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DAILY MOJtXLVG LEADER.
H-BLliUES DAILY, Tfcl-t.-KJ Y WE'-LV, ST
K COWLES &, CO.;
U Superior strrrt
TEEMS OP DAILY AND TRI-WEEKL"
Ddj,per wk JIJ,
var. to mail sahscnbars --
VTt.Wa.Viv. IM.T week Sis' cts.
" f" HM
Ouily for leas laaa One Year, SO teats ptt
Terms of Weekly Leader.
The Proprietors tiave eurluded Uiat a reduction in the
pru t; or the LEADER would lw tmnehctid to its patrons, aa
Wtoli as tn timmaevt-: and U. Stare, accord in fly. reduced
lUu uijcrtptti frfiren; tbe w hhKl.Y LEADER, to sm-
g!e sutMcntwra 10 Ji k. imllau aisu urn l.r.xo is
per i-cr. and OStv DOLLAR for r:t montii They also
wil -r in following loilorrtuuts Ui clubs:
lit ,-iH'ieM .$ixmi i copies $2? 80
15 " i;.uo " 0
20 'Al.tVlUU " 90
All U mm addrev Fire cent ertra will be chart, d in
ki h ruov. to Clubs, where the n--ne oil he aubiariber u
written itD it. Au extra Copj allowed to the tter uo of
mm i iuir ir tut. truuit.e.
Invariably in Advance.
rtPPersotw forwardm orders for tabscriptioa . without
.,.. n--1 rot er-v-r n receive mir xVnrini,
2Mt)9 & Counsellors.
it EO. S. CLAPP ATTORNEY AT
VTlaW ami NOTARY PUBLIC Office er AlcBnde
Prug Store. Befea. Oho. mn 0mt
ROOKS, BOA RDM AN & FORD'
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. A: water Buildiu :a, IimiI
ot Superiors!"., Cleveland, Ohio.
D W. Bf.00.v5. W. J. BOA B DMAS. L.W. FOP
WILLIAMSON & KIDDLE, AT
TOKNKVS AT LAW. Otic N.K. SuiM-nur-at
Cleflaau Olno. S WILLIAMmdN
innil A G KHini.E.
CHARLES 0. BALDWIN ATTOR-
Vnev ami Counselor at La' Office 21 Supen r . user
!; Bank. )iil5:dlT
13 ALMER & AUSTIN, ATTORN EYS
L A l LAW. OBu- over (. 'Knmtrcisl Bank .
A SPElt, J.F., ATTORNEY AT LAW,
i Warren, irumbull Coaaty, Ohio. Office. No. ft l-
DR. B. F. ROBINSON HAS RE
moved his nuilal Ofi-e to U.s residei c , No 46
Wood , lor doors North ofthe M B. Chun It, wheiehe
wul be hap to see all ot his lormer putruns, ur uu oth
Clvlftnd, March ?H. 1 -K 'Ti n "Q 1 1
TTALLlWELL & DANIELS. DEN
XX. T1STS. Piotei Method ot Cunng the Tthich,
TEH T II i
Without eitnctit'e: the tooth, 0:1 k:vhip any p--un . Persons
requinnt Anifina1 Tth. ao.l th.t-wshin-thciu, h mTof
lne aa with a cill. will 1? sitown full p-lk Puree Uiu
Tee?h and the Vulcanized (ip.miil, which, fin-heati,
darahilur. c aitbrt.ai dcleauluu are anFurpoased, there
Wins no seams or jotuts iwr ttie i.tfliiueut oi Iikki.
fn n.AA and fiilfer Plan, without tlie aid of 'pnotB.
clasps or wires. A Vuil &et from StO tu $:, and a incct
Ohihlreu's Teeth regulated, during the first and second
demiUoo. , . , r
Rooms over Churchill's Drug Store, s.mih side of PuMic
ilour & irfco.
A. M. PERRY -& CO.,
WHOLESALE AMD RETAIL
No. 118 A 118 Superior Street,
TTAVE now iu Store, 1,000 Barrels
JLJL and Bags Luub:e txtra, bxtra, aua utle
Which is for sale at the lowest market rates,
ry We fhall dailv le roceiTHit Flour from tin Suth
aiid from Northern aIiIIs, and tio and will ut.ke it au
utiject fr pure Lasers to deal with us.
ffF All Floor sold by iu will prove as we rep
Clevleand. Oct 30, Iff. orOOdfcw
17 L O U K .300 barrels Fredericks-
burrh Flour S-ks an i Hitrn-is.
WM MELHINl'II, 4TMeiwinSt.
t!TAR MILLS" FLOUR A fresh
KJ lot of this . ill's d ulfle-xtta Fumi'y Flour, fur
sale r reasonable rait-, ly Al. B. hCOl l.
T YE FLOUll. Just received, a nice
JB-) lot Ol Kye j liur lor Mile, &i w Doieaie ana Keibll.
J M. HOWER
i-4 No id Merwm street.
TCrLOUR 500 bbls Flour. Choice
-L Brands, at re-hf-ed prices. Whcletvalc or Retail.
1 ken to ajy port of the city.
apl MORGAN k ROOT
T & V. WHITES WHOLESALE
Ul and Retail Dealers id Flour, Feed and Gram, R
and Buckwheat Flour, white and t eliow Coru Meil. AU
orders tilled on short notice and delivered to any part of
ibecitr iree otcuarse. au. 41 Ontario -tret .
tOTfsi. Enameled G latest ancIHoHt Far
W L. MARYIN, 42 Public Square,
ff nearly opposite theolJCoort House, liaTtuc been
Eat. and made the uiot desirable selection of lioods. at
the kwes prices, h is jusr receivi'd the largest vai letT of
Cooking. Parlor, liu:ne Room, Hall auo More SlUVKS
and HOL'SK FURNISHING GOODS in the luarket. He
n aJsorecemng wet-iiW. drvt ket-ns cnnstan'lv on hand the
iPirm ktvtfi V'.N IMKI.KD iiKATkS. of wo,I bcauti
tul fiuiRh. These, with other new and approved styles of
Si'O VKS, fnm the roost cwlel-rated L 1- v lar.u niannf ic
tory, constitutes such au assortment th'it he can suit
the wauls ot all classes ot customer He manufactures
aitd keeps suiiplied wuh TIN. COPPER ANUM1KET
IRON WAHK, made in the neatest and ni.-st desirable
tuaunsr. Hut coiei aim heme to suit, he euarantees perfect
stilccUun t his customers, and the "rest ui mankiud" iu
IMMTaL. COME ONE! COME ALL
And be cotiTiured ot tU tiuth ol the au.ve, ardwewill
sell ton, at wholesale aud retail, at prices to suit the times,
and lower than can I purrhanU eKewhere.
W L. MARVIN,
Nj 42 &th Side Public Square, uearly ooposite tlte old
Court House. or 14
QULLl VAN'S JUSTLY Celebrated
T! STOVK POLISH the bst iu th market. Aiso
LUDLOW'S lniallihle Self-Sealiu? FRUIT t'ANS. war
runted to be tir-I rht. f.-r v.le che-ji. at wnolesale ur
retail, by W. L. MARVIN, No- At Public Square,
oci4 Nearly o;iiMite the old Court H.
