Newspaper Page Text
CLOSING OUTI SALES
Or HOOP. SKIRTS
Great Redactle In Price.
MIX AT JACOB rtAIK
M BCrtt-O ITtIT, OSDIB AMBIOAH
Hl i.rf,t-i ie ""iSMMir-
JULY, TW-WEEKLT MD WEEKLY.
TUESDAY MABCH 27, 1868.
' for MrMBC dMo jewTtee
- star Far iTeatag -.- lews aea
The Campaign—The Position
of the President.
The preaent political canvass in the
state of Connecticut, which terminate!
with the election on Monday next, is one
of the closest and most : hotly-contested
ever loueht in the limits of the Nutmeg
State. The state has always bees' a close
one, President Lincoln having carried it,
in 186. by onlT 1410 maioritr ; and the
eentest is rendered eren more doubtful
.nil tnaMv mora excitinf br the fact
that the Copperheads entered the Held
with the name of Johnson upon their ban
ners, and claim that the sympathies and
food words of the President were with
them in their struggle. On this point
the position of the President there have
bean rumors and counter-minors, state
ments and contradictions, without number.
He has been claimed by both candidates ;
he has been visited by, has received, and
has sent away satisfied, delegations from
both parties ; he has, with his customary
facility, allowed both Copperheads and
Unionists to hap that he was with them.
As a consequence he has been claimed by
both sides with such persistence that one
would suppose that he would like to see
both Hawley and English elected Gover
nor, one being installed at Hartford and
the other at New Haven. ;
Wi have collected Quite a batch of
these contradictory claims, but their inter
est is destroyed by the fact that Mr. Joha
son has at last been forced to declare him
self. He was not able to stay on the fence
or to ret off on both sides of it. A cun
ningly-devised scheme has forced him to
make known his position, and. following the
rule which he himself laid down in his ad
dress to the Maryland delegation, to wit,
that men acting upon the same principles
will gradually converge to the same position.,-
has declared for the Democracy.
The Democratic scheme was managed
in this wise: Postmaster Cleveland of
Hartford, who was appointed as a Repub
lican, bolted the Republican nominations,
and came out for English, t he Copperhead
candidate for Governor, on the ground
. that the latter supported the President's
policy, while the Republicans did not. He
then informed the President of his action,
and placed his resignation in the hands of
latter. The President was thus forced to
declare himself. If he accepted Cleve
land's resignation the act would be a dis
approval of his course and an endorse
ment of the Republicans : if he refused to
remove him it would be an approval of
his course and of the Democratic ticket
We print the correspondence in another
column, and invite to it the attention of
all apologists for the President. ' It will
be seen that Mr. Johnson "approves"
Cleveland's "political course," and refuses
to receive his resignation. If any of Mr.
Johnson's friends, of Senator Sherman's
stripe, who endeavor to blind the eyes of
the people to a Presidential desertion
which is already an accomplished faot
can explain away this definite committal
of the President to the approval of the
. Connecticut Copperheads, we should like
to see them try.
Ws confess that we have new bat little
hope of the saooess of General Hawley
and the Republican ticket in Connecticut
The state has always been contemptibly
conservative. The Republican majority
has always been small, and many of the
Republioans have been timid and h licker
ish. The fate of the equal suffrage
' amendment in thatJ3tatelaat fall, which
was defeated by 6,171 majority, shows
about the strength of the Radicals. We
fear that with the postmasters of New
Haven and Hartford, and half a dozen
other leading Johnson office-holders in
the State, opposing them, and with the
President supporting these recreants in
their desertion, the Republioans of Con
necticut are foredoomed to failure. The
contest will soon be over, and the decision
will soon be known. If the Republicans
should be successful, it will be a grand
victory of Freedom and Equal Rights
over executive treachery and usurpation.
We are pleased to observe that Mr.
Brooks's bill to abolish the Comptroller-
ship of the State Treasury has passed the
State Senate. The rote on it was as fol
lows Republicans in Roman, Democrats
in Italic ;
Tias Messrs. Bateman, Brooks,
.Brown, Hurt, Cole, CnichfUld, Cummins,
Doan, Gri-wold, Hall, Harris, Hay den,
ou-wer, ..eiioeg, Lnnn, J-artin, Mcr ar
land, Sadler, Tibbala, Warner, West, Wil
son, Williamson 23.
Nats Messrs. Berry, Bradbsry, Car
lin, Godfrey, Jones, May, Savage, Wal
It will be seen that 20 Republicans
. voted aye, and S nay, while 3 Demo
crats voted aye and 6 nay. We trust
that the bill, which has been carefully
prepared and makes the proper changes
in the law regulating the duties of the
Treasurer and Auditor, may pass the
lower house by a vote equally decided.
We invite the special attention of our
neighbor of the Herald to the correspond
dence Wwi ...... Jamison ana the
postmaster of Hartford,' Conn., which we
publish in another eelamn. The postmaster-editor
of the Herald came out on Fri
day last in a column article against the
course of his brother postmaster in sup
porting the Democratic ticket in the pend
ing campaign in that state. But, nnfor
tanately.on that very day President John-
j son wrote to Postmaster Cleveland, the
recreant whom the Brrald attacks, "ap-
1 proving" his "political action." We are
curious to see what the Herald will do,
new that itsowa blunder has placed it in
- opposition to the administration. We hope
it will be a little more lenient, hereafter,
to postmasters who support the Demo
crats, if only for the sake of consistency,
for in six months it will be following the
example, xt is already eo.T- -
out-do tne -"resident in d , -ing to
ner and Stevens flouncing 8um-
ideait s Ye"' -nas endorsed the Pres.
V"," -' message and birth-day speech
, .1 has over and over again endeavored
. to prove that Congress and not the Presi
dent is on the wrong side in the present
' struggle. Ia all these things it agrees
' with Vsilandigham, and the differences
- between the twe ia other respects will not
. be great enough to prevent them from
supporting the same candidates next fall
. . The Morgan Herald says $13,000 are al
ready raised to bridge the Muskingum at
that place: $IS,&0; more are wanting.
President Johnson and the Manhattan
Rni the acceptance by
Johnson of the Manhattan Club's invita
tion to him to sit for his portrait, some
kindly disposed individuals have been
suggesting that possibly the President
was ignorant of the character of the or
ganization which thus complimented him.
We are sorry to dispel tnis pleasant illu
sion, and will do it as mildly as possible,
by printing the letter of the Club to Mr.
Johnson. Here it is:
The Hon. Andrew Johnson, President of
the United States:
Sra The undersigned, members of the
managing committee ot me o.anai.ia
rib. w leave to apprise you that you
were this day elected an honorary
member of the club, and to request your
acceptance of the same. They inclose a
copy of their constitution and by-laws,
with a list of the members of the club,
which will be found to include a fair rep
resentation of the intelligence, enterprise,
aiaalth and" ntriotim of our city and
Statu. Thev have also been requested
t aav to vou in behalf of the
lnb thai thev desire to procure
full-length portrait of yourself, to be paint
ed by one ol our nrst artists, sou vui mov
;n mnoh ot.liVftd if tou will eratify
them by consenting to sit to him. It is the
earnest desire of the club to adorn their
walls with a representation of the form
snd lineaments of a statesman and patriot
-,h-: r?h-ra to restore the veaee and
union of our distracted country, and whose
iust and fearful rebuke of Disunionistt,
command and secure their unanimous, cor
dial and enthusiastic approbation.
Please address your answer to John Van
Buren. President Manhattan elub, 86
Fifth avenue, New York.
March 2, 1866.
Attached to this precious epistle were
the signatures of the leading members of
the elub. First was that ot Joan van
Buren, its President. Another was that
of Manrton Marble,the editor of the World,
who inaugurated the Democratic abuse of
Mr. Johnson in the Presidential campaign
of 1864, by calling him a drunken tailor,
and who in March 1865 was unrestrainedly
vehement in his assaults upon the then
Vice President for his unfortunate and
disgraceful conduct on the 4th of March.
