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BY FRED'K L. BAKER.
faingi & eakttobitAigitat).
TRAINS of this road run by Reading Rail
Road time, which is ten minutes faster
than that of Pennsylvania Railroad. •
TRAINS OR THIS ROAD RUN AN FOLLOWS
LEAVE COLUMBIA AT
4.45 A. M.—WAX FR/44.4T a a
Passenger train for-heading and
ante stations,' leaving Imidoville at
5 46 a. m., Manheim st 6 20 ; at 6.52;
Ephrata at 8 12; heinholdavtlle at $ 55; Ifni
reaching sinking Springs at 945 A. M. Bore
passengers holding through tickets bar New
York only are tranchised to the Fapt tine,
reaching New York at 2 o'clock, P. Dtlit Ober
passengers remain in the train and reach Rea
ding at 10 30 4. M., , in time to connect with
for Philadelphia, Pottsville, New York
and the Lebanon Valley.
cl P. M.—MAIL PASSENGER
zu Train for Reading aad intermedi
ate stations, connecting at Landisville at 3 05
p. in. with train of Penn's. R. R., for the
West:leaving Manheim at 3-21 ; tills at 3 28;
Ephrata at 4 08, Reinholdevill at 4 35, Sink
ing Springs at 5 03 and arriving at Reading at
20 p. in.
LEAVE READING AT
600 A. M.—MAIL PASSZNGER tain
• for Columbia and intermediate sta.
tons, leaving Sinking Springs at 6 164 Rein
holdsville at 6 44, Ephrata at 7 11, Litiz at
7 40, Manheim at 7 58, making deae.counee
tion at Landisville at 820 a. in., with train
of Penn'a R. IL, for Lancaster, and also with
trains for the West. At Columbia, connecting
with train of Penn'a. it R., for Upper Ma
rietta, Middletown, and Harrisburg, also by
the Ferry for Wnghtsville with trains .or
Northern Central R. It., for Baltimore and
Washingtm, arriving at Columbia at S 55 a.
I P P —W4 J Fn G27I 2,4O and tssangerainfor 03
and intermediate stations with passengers
foun Niw York, Philadelphia and Pottsville
nuns day, leaving Sinking Springs at 2 33,
,3 30, Ephrata at 4 38, Litiz
at 5 40, Manheim at 6 13, Landisville, 016 52,
end arriving at Columbia' at 7 50 p. M.
Further information with regard to Freight
or Passengers, may be obtained from the
Agents of the Company.
MENDES COHEN, Superintendent.
W. J. PU RCELL, General Ticket Agent.
E. F. KEEVER, General Freight Agent
The Drug Store opposite the
Where Gold, Silver and
ARE TAKEN IN EXCHANGE
&c., &c., &c.,
BF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Such as Perfumed Soaps, Hair Oils, Hair
Dyes, Pomades, Tooth Soaps, Tooth
Washes, Hair, Nail, Clothe and
Tooth Brushes, of all descrip
tions, Extracts for the
for the Hair,
and many other articles too tedious to mention
Ladies and Gents Port Monnaes,
of every description.
—A L S cp—
All the most popular Patent Medicines
NOW IN USE, SUCH Al
Ayre's Sarsaparilla, Jayne's Alterative, Ex
pectorant, and Vermifuge, Jayne's Pills and
Carminitive Balsam, &c., Hostetterla Bitters,
Hofßand's German Bitters, Swaim's Panacea,
Worm Confections, Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup, and in fact all the most reliable Patent
medicines now in use.
Fresh Coal Oil constantly on hand. ,'l , fine
assortment of Coal Oil Lamps, Shaderifrhim
neys,&c. Also, articles of nourishment for
the sick, such as Corn Starch, Feria's., Arrow
Spices of all kinds,Cloves Cinnemon,,Ali,
spice, Mace, Black Pepper, '
Pepper, French Muitard, &c.
Chemical Food, Citrate of Magnesia, Feed
ing Cups for the Sick, Breast Pumps. Nipple
Shields, Nursing Bottles, Selt-injecting.
tinges, Flavoring Flavoring Extracts for cooking, dm,
Golden Carp, or Gold Fish with Founts, shat
Aquariums. Arrangements have also been
made with one of the best Aviarys in the
State,to furnish Canary and Mocking Birds,&c.
