iekles, recently mode a raid into Edgefield District. South Carolina, ond arrested sev eral prominent oi titans, including General 007, late of the rebel army. A private soldier in on of tbe white regiments 'had been robbed and murdered in that neighbor hood, ond these arrest hat som ooaneo- Uon with th murder. ; Tbb Pittsburgh Oommereiol oar tkst eompanv boring for oil in Joooeoa Oouaty, Vt Virginia otraok a vein of ilvr Ighteea Inobe thick, three . fcundreel T below the turfae. th ore ol whioh yield ainelv eight per eeok ef pore ilr. Tt owiar of th (area hov beta ofr4 two hoodred thausaod dollars for it. bat refnt t U at ea- price. It t above Letart yall. Binly Unding. ' ; ,j CHICAGO April 17. ' . Th retoroi roa-tb leotia-in hi oitL torooy, Inoioes ta irojya ut tan nepaojis eaa i sU PtsoQimaty sJdsisssa. - of on of to fit of to do of a of of to e ' toneware! Stoneware t T SAJI!Jl".,lwe,T, nilme WABK. k I sr., .v.1... sricm, at wholesale and ra- nl7-'v.JTSD''1m"" fl( IIKKNS W ARR vliinW ftendral. - telall hasne In I ha Tosinty Coirrst raoDoca taken la uehanre. 1 win sen aa tow .n I hereby retnrn thanks tor seal patrons, an will mwn m eonunaaiiaa of the same. Brldjaeort, April t IS -, . i CARBON OIL, always ea hand and fnr sale, at SSrSO OAllOHJMih. XTTJl.tWTCTt.-x-kmim. MslsssiiWk, s Oomm6h Sense Family Sew- VV 971 .lfiOperaiDntkieaellUMCelabraMd This Machine wiU da all kinds f arark eanal la th ktth priced Machines, and Is the only practical and ra- naaie wneap rawing laaenina in tne worm. Menu lot descriptive circulars. Adileese - BKUDMH at CO.. Chieaea. III., at Cleveland. O. Principal Office, No. t Custom Hons Place, Chicago. ap.1 m AT tASTEEH PEICES LADIES'OLOASS, . BlatAXIPfl O-aVPfJ. . A large stock at LADIES' CLOAK, of hueal sir toe, Just Receive, frem Ifew Twrku egaraa at Eastern price. watol Ale a sholr aa LarllesV Furs, Bonnets, Hats, PVB HOODO, 8KAT1NO CAPS, Ae., at all trariaUe ana styles. En. hes. Bibbpns, Artifioial Tlowers an a general aaearuaaiii at TRIMMING GOOD. Call anil see them al No. II. Main Sf. (ana daar aw. law r neiras', r umiuira won) n neenne;. e7-tv (Formerly M. Mamies ) KIK9. HI. V.-UL,Vft. Calkins. Oriffln & Co.'s UIIIUH UUMRt.. HlMllUlt II M ! si iM a la Aviwiew OBERLI1ST, OHIO. S. S. CALKISS, J - '. C. H. POND, I PPitV. B. A. CVH.TISS, 3.S.Calkln8&C.P.Crlfnn PrirroipsiU of Hie Cmerc.! Departmnl, !niructrt in mm wettnee 01 Aeroanitav t;oiiimrTinl iw, ftisei lotHrri h Bttwinatvs. CwictBey -Mn C. H. Pond Ptinmp1 of lb Telermphic Dpnmeiit, nnrl In f&' tor in Practical mm Theorriieiil Tflesrreaphiiigj, - t eviowwigv? WPgiwifotaiPia, wfjfyaBfiaj. save.. b0. L.E.& V. A. Drake Prlnclptla of the Chirofrnphio Depnrtment. Instructor. 