Another is S. L. M. Barlow, a prominent
owner of the World. Another, August
Belmont, isthe representatives of the Roth
schilds in America, and the chair
man of the Democratic National
Committe which supported Me-
Clellan and Pendleton in opposition to
Lincoln and Johnson. Another is John
T. Hoffman, Copperhead Mayor of New
Tork. Another is S. J. Til den, who did
more than any other one man to procure
the nomination of George B. McClellan
for President. Another is Dean Rich
mond who did more than any body else
to procure the election of that dandy
General. Still others are men like James
T. Brady, George Ticknor Curtis, ' Ed
wards Pierrepont, W. C. Prime, Augustus
Schell, and G. C. Verplanck all peace
Democrats or Secessionists during the war.
It is with this class of men that Andrew
Johnson is dallying.
The Democracy profess to regard the
Civil Rights bill as a flagrant violation of
the Constitution. Theyeeem so forget
that they could never discover that the
Fugitive Slave law was unconstitutional.
If that law was constitutional it will be
difficult to show why the Civil Rights
bill is unconstitutional.
The first number of the Detroit Daily
Post, a new Republican journal in the
city of the straits, will appear to-day. The
paper will be edited by Major General
Carl Schura, and its principal stock-holders
are men like Senator Chandler and
Captain E. B. Ward. It is needless to
say that it will be radical to the backbone.
The New Tork Commercial Advertiser
announces that the Honorable G. B. Sen
ter is at the St. Nicholas Hotel in that city.
Verily a politician is not without honor
save in his own country, and among his
Cleveland of Hartford
Conn., Tenders His Resignation—He
is Supporting the Democratic Ticket
The President Approves His Political
[Washington Correspondence Cincinnati Commercial.]
The following correspondence is pub
lished here. It created considerable talk
at the Capital during the day :
"PooTorFiCE, Hartford, Conh
March 22, 1866. '
"Str T am now encrnn-pd in nnbliclv
o I J
advocating the election of Joe. K. English,
candidate for Governor of Connecticut a
gentleman who ia openly committed to
tne support ot your veto, ana tne defense
of your speech of the 2 id of February,and
of your policy ot restoration, in opposi
tion to the Disumonists ot Congress.
am opposing the election of Gen. Jos. R.
Hawley, who opealv disapproves of your
veto ana vour na oi r eoruarv speecn,ana
declines to support your policy, as opposed
to the Radical majority of (Joneress. If
my political action is not satisfactory to
you, I beg you to receive my resignation
as .rostmasier in tnis city.
"I bave the honor to remain,
"Tour obedient servant,
"E. S. CLEVELAND.
"His Excellencv, Akbrxw Johnson,
President of the United States."
The following is the President's i
"Etectttvi Mansion, March 23, '66.
"Your political action in upholding my
measures and policy is approved. Your
resignation is, therefore, not accepted, but
Is herewith returned.
"ANDREW JOHNSON. A Card from Ex-Senator H. S. Foote.
The Hon. Henry S. Foote writes ss fol
lows with reference to the assertion that
be is the real author of Senator Stewart's
Amnesty and Suffrage propositions :
" I feel it to be my duty at once to say
that some person has grossly misinlormed
your correspondent on this subject. I am
sure that all who know me will confide in
bit statement when I asseverate that I
am, in no sense, the author of this wise and
patriotio measure. It is true that I warmly
approve it, and had the honor of being
consulted by its author in retard to the
probability of the South s acoepting it if
proflared ; out the proposition lueit, ana
Avon fmtni. of it ottumied in the
judicious and discriminating intellect, and
una ana magnanimous spirit of the sena
tor from Nevada, who, though I am proud
acknowledge him as a son-in-law. is
just the last person in Christendom whose
actions as a public man 1 would attempt
control or influenoe. What I think of
this great measure of peace and true
brotherhood the public will learn in full
next Monday, as on that day will ap
pear in the columns of the New Tork
Ledger a letter written at the special re
quest of its editor in which the Question
connected with this important matter will
found discussed very fully.
Be to insert this
H. S. FOOTE."
The Cincinnati naDsra
7 aTJa nuin the pap.
sane indlvit' - ,
g suous tne streets, and who cava
uis name as William Wallace. He de
clared wai ne naa a mousand dollars in
gold on his person, and he feared some
one would rob him. He was taken to the
station house, and the sum of money in
gold pieces, of ancient and modern date,
found about his person as he had described.
The specie bore evidenoe ot having been
buried for a long time. Wallace declared
that he had been drugged. He was given
bed to sleep off his insanity, and his
Sld deposited in one of the National
An exchange savs that a ladv 11 o
old, stepped offthePiqua train the other
evening at TJnion City. She walked na
supperted from the railroad t th. Hw,k.
inndee House, fully a hundred yards.
Her friend live somewhere near Farm
land. , ;
The Weather—Promenades—A White
House Reception—The Soldiers'
[From a Lady Correspondent.]
WASHINGTON, March 22.
The warm pleasant weather ef the past
veek shows us that spring is really upon
us here in Washington. While the deni
zens of the Forest City are probably shiv
ering over fires, chilled by the cold winds
from the Lake, we are sitting by open
windows enjoying days as bright and
sunny as any early summer could give.
We were on the avenue this morning,
which was as crowded as was ever Broad
way on a Bunny day. The shop windows
were especially gay, with their tempting
display of spring goods, the bright ribbons
and flowers, and, most important of all,
the spring "bonnets" of every conceiva
ble style and trimming, though it is easy
to see that the coquettish little "gypsy"
is to be the favorite above all others.
There are several very fine stores in
Washington, a great many fancy shops
especially, but the prices demanded are
generally so exorbitant that wa pan only
look and lone for the pretty things.
There are not many pleasant walks or
drives around the eity. Tor promenades
the favorite resorts are the Capitol Grounds
and Jackson's Square, opposite the White
House. Around this Square are the
dwellings of several ef tbe-Cabinet Min
isters, the French Minister, who occupies
what is known as the Corcoran House,
and several of the leading Senators. This
is the aristocratic "West End" of Wash-
ineton. Farther up on I and the streets
adi&cflnt manv of the members of
I attended the last morning reception of
the ladies of the White House. They
receive every alternate Friday from one
o'clock till three. It was a very quiet
affair, hardly more than twenty persons
present while we were there, yuite
difference from Mrs. Lincoln's matinees
last winter, which were always crowded.
The last time I was in the White House I
had a kindly smile and cordial grasp of
the band from President Lincoln, who
was, if possible, always present on those
occasions. President Johnson seldom
appears, I believe. We were shown into
the Blue Room, where Mrs. Patterson and
Mrs. Stover received us very cordially,
They were both dressed quite plainly in
black. From- the Blue Room we went
through what is called the Green Room
into the East Room. The Marine Band
was formerly stationed here, and their
playing was one of the most attractive
features of the reception, but their pres
ence has been dispensed with. From
the East Room we went into the conserva
tories, where we saw a very fine show of
azaleas, but the collection of plants is
more numerous than choice. I noticed
among the guests Lady Emily Thurlow,
the niece of the British Minister, also the
wife of the Russian Minister and the
Baroness Von Limburg, formerly Miss
Taking advantage of the pleasant
weather lately, we have been out to the
Soldiers' Home, where President Lincoln
spent the hist two summers of his life.
To reach the Home you drive out on
Seventh street about five miles north from
the city. This Home for disabled soldiers
was founded by General Scott, who pur
chased the land and caused the building
to be erectod entirely at his own expense.
The location is a very healthy one and
commands a very fine view of the oity
and river. There are tnree dwellings
within the grounds beside the Home, all
built in Gothic style and of a white,
glistening stone, brought from the Hud
son river. One residence is reserved for
General Scott. The others are generally
appropriated by the President family
lor a summer nome.