A lot of Family Dye colors, of every shade.
Fresh and reliable Garden Seeds.
A large aseorhnent of Books and
Everything on the Stationary way, such as
Pens, inks, Note, Tissue, Blotting and other
kinds of Paper, Envelopes, Clarified and other
Quills, Scented Gloves for the• wardrobe, and
an endless variety of fancy and useful articles,
usually found at such establishments, but any
article not on band will be ordered at once:
A new kind of playing cards, called "Union
Cards," having Stars, Flags and Crests instead
of Clubs, Diamonds, Hearts, &c. The Face
cards are Goddesses, Colonels, instead of the
Queens, gs anJacks. This,is a beuti
ful and patriotic s u bstitute for the foreign a em
blems and should be universally preferred.
School Books, Copy Books, Slates and the
School Stationary generally, end Bibles, &c.
always on hand.
0' Subscriptions for all the Magazines, Il
lustrated and Mammoth Weeklies received,
Sheet Music of all kinds will be ordered
with promptness and dispatch.
Hieing secure& the services of . Mr. Crras.
H. BRITTON, an experienced and competent
Pharmaceutist who will attend to carefully
compounding with accuracy and dispatch, at
all hours. The Doctor himself can be consul
ted at the store, unless elsewhere professionally
Being very thankful to the pub& tor the
past patronage bestowed upon him, will try
and endeavor to please all who may give him
a call. F. HINKLE, M. D.
Marietta, February 4, 11365-tf.
DR. J. Z. HOFFER,
, THE BALTIMORE
OF DENTAL SURGERY,COLLEGE
LATE OF HARRISBURG.
O F FIC I'd—Front street, next door to R.
Willissns, Drug Store, between Locust
rod Walnut streets, Columbia.
DR. WM. B. FAIINESTOCK3
OFFICE:--MAIII-ST., NZAALT OPPOUTI
Spangler & Patterson's Store.
nom 7 TO 8 .4.1
OFFICE MOM'S% LT:72p% N .' •
rusLriamo EVERY SATURDAY MORNING,
AT ONE DOLLAR AND A HALF A YEAR,
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Office in " LINDSAY'S' BUILDING," second
floor, on Elbow Lane, between the Post
Office corner and Front street,
Marietta, Lancaster County, Penn'a.
Sirs& Copies, with, or without Ws uppers,
ADVERTISING RATES One square (10
lines, or less) 75 cents for the first insertion and
One Dollar and-a-half for 3 insertions. Pro
fessional and Business muds, of six lines or less
at *5 per annum. Notices in the reading col
umns, tea emits a-line. Marriages and Deaths,
the simple announcement, FREE ; but tor any
additional lines, ten cents a line.
A liberal deduction made to yearly end half
Having just added a " NEWBURY bloutt-
TAM JOBBER PRESS," together with a large
assortment of new Job and Card type, Cuts,
Borders, &c., &c., to the Job Office of "THE
MARIETT/Art," which will insure the fne and
speedy execution of all ,kinds of Jou & CARD
PRIX T. xse -n., from the smallest Card to the
LARGEST POSTER, at reasonable prices.
Our Boys are Coming Home
Thank God; the sky is cleari/g !
The clouds are hurrying past ;
Thank God, the day is nearing,
The dawn is coming fast.
And when glad herald voices
Shall tell us peace has come,
This thought shall most rejoice us
"Our boys are coming home l"
Soon shall the voice of singing
Drown war's tremendous din ;
Soon shall the joy-bells' ringing
Bring peace and freedom in.
The jubilee bonfires burning,
Shall soon light up the dome,
And soon, to Booth our yearning,
Our boys are coming home.
The vacant fireside places
Have waited for them long;
The love-light lacks their faces,
The chorus waits their song;
A shadowy fear has haunted
The long-deserted room ;
But now our prayers are granted,
Our boys are coming home !
0, mother, calmly waiting
For that beloved son !
0, sister, proudly dating
The victories he has won !
0, maiden, softly humming
The love-song while yon roam—
Joy, joy, the boys are coming—
Our boys are coming home
And yet-0, keenest sorrow
They're coming but not all ;
Full many a dark to-morrow
Shall wear its sable pall
For thousands who are sleeping
Beneath the ecpurpled loam ;
Woe ! woe ! for those we're weeping,
Who never will Come home !