111 sjjeiiceriaii reumaitMhip rimtt, riticiioau J id OrnanientHl I'en.Prtiwiiig, CrJ Markiitg, loitering, 010. The course of vUndy consists of 8ING!R AND DOUBI.R KNIRY UOOK-KKKPINfl, in Rock gtnd Pannerahip pet, VVIioletwle and Retail MererMiidi-irur. twiaaisiuii vunriruuiiu vuriifniij emu 4 an 111 disick xxiisi iirtM liaiikinfr, Coniinercisil Fanrr, Coraraercit.1 Lmw. Banin)) Ariiuitwtie, Praeiieal PeitriiHtmtiip. ie, ere. A, 1 tt.r are hhu ( now tiueo up I or the Telegraphic De panrn?ii eio.iwvely, where adTauiakrea will be eured aunerior to enythinif etaewhere in itie Wrrt. liia in I he earn of an operator of louaj ejiperieaee, and the beat renutMlton. H evtitsr alao the favor and nsiLron are of the fcrNiliiia; Telrvraph Offreera thronrboirt the west, aTTvaTnem tor fratiuatee eau readily beertred. in Tuition Pa ia ol about ONK HALF Uiat aaually eharwed niaimilitr liiatiittiiona; whil ueaa of livinac. Ute iiuiawnMiaedacaiioital adTautairre me piaee, ana me eornpnniiive aiMtii le Tife, are iranonant ooiiaideratieii. We do imp acAatANTma aitualioua t ta our rrannates. lor II ia oer.ond the power ol any commercial Collef ui get sitnanoiis tor an lis graduates, out wo no auajt Am KM full and com nart sell. (action 10 our students. ,w,n,. w mrw nw mi, . - tu ml' J "Vluj m oiiuii. aeifher do w lay slaim to so jtasuaa a thing eta uinunrn ah a synchro! iuktracuou. . , - -' ' ..., - i II - t'ePB4B: ,. ;.)V , , j I .;; -'. ' ' . , .. Tuition (or tne Fuii Course, lueludbi Busiiteae Pen maneliid .' v. a) Teleyrfpitinf Course. .... Moth combined--!. ..i.w Teaehhra' Course ia Penmenship---....... ......... To eHy WSo her doubts eeneemlnf where to ga a Business rxiueaiion, we say 41 you etuay one woe with ok, sAkI Aid wa have deceived you by teteo repra eeutktiaha, ask for yaui iuhkhi fee, aud it will bu relund- Por fuH partlsulare, esiwl fclja Oaliuaa and Clrcalar. law-iy COHMERGIIL IIISTITUTL MARIETtX OHIO.' rpHIS IXSTITVTF, eonducted by a Pr-clxnl Ah X aaunlani. Is us la eueaceeful a,ieruuoa and eafila eunersor inHiiaaaatuia 10 the njtlic--luii' ''".f "ViT aaaltbv ai humI loeaiioa and- frVe" from Ihe ten: lioue la viae nraeaiuesf hy huge txObi, whil the fucil, nice oneiaa lur ' Therough Business Education ar equel to ta best inatituiiooa af the kind ia lha country, and tha expenses ta th et-jileal frees forty forty-lv dollars kne. . . Ttaaaai lor lull aoaraa, book and taiUan, Snt 00. Boaat pei'wasavet Ctaaw to ..lEiiicm CO. Horsss, ' Mules and Cattle AGAINST LOSS BT THEFTorDEATH ' T'' . ; . v t" ' aTrasai Acl4etr DIseMtS. r x k . : oiia) apaie-i.w-( -c "' rIOBfePBp WOODROFPB,' Bt Clalirtle,4ia . 1 ' F"-wa i,.' 