There are at present about one hundred
and thirty soldiers in the Home, all cared
for by the Government, most ot them dis
abled in the Mexican campaign : the rest
are Union soldiers. They have a reading
room with plenty of papers, a well-filled
library, and can pass their time as they
choose. They take care of the grounds,
which are beautifully laid out, and well
kept. This place was a favorite residence
of Mr. Lincoln's, and its quiet must have
been grateful to him after his weary la
bors in the city ; he would often ride out
here late at night unattended, and, con
sideling the loneliness of the road, it is a
matter of surprise that the first plans of
the conspirators were not successfully ex-
ecuttd. Near by ia a soldiers' cemetery
conk ining over 800 graves, a great many
of thi m marked "unknown."
On our way home we stopped at Have
dale hospital, a lovely place, formerly the
country residence of Mr. Corcoran, a pre
tended Unionist, but who lived abroad
during the war and furthered the rebel
cause as much as possible. On our way
out we stopped to break off some of the
ivy running over the Porter's Lodge, and
for so doing were soundly berated by its
Irish keeper, who threatened us with all
sorts of dire calamities. We further
heightened his indignation by informing
him that tne place did not belong to Mr.
Corcoran, but to the Government, and left
our r enian friend fairly dancing with rage.
The property ought really to be confisca
ted but under the present Administration
will soon be restored to its former propri
etor. An excursion to Mt. Vernon is one of
the pleasures of which, during the war,
strangers visiting Washington nave been
deprived. Last winter, when we went
down the river, on the way to Fortress
Monroe, guard boats were stationed at dif
ferent points along the shore to protect
the place, and no one could land without a
pass, and it was unsafe to do so without a
guard of soldiers, as Mosby s men were
very troublesome; but now everything
is changed, the dreaded guerrilla chief is
quietly practising law at Aieesburgh, his
followers have disbanded, and the steamers
land their passengers at the little wharf
witnout lear ot molestation. X nad the
pleasure of making the trip a few days
since, with a party of friends. The boats
are advertised to leave every other day at
ten o'clock, but notwithstanding that we
were told positively at tne notois thattbev
left two hours earlier. So after making
extraordinary exertions to be at the wharf
in time, we found we had two hours to
wait after alL much to the discomfiture
of some of the male portion of our party,
who were in the unphilosophical frame
of mind, characteristic of their sex when
deprived of their morning nap, and obliged
to eat a hurried breakfast. Before we left
the wharf, the boat, not a very large one.
became crowded with passengers, all with
lunch baskets in hand. On a pleasant day
the ride down the river is a delightful one.
We passed the Insane Asylum.the Arsenal,
with its pleasant grounds, where the assas
sins were tried and executed; and
shortly we approach the quiet, dilapidate
uiu wwd oi .tatexanuna, wuere c
stops for a time. Just bel-
toe little fort or
attery Rogers, where
largest guns in the service
urnted. Then we pass Fort Henry,
another earth work, and we stop again to
land a few passengers at Fort Washing-
. u au om stone x on, lornierly
wuiwotw i-upregaaoie, out tnis war nas
demonstrated that the smallest earth work
would be of more value in its place, and
tbere is talk of having it pulled down. It
has, like tbe Forts of olden times, the wa
ter battery, the broad moat, and draw
bridge, evidently somewhat out of order.
as it required the united exterior of the
wnoie garrison to raise it lor our enter
We reached Mt. Vernon ahnnt
anu aiter partaking ot our lunch we went
1 n ... . -7 '
on shore. A broad carriage road kvula
from the landing up through the woods to
iae nouse. l went nrst to the tomb, which
half way up tbe hilL a little aairla from
the road. Over the grated entranoe is
written, "Within this enclosure rest the
remains of General George Washington."
The empty marble sarcophagi of Wash
ington and "Martha his consort", can be
seen through the grating. The remains
rest in an inner vault There are as or
two enclosures near tea vault, where torn
-f th- W..t,:n " hm.h" li. tarfai "i I
of the Washington family lie buried. I
noticed the name of Bushrod Washing-
ton, tho nephew to whom General Wash
ington left the estate, and of Eleanor Park
Custis, his adopted daughter, renowned, it
is said, lor tne graces oi pernon auu uuuu.
The rear of the house is seen from the
river, the front faces a lawn opening into
a large orchard, and on either side of the
lawn are gardens protected by high brick
walls, and tilled witn sbrubbcry. we
went first to the old well and drank of its
waters, and then into the kitchen, a large
low room, with a brick floor and broad
fire-place. From there we went, through
a side entrance into the main building.
There is really but very little to be seen
in the house ; the rooms open for visitors
are nearly bare of furniture- over the
door in the hall hangs the key of the Bas
tile in a glass case. The model of the
prison formerly here has been placed in the
Smithsonian for safe keeping. There are
tour small parlors, two back or tbe nail
and the others on one side, and on the
other side is the dining room, a large
room lighted by two bay windows, m
bere are some holsters and camp equipage
of Washington, a few portrait", and in one
corner stands an old harpsichord presented
to bis favorite daughter Eleanor Custis,
on the occasion of her marriage. Up
stairs we were shown the room in which
Washington died, and through the win
dow looked out upon tbe same scene that
his eyes must bave last rested upon. Uur
reflections, however, were disturbed by an
old necro who very obligingly informed
us that "that was whar was the ascend of
tbe river, and that was whar was tbe de
scend," a piece ef valuable information
for which we were duly grateful.
An old bedstead stands in one corner of
tbe room, said to be a fao-simile of the
one upon which Washington breathed his
lust that one beincr at Arlington. After
leaving the house we strolled about the
grounas lor a wnne, visiteu wo wm sum
mer House on the point and the old tomb,
gathering a few mosses and evergreens as
souvenirs of our visit. On our return to
the wharf we found the tide had gone out
and left our boat far out in tbe river,
(iettiner so larjre a Darty on board was a
work of time, so that we did not reach the
city till six in the'evening, with excellent
appetites lor our ainner.
WASHINGTON TOPICS AND GOSSIP.
AN UNPLEASANT REVELATION.
One ot the clerks employed in arrang
ing tbe rebel archives, came across a letter
written in 18G.1 by the former editor of a
Democratic paper in Iowa, and subse
quently a Brigadier General in the Union
army, to Jeff. Davis, in which the writer
expresses his sympathy for the cause of
tne aoutn, ana requests J en. tq give aim
a Commission in his army.
FRENCH APPRECIATION OF MR. LINCOLN.
The Secretary cf State, through General
Banks, has laid before Congress a corre
spondence with jur Consul at Lyons.
France. In that oity the subscription to
the flsg in honor of the memory of the
late President Lincoln was exceedingly
popular. The lists already returned num
ber over 1,500 subscriptions, mostly at ten
centimes each. Nearly all of the subscrip
tions belong to the laboring class. The
success of the movement, is a proof of tbe
sincere adiniration and affection of the
liberal working class for our country and
its late Chief Magistrate. Tbe flag was
made bv the Society of Weavers, it is of
a very rich and heavy texture, and
made in a new and peculiar manner, be
ing unlike any other ever manufactured.
On the blue square are thirty-five stars,
and tbe following inscription in goia.
"Popular Subscription to the Republic of
the United States, offered in memory of
Abraham Lincoln. Lyons, 1865." It is
a beautiful work of art, and a valuable
testimonial of the sympathies and friend
ship ol tbe working people of 1vons. I
presenting it to the President and Con
gress, the Society of Weavers say : "All
our citizens whose hearts beat for liberty,
and who have been deeply impaired by
the crime committed on Abraham .Lin
coln, have loined in a testimony of admir
ation for a patriot and of friendship for
a free people. May it remind you that
whatever happens, we are united to you
by our convictions. May it, with the
glorious name it bears, remind you of tbe
strengthening of liberty in your nsin;
and courageous country, and may that
remembrance be a hope lor all otner na
More About the Great Fire in Cincinnati.