0, sad beart, hash thy grieving;
Wait but a little while 1
With hope and believing
Thy woe and fear beguile,
Wait for the joyous meeting
Beyond the starry dome ;
For there our boys are waiting
To bid us welcome home.
CURIOUS STRATEGY.-A sergeant in
the United States army, who, with a
small party of soldiers, had been sent
out on a scouting expedition from Fort
Defiance, New Mexico, finding himself
beset by four hundred Indians, tied a
tin cup, filled with pebbles confined by
a cloth fastened over the top, to or dog's
tail, wrote a note and fastened it to the
dog's collar, and then het him loose.
The terrified animal of course made the
quickest possible time to the fort, the
note was observed and read, and a res
cue party was sent out, which arrived
just in time to save the lives of the ser
geant and 'his men.
se' At St. Helena Bonaparte said :
'Ere the close of the nineteenth centu
ry, America will be convulsed by one of
the greatest revolutions the world ever
witnessed. Should it succeed, her pow
er and prestige are lost ; but should the
goTernment maintain her supremacy,
she will be on a firmer basis than ever.
The theory of a republican form of gov
ernment will be establisheli, and she can
defy the combined powers of the world.
lir It is a curious fact that Montgom
ery, the first rebel capital, and Rich-
Mond, the last rebel capital, fell into
our hands within twenty-four hours of
The other day there died in
Yorkshire a woman named Ross. who
wee 105 years old. Her mother was 106
An she died, and;; hers grandmother
reaehid the age of 140 years.
MARIETTA, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 20, 1865.
A Georgia Wedding.
"The preacher was prevented from tak
ing his part in the ceremony, and a new
ly created justice of the peacb, who
chanced to be present,.' i was called upon
to officiate in his place. The good man's
knees began to tremble, for be had nev
er tied the knot, and did not know where
to begin. He had no "Georgia Justice,"
nor any other book from which to read
the marriage service.—The company
was arranged in a semi -circle, every one
bearing a tallow-candle. He thought
over every thing he had ever learned,
"Thirty days bath September,
April, June and November,"
but all in vain, he could recollect noth
ing that suited the occasion. A sup.
pressed titter all over the room admon
ished him that he must proceed with
something, and in the agony of despera
tion he began—
" Know all men by these presents that
I"—here be paused and looked up to
the ceiling, when an audible voice in the
corner of the room was beard to say:
"He is drawing a deed to a tract of
land," and they all laughed.
"In the name of God, amen !" he. be
gan again, only to hear another voice in
a loud whisper, say :
"He's making his will ; thought he
could not live long, he looks so very
"Now I lay me down to sleep, I pray,"
—was the next essay, when some erudite
"He is not dead, but sleepeth."
"Oh, yes I oh yes !" he continued.
Some person out of doors sang out,
"Come into court !" and the laughter
The hride.was near fainting, and the
Squire was not far from it; being an in
defatigable man, however, he began
"To all and singular, the Sher—"
"Let's run ; be is going to levy on
us," said two or three at once.
Here a gleam of light flashed across
the face of the Squire. He ordered the
bride and groom to hold np their hands,
and in a solemn voice said :
"Yon, and each of you, .do solemnly
swear, in the presence of this company,
that you will perform toward each other
all and singular the functions of husband
and wife, as the case may be, to the best
of your knowledge and ability, so help
you God ?"
"Good as wheat 1" ekclaimed the fa
ther of the bride.
THE PAPAL Rom—There is some cu
riosity as to' the person to whom the
Rose of 1865 will be given, though some
speak of the young Queen of Portugal.