Star of the .Vorii.
The bst Vat ConsniuinE Store in tne
THIS is the most wonderful STOVE
that has ever been ma.le, and the only one that can
Veep oawTisi'OVS combustion of Ga.sES, thereby pro
tluctuca ra w. remiraalle FLtME iTJm Anth acITE Coal.
Br the peculiar amazement of the apparatus, the oxveu
of th- atmpionc air is utrihutrd equa' iy orer the whole
surface f the tire-pot u u h a mantrthat eacd jet or
llami'. burning trom iha c.mical periora'el plate anu air
chamber, stiall meet 10 the ceuter of the thr.at, gir ug no
cna:ce for the Gases to escape, unless mingled with the
oiven. which produces a couttnuous rtam, and thereby a
larce increase of heal T'iu com)nuatHD nrtkes it i he most
econ mir-al he itine Store m the World, i rj it. and see U
our sta:emn' is fve-nted
The Fl&me pr."wi(jceu from these GkST.i makes oae of the
m-wl cHCBRFUb FiMt.s that can be imagined, and all from
The lire can be kept up thioogh ths whole season, aid
with very iiule c.ire
One re it's i est has been mad" by the public . and the man
ufjcmrers are sustained ic all they have ever claimed for
For sale by the subscriber, the only aathoriznl Agents.
JOHN INGERSOLL E CO.,
Dealers m Stoves, ki'., 132 Superior street.
ser-lf,d3.n 3W Cleveland. Ohio
B D 1
N E AV
And save oae-tLird of jour fuel lull.
Ucal Estate IgcncB.
RE A 1 KSTATK OFFICE.
BO.UW1TH STEEET, (LATE C. A. BEAD CO.'S BAXX.)
LANDS IN IOvTa, WISCONSIN,
Mirhiau an-llllinois.forsalefrom S2.W to tlO.lKipe
arre inrrashanrl on lun credits. A lso City protierty Farm
and Laitdr iu Otno fr sale aud exrltantre. Luaos ae-otn
KOCH, LEVI & MAYER,
Wholesale and Retail
IN ALL KINDS OF
Beady Made Clotliiug
NO. 72 SUPERIOR STREET.
TOHN yUINN'S CELEBRATED
J SPARKI.I.NU K KNNKTT Inliutlle a tot, inaer
wr.mr.,At s. C. WHiriMi I'O'S.
Uihai 111 SiitictiurSlrwet
C C. WHITING & CO. Manufactur-
Kjm ers CnoiceCoaiecuoperiesaud Wholesale and Re
tail Dealers m Forem Fruits, Impcned Cigars, and ail
JelH-acie lb their seasua. ,K. IU Superior st.( Cleveland
Ohio. in ha
SC WHITING & CO.. HAVING
made i tensive imjtrovemeuts intbeirman'ifactar
department are bow prepared io furnish Coulectionan t
all descriptions at reduced prices. Parties supplied si
Ut lest aeacnptioa of choice luiuiies at the shortest bo
E. Cowlcs vfc Cu,, -Pnblbhers - Office No. 54 Superior Street Terma'!'!;
VOL.' 12. CLEVELAND, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 1858. NO. 269.
Taylor, Gristcold A' Co.,
Superior Street, First Store above Back,
ARE PREPARED to offer to the
ir-idc, or at Retail, a large and ull selected
STAPLE AND FANCY
fuiuprisiiig u urt an unusual v ri. ty of
NEW STYLE UK ESS GOODS.
In tnis l,t.jieat n-.tr mid
PRINTED COTELlNFx. (RiKon-i.)
b:j: 1E BOLOt-.Nt: POPLINS,
hlCil NEW STYLES M DELAINEf,
rules aiguille suj
KU il CIIJ.NTZ ROUES.
All of the
AND NEWEST DESIGNS.
PLAID WOOLEN SHAWLS all stvles;
BBOCHE SQAURE AND L'J.VO SHAWLS,
ClRri'LAR STELLA SHAWLS.
STRIPEK BROCHE SHAWLS.
PHIN TED SILK SHAWLS,
ZEPHYR KNIT SHAWLS
DOMESTIC GOODS AND FLAWELS.
BLEACHED AND B..OWN SHEETINGS
APUON OHEOk'S ko.
Our .We&ut Stork ol
It now open to inspe-ti'n at our Sales Rouia, consist.
C A RPETINGS.
SUPERIOR OIL CLOTHS,
COCOA NUT MATTINGS,
DOOR MATS, sc.
FlINISMXG GOODS GENERALLY.
Sue ll u
LINEN TABLE COVEI.8
RUGS, ac , ac.
A iplcudid Anortm.Dt of
HOSIERY k GLOVES,
CLOTHS, tc, ic.
Lone experiene in the Trmde, and a1 ndant facilities for
buying Goods t the best adTantaee. will warrant as to as.
sure our customers that we can Oder thcui icd'JCt-nicnts
SECOND TO NO HOUSE WEST OF NEW YORK.
W. tbe'efort respectfully invite the Lstlioscf Cleveland
and country. Milliners, Coan'ry Me cha-its, and all buyers
nf Gaods sa our line, tn call aud examine our suck and
TAlLUlff bUlsllULII A SJI.,
oc7 dkw4m 216 Sunenor St . firrt Store alniye Bank
We ere otterilUT the Auest askottuivnt ol
And a full stock of Goods fur Boys' Wear.
t-9 E 1 BALDWIN k CO.
Charles It. Ecatt,
Miucral Kidge,' Old Bank Briar Hill Coal.
OFFICE AND YARD south side Co
liuubus Screet Briuee, near the Mahoning Hull Road
HLU rvSMlirt AUt AU SLSlK IUAL.
nor6 dZm 'il?
Strip Vein Coal, at 62,62.
BEIXG anxious to contribute as much
as anv of our eenerous neighbors ior the eudij .rt of
Mie noor. and the eomfirrt nf the i-u'ilif . we pr;ose, until
lurmer on ir-e. iu sail OUT iU. 1 np V eiB I Oai SI
per luu m auuO lbs.
CtT The cash must ia all cases accompany the orders.
raPittsbnrrh. Yr)nphir7RBr Silin-ill ami nr fml
always on hand and lur sale at proponioua,-dj Jow pnee.
GrOmm andardoaC- It P. R llrtwd P:-r.
nv 3t l HUS5EY & CO.
Good Coal at 82,75-
THE HARTFORD COAL COMPA
NY offer their superior triD Vein Coal t ir
ton of Z,ikXi llis. for casi. M-wr must c-mnpauy all or
ders. WM.Mirci.EUKR.GEiL Aeent.
ALSO FOR SALE ON THIS PIER
Pure Brier Hill Coal, from Bner Hill mines: Mo5tillon
Coal Coaipanv's Coal, aud other good Grate aud e'uruiK.-e
Coal cnenp lor ca.b otur.
n.Kd lfi STOt KI.KY PIFR. No. I.