The Cincinnati papers continue to furn
ish details of the great fire, which we pre
sent in a condensed form as matters of
general interest :
Samuel Pike, a wealthy citizen of Cin
rinnati, commenced building the Opera
Mouse in tbe tall ot lsil. Tbe work pro
greased slowly and was not finished until
Feb. 1859. The estimated cost at the start
was $400,000, but by the time the last bill
was paid it footed up over ball a million.
This sum was paid on a specie basis,
which at this time, with the increase of
the value of the buildings, rendered the
structure worth not less than a million of
dollars. Tbe architecture, ornaments and
fixtures of tbe Opera House, surpassed
any other building in the West ror regal
splendor. It was opened Feb. 23d, 1859,
admission tickets selling for $10 a couple.
since then its History is well known,
The light of the fire was distinctly seen
at Yellow Spring, Green county, a dis
tance of sixty miles, and at Batavia, Cler
mont eounty, twenty miles.
The whole force of the fire department,
150 men and 15 steam engines, worked
with superhuman energy to prevent the
spread ot tbe names, as it was found im
possible to save the Opera House. Tbe
roofs of many bouses caught from the hnsje
flakes of flying fire, tbe Gafette office
among others, but timely effort in most
instances extinguished the commencing
Reports were plenty that several persons
had been killed, but fortunately such was
not the case. The Enquirer buildings were
totally destroyed, but that paper will be
issued for the present from the Times office.
Ibe following is a statement of the loss
es incurred, with the amount of insurance:
S. N. Pike
A. O. Peten
R. W. Carroll A Co..
Sumner a Co..
Adams Exprea. r
O. H. Uarpel
K Htrause. , ,
Bryant, Stratlon A Ilelian-.
Buckeye Billiard aaloun .
i R. H.-i-j , ,,
A. J. Clark
Niblett A Atkinaon
. H. Baldwin
8. Holm.-. A Son
r. p. H.idi.
S. W bale j
Uthei loB-ea. .
Total 16m $1,751,000 fU3,500
Mr. Pike, on Saturday morning pub
lished the annexed card:
CARD FROM SAMUEL N. PIKE.
Messrs. Editors: In acknowledge
ment of the generous sympathy extended
to me by my friends and the public gen
erally, prompted by the great loss occa
sioned by the recent destruction, by fire.
of the Opera House, permit me to use the
columns of your yalble journal to return
my neame4t tnan ks. 1 cannot "
portunity pass without er
bounded thanks to v' is op-
ble Fire : r.ossing my un-
u HlOlU Ul UUr II lO-
-epartmont for their untirinr
gy and endurance while subduing tbe
fire and arresting the spread of the de
structive element; to them our citizens
should feel grateful for preventing further
destruction of property in the most valu
able portion of the city.
I can not now state what my plans for
the future improvement of this property
may be, but whatever I may do, I trust an
energetic determination to overcome a
loss of this nature, may enable me to pre
sent something worthy of tbe fair fame
of the Queen City.
Tours, very truly,
SAMUEL. N. PIKE.
Bits of 2tS6iD about the voun? Prince
Imperial are floating through Paris. Here
is one of them: It appears that the Em
peror after dinner one day proposed the
health of the new president of the Imper
ial Commission for the great exhibition of
1867, and asked the Prince Imperial to re
ply. The child said he had been taken by
surprise, and ha i net been prepared for bis
father's toast. The Emperor said be must
at least return thanks. " Well," said the
Prince, "all I have got to av is that I re
gret being too young to be of any service
Butter of toe. beat oualitv mnmindi
from sixty to seratitv cents ia the Cincin
nati markets, ,
NORTHERN OHIO NEWS.
NORTHERN OHIO NEWS. WAYNE COUNTY.
From the Wooster Republican:
Miss Anna E. Dickinson, will deliver
the closing lecture beforethe Young Men's
Club, on Thursday, April 5th. Subject
not yet announced. ,
We have received a copy of the London
Times, containing a complimentary notice
of our friend, B. F. Reinhart, the artist,
who is now in i-ngland, on ma way to
avail himself of the aid of the " Masters
of Arts." Mr. Reinhart is a native of
Wayne county, and one of the best por-
ait and landscape painters oi our state.
TUSCARA WAS COUNTY.
From the New Philadelphia :
A friend from Port Washington informs
us that a vein of coal has been discovered
noar tnat place, which is between six and
seven feat in thickness, and of good quali
ty. They have also discovered two kinds
of iron ore whieh he designated as the
u black band and " grey ores.
The citizens of Uhrichsville and vicini
ty, have organized an Agricultural So
ciety. Twenty acres of ground, adjoin
ing the town, have been purchased, upon
which tbe Society is erecting fine build
buildings. A full half mile track will al
so be made, and indeed, it is the design of
the movers in this matter to spare no ex
pense in fitting up their grounds in fine
ftyle. The Society proposes to hold one
of the best fairs tbe coming lall, ever held
in this section of the State. Uhrichsville
possesses the enterprise, the means and
tbe determination to make the project a
complete success. ! -J
A Teachers' Institute will be held in
New Philadelphia, Ohio, for the benefit
and instruction of the teachers of Tuscara
was county, commencing Monday, April
2d I860, at one o'clock P. M. This In
atitnta will be held under the supervision
ofVrof. T. W. Harvey, Superintendent of
tut) X -l.-W- "-wi.
R- v. 8. M. Hickman, for the last two
years pastor of the M. E. Church of New
Philadelphia, goes to Massillon.
Lieutenant Louis W. Little, of Dela
ware county, died in Washington City
last week. During Sherman's triumph
ant march from Atlanta to the sea, he was
connected with tbe cavalry branch of the
service, and in a hand-to-hand contest
with a rebel cava,lry force, was shot in the
head and fell into the hands of the enemy.
After irreat suffering he was finally re
leased, his wound resulting in the loss of
one eye and serious injury to tne otner.
Some months since he was waylaid and
assaulted in the streets ef Washington, at
night, while on his way to his lodgings,
and sustained very serious internal
injury, to whieh his death is prob
The present terms of tbe Ohio Wesley
an University and the Ohio Wesleyan
an Female College, close on the -8th inst.
After a short vacation, the spring and
summer term of each institution will open
on Thursday, April 5th.
Delaware county is moving in the mat
ter of erecting a soldiers monument, it
is proposed to erect a monument that will
cost $100,000. The design has been pre
sented by a marble worker ot tnat place.
Mr. John Snyder, of Galion, while at
Union Hall, on Monday night last, fell
down stairs and so injured himself that he
died on Thursday afternoon.
A soldier named Vincent Pear, with a
shattered arm, who has been soliciting our
citizens for contributions for the last week,
was arrested last Wednesday for stealing
$50 from J. G. Mader, of the Oregon
House. He was bound over to tbe next
term of court in the sum of $1,000. He
formerly lived in Bucyrus, but now re
sides in Danville, Knox county, Ohio,
where he has a family of six children, he
was a member of CapL ilelmes company,
of Mansfield, 2d Ohio, and bad his arm
shattered in some engagement in Mis
souri. ' ;
A short time since a man near Bucyrus
sold his farm and received a considerable
amount ot money for it. Tbe night after
ward his house was entered by burglars.
Tbey appeared in the room of the servant
girl, when she struck a light, at which
they left, but not until she had recognized
them. The family have kept the matter
secret, and do not intend telling who the
would-be robbers are, for fear of bodily
harm or damage to property. .
Ex-President Pierce is erecting for him'
self a handsome summer residence on his
farm near North Hampton, N. H.
Mr. Charles Stratton (Tom Thumb) and
wile are among the latest " distinguished
arrivals," having returned from Europe
Tbe Empress refused to be present
when Therese sang at the Tuileries. Eu
genie said, with her usual air of empress
ment : "T' raise her voice at the Tuileries
is t' erase her from my patronage."
Elder Jacob Knapp and Boston Corbett,
tbe soldier who sbot John likes liootb.
have been working together in s revival
at Newark, New Jersey.
Ossian E. Dodge, the quondam peri
patetic humorist, has become Treasurer of
tbe V ermillion Mills tiold Mining Com
pany of St, Paul.