The Pope, however, is not limited in his
choice, and may bestow it on any, man
eminent in dignity, though not of a roy
al house, or to a church of the Old or
New World. In the fifteenth century
consecrated roses presented to the Pope
were placed over the confessionals at
Rome, to denote secrecy, the rose being
the emblem of silence. Hence the
phrase, "Sub Rosa," which is almost
ar A cattle dealer of Prussian Sile
sia was murdered and robbed some
twelve years since, and no trace of the
murderer could be found. A year later
the murdered man's daughter mairied a
muter butcher, with whom she has lived
ever since. A few days back, while pre
paring to remove to another house, the
woman found, among her husband's ef
fects, a small purse embroidered with
silver, which she herself had made for
her father, and which bad disappeared
after the murder, A horrible suspicion
took possession of her mind, and having
taxed her husband with the crime, he
made a full confession, and has conse
quently been arrested and committed
—At a large dinner party in a cer
tain city, lately, the subject of frosty
weather bad done considerable duty in
supplying conversation, when a plump,
happy-looking married lady made a re
mark about cold feet. "Surely," said a
lady opposite, "Mrs,—, you are - not
troubled with cold feet ?" Amid au aw
ful pause, she naively answered, "Yes,
indeed I am, very much troubled—but
then they are not my own."
Or In, the funeral procession at New
York, on last Tuesday, was Mr. George
Murray, who, sixty-six years ago, when
a mere.child,• walked in the funeral cor
tege of Washington.
1 )161- A bronze statue of . President
Lincoln, to cost $20,000, and• is to be .
placed 41 Capitol ..Square, Albany, N.
SERGEANT COEBETT.—Boston Corbett,
who shot title assassin Booth, is a native
of England. He came to this country
when quite a lad, and learned the trade
of hatter. On the 12th of April, 1861,
he enlisted in the 12th New York Mili
tia, returned to the seat of war with his
regiment three times, and was taken
prisoner at Harper's Ferry when Miles
surrendered to Stonewall Jackson. He
was soon afterward exchanged, joined
the 16th New York Cavalry, and was
!captured by Moseby at . Fairfax Court
House. Corbett was deserted by hie
companions when Moseby's cavalry
came down upon , them. He refused to
surrender, and setting his back against
a tree, he used his pistols so well that
he kept twenty-six of the rebels at bay
formore than an hour. His ammunition
being expended, he advanced upon them
sword io hand, and Moseby admiring his
gallantry, ordered his men not to fire
upon him but take him alive. He was
sent to Andereonville, whereto saw hie
comrades die around him by thousands,
and contracted a disease from which he
is yet suffering.
Corbett is a member of the Methodist
Church. He is said to be an earnest
Christian, reading the Scriptures to his
fellow soldiers, and preaching the Word
whenever opportunity offers. His com
rades relate that on one occasion be was
sent to the guard-house for reproving
his Colonel for using profane language
on parade. In person he is slightly
made, is about five feet six inches in
height, and has a mild and intelligent
countenance. He is about twenty-six
years of nge, and a widower.
NEGRO SUFFRAGE.—The New York
Express—the Brooks paper—in oppos
ing negro suffrage, says : "Equality and
fraternity inevitably lead to amalgama
tion." Guess not. There are more ne
groes in Canada or in New England
than there ever were in Mobile or Na
chez, under slavery, while in Cm a
and in most of New England blacks •nd
whites are perfectly equal before the
law ; yet, nothing can be surer than that
amalgamation was far more common in
Mobile and Natchez than in Canada or
New England. Blacks and whites are
alike in the eye of the law in Jamaca,
which was a slave colony forty years
ago ; yet, amalgamation is not so fre
quent there today as it was in 1825.
The . Express has got its facts wrong end
foremost. It is slavery, not freedom,
.that riots in amalgamation.—New York
THE IRISH EXODUS.—The tide of emi
gration shows no sign of ebbing.. On
the 12th hundreds of people of all ages,
from the gray-headed grand-father to
the child in arms, poured into Queens
town for embarkation in the National
Company's fine steamer Louisiana, en
route from Liverpool for New York.
Hundreds more were expected to go by
the Inman steamer next day. Emigra
tion from Ireland to America has total
ly changed its aspect. The Cork Her
ald says that "when the tender leaves
the pier with its human freight a hearty
cheer breaks from the emigrants, which
is generally responded to on shore, and
a moist eye or sorrowful face is seldom
seen among the throng."