MASS1LLON COAL A SPLEN
HID A hTlt'LE EXPRESSLY PUEPAKED ftr
$3.25 per Taa, dcliTcred.
Mineral Uidze, Briar Hill t Chipptwa Cual.
BICE. FRENCH k CO..
or-J8d2mSI4 Nosr Erie Warehouse. West Side.
"Harnmondsville Mining Company's
COAL, COKE, F1KE CL1T & FIRE BRICK,
WHOLESALE iND RETAIL At
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES. This Coal has
wi .i-iphoi eialiee K cllMtEC. and is arlciKiwled'i il
to he the ourest. mist durable, and most desirable Steam
and Grate Coal asaon all Uie oil a-ninoUfc coals.
Orders by the Car Load, (10 Tons,)
WILL BX FILLED AT
45 cents per Ton below the regular Retail price.
Tlii- COKE. CLAY and BRICK are fa ft suuenor to anv
otter niaiiUiitCtured 111 Ohio.
Also a variety of cheaper Coals on hand,
ocll dSm J.J. ROrKAFKLLOW. Gen'l Art.
18 5 8.
I. C. PEXDLETOX CO ,
DEALERS IN LEHIGH, LACK
awana, brier Hill. Chippewa. lalLiuadgai aud ISew
OSmNo.SOviatt'sExcharce. Yard foot Stperior Street.
NEWBERRY LUMP COAL. This
snienor article f BITUMINOUS COAL, which is
DarticulajlvadaDtedto duiuejtic unrixtse. as well as l.o-
stain and smith use, can he had of the undurEigiied Agontt
uruers lorcur oriorei?ntaue win dc executed witnuis
patch, and Coal delivered at anv part of thecitv of aijualit)
liK-li wilt not iml tntlt?ase. if it? :t at either uf our DSir-jii
oratthestoreul Oaylotdls HamnvonJ. Nu 3"Sntriur-st-
CtT No. 81 River n rett and C. k P. Cai Pirr.
XTOW IS THE TIME TO 'iETIN
Xv your WinteTsupply. W are daily rerv asi'u
didarucitr Stoves and Grates, whicii w sell t-i aJ.ui
per ton . Parties wisniuctopur:tiasewill do weu u civ
as. a All otdersltiTOUtih the Post Office Dromntlv at
tended to. Office and Vards on C. m. P. R. R. Pier and at
C. p. K R. Machine Shop. Lake at reet .
rra J' 1H H . Y ! K Ml
KNCiKAVINfi Al LITUOGKAPIIINM
BRAINARD & BURRTDGE, WOOD
ENGRAVERS AND LITIIOGRAPUERS Be
treat. Clx. and.O
CITY & NEWS ITEMS
MOXIIAV SIOKNINU, NOV. S, 1S3S.
Portage Codnty Teacheeb Institute. We
have bad the pleasure ol spending Iwo or three
dajsst Hiram, with the Teachers or Old Portage.
They hare assembled there in goodly numbers, and
manifest an interest and spirit of improvement that
are praiseworthy. The Hon. 0. P. Brown, of Ra
venna presides, assisted by an efficient corps of of.
Goers. The Institute opened on Tuesday, and will
contiuue one week. Our first visit was on Wednes
day evening, at which time we found the large cha
pel ofthe Eclectic Institute crowded. As wc went
in, a discussion was occurring between young gen
tlemtn, members of the Institute, on the question,
Should parents be required by law to educate their
children at the Public schools or elsewhere. The
audience manifested their approbation of the dis
pntants iu a cheering manuer. S3 much interest
was elicited, that the same subject was taken up
for the following evenings discussion. The Presi
dent, Hon. O. P. Brown was called upon and gave
a short address on the subject under discussion.
The members commenced at an early hour to re
ceive practical lessons in p.'nnmanship from the
Father of writers, P. R. Spencer, .Eq. At 9 1-2
o'ebek, the Institute was called to order by the
chairman, and prayer was offered by Mr. H. W
Everest of Hiram. A large and emcient class of
instructors are piesent, consisting of Messrs. A.
A Smith, of Summit Co. ; P.R. Spencer, of Ashta
bula ; W . M. Scribner.or Boston, Mass. ; J. A Gar
field, or Hiram ; H. W. Everest, of Hiram ; H. S.
Chamberlain, of Solon; W. P. Edgarton and E. P,
Iugersoll , of Cleveland.
The instructors were practical and wide awake
The exercises were varied by the introduction of
music, which was frequently discoursed by the
'Hiram Glee Cub,' who are excellent singers, and
ought to travel. The exercises were further varied
by declamations from the members of the Hiram
Institute. In the evening the question of the pre
vious evening was discussed by Hon. 0. P. Brown,
aud J. H. AViilhelm, on the AST., and J. A. Gar
field and H. W. Everest, on the Xeg. The parry
ing and thrusting of the opponents were skillfu'
and well aimed ; bnt the general sentiment from the
beginning was in favor the of affirmative. The dis
cussion was followed by an address from Prof. Gar
field, on the qualifications that the teacher should
possess. The address was extempore, but finished
and lull of thought. After the adjournment the
members ofthe Institute retired to the social room
aud speot an hour in recreation. As we came away.
the great thought prominent in onr mind was,
" They know how to bring np girls in Portage
The exercises of Friday were much the same as
Thursday, but increased in interest. Practical
questions were put by the chairman, to the teach
ers, which impressed upon their minds the nect s
ty of system in all the exercises of school. In the
evening the fullowing topics were discussed for an
hour or more :
School Prizes, by Mr. J, M. Alwater.
General exercises, by Mr. E. P. Ingorsoll.
Reporting System, by Mr. Wm. H. Smith.
Literary exercises, by Mr. A. J. Spencer.
The Giee Club, by rcquet, repeated a song of the
previous evening, entitled " Oh ! there's music.
sc. I he uon. John Urowcll, of Cleveland, was
then introduced and delivered a lecture full of in-
sttuction and encouragement to the teachers.
Prof. Edgarton then recited Poe's Raven, and the
humorous ,piece, '-My Sunday Bietches." The
Convention then adjourned in high glee to the So
cial Rooms and spent an hour as young folks will.
in games, and plays, enlivened by the presence of
The Institute exercises will close to-morrow. A
good time has been had.
Acknowledgment. The Ladies of St. Paul's
Church would gratefully acknowledge the kindness
of their frieuds, by means of which their Festival
of Thursday evening was so entirely successful.
They would present their especial thanks to the
Publishers aud Editors of the daily papers for their
gratuitous advertising and their kind notices; to
Messrs. Ranford and Hayward fur tickets printed
without charge ; to Messrs. T. B. Lippincott A Co.
publishers, of Philadelphia, for a valuable contii-
bution of books ; to Professor Bird aud the musi
cal talent under his direction ; to Mr. Ossian E.
Dodge for the use of an excellent Piano ; to Mr.