The trial of Le Grand By ington, a lead
ing Copperhead of Iowa, for evading the
U nited states revenue law by neglecting
to use stamps, and for dating deeds back
to a day before the law went into force,
was to commence yesterday in tbe United
states (jourt at i-eokuK.
Miss Carrie Spafford, the betrothed of
Uolonel llsworth, and a resident of Rock-
ford, 111-, was married last week to
Boston gentleman named Brett-
Empress Eugenie will be forty years
eld on the 5th of May. She is getting
stout, moreover, and her photographs do
not look like those of ten or fifteen years
ago. ve an do laae.
We have recently announced the death
of Dr. Whewell, the well-known English
author. He was distinguished for his
wide and varied attainments, and his pub
lished works contain valuable treaties on
Moral Philosophy, Political Economy
ana juatnematics, tnougn tie win be best
known m after years as tbe author of tbe
History of tbe Inductive Sciences, pub
lished in 1841. and " The Philosophy of
tne inductive sciences," published a few
years after. Trinity College, of which he
was Master, was his chief delight, and it
owes its excellence and wealth almost
entirely to him.
"Tis Their Vocation, Hal."
The Annapolis Gazette, commenting
upon the meetings being held in Mary
land and elsewhere, "purporting to be for
the purpose of endorsing the policy of
President Johnson," says:
The officers and prominent Individ"-
whose names appear at tho"
are men who aprv' gathering.
Johnson'- ... the election of Mr.
-ue Vice Presidency, and who
. . e open and determined sympathizers
with the traitors who rebelled against the
best Government the sun ever shone upon.
If we could believe that these people
were sincere in their professions, we
would heartily rejoice. But we cannot,
So far as our own knowledge extends,
nine out of ten of the leaders ol the Presi
dent will not hesitate to ourse the late
murdered President Lincon and the Gov
ernment. In their hearts they are much
embittered against the Government of the
United States to-day as they were when
rebellion flourished and the salvation of
our beloved country and the Union was
critically endangered. They are willing
to fawn and flatter President Johnson in
the hopes of gaining some political ad
vantage, but in their hearts they hate him
for his firm and steadfast devotion to the
Union as much now as they did when
they abused and slandered him as a can
didate for the Vice Presidency. A few
days ago an election for municipal officers
took place in Alexandria, Va in 6igbt of
the dome of the Capitol, aniLif we are
rightly informed, these very endorsers of
President Johnson's policy elected seven
persons who had been in the rebel army to
A Raleigh letter-writer thus photographs
Governor Holden ; "A man apparently of
fifty years; above the medium strture; ra
ther heavy set; dark complexion ? blaek
heir (slightly bald in front), sprinkled with
graf ; blue eyes, heavy eyebrows ; promin
ent and strongly marked features, expens
ive of determination even to stubbornness.
LATE NEWS ITEMS.
-.A frod - of y ;i i h ensign-felt" Hn
Uolumbus, ueergia, in consequence oi tne
prevalence of the small-pox.
English and American civilization is
beginning to make progress in Chins, as it
has done in India. An ngusn scnooi
has been opened in" Pekin for Chinese
youth, sustained by the imperial authori
ties, and a Chinese official in Shanghai
pays-an - American missionary $2,500 a
year for the same purpose.
The ice bridge over the Niagara river at
the foot of the American Falls still re
mains intact, and is crossed daily by hun
dreds of people at the point known as
-me ferry. -.lie ice in tne river u
tween the Falls and the Suspension Bridge
could be measured by the million cords,
and it is estimated that the river will not
be clear before the middle of May. " '
An academy in Clinton. New York.
worth about three thousand dollars, was
recently burnt to the ground ; the editor
of the Courier, (the local sheet) who was
a witness to the conflagration, tells us that
the " fire increased in vengeless fury, and
the forked flames leaped ; up the cupola,
and rolled over tbe rich cornice and heavy
balustrades in livid streams of madness.
sending up great volumes of smoke and
lighting up tbe darkness and distant hills.
How grand the sight, and still how terri
ble, none will soon foreet who saw it.
Sadly we- watched its burning timbers,
ana saw its splendid nails and stairways
one sheets of fire, its vernadahs and tower
trembling and falling in ruins."
A hog epidemic prevails extensively in
the neighborhood of Detroit, Michigan.
Mr. Joseph Bridge, who resides on Beau
bin Farm, within the city limits, within
the past month, has lost oyer forty hogs,
mostly about ten months old, by' an epi
demic whiob is still raging. Tbe value of
his losses he estimates at $550. The
disease seems to be a sort of cholera, vom
iting and purging being the principal
symptoms. It is also more fatal in cold
than warm weather. Sometimes the ani
mal is taken off within twenty-four hours
after being attacked, while in other oases
they linger a week. Everything that
could be thought of has been tried, but no
remedy as yet has proved successful.
Basil Duke, John Morgan's second, is
commanding a Fenian regiment in New
The new State capitol which it is pro
posed to build at Albany, N. Y .will cost
The Nashville Press and Times chron
icles the burning of the Postal! ice, tbe
Freedmen's Bureau, the County Court
Clerk's office with all their papers and
documents in Hickman county, Tennessee,
by rebel incendiaries.
A private letter from Sault St.. Marie,
dated Maroh 8th, says: "We have had
hard winter, with large quantities of snow
It is thought navigation will open about
tbe 7th of May."
. A new counterfoil $50 greenback, which
is described as very well executed, has
made its appearance. Tbe border inclos
ing the figures 50 at the ends of the bill is
made up ot circles, while in the genuine
tbey are octagons.
A young man named Robert Hardy,
nail feeder in tbe Belmont Iron Works,
near Wheeling, last week cut one hundred
and thirty kegs of "tenpenny nails, av
eraging sixty nails to the pound. This is
one of the best week's work, we venture
to say, ever made in the United states.
On Saturday last, a census of Boston
was completed, and the population is re
ported at 192,264. Tbe increase since
1860 is 14,362, not quite so great as dur
ing the previous five years from 1855 to
1800, wnen tne population grew iu,.u.
In Boston, a census is taken every five
years, and a new division of wards is
made after each census.
A wretch named Quigly, a book-keeper
at the Union Stock yards, in Chicago,
few days ago committed an outrage upon
the person of s little girl with whose pa
rents he was boarding, and so injured her
tbat it was thought she could scarcely re
cover. Attempts were made to lynch
mm, but be escaped.
The marriage law of Pennsylvania is
undergoing change. A simple agreement
between a couple in the presence of wit
nesses has been held to be a legal marriage
heretofore, but that sort of thing will be
done away with, and tbe set vices of
clergyman or magistrate will now be re
quired. For marrying a pair, either of
whom is intoxicated, $500 fine and six
months' imprisonment will be imposed.
The President has finally approved of
the swards ot the Military Commission
who were appointed to distribute the re
wards for tbe arrest of Booth and tbe con
spirators. These rewards amount to nearly
a quarter of a million dollars, and nothing
now remains hut for tbe Secretary of War
to announce and pay out the money, so
far as it is in his hands. This will be
great relief to many who are interested
and have been in Washington waiting
anxiously for many months at heavy ex-
A Union soldier writes from Paducab,
Ky. : "Shooting between niggers and
whites ia quite common here, but, as
general thing, the whites are to blame
If they let the niggers alone, there will
be no difficulty ; but they won't do it. A
lew days since, a white man was walking
along tne street, witb a lady on each arm,
and met anigger. He pretended to think
the nigger was not going to give as much
room as be ought, left the ladies, stepped
out in front, and knocked the nigger
A horrible infanticide is talked about
in New York. It is to this effect : A well
dressed man at New York recently pro
cured a nurse to attend the accouchment
of a young woman, and after the child
was born he threw it into the fire, roast
ing it to death. He then drew a pistol
and threatened to kill tbe nurse if she
disclosed tbe affair. She was placed in a
carriage and driven by a circuitous route
to ner nome, where she has been so ill as
not to be able to communicate the facts to
her priest until a day or two since. The
priest has laid tbe case before the police.
i ne tignt Hour bill has been defeated
in the new Jer.-ey legislature.