FIENDISH VANDALISM.—The Centre
ville (Md.) Citizen of the 3d has the fol
We learn from a gentleman of Denton,
Caroline county, that on Wednesday
night last some fiends opened the tomb
of ex-Governor Ricks, in Dorchester
county, and stole his coffin and body
therefrom, and broke the tombstone to
pieces. The body and coffin bad , not
been found at last reports, and it is be
lieved they have been sunk in the Chop
ar The Union army recently in Vir
ginia and North Carolina, except what
force may be necessary far the maintel
mice of a proper police in the various
localities, are ordered to Washington,
where upon their arrival, there is to be
a grand review. preparatory to muster
ing a large portion of them out of the
sr H. Heyneman, the gentleman who
is walking from Boston to Washington,
because he promised to when Richmond
should fall, arrived in New Haven on
the evening of the let, at seven o'clock,
bearing the flag presented to him by
Mayor Lincoln, of Boston, in the name
of the city; also a letter ot introduction
from Governor Andrew to the Presi
dent. He walked 36• miles the first day,
and is in prime condition. He is a Ger
m"' but bap lived In `this country '26
years. • -
Marriage is a school and exercise of
virtue ; and though marriage hath cares
yet the single life hath desires, which
are more troublesome and more danger
ous, and often end in sin, while the cares
are but instances of duty and exercises
of piety; and therefore if single life bath
more privacy of devotion, yet marriage
bath more necessities and more variet
ies of it ; it is an exercise of more grac
es. Marriage is the proper scene of
piety and patience, of the duty of pa
rents and the charity of relations ; here
kindness is spread abroad, and love is
united and made firm as a centre.- Mar
riage is the nursery of Heaven. The
virgin sends prayers to God, but she
carries but one soul to him ; but the
state of marriage fills up the number of
the elect, and hath in it the labor of
love and the delicacies of friendship,
the blessing of society, and the union of
hands and hearts. It hath in it less of
beauty but more of safety than the sin
gle life ; it bath more care but less dan
ger ; it is more merry and more sad ; it
is fuller of sorrows, and fuller of joys;
it lies under more burdens, but it is sup
ported by all the strength of love and
charity, and those burdens are delight
ful. Marriage is the mother of the
world, and preserves kingdoms, and fills
cities, and churches, and Heaven itself
Celibacy, like the fly in the heart of the
apple, dwells in perpetual sweetness,
but sits alone, and is confined and dies
in singularity ; but marriage, like the
useful bee, builds a house ° and gathers
sweetness from every flower, and labors
and unites into societies and republics,
and sends out armies, and feeds the
world with delictriee, and obeys their
king, and keeps order, and exercises
may virtues, and promotes interests 'F
.. .kind, and is that state of g d
kings to which God hath designed he
present constitution of the world.
GIFT TO PRESIDENT jOHNSON.-1110 day
night a coffee or tea set, formerly sed
by Jeff. Davis and sold at auction With
a quantity of silver plate just previous
to the evacuation of the city by the lab
els, was presented to President Johnson
by Mr. A. Barratti, of Richmond, who
purchased the article at the auction
sale. The coffee or tee set in question
is a perfect miniature or fac simile of a
railroad locomotive, with tender detach
ed ; the locomotive boiler receives the
coffee or tea, makes and discharges it
through a spiggot, asteam whistle indi
cating when tea or coffee is ready. The
boiler of the locomotive is of porcelain,
and the figure of the fireman, of the
same material, appears on the locomo
tive vigorously ringing the bell, which,.
we suppose, means the breakfast, dinner
or supper bell. The tender, which is
an admixture of brass and other metal,
carries the sugar in an dlegant sugar
caisson, with goblet for cognise and
stunning small cut glasses. The sides
of the tender are embellished with racks
for cigars. The most curious contriv
ance of all is a secret music box, located
somewhere in the tender, which, being
set, plays eight popular airs, sufficient
in length to entertain a supper. dinner,
or breakfast table. The whole establish
ment, engine and tender, rests upon two
beautiful enamelled waiters. Upon the
side of the locomotive, in miniature, is
emblazoned "President Jefferson Da
vis," showing that the testimonial, loco
motive and tender, were built expressly
for his use or pleasure. Upon the front,
just above where the "cow-catcher"
ought to be, appears the confederate um
tionerbanner and battle flag, entwined
with the national ensign of France.
A lsiztv FUEL—An invention has been
patented which consists in combining
petroleum and oil waste, or raw petro
leum oil, cow-dung, coal-dust, and water
to form artificial fuel, the proportions of
the ingredients being varied according
as the fuel is intended for domestic or
locomotive and marine purposes. It is
believed that this new fuel will give, far
greater heat with less expense than any
other fuel now in general use, and that
it will also be in the highest degree ad.
vantageons for steamers going on long
voyages, and for engines in confined
places, such as mines, from the fact that
so much heat-producing material may
be packed in a small space.