Stacy for his personal attention in connection with
the use of the ball ; and to all others who, by their
contribution of labor, of material and or money,
showed their generous interest in the objects ofthe
Chess Cu b. A meeting of those desirors of
forming a Chess Club, is requested at the Weddell
House this eveuing.
Sabbath School Concert. The Union Sab
bath School Concert will be held this evening at 7
o'clock, in the Second Presbyterian Church.
District Court Nov. 6. Ashcraft and Cones
vs. Thomas H. Hay and Silas Merchant. Suit to
enforce payment of two promissory notes, each
for 1,378, drawn in 1354 by Merchant, against
whom the suit is virtually brought, the other de
fendant being merely au indorser. The case was
given to thejury at half past nine, but no verdict
had been returned at half past five, when the
Court adjourned. Judge Ranney conducted the
argument for plaintiffs. Kelly and IngersoU for
Forest Grove. The match on Saturday be
"Hardwork'' and "Gipsey" attracted a good deal
of attentioo. The rains had rendered the track
heavy, but the result shows some pretty good trot
ting. Hardwork won the purse of 8200 coming
iu ahead the three first heats. Time 3:04,3:04,2:53.
On Wednesday next a pacing match fur S200,
will come off between "Frank Leslie" and "Buck
eye." Seneca Street Bridge. This bridge is now
closed for travel other than pedestrians, for the
purpose of making some necessary repairs. A
new bridge is needed here, and especially is one
needed to take the place of the one Sooth of this,
near the furnace. This last is most lamentably
out of repair, and will make material for an "item"
ere long, if it is not r placed.
Rural Register. The Illustrated Annual Re
gister of Rural Affairs for 1859, has been received
by Hawks. This is the fifth number, and is noways
behind its former predecessors. It contains a large
amount of just such information about fruits, buil
dings, draining, crops, A-c, as every farmer and
gardener needs. It is a "mullum in parvo" of ru
n?" The following amount of Stock was for
warded over the C. & E. R. R. in week ending
Xov. Cth, 1853 :
Cars Cattle 204
S. D. Cars, Hogs 68
D.D. do 80 "
Total Xo. Cars forwarded. 352
Douglas Demonstration. The demonstra
tion which was appointed for last Saturday eve
ning, was postponed, on account of the '-Little
Giant" being expected in town ere long. When he
arrives we will "make a note orit."
Horse Breeders' Association. There will
be a meeting of this Association together with all
interested in the improvement of horses at the An
gier House this evening. Important business will
THE FIRST SETTLEMENT OF ROCKPORT,
Up To 1821.
BY HENRY ALGER.
Editor or thi Leader : Agreeably to your
request, I have written a brief sketch of the
first settlement of Kockport No doubt there
aro some errors in my statement, but it is the
best I am able to give yon. If you should think
it worthy of a place in your paper, you are at
liberty to publish it; and if the officers an J
members of the Cuyahoga County Historical
Society can make any use of it. or any part of
it, they are welcome to as much or as little as
they may choose to adopt.
white inhabitants in the township
were John Herhertson, an Irish refugee, with
his family. He settled on the east aide of the
river, on the top of the bank, near where the
Lake Shore l'lank Road turns down the bill.
There was also another Irishman, Win. McOon-
key, who came over from the old country with
Herbertson. He came into the township proba
bly in 1807 or 1S0S, and settled on what is
known as the " Benschotcr Bottom." He staid
a year or two and left.
On the 10th ol April, 1808, riiilo Taylor,
formerly from the State of New York, but at
that time from Cleveland, landed with his fami
ly from an open boat at the mouth of the river,
and located on the top of the hill nearly oppo
site where Silverthorn's tavern now stands.
Early in the year 1809, the Legislature of
Ohio maJe an appropriation of money to open
a road from Cleveland to the mouth of Huron
river, and appointed Ebenezer Merry, Esq., of
Mentor, Dea. Nathauiel Doan and Maj. Lorenzo
Carter, of Cleveland, to superintend the opening
of said road. Previous to this time there was
no road from Cleveland to Huron.
George Peak, who was a soldier under Gene
ral Wolfe, and deserted from the army, found a
black woman in Maryland who had a half bush
el of dollars, married her, raised a family of ruu
lattoes in the State of Pennsylvania, and came
to Rcckport with two of his sons, George Peak
and Joseph Peak, in April, 1809 ; and two more
of his sons, James lak and Henry Peak, came
in soon afterwards. When the olJ man reached
Cleveland, the above mentioned road had been
cut out from the Cuyahoga river to llocky river,
and his wagon was the first one that ever came
through from Cleveland to Bocky river. The
Peaks settled on the farm now owned by John
Bumurr., Esq. Some of the Peaks built a hand-
mill. The stones wero 13 or 20 inches across.
This mill was a great improvement over the
stump mortar and spring-pole pestle, in use in
those days, in grinding hominy. The elder
Peak died in September, 1827, at the age of 105
In 1810, Dei. Daniel Miner, from Homer, in
the State of New York, came in and bought
out Phiio Taylor, and moved into the house built
by the Latter; aud Mr. Taylor bought on the
lake shore 111 Dover, and kept a tavern there fur
a number of years. Miner commenced tc keep
a Livern in 1810 or '11. He also kept a ferry
at the mouth of the river. He bought out Her
bertson in 1811. Herbt-rtson moved to Huron.
Miner also bought the "Mill Lot," so called.
In the spring of 1812 Miner lived in the ller-
berfeon bouse, and kept tavern. In the sum
mer of the same year he bnilt a new log house
adjoining, and fitted it up for tavern keeping.
In 1810 or '11, Dr. John Turner, brother-in-law
ot Miner, came on from the State of New
York, and settled on the farm now owned bv
Gov. Wood. In the fall of 1813 or '14, while
the Doctor and hia wife were in the woods gath
ering hickory nuts, their house was consumed
by fire, together with their two children and all
their worldly effects. The Doctor then left
Uockr rt and settled in Dover.
Iu 1811, Jeremiah an iienschoter and John
Pitts came in from the State of New York. Van
Benschoter settled on and gave name to the
Benschotcr Bottom." He staid one year and
then went to Huron.
In the same yea (1611.) Datus Kelley, and
Chester Dean, his brother-in-law, came in. Mr.
Kelley settled ou the farm now owned by Geo.
On the 7th of June, 1812, Nathan Alger and
family, with his sons, Henry Alger, Heman A.
Alger, Nathan Alger, Jr., and Thaddeus P. Al
ger, and his son-in-Iuw, John Kidney, from
Warren, Litchiield county, Connecticut, ome
into Kockport and settled on Sections 12 and
Id, and gave name to the " Alger settlement."
Benjamin xtobinson, lormerly troru Vermont,
came in on the Uth ot June, lal-t
Nathan Alger, Sr , died January 21st. 1813,
which was the first death in the township. He
left his wife with a family of four children, the
oldest sixteen and the youngest nine years old.
Jn 1813, Horace 15. Alr;er and Dyer -Nichols
settled in the township.
In the lall 01 1812, Daniel Miner commenced
building a a ill. He had got the dam nearly
completed, when there came a freshet and ear
ned a portion of it away.