The Rev. Henry A. Wise has received
a call to the Episcopal Church in Rock
ingham county, Virginia.
A portion of J. Wilkes Booth's theatri
cal wardrobe, which has been purchased by
Mr. Rankin, of Windsor, Canada, arrived
at that place. It was filled with vermin.
Tbe scandal-mongers of New York are
rolling as a sweet morsel under their
tongues the news of a suit far damages
brought by Mr. Barnes, late city editor of
the New York Time and husband of the
actress known on the boards as Miss Rose
Etynge, against Hon. Henry J. Raymond.
One day last week D. A. Rider, of Ben
nington, Vt, cut open a perfectly sound
pumpkin, and found the seeds had "
common oed to sprout, some of tb
ing'up more than an inc- -' ' shoot
the roots were in length, while
pumpH- rongly fastened in the
..u, which was completely niiea
: Considerable Interest is attached to the
recent discovery of rich deposits of aurif
erous pyrites- and gold bearing quartz,
above Washington, on the Potomac, near
the Great Falls. It is stated that the prop
erty has been purchased by Philadelphia
A stock company has been organized with
a capital of $375,000. A powerful engine
for quartz crushing and sublimating tbe
ore is on the ground, the erection of a
quartz mill completed, and Cornish miners
under the direction of an engineer, are
penetrating the rich ledge of the property.
The mint assay oi the surface rock yields
$116 per tun of 2,000 pounds. The sul
pburets are in excess of that. ,
A bill has passed the United States
Senate, appropriating $1,500 to Thomas F.
Wilson, Esq- formerly of Meadville, Pa-
remunerating him for property destroyed.
by a mob wnue ne was Consul at
Bahia. . . . i
A bullock was lately killed in New
York which weighed 3,795 pounds gross,
and made 2,470 pounds of elear beef. He
was sold for $1,500. -. -, ,
There are about 1,300,000 Masons in the
world, and 5,000 lodges. )
A German, in Philadelphia, named
John Balms banged himself a few days
since, stating in a letter his reasons as fol
lows : " I was a soldier in the 15th New
York heavy artillery, U. S. A- and I got
disease (palsy) in tbe service, from the
effects of which I was obliged to stop
work; in consequence, I applied for a
pension from the U. S. Government, Not
receiving ay support from the Govern
ment, this is to inform my friends aad ac
quaintances I have been obliged to . kill
myself.";; - . .-,.,.
T K JtfJ 'O V'4-
JUST OPEN INC,
106 Monument Square,
-froik bom Mw Tork Bark.
FINE AND MEDIUM
MEVS YOITHS'&BOYS' WEAR
Co--iatiB( ia pari of
Fin Dress Frocks and Backs,
Cssslmere Pants and. Vests,
Linen, Buck and Marseilles Suits,
Black Dress Tests,
Spring Orcre oats,
And the fl-oH and most complete .lock of
YOUTHS' AXD CHILDRES S
C LOT II I IV G !
gotten op alter the late Broadway
I of the best material. My etwk of
Fttrelgi aad Domestic
I, complete, eomprieing all the lte etylea of
TIES, &C, &C.
Cartwrigtit A Warmer's
linen, Mnslln t Caa-
'm e. i t
Ballou's French Yoke Linen
Bosom Shirt, &c,
HATS AID CAPS,
Lite nd Nobby Patteru.
The stock In all It parttrukr was purchased at
the lowest priece, and will I sold at a moderate
advance from cost.
Thankful for the liberal patronage which I have
received since my opening here, I hope 10 merit a
eo.ti.ao. of SM aa-M by asUisg goods at low
Givs m another call.
GEO. E. FAIRCI.ILD,
1M HOFFMAN BLOCK,
" " last BIda Twbilt Bqiare,'
.mt-3.B7 ... f 0i), . 0.ETEUrD.CHIO.
1-UT10 ! , AlTItfU nt'lT0XlC
J WAdlilNO CRYSTAL li tt twit aiid C-t-D-
t thing vr invent-! for Wtvahin. Soid by the
g rocrr Tf rj wire. w tioa y 11 for it, see taat
jom gt it; atf pnt off with "TUi mm good,"
far ia ibis it-ar-, a (a niso otrxf, bo frooncr
ha a artiilp, from ii st-rUnec merit, obtsieed
QOsferul Mk mnd tvHx nie public ttvoritsL than
ttpctart num-.-r of anprisv iplM psr-trs, who.
hy a-dvertitfiutc nud purtiiti; wbut in not trae, pmlm
opoa th public iiiit-riur an-l trjttrtoa axtirlfW.
Many have been trrceivt.; ami after trying theme
purioaiimitatio.il, hare cttit-mid tbut inralo
JOHN BiHTPTlKLl. CTereTanrl, 0.,
8..W- Afrenc for the Cnltftd State.
T. T. HASBBoUK t CO.. 178 I HO Parl t.,
irl2:.H-.It.w (i-n-r. Ak-bI for OlfVflaml.
TO CABlMtT -S .IUKH A0 OTUKKS.
Manufacturer, of Bedfltt-ulii, Waataioa Marhlne.
Clothra Manx. or Irooing Mactiino. and ail
kio-it of In nintcs, hTe on hand and for aat
loon set of round corner bedateiMl turning,
BNi0 arts of corners.
Table I-g. rtib tnrnfnj-, Ac, ., which we will
ell at IfM than anna) rat..
Factory In Hon A Taft's Plnaiog Mill, conwr
of Elm and Scond atret-t, West
Poetnfricw ad'trs-m 27' Siipwri r t . mnrl7
P A IN T S
Pnialrra, Winiuriwl-r-!-, Oil Reflners,
Mrrrtinnt, and all stlimt-t
purrhMf- Painta Pnttr.
The ClcTeland W hite lead Works,
Have remoTed to their new Factory at tb
Junction or Canal and;CharapIain-8ts,
(OrDr 'bmra plain ftlret.)
Parti nslng painti will And It to thHr adran
tare to compare our prices and quality before pur
chasing elnewhere. We hav- just pnt Into our
Factory the not Improred machinery, which,
together with experience and skilled, labor, m-ikm
a confident in saying that onr paint cannot be
excelled la purity, fineness and Rmeothiiees, by
any work in the cot-ntry. We are prepared to
meet the competition of the Faittr-rn market, both
as to price and quality J. fl.
Cleveland, Feb. ;, MM.
-kaOKLEY A CO.
KnittiniF Maehrne Economy
Wealth. Tiiti wonderful maca.;
can be ODt-nttfd by auy on
S c&pAHe of tnrning a crank.
4B It ia iimpliclty Itself, and cannot
lan pl.t uui ui n-""- a am
Xtf " a pair of stockings in ten min-
nt-s. A areas variety oi incy
work can be done on it, such as
Capea, Shawl, ScntagA, CrmTats, Ac, Ae. AH
kinds of Plain ard Fnticy Knitting d-.B at onr
8afs Rooms, ( all and m it or send ror t irrniar,
G.W OawweUACo., lul Saperior-st., CleveUnd, t,
W00DEX H ARK AT WHOLESALE.
Any quantity of
3 Hoop rails
3 Hoop Pall,
AT MANUFACTURER'S PRICKS, ran be foand
at MOK0.4X, MOOT t'O.'S.
R SATE BY PORTER & SHER-
4l bbls Delaware County White Wheat.
3tnuo Union'ity MilU, Ind.,Hd Wheat.
S.UH0 Clorerdale Mil I a,, Ind., Ked Wheat.
bbls Maude Milts, Ind.. Bod Wheat.
J an29: K
CAUSTIC SODA !
SULPHURIC ACID !
AQUA AMMONIA !
At tbe Lowest Market Rates.
rOB 8ALI BT
Penos. Iranla Salt Manor's Company
Jan-4:KU PITTSBURGH, Pa.