1 ,,i mi lWaW,' sui CHICAGO April 17. Watches and Jewelry. Watches, Jewelry & Notions 1 1 1 it GEOiiGri BROWNOa 7 vj BBSPKCtruUT AMMOoVOi Ih,U. W&tW&Q 1 resn ouppiy ol J jj W E L B Y . Alt . Whioh they -will (Uspooe tt On Reasonable Terms Bl.ClairsTllla, OaMaer St, ISSS. CHICAGO April 17. Watches and Jewelry. Music Store. E. A. WEBER,' .;. ,t .... -. . MUSIC DEALER 103 MsHsi Street, truEiBLinta. west ta., SOLE VOETT FOB THE STEINWAT PlABOJ lea lar Smith's American -tjrgai Best, asaortaienl ot Violins.' VlollneelloaOaitara. B.niM. Plulita. Prvntli anil Oerman AeaonleonB. Can ' acniiiaa, Musical Bozea,Tamboriiia Laryeal aaaakaf SHEET iV1U3BCaV And Music Books. - Baal Italian andGeraea Stllaa. ' INSXWlJbxiONl j ' niven on Piano, Melodeon and Onraa. Teachers found for Violin. Viollneella and Uuiiar. ' ' .- Latest I'ublicationa receired daily. aaifsa-iy, CHICAGO April 17. Watches and Jewelry. Music Store. Dry Goods & Notions. . oi ef 1 e a x6 45 It I 10' , I Samuel KLijjfe Tsvl'Tf. .a(fB .,: v I HAVE (ana Into the Dry Goods trade a A aid familiar siauU of Heymsui, - r r-.r ..a 137 Main St, Wheeling, W..V. llarinritM retorned from the East, where I have) purohuaed the largest and beet selected slock ef ' Fancy and Dbm6stio C) arar brought t lli ajaraaL ' I therefore cardial1- Invite all ssv friends ami - patrons of UelmoiU County, -who n deairoue of galling . faotfs bargains. 10 not fail ip aiaraina say etocv. frhicai will sell attlta lowest poetubla "oes, aooaisting at every variety oi ' . EWCUSH, FREPJGH & SCOTck n PlcqueTaths, i'seawim Cloth. - r T cwtllanline; 1 , fJ,Q I, atoaair lAmrea. lX Irish fopitas, , . Plaid Lamaa, ' " ' . SwaaaT ettiea. . I', 1 1 SiLKS! -.'i.i IT: I A van try larra an varied aaeoftHVnl af glaia ajai.. Fancy Draaa aklka, la which ,1 woiilii daU easaaia) al- tenlioa. . Cloaks and Cloaking every kind and description. I wwald aapexwllysiair' attention ot ladiaa to mx aloak af all.K M ANTIL- LAS, wluch. being th laqnatevai araughi to the eiiru" 1 am coaSdeai 1 ea aeS Ihasa a) lb.qme!tafr BARGAINS. ' ' ' ' -'Al'i-l - a al JO. J B P J- ar i Ai fcirga, kaadaoaae and ehoie assorinjeaj. , TP heei',D'al!v$9, l ' akf UAUILlr-lffsrni. HHOWf MUMUM-ScajMf- - , FRENCH AND DOilt8TC GINGHAMS. Housekeeping: Goods I CARPETS and OIL CIVTHa, al ary at ft aasV - ojuality. . BrnVa and Bl ached Mushua, Russia Crnst. Brow and Uleachr lnen. Table ciotke, riiiow oaae vquoa. -c BkeetiuK, tokuaead Tabl Sprsads. tovaebw Uaea ' Planoele Sarfnat'li Caaba Uauus Caaslasaea. Broad CMS. ' .1 .-,.,, A , BiaKdIiT-awar--' ' ttwaWKueliaV'' X J f, ' r v - ir SjCWe I 4 Wl' '"- - o'l la .-tt Oaau Halt Haaa, . . Ldiee' UlaTea, .U SiXT?. BUS Milt. , i. vKmi . . ' - Ladles' an Oowaf aTla .i;.C Ji i lasea,Swiaaeia..1 'A Tal variety af ethef toona aa ttinmm 'l aVae- ' aaad aad will ba sal aeaordiugly , , . , r7t tori th plaea-Hna-iV M Mod Meyl t7. e.auee, Vuiehuf, W. Va. , . ' Ctwiaaola Bh,MwVI'tlM. fk QpMldag.' 1 1 ail Of waw , -Te " vwiueu 4iUVoi OMkU; ea, ataBv aisa iWv -'! Aatvai. Ktua.