Deacon .aimer died in f ebruary, lsu, which
was the second death in Bockport.
la the spring of 181 J, Moses L-ldred moved
into the township, and kept tavern at the Miner
stand lor a short time. After that, the widow
Miner kept tavern there for a year or two.
1 nc nror, wuue cniia doiu in me lownsiun 01
Rock port was Egbert Taylor, son of Phiio Tay
lor, in Nov., 1809. The second was Addison
Kelley, son of Datus Kelley, in June, 1812.
The third was Philuna D. Aler, daughter of
Henry Alger, in December, 1812.
The first couple married who were residents
of the township, were Benjamin Robinson and
Amelia Alger, daughter of Nathan Alger.
They were married in Cleveland by George
Wallace. .sq., on the oth day ol November,
1812. The tint wedding in the township was
at Datus Kelley's, on the 9th day of January,
1814 The parties were Chester Dean and Lu
cy Smith, daughter of Abner Smith, of Dover.
George Wallace, Esq., of Cleveland, performed
the marriage ceremony. It was a splendid wed
ding for olden times. There were no sleigh
bells jingling in Kockport then. Those who
were wealthy enough to own a yoke of oxen
rode on ox sleds, and those who owned no team
went on foot
In olden times the 3ettlers claimed to be
neighbors if they did not live more than eight
or ten miles apart, and were well acquainted for
ten, fifteen or twenty miles around ; and enuld
you have been present when they met each oth
er, Irom the hearty shaking of hands and iriend
ly greetings you would have supposed them to
have been brothers and sisters. But most of
the old settlers are gone, and also that unbound
ed hospitality and generons feeling which was
so universal among the tint settlers seems to
have departed with them, we fear never to rc-
In 1814, Samuel Dean, with his sons, Joseph
Dean and Aaron W. Dean, settled in the town
ship. Joseph Dean being a tanner and currier
bv trade, commenced business ou the North
Ridge, near where Lucius Dean now lives.
He was the first tanner and currier in the town
In 1815, Joseph Lanrill came from Wooster
to Kockport, and bought the " Mill Lot." He
also bought the land on the west side of the
river, and in the fall of the year (1815,) he laid
out a city on the west side, and an auction
was held for the sale of city lots Buyers were
on hand from all quarters; lots sold high, and
splendid city was in prospect. The city was
to be called "Granger," in honor of Gideou
Grander, the original landholder. Charles
Miles built the first log cabin in the new city.
It stood on the bluff at the tup of the hill in
Silverthorn's back yard.
The next settlers that came into the city were
John Dowling, George RevnolJs, and Captain
In 1816, John James, from Boston, Mass.,
came in and bought out Charles Miles, and
Miles bought the farm now owned by Gov.
Wood. James brought en a small store of
goods, and commenced trading and keeping
tavern. He kept tavern until the time of his
death, in 1820. His widow kept on in the
business a short time afterwards, say six or
eight months, whilst Enoch James was settling
up his brother's estate, aud then she bid fare
well and left.
About the year 1316, Rufus Wright came in,
built a house, and commenced keeping tavern.
Also, Asahel Porter, Eleaxer Waterman, Jose-
phus B. Sizer, and others, whose names I have
forgotten, came into the city. Also, Henry J.
Canficid came in and built " Caulield's Old
Store," and tilled it with goods ; and a Dutch
man named Fluke, from Wocter, came in. He
was a potter by trade, and commenced making
brown earthen ware. Henrv Clark came in
some time between this and 1820, and kept tav
ern at Wright's old stand for a short time.
This year (1816) was a year of business in
Rockport. Speculation ran high. A raan by
the name of Scott, from Painesville, c?me iu
and went into partnership with Lar.-vill in
building mills They succeeded in getting a
frame dam built, and went in for winter quar
ters. During the winter the floods came and
made a channel for the river around the south
end of the dam, and by the time the birds be
gan to sing in the spring, Larwill had failed
Scott had left, the lights in the city of Granger
soon went out, the music and dancing ceased,
and the " castles in the air " fell to the ground
with a mighty crash, so heavy that they scarce
ly lelt a grease spot, and many 01 tne innabit.
About the year 1816 or '17, James Nicholson
settled in the township, on the larm wnere be
About 1317, Datus Kelley built a sawmill on
a small creek which crosses the North Kidge
near A. W. Dean's.
In 1813, Erastus Johnson and Charles John
son came iu under Lnrwill's claim, repaired the
dam, and built a sawmill. The sawmill was
afterwards burned down.
In February or March, 1819, the township
was set off and named Rockport, and a notice
put up for the electors to meet and elect their
township officers. The first township election
was held at Ktifus Wright's, on the first Mon
day in April, 1819; and as they had not receiv
ed the laws of the State, so in the absence of all
law to direct them, they proceeded as in other
meetings for business first decided how many
road districts tbey would have, took a little of
Captain YYngRi s good oiu wuisay, as was me
custom in those days, and commenced business
by appointing a chairman and two judges, and
then proceeded to the election of orlicers. They
first elected their Township Clerk. He was
sworn into office by the chairman, and took his
seat at the table ; and as they nominated their
officers, one by one, and voted in the old way by
raising the right hand, the story was soon toid.
Those elected were sworn into office by the
Clerk. It may be doubted whether the election
was conducted in every snse of the word ac
cording to law, yet the officers performed the
duties of then respective offices to the entire
satisfaction of the inhabitants of the township.
1 think there were but nineteen voters 111 the
township, all told. AU were present, and eigh
teen officers were needed. Every man in the
township was considered competent to fill any
township office -, so at the close of this election
about every voter in the township either held
office, kept tavern, or owned a sawmill.
Almost all w ho voted at that election are now
gone. Rufus Wright. ABahel Porter, Henry J.
Cantield, Samuel Dean, Chester Dean, Joseph
Dean, Dyer Nichols, Daniel Hardin, John Kid
ney, John Pitts and John James are dead. Chas.
Miles, Erastus Johnson, Charles Johnson and
Josephns B. Sizer, uncertain. Datus Kelley is
living, and now resides on Kelley's Island. Jas.
Nicholson, Benjamin Robinson and Henry Al
ger are still living in the township.
Charles Miles was the first Justice of the
Peace in the township. He was elected in June,
1819, and re-elected iu In 182o there
were two Justices of the Peace elected Joseph
Dean and Henry Alger. Iu 1828, Elicl Farr
and Henry Alger were elected.
In 1819, Eliel Farr and family, his sons, Aurc
Iiu8 Farr, Eliel Farr, Jr., and Algernon Farr came
in from Pennsylvania. Eiiel Farr settled on the
farm where he now lives, at a good old age, he
having seen some eighty-one years.