TJ'l'BXAl'KS. Laa son's
Hot Air Furnace for Anthracite and Bita-
minona Coal; mitbl tor cburch-, store or
private dwellings. E-ery faruace warranted to
gire Batisraction or Do sale.
For sale by 8. DEWKT CO ,
JapISj.;- 28 Mj:eaA0--t.
norl6 :.i!4 WEDDELL HOC SB.
2Q BBLS. TURPEmXE,
lOO bbla Kaphtha,
20 bbla a-lnaeed Oil,
50 bbla Tarnlshea,
JOB BALI BT
BOTT:KX B. W. PALM KB.
F0KEST CUT VARNISH CO.
Office anal Sk-lraroona S3 Frankfort-aS.
BETWEEN SENECA AND BANK-ST.,
Mannfacturera or Varnishes,
in) DEALKaS IS
Paints, Oils, Turpentine, GIne, Eose-
plns, xaphtna, Carbon Oil,
orT-RS K. W. PALMER. Aent.
"VT0TICB IS HEREBY GITEX THAT
Jl the subscriber hsa beta appointed Admtnis-
tr.tor of the estate ef Anna T. Jackson, l-teof
Ulereland, Ohio, deceased. WM. H. -TILLMAN.
I (Dectmber lyth, WA. mar-l:;4
Xl existing by and b-tween Samuel Baymond,
u-er mt. iiowe auj uenry n. l-tymood, anuer
tbe firm name of Baymond, Lowe A Co., is this
day dissolved by the dt-ath of Mr. Hamuel &ay-
KUHKUT I). LUH K,
HCNUr N. BAYMOND,
COPARTNERSHIP The undersigned
do hf-rebr eertifT that theT ha formari
limited p-trtDerBhipai follows :
in. 1 ne name ot toe orn u Kfiynood & Lows.
2d. Hrory M. &y -none. a4 Hubert D. ieowc re
gnrml partners, an1 Mary N. ttaymond i a
pecial partner, and all md partners are rmidsinta
of the City of Clt.Tt.laud, Ocouty of Cayahoga and
3d. Tha aaid Mary N. BaTmond. the aiM-rlal
partner, has contri bated to ibe coBimon itock the
inn of thirty tboanand dollars.
4th. Tbe btmnens of the nartnrnhtn to he trans.
acted is the I-y Good- Job bins; baftine.
6th. The partnership is to commence on the 14th
day of March. ItfM.. aiid is tfrmittat. on th. - t .u
of February, 171. HKN'RV S E.t JrlOND,
KOBE HT Dt I.OWE,
M -.Ml H. BAYMOND.
State or Onto. 1
0tJTABOA COL'NTT, ( B'
Henry N. Rayuuiml, Uobett n .-. , e nsmed
aaymood. who aeves-JIv -w - nd Marv N
sign the foregoing certificate, Jiged they did
marehVVaO H. BETCAX,
.n. . . - -usnce vt tne reace.
n. r.V,i;. ' h me Charle E. Holt
'JSii?,ZLhm?? '"mml "!-"-
H-Vfi --""'.'" the arm name of Dennis
in . 1ij . . - Das 18 HOLT.
HOT-AIR COOXWG STOVE.
TBI TJtica Evening Te'.PCTaDh of Sep
OmlMr 1-Xh ..... . . ... "
- - J - !--; in article wor
thy of not on kibition at tb. fair grounds I th
American -lot-air Cooking Store," manatactnr
Moytns well known 8m of Sh-. Packard
Oo., of Albany. hav. often hard this stov
Y'T "rinsot pralM, and on oxaminatioa
w and It possMM mans noint. nrr-.t
lenosaadjwortby of tbe many eneominms bestowtM
npoa It. This stove was awarded tb. Srat preminni
at onr State Fair In 1SB2, lata and Utftt. finrn,,
the last-spring snd sun me r it ha Uea greatly
Improved, and bow po-e mors good points
than when the premium were awarded. W
wonld adv!-e all In pnrsnit of the very nest arti
cle in this line, and all thos- desirous of seeing the
nigh style of perfection attained in thi. .ty... A
examine it wail mm xhibition.
ror . n. BATLET CO.,
fcM VI Bank str-r.
WATCHES & JEWELRY.
nO-PABTSKBSHIP X0TU K.-Notlee
J Is hereby given that I hav. ..-H i.
me In busines N. B. I).re, and that herealter we
.u.m ou on.in.sa nnder tbe name, style and Srm
" "it ""-partnorsMp to date from
fcVJs aiiTr scat.
Wholranle and Rrtall IX-nlri-i B
Waurkcei, riswka, Je-wrlry, Clock t
Watrla Xasrrlola, Tools, Ve,
Will eontlnus basinet at the old stand of I Burt
Ho. 148 Superior-st., nntll the I7lb of March,
when we hope to be folly establi,),ed with an en
tirely new ritork of Ooc.ds st onr New Booms. Mo.
perr-t., opposite the Woddell Bouse.
M. BTRT, w n Mil
feb2 Rl2 "-
PATENT OFFICE AGENCY
ITSITIB STATES AXD F0REIGJ
PATOT OFFICE AGE.YCY
St. 18 Bank-., Clerelaad, 0.
We sr. pronared totraaaac. busliM- of m,
relating to Invention, Drawings, ca
veats, -Deo46caMon, Patents. Infrtngemeuts aad
Pteat law-. BrjBBIDea a Co'
tyl:BT Alllhll Attor.vs br rstmnt.
' ' but '
to be It
OBACK'S STOMACH BITTTBS, aftar
of exnerieoos ana trial, have proves..
the beat remedy extant tor all eosa-
wbere a tonic and stimulant ara
regain. Tboy aeter mil to suva
Me weak. Impart flfror to the tronjr, and
on, and w
d brakta 11
kae been W
jiall reHpert restore snaiierea ana
Sown eoosttiiatiOM. no rsineay
receives! with as mex-h akvor
BACK'S a-VOMACal BlTTBS-S. la ChsCasjO'
TIR 90,000 Bottles war sold by owa
drajr-h-ma in tho past year. It Is ad
mitted try onr most' learnea puysKiaaa
that Dr. ROBACK'S STOMACH BIT-
T BA cob bias) tha nrapartias of a ges.Ua
tsTatlTO, an efflHent antf-h-Hows avat, and
lL,e boat a teniae hie known to tbe world. BO- I
BACK S BlTTI.iid should be need by eon- I
ralecent9 to etrBff.Uen tha prostratioa I
whck always fellows aenfea fcssaaa. la ta--
ILT0C8 districts of fha Wast anal Boats,
there has, for a tons; ntn, been macs.
Beaded an article of STOMACH BITTKK-,
Uirh, if takea ta proper quantities, aaa
the proper nai, ara a sura s-wvea ua
of Billow Fertev Wrmr aad'Arna, Llwery
Complaint, Dyspepsia, Indiirestion, Jau-f I -ilea.
Kidney Complaint, and all dlsiasss
ti similar nature ; and ara better as a pre- J
tent ire for bilious dewgeasenl, raolalias;
KD strenrthlTH? the system, anal firing
tone to tue digestive orrnas, than any otaor
kaowa remedy. Now tnat tna war is over,
there will be tboaaards seeking homes fa
the South. Mo person who raluss aia Ufa
should go there without baring eoasts-alryarw-w
at hand the BirrCRS. as a safeguard' I 1
9. in at epidemic and maladies ens;eodered I
by miasma anu poiiinea wa.er. , rnTeiers j
i residents of tna rank rirer-bottom -
j 0 UNTIES of tha Vast aad Boat,
i 1 iUe Taller of tbe JU iaaissf put and it triha-
I taries, slioald provide tbenweUes with tha
I BITTERii. There is probably no one dts
V ease with which majakind ara afflicted
which Is the sonree of so many ail stents -
f sJlsr--sr SJ
com moo I y I ,i
- Is no mora w4
Stomach I 1 1
wa to mil.
e dvswpa, or as ft m more o
called :k-nr Stomach, and titer b
certain remedy Ibau ko back's
Bitters. They ara never knowi
T$fi CHOLICRA has always beam maca
dreaded by the public, and people have
resorted to all manner of medicines to
arrest the progress, rat witb little success.
are cure ana prsrsauve bun saaa
In the use of Trr. ltOBACK'B fCAVDT-f-AVIAN
KKMKDIKi. Keep tbe bowela
open with tbe Pills, aad Invigorate tha
system by tree nee of tne atosaaen Ditters,
or, if the blood ia tola aae ta Fanner.