Quin was at a small. dinner party.
There was a delicious pudding, of which
the master of the house begged him t6'
partake. A gentleman had just • beleie
helped himself to an immense piece of
it. "Pray," said gain, looking first at
tkie_glingomso Ate =WO theta at the
disb, "which is the pudding ? " •
VOL. XI.-NO. 41
Was he a Tyrant ?
A paper which we need not name
characterizes the assassination of Presi
dent Lincoln in the following language :
"President Lincoln lies dead in Wash
ington, the latest instance of the liabili
ty of tyrants to the asPassin's weapon."
It would be vain to point out to the
paper in question, or the dangerous se
cession clique that infests the city, of
which it is the month piece, that no man
ever deserved the character of tyrant
less than the late President.
He delayed proceedings against the
rebels who had treacherously seized the
property of the United States, until
they actually fired upon the national
flag at Fort Sumpter. Was this tyran
He Bought to conciliate the slarehold
ing States which had not quite seceded,
by every concession in his power, even
to the removing of an able and success
ful General, like Fremont. Was this
tyranny ? ,
He sought, by the least forcible means,
and the smallest practible amount of
change, to fulfill his sworn tobligations
to maintain the Union and maintain all
the laws. Was this tyranny ?
When he could not succeed otherwise,
he, as a war measure, and after an hun
dred day's notice, proclaimed freedom
to all the slaves in the revolted States.
Was this tyranny ?
He allowed many such papers as the
New York World to abuse him with a
preserving rancor and unscrupulousness
that equalled the worst prints in Cana
da, and that is strong language. Was
this tyranny ?
When the rebellion was fairly crushed
he sent a whole army of traitors away
peacefully to their homes, and held out
the . Alive branch to those who were not
able to contend longer against the Gov
ernment. Was this tyranny ?
Tyrants never go to public places
without attendants, either open or dis
guised, or both; and if President Lin
coln had been a tyrant he would have
had come one watching over him, and
his life would have been saved ; but in
the consciousness of seeking the good of
every human 'being in the State, he felt
no.fear. Was this like a tyrant?
At the time of the President's death
he was resisting a large section of hie
own party who deprecated his undue
lenity. Was this tyranny ?
Nay, the paper in question, in the
very article of which we have copied the
opening paragraph. pays the following
extraordinary tribute to the merciful
and benign character of the very man it
accuses of tyranny :
"We believe that it will be proved
that the bullet that slew Lincoln, and
the dagger that stabbed Seward, were
directed by the extremities of the Re
publican' party, who charged Lincoln
and Seward with sacrificing their inter
ests by undue concessions to rebels."
We need not say that the above ex
planation of the President's assassina
tion is just like. that which attributed
the firing of the New York hotels to the
government at Washington.
If there be any candid persons still
deceived by the distorted accounts they
continually see of this American con
flict, will their eyes not be opened by
the scarcely concealed exultation of the
secession organs over a crime that makes
the world shudder ?--Montreal Witness.
In Pittsburg is a most inveterate thief
named John Westley. He called at an
eating-house to get dinner, and while it
was, being cooked, he left with the din
ing-room clock. When dinner was
brought in, the guest and clock were
missing. The police were informed, and
in a short time discovered the clock in
a jewelry store. John had traded it for
another clock and five dollars. He then
seldlis second clock, and while making
the trade stole a black silk neck-tie.
The police at last succeeded in trapping
him. "He is in a safe place."
or We must be smitten with the rod
of God ; but in the, midst of judgement
God remembers mercy, and makes the
rod medicinal, and, like the rod of God
in the hand of Aaron, to shoot forth
buds and leaves and almonds, hopes and
mercies, and eternal recompense on the
day of retribution.—Jeremy Thoor.
Two men were conversing about
, e of their wives. "Ah,"
said one, with a sorrowful expression,
"miner is, a Tarter." "Well," replied
the-,other,, "mine is worse than that ;
mine is the cream of Tartar."
. Major General Ambrose E. Burn
s ide r esigned hie 0001MillilOil io the army
oo the 15th ultimo.