About the same time, Augustus Porter came
in and settled on the lake road, cast of the
About 1820, Mars Wager settled in the town
ship, on the farm now owned by the Wager fam
ily. In 1821, the first bridge across Rocky river
was built, on the lake rood. It was built most
ly by subscription. Capt. Kufus Wright built
the bridge ; and when it was raised, all hands,
far and near, turned out and spent a week in
putting it up; and when the "raising" was
completed, Capt. Wright invited all hands up to
his house ; and the good and generous old Cap
Uin brought on the " oh-be-joyful " in great
abundance, so much so that they had a regular
time of jollification expressive of their joy at
having a bridge across the river. The spree
went on to such quick time that the magistrate
of the township jumped up on the tabie and
danced a jig among the bottles and tumblers,
about in keeping with the good old tune of
" Yankee-Doodle," which caused a roar of
laughter, when they parted iu friendship.
And here we close this in 1821.
Jjats, Caps & fuxs.
E. STAIR & CO.
No. 105 Superior St.
(New Nnii.ber )
Have received a Magnificent Stock of
BTJHFALO ROBES, GLOVES.Ac
The aUetition ol' Ladies is jjarlMcalarly called to out
.upenor assortment of
LADIES' FAXCY FURS,
Parrhased this seaawn during the trreat lrirmion of the
is mai-Lci of th mo.t eeletrated Eastern Manuiac nr
eis. at nrii-M rfi-BErsDF..TLT Low Our assort me:it em-
brace err lesin-de vnnetr. nnd are all made up in the
MOST FASHIOXABLE STYLE. We are prepared lu
sell them even
Itelow "Pailc" Prices
Hariri? a imctiral Fun er m "Ur mtin'ov. we are tir
pared to m-.'te or repair mil kinds of Furs, inasum-nor
manner. IVe li rti reputation awaided to our Furs lor
iwr uaac will ue mi y nuiutwuni.
o!l E. STAIR k CO.
FUSS, BUFFALO KOBES, Ite.rJ
JY. Dockstadcr & Co.,
(Old No. It )
SrPEHIOU STREET, New No. Ill,
ARE NOW IN RECEIPT of their
foil stuck of
ladies' and Misses' Fnrs,
Of the latest and richest ftrtea. of ererr Tanety manu
factured expressly for us, by ti bast luaauiacLure.'s in
New York, coiisistun of
Mantelets. Mantillas, Capes, CutTs & Muffs;
trrsat Tariff t of Mi' Fnrs. of all kinJs; Ladies Iur
Mm at (love. OTerh'ies and F.ot Mu.
Al!4?toth. Far. Plnli Silk, (i.azcl. ami every new
Tanety of Uents', Youiur Men's, and Cuu-'reu's
HATS AND CAPS.
Flnsh (,nd Far Muffler?; Glares and Mitts, of Fur, Cloth
and buckHkio, of all lite sty Lea mutarkei.
Trunks, Valises, Carpet Bags, Canes, Ac.
500 Buffalo Robes,
th bale or aincle, Mcether with fine FA Nf Y ROBES.
All of which will be sold as low aa cm be pu.chedat
anT hr.aw inthectty
C7 As examtnatiCB of our stock is r sport fall so.
tie i. ck i8 d2a. US
ANOTHER ARRIVAL OF
Ladies' & Children's
THE marked success wLicli Las at
tended our rt..rlB, tli as tm. in tiit itterp, is),
tin, wjrriu.lt; J uj. i. iuciui. KUV LAkUKLY, our
ot k ui
Ladies' and Cliildrcu'd Cloaks.
WE HtTli OPKNCU THIS WAV.
A large aJdifinal assortment of
CLOTH, liEAVEB, AND VE'.VET .
CLOAKS FOR LADIE3,
Attd a ture variety,
Jink in? oar assortment now th most EXTENSIVE and
KLfctiAVr lo htt inuud in the Wast Our immIs are all
JVitXL MAD JO ui.d KLKGA.V.'LY THI MM ED; ani
KK-aatMBlCH 1I1 nor at vie are t-iixri.ttto tu ouruwu
sales, aud caa ba itUiud .NO WHEkk, kiK-
CiTW inviU trie attentioo
ou. Olti&k andajltawl Hooiusa
f Ladiee to an lakpeclio of
217 Superior Street.
ARE invited to examine our Stock of
tiOODS, in our Jottt.in LH-iwiruin'nt, t-ompriaiug tlitt
lutc&t atsjnuitsut of tiu ti'd.T ui thi ect,tio.
Kitris tine h'reu.-h and kux'itli ovenisUinirs;
Kitra hue Frenrl. '.erniati ami tCiiir'liti CloUii.
K.tf ant &id. baud t're.tcti Cm km meres
America H Kanev CuaMiiwjre?;
11 lack and r !t-d Kronen lx-kiiu;
L.)uus and Parts 'itvt VeMinx
T Kl M M I A' O a.
Dresi and Cloak Truumiiiffs;
uru awl uimik Buttons;
Velvet, f if-u ami Sa in Ribbon;
SHAWLS.'" '"aS"- "
ELEGANT DRESS GOODS.
A.VUAUitAIUr3 A.y u L.At:KS,
HOSE. CLOVES AtiD GAUNTLETS
TAS'KEE NOTIONS ETC
Vf Casli purrrtuscrs ot DRY GOODS, at Wholesale
-111 tiuii i ai.au a 10 flUSUM ul HtOCK. I'M
warratittMl to suit tue closest trodi.
K I. BALDWIN k CO.
TAYLOR, GKISW'OLD & CO. solicit
jl me aiim.unn oi nouseiieenen, and purchaser! gener-
Ij nc119 and Housckeevin& Goods.
Of everv dws.nDim, ."rludinfr all Hie i.et makes of LIS-
.iv SHKUIlXliS and DA MASKS. NAPKISS. TOW-
i-.iW.XVA, I ABLE SPREADS, HUCKABCC. by Lh
yard, and GLASS DIAPEK, a tew aiUcia for cleanuw
New No. 171 Snrsrior.r.
At BETTBERO k HAUSMANN'S.
T7LEGANT IRISH POPLINS, IN
RICH DHLS SILKS.
ALL WO IL DELAINES,
FR1NTKD MERINOS, k
, , , . FRENCH PRINTS
vcvcitcu iai.1T tlj r.xpreSS.
H. II KENDALL Sr CO..
217 (luru.fcriT li sSuoaii.tr St.
bio.. Band and Plain.
SILK VESTINGS, k
"P3 H r
KKXPALX & CO.
EOR GENTLEMEN'S MORNING
FOR GENTLEMEN'S MORNING GOWNS
TAYLOR, GBI.SWOLD ft CO.
L FRENCH PRINTS.
. - j j.
Of tha choicest designs and best
aep TAYLOR, GR1SWOI.D & CO'S.
S. RAYMOND & CO.,
No. 63 Superior Street,
BLACK DRESS SILKS,
CROS I)E RHINE, POULT DE SOIE, BROCADES, k
FANCY DRESS SILKS, in mat variety;
KHOCHA SHAWLS: 1
Say rtr11- SHAWUi
. , J?.'-INKSAND FKENCII CALICOKS
iJ MKRhl.MAC AND COCHKCO d..