STCH an Inrals
ia every famil
visror and aothi
eade or cholera,
1M net be dec
, TJCH an InrmlnaU rsmerfr shoals b kes4
lily. Keen tne system aa rial
1 aothiar is to be feared from dm-
r cholera. THM OLD Bk 1 1 AWLl
1M net be deceived by BaMa-saiag ajiy eg
the loa?. -oetr-me rader t h -artooji aamea
ef (titter. Pnrtb-e aoa other Uec Dr.
BOBA-k'g STuMAi'b BITTERS, whic-
- ar eotnpoimded of tao p-reet -rug-, aad
la w-lua UN amjelea caa rly.
. BETTER !
PBINCE,WALTON te CO.
(Socceeaora to Dr. C. W. B-uca,)
SOLE PBOPRIKTORS, r
So. SG,SS, 60 mnd6 Bast ThtrH
CIXCISX ATI, OHIO.
INTRODUCING THIS ROOFING
X Material into this secttoa of th eoontry, wa
t-l that we ara introducing no bwmbafc. It hmm
bnen subjected to toe stiTefeat tasts tor year ia ta
KM torn 8tata with perfect snt-eess. In owr own
State it was first brought into mm last 8nniBar
and all who aara td it among mo give it tna big-test
rwcom mrM- at to as .
The inventor of ibis materia,
WILLIAM L. POTTER.
Of Park, Hew rk,
after having experimented for ftrartee years wttk
lime, sand, fir clay, loap stone, Teatab.a tar
coal tar, aspbaitnm, Ac, n all their forms, ybn-T
aad eombinalio, ri kottt muxtm, ft -kroverad. tbat
in oruVi to make a rooBng material of merit, tb
in (credit nta mast possees qualities of aflluty far
each other, so when combined taa action ef tb
elfment and tbe raTatsof ttmeconid l deatroy.
That affinity wa fbnnd to subsist in ta tw t'w
pte articles nsed in ttua oampositfojt-a
Goal Tar and Pulverized Slate;
This dfscoTary was made several yean ago, a4
si no that time it has na-terg ih nctt mart
tests, and as prove a that Fiati -Mat poawim
all tha qualities of aa excellent roaffinc matariai,
Fl re-Proof, Water-Proof ndU arable.
It is mvcb cheaper than shing-as, slat ar tin, -
and is preferable to either as a roofing matariaL
It can be apy.'fd to room of aay pitch from flat
to perpendicular. The frost dws not crak it, nor
does beat or eum dissolve or penetrate it. It la
aa exoetlent preservative whet mixe-t mm a paint
Tor farm buildings, railroad bridges, fcacea.
pouting and Machinery. Wa caobot better rw
commend it than by presenting in this conBer(jaj
the testimonial of two of onr loading men wbas
sound judgment in matters of this lun MK
Ckm, 0to, Janry 28. 186L.
Plastic Btata Boor Company, Ne Varit :
Mater. I, I concluded to test it on mv Mnni-aZT
uimisnr naving neara of jour new Una
Shop, which i
ch was murhaxBoaed to Bra (mm r.
i-Uiioff n it wi-iiit n.y men were casti. j wan
compelled to have a watchman with a. wii n
ter in bis band, two hoars each dm, to keep ih
thing from burning down. Tuny Booting ha
removed all damrrr arising fro this sourca mm it
seems to bs perfectly lira proof, an water baa a
more eflect upon It than it has o s gouae's back-.
It is not alf. cted hy either beat v cold. In snort,
I belittva it ia destined to (r into general nas.
Many are now a-teg it witb tho saw results
about this vi- inlty.
loan rsapctfully, X. BALL.
Cawtow, Ohio, Jaaasry 24, 18M.
To ATI WTuxm ft Mrp Concern : I hereby certify
that I have very carefully examined a new arttel
of Holing material produced by the Plastic Boof
Ing Company, and am wt-1! sati-fie of itc superior
ity over all other materials nsed for that pnrpoatv
not excepting tbe pure slste Itself. ach am ny
coavlctions of its nicetlerca that wnea I tWia!
have rooting don? in tbe ftttar I shall km nota-bBav
else if this caa Dhd. C. AtLTMA
Being the Licensee for Plastic !lato Boo.! hta
Laka. (Vaura. Cnvmhntra anrl T . Z
am prepared to make contracts for ran&ag build--logs,
bridges, Ac, Ac., to furnish niatasiai totboa.
who wish to do their own roofli.tr .
Couaty and Township Rights to (W who wmi ta
go into the businees in this a a
J. H. BALL, Box Sr?S4, ClvV-and, o call at 133
rn KKSTosi, . b, f rstu-'' rYi
X Rnrireon, offlra, so, ai-"' j ' a
I - - Ol-J.. I
ti-la-gow, Hcottan 'va-
tb rniversity of
and it to 4 P. V.. .
a Hours- 10 to 1- a. SI.
-mrday Erenings, 7 to 8; His
. Ji aarla.Rl,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
16S Superior Street.
um trail wiuii-ios,
TKKTU BKI SUKS, good qiulitj, aad
sold at small pmfl ts by
tellU KCHILL sIBBOTHEB,
tb)-Ttft iJTnpjti-its Vjfi Oatariorst.
CHAS. W. k COX WIT W. 50BLK,
Attorae)9 & Connsellors at Law
AWAY 'WITIl SPECTACI-I?.
MADE KKW, without Spectacles, Doctor or Wa
Icine. Pamphlet mailmi frea. Addres K. B.
FOOTE. M. P.. 113U Broadway. Sew Tork.
A WAX with istvi7imAiftr"
COMrOKT AND CURE roa THE RiTPTFaVT
Heat fiee. Address E. B. JT0OI M l
Broadway, Kew Tork. , .
HfbBAMlS TAKK CAKK OK lull
COWriDENTIAI, INFUkl.J-lo W1B TBm
MABKIKU. Sent fre in i -," J"
dress a. B. fUOIE, M. II.. 1UU BteadsvaV W
PABSMS lAklt (AKEoriUlK
fJROrP-H... il may be e-i, wlthowt
medicine; also its cause and ear.. .
drew a. B. FOOTS, Jt. ., luo Broadway. Kr
Away with Dlae and JlaUrl-.
KEDICAL COMMON SKNoK. traass anoa tha
Bumaa System in-ide and out an ail Lru., rST '
eae and their Treatment n.
ImDoteeev. on Remin-1 V ..- -
yea-- Marriage and Heinal PIfcoDh.
in language everybody can understand, makin. .'
e-st-1 book for asaaibl people and a good book tor
very on. M a-geelw illustration, tare,
part la on volume. Price, l.so. g.Bt by auT
poetag paid, oa receipt of the price. ContZ-t-Tables
sent fre-. Andrea, th Author B
roOTE, M. D., 1130 Broadway, Hew ork.
deel-R10-tt.ine ' .
WK. DAT, 46 PUBLIC 3QiJARt
havtu. Jnn arrived fro. iiCr'
term th Ladn. and public ..?ZT"
no- ope. for In.pection the W, L rlf
tstmtM atewkr af HrviV rr . .
Jlr for the ...r
BRA rnft rnVf ul. . "I"- r-
A. L-rtk, will do weU to Ui. o-u,J
Hair before purchasing ehewkera. "tirul
,-. Z!-'-Vr,uP",,,T E rase, wrought