K1UHONS. HOSIERY. GLOVES, k LACE
l LULLA ItS A.MI SLA. E V AS.;
BUOAOCI.OI HS. CAS91MERES, VESTINGS
aim iu. t tu a, in v, HuouiK.iur sir.-ei.
epli S. RAYMOXT) CO.
n.REAT BARGAINS in CAMBRIC
and Musha Collars, Edgings and lnsunin9. Bauds,
tc, 11 eat tttvles.
XTALL STYLES OF DELAINES
JL. J usi re
l received, by
TAYLOR. flRTSWOLD ft CO.
HAMILTON SKQtTsS Something
new an-1 dutiable.
A Lso Douglas It Sherwood's Adjus'aMe Bustle Skirt
genuine riu:ic. huai M. U. K . DA LL K t'O.
ARE JUST OPENING A
lire as ortment of FALL DRY l'.CH Hltt m.aau
iiis is m i'ni)viuz UsUKsUiiri;
BH1LLIANTS V2 Td.. $! 00
ALL WOOL PLAID ctg. per yd., wot to. SOr-ta.
RAW SILK PLAID,..;:), " - 75
"PS S. HY.MAN k CO.
"DURE RHINE WINE A SUPE
L. HUtli ARTICLE, fine as Jiuportd, fur 50 cuts per
vuv.iuviuvinuviiai n Anrtr..i(
ol SafroT street. ror'.-r r' S-.ieca
pANADA GKAi CASS 1 MERE, for
KJ Uentlmen. W. WAHHKX'S.
T7MBROIDERED MUSLIN COL
-I -J LARS New Sivlea oi Embroidered Coliarsioat ree'd
If mill ,V KATnOMD & CO
DRESS GOODS CIIALL1E Robes
a Q it He, Muslin Kobe a UuiUa, Ouandiea. Lawns.
iiMi'ita, oikAefCBs, a treaii ioca ai
JU1T MORCAN a ROOTS.
WHOM PAHIS FAA'C Y Hair Pii
I a beautiful assort men', at
KKTTHP'iO ft: HtM4V
At Gorham & Aplin's.
rPIIE abovo House are the sole Agents
jl. iu mi cuy, lor tnu wen iqdwb
Fair Haven Plant Oysters, O.K.
Aim) ate now daily rererrinc them ia keirs and cans. In
polut of tuaiity. there are none tbat MUrpwi them Tbey
.tie ui targr auu lite iium sncus ii.ey are also rc
Fixm the well ktvown Hun- of Hatch Minn k Co. Also,
OYSTERS AND CLAM.S. IX BARRELS.
All of which they will sell to the Trade at aa low ftruree
an any otner it-'use oc2 dtr Rtj
Y ST Kit DEPOT. C. S
iTl A LTKl'S (ate Holt ft- V-'tk.
tLLLiirtAiMJ nisi hHs win ne
Fn-m hiaestabliibmenl in Baltimore-put op in caaa, and
Marrnled ires and sol. or no sal.
A I s H K k M ETI ('ALLY SKA LED OYSTERS, LOB
STERS, 1 LAMS, Sptced Oystera awl Sar.linoa kept eoa
S antly un hand .
B il iiuu e. New Yirk nnd Princess Bay Shell Oysters
vilt received ''i v by Eiin it.
ry"CKACKfc.kJ f r sate, by th barrel.
r UKAiSiaivS. LEMONS, and CM ARS, by the box.
W. W. UAINES. Aent.
orj . ' . No. W Wnperior -treet. C'leywland. O.
OYSTERS ! OYSTERS !
Fri-art Can Oysrters, H.nstetically Sralad
warrari'rd ajiii low Gxure on hatul atoi
fursaleb, W. il SANBORN.
No. S Octanu StrMt.
KD OYSTERS! SPICED
OYlsTERS! If iu wish m tne thine loriTitiiinnst.t.
call at SAN HORN'S, No 9 ontino St , and ret aome ot
tboe nice Spices uyster. Warraateu oven time, sad
tiey ara also cheap.
i-i W.IH. SANBORH
MlSCr LLANEOUS BOOKS.
Church Music, Outiiue Maps, Stationery, Ac.
For iLe Wbslesale Trade.
URGE STOCK Fill! THE Fill BCSI.1MS.
Teachers offeieJ liberal t'acilititt for becoming
acquainted -fitjl Xc:r School Book.
FAVORABLE TEI-.MS lu Al EKCHANTS. k OTHER
DEALERS IN SCHOOL BuoKS
New Sriiuul Boi k3 krpt in large Quantities.
Prompt Attention to Orders from the Country.
GREAT IXDl'CEMEXTS TO BUYERS.
J. B. COBB & CO.
A NNOUNC K tp Teachers, Merchants
IX ud trfheri deal, iu tx-koot Book", MathMry. u.e ,
UiaA . k" have BUttl- p Aparaiimu lor a tarn Mtsiiieys the
pn-aeut ea.sou. 'iat-tr U-k is nutixunltr large, aud tat
'ree . full supplr ) 'lie Standard Ti xt Bok. a.t well
tne ew Srboul B'jk, for wuica Agtuis aie openUua:
ib .-olrmil ti. Mate.
It ji r aim to b- alile to snpolj anv tieMtaiMl for School
tuk", either as to ki d . r qa-tut its-. Specia; afeutio will
je btiv.-u lo 6 In '.rleis truin Merchauta. and mtui i k-u
tompdy everr artic!f waited, and tbe prices m all cases
in ot in u woal, ic setter wno uat e taut beeu abta lo
ud etspwher uc ll.Mk as fhev want, will it unis
aurft t-f aiu 'iug tbeia by Id resaintT US.
Wr sue below a p .rual list of uur stvk. and fur funhar
parttcu ars. wu inviie tzutt to call at our&.re,orcuiie5
pond wtt.i us. Ord-rii, eiflosinaT Casli, ur a aatblitclof y
rri tvuee, will rtcjiv iM-oaii-t attttnti'Ki. Tbo ordering
u- ti bv axnresti. mu if .in detira. uht ltu h:ll i.a tlm s.
pre agent. wImb lL y r-;iv tit immIs.
READERS AND SPELLERS.
Milliard's Rm d m.
lluzeit's Stwiifr mid DeQaer,
JlcGuifeT s Udders,
McHiUlfey Nt-w Headers,
MeUurleyS S( ler.
Twue'a Pnrr s-itc Headers,
WebVs Keadt rs.
Webeter'a Klfinnrarv Sj u ilar.
.Aiiitu'C Daniel) Ari.hm It-.
AOmims' (F. A.) Kir -l Aritbtttvilr,
t o: I. urn's Aritliuftit-.
lhs.ie L'uirersi'r Arubuietu?,
l.reu:.leaf s StIhjoI An.lime'i..
I.rei-iiiual's Hurler aiiiUiucIm:.
Kus Firt Ant turtle.
lUs Sui-ond Ati'.liiH-tif-.
Kny's Third Arnbm. tic.
Kjiv's H'triti-r A:. biuetlf,
N udtlarl' Jtfcuil .Mru'ai Aritiunettc.
Stixldnr A titer lu'el'. eti al AiUfcUMtic,
Mtsdiiarti's Pn--.icxl ArilhuieHc,
StttldardV Pin Utxip'iical ArilbnMtic.
.Youth's Anlliitsetb ,
Triun.pdoo's' rri":i al Arithiucth:,
'i'lrotupsoti. HigUer Arithmetic,
Tr icV Kletueitrv Artihmetif.
Tracy's Cuuuuerciai Arilbmelu-.
Bntlions' Enrlish Grammar,
Builioii' Prat-Heal atd Analytical Grammar.
Uruwn's First Linus of Enshh Uraauiuur,
llrown ' InsUtuitm ttt j"nnmar,
Coven's Distsit uf English Grammar,
Clark's First (imaiiuar,
Clark' En'li-h Gnnimir,
Fuwler'a EoirlisU tirumumT,
Fowler's iraminar, Atnddt
Greene's IntiodutMt to Enciiidi Grammar,
Ureeue's First Leaatms in Grsmmar.
Greeie's Elements oi' Eugluh Uramsasr,
tiroene s AirIjms,
Pmneo's I'no ry Grammar,
Pinneo's Analylicai Grammar,
Piuneo's Ens txtl Teaclier,
SiLith's Has iii Gramiiiar,
Towei's Eiu.i!h Gran. mar,
Welti' Gram mar.
Cornell's First Steps in Geoeiaphy.
CorueH's Primary GeograpUr,
Co.irllN f iitenneois'e Geiirrphy.
. t orui h' Huu S-hiMil Get rJMby,
Col'ou Ml Kiicli'd lutruductwry Geoarraphy.
Colt-.u a. Fi'ch's M( rn School Geography
Fitch's Puysiel leg-raphy,
Lous's ClaMCJtl Atlrs,
htcliell3 Primary GosTar.hy.
iVlitchell's ln'ern.eiiate Gdosjraphy,
Mitchell's Getrjrapti) and Atlas,
Mitchell's Ancient GeosTaphy,
McNalley's G eraotiv,
Munurb's Fnsi IL-ok in (?orrapshr,
Moaieith's Intro uciion lo Geci apay,
Muu'.eiib's Manual 4 Goorapny.
M mteith's New Munuai.
Mltchull'k Outline Maps.
OlaejN Geography and Alias,
Helton's Outline Maps,
Peter Parle 's GeoBTn-phc,
Smith's First Ge ecraptir,
- Smith's Quarto lieiKraniiy,
DomeiYilie's Piiysicl Geotrraphy,
White's Chs Book ot teie;raphy,
Warren's C 'Ruuoa S. hoid Gougraphy,
W-JTeu'j Phvsicai GeocrapLy,
Andrews & Sodilard's Latin Grammar,
Andrews fe Stold:trd's Ul is Uiuur, ktw tdlt'B.
Andrews' Lain Radr,
Aiidiews' I- irit lt-i k to LaiUtt
Andrews)' La in Lstns,
Aadrews' l.aliu Leiic.n,
Aittiioii's Latin li- tionary,
Aii'Sworth'n Lain UiaisJiiary,
Ant I tun 's S-Tihtsr
AntUoO's Greek Render.
Anlhuu s Juvenal,
Arooid's .rs an.i Svt nod Lat.B Bik,
AriioMS Latin Fruw I ihh, Motion,
Arnold's Firit Laii:i Book,
AniuidS Firl tJ-eek bouii.
Arnuid'sGrertk Prose I'umptsaitmsw
Bui l-m's La in i.r.immjr,
bulhuu a : .atut Kfadr-r.
Bnlli.M. ji Gm-k Kejdr,
Cnb 's Greek Le-jinns,
Croshy's Greek Grautuar,
Hurku-ss' or.nid Latin Book.
J .i.iisou's i tcero.
K'uhner's L -tm Grammar,
Lincoln's LsVf .
l.Udle a t -tm'. Grew Leiicop.
McC Unlock (Vuuk'i Eirnt Lai in Book,
McOlnirMTk St Cru.ks First Greek Book.
OWt'n'i Xr-noLitFou'ii Analiai!4,
Owen's Xtiopa .' Cjcioped a,
ii'phoclo'a G. etk Grammar.
NEW SCHOOL BOOKS.
Now being extensively tntrsdured. and kept in larfs
C tviii'i Ui m ii Gsauamar.
McGultVy' Hew Knad.rs,
M-iu eitn s Govraphim(
McNalley's Gc -rrap j,
.t Peltuo's Outline JUapss
Pajsou ft I-u tiou Wiitinr Books,
W rren's C-imsUoo rhiol Geography,
Warren's Phv-ica; Gtocrrphy
GERMAN AND FRENCH.
Adier's larre (terman Dicttunary.
A-llt-rs s;uail (German Lnctionary.
Adlet's Pnigiaaaivc Gvriuan RasMor.
Fsfiquetic's French Grammar,
Gaud's Gnmiuar Germans to lean finsiiah.
Meudow's sreuch Uict lonary,
iNual Jk Chap Fret cb Granuaar,
0lend(ril 'a (sertnan Gramniar,
Ollendorff's Frem h by Jewetl,
Olleudortt ' French by Value,
Peissner's lmuo ra untax,
PinneT'ti French Grammar,
PtoiHiy's Frettch Header.
Rnbertwriian ysti in with French,
Teteitiasue, with Notes,
Wocalbun V German Grammar ,1
Woudbur' Miter Course.
PHILOSOPHY AND CHEMISTRY.
bow mau ' ClieuiMtrj.
Olmsted's S -tt.-.l pbikaophy,
Olmsted's Culleg.' I'hikjauuUy.
Pt.ner's C'teiuistry, - .
Stocktisrdt's t'hemi try,
Wanand'- lntflh ctual Philosophy
Was-laud Alurai PlukwoDhv
Wel-s' t h. mi-trv. ""
Y ouman's CmM-Book of Chemistry,
Yuumau' Atlas ul C'hemisCry.
Bonrdou's Air- bra,
avies Eleius-tits tl Algebra,
UavieV Survey taac.
Loomis' Gtx inf Tf,
Ha First Aleb a.
H-y'i econd A'eebra,
Sto idard s A lr bra,
Towet's Algt bra.
4'utter's Ktrs-l Physadngy,
4ntier phvno osv :iitj Anatomy,
Critteoden's Keeep at.
Gny's How P ants Grow.
Gray's Levon in hutaue.
Gray's MiiU tl ! Btany,
J yeii's Mamiril ol Geriraphy,
LyeU's Priutplrs of Geolusjy,
May lie mi's Book Keenms;, - -
Pasoti k. Dunton's Wu ins; Books,
Qoackeoooa' Enelwh CpueiUut,
ll. Jotm's GooLogv.
Bi-houl Speakers- 14 kinds,
Wa ts on the Wind,
W neat's Orthwrarhr.
Wood's First B.Aaoy
Woud-,cias BHk Baaty,
CHURCH MUSIC, Ac.
'i he Cytbera. ,
The New Lute ol Z'Oi,
The 8 ug C iown.
J. B. C0SS ft CO,
OOKELLEM AND BTATIONXaS,