Newspaper Page Text
E. COWLES & CO.
MO. 144 AMatRlCAH BOILDiWOB, fllTPKKIOK ST.
si 4TUKDAV MORNING, DEC. 4t 1S5S.
PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL PRINTING,
fa" Plaso .ind Oruaaieutal Priuliug ever description
duue at the Printing Establishment o. the Leader Office, on
the latest improved and fm-st rap. u.am ureises, in the
best sUie. ou short notara. awl at reasonable rales. Par
ticular atwullunnaid to Mans, work. Lvenr description ot
Biri.liof:i.u.esijeciall insult Books, Ledgers, Journals
sUles Boots. Heceiviuc a1-. e-
Work House—Employment of Prisoners.
Chicago bas et an example which the people
and municipal authorities of Cleveland should
take into consideration. It is the establishment
of a Work House in connection with their City
Prison, where the sentenced are worked profita
bly to themselves and the City. For some par
ticulars of the Chicago system we are indebted
to two of the Trustee of the Cleveland Child
ren's Aid Society connected with the Industrial
School, who have lately visited the benevolent
institutions of Chicago for the purpose of get
ting further light on the best modes of doing the
most good with limited means.
The Trustees visited the Reform School, In
dustrial Schools, the Hume of the Friendless,
and the City 1'rinon or Bridewell of our sister
cily. During the past year Chicago established
a Work House for the employment of the con
victs, of which there are some 200, about 40
being lemales. It is located on a City lot on
the South Branch of the river, and has a good
dock for the landing of stone, wood, coal, tfcc ,
for city purposes, where the Trustees found in
the yard about 130 men employed, some sawing
wood for the use of the City Offices and Schools,
others in wheeling stone, hut most of them iu
breaking stone to be used in MacAdamizing the
streets. The prisoners do all the work in the
yard, preparing the wood for city purposes, and
also large quantities of stone for improving the
streets. The buildings consist of a Prison for
males, another for females. Work shops, Tailor
shop, Work -house, and a Chapel. The womec
are employed in sewing for the Tailor shop,
making all the clothing needed for the prison
ers. They also do the washing and ironing.
A neat Chapel has lately been built within the
enclosure, where the convicts meet for religious
services half an hour every day, and for preach
ing and Sabbath School on Sunday. The Keep
er informed the visitors that a great improve
ment had hem manifest since labor had been
introduced, many of the prisonershaving learn
ed their first lessons in the industry that may
prove very beneficial. The yard is enclosed
with a fence, not high, with iron pickets on
the top. The prisoners employed in sawing
and stone breaking generally wear shackles on
their legs, which do not interfere with their
labor. The Keeper and a few overseers man
age the workmen without difficulty, who thus
partially pay their way at least, instead of being
an entire idle burden ou tax-payers.
A similar plan might be introduced in Cleve.
land to great advantage. Our streets need Mac-
Adacitzing wofully, as everybody knows.
Large quantities of wood have to be sawed and
split for the use of the Public Schools. Wash
ing and ironing has to he done for the prisoners
sent to the cells. A lot of suitable size for
work and workshops could be obtained on the
river or canal at fair rates, accessible to boats
and vessels. Stone suitable for MacAdamizing
can lie cheaply obtained by Lake or Canal,
Ihe INewburgh stone, now being used in Mac
Adamizing the Plank Koad bed to that villa;
will answer a good purpose, if none cheapei
or better can be had. Our Police and Criminal
them, judging from the past and tne numerous
manufactories of criminals kept open day and
night in defiance of law all over the city. It
would be a mercy to all convicts to set them to
work at some useful employment, and at terms
of reasonable length, rcther than sending them
to the cells and idleness, for short terms for
lack of room, and then discharging many before
the expiration of sentence to accommodate
fresh recruits from the grog-shops aud other
dens of iniquity.
Ihe statistics of crime and its cost to the
city would startle our citizens if fully present
ed tor ten years past. An array has been sup
ported by tax-payers, without the slightest re
remuneration in the way of industry, and but
very slight in increased security of person or
property. Our prisons have been nothing but
scnoois ot vice, and m most instances apt schol
ars have come out of them better fitted to prey
upon community than before incarceration.
The subject is one of interest to every citizen
whether a tax- payer or not, and is worthy of ex
amination and trial A work-yard with a dock
should be provided for the male convicts at ali
events with the opening of spring, and the stone
breaking commenced. If but a short street a year
is MacAdamized, it will be clear gain, for up to
this time the whole prison system has been but
an oppressive burden to the city. If the pris
oners had been set economically at work in im
proving the streets ten years ago, the central
portions of the city would by this time have had
something better than mud roods, and bottom
less just now at that.
The National Democrat.
Current report says the long promised Bu
chanan organ in this city is soon to be put in
tune under the title of "The National Democrat"
that CoI.Cbarles B. Flood is to be the Editor,
and that Messrs. Pineekton t Nevins, of the
Plaindealer office " rats desert sinking ships"
have contracted with Postmaster Harrington
& Company, to publish it The Democrat is to
be Daily and Weekly, and rumor says an eve
We are glad to see the office-holding Democ
racy rousing at last to their duty to the Chief
Magistrate and the Administration. None ever
more pressingly needed defence before the peo
The Second Triumph in Old Berks:
Keim, elected to fill the vacancy in
Congress made by the resignation of the defeat -
ed and rewarded Jones, is a veteran Whig, and
was a candidate against Jones in 1854. He is
said to be the first member of Congress ever
elected from" Old Berks in opposition to the
Democratic nominee, Jones being defeated by
an Anti Lecompton Democrat. The Tariff as
well as the Kansas question had something to
do with revolutionizing the Gibraltar of Sham
Sivere Accuient to Jodse Haet Judge
Samuel Hart, of Cincinnati, bad bis legs and
feet ahoctingly mangled in attempting to get
npon the Xenia train at Lovaland, the evening
of the 1st While the train was taking wood
nd water be stepped into an eating bouse at
the side of the track, and in attempting to step
upon the cars when in motion slipped and fell
under the wheels. His ease is regarded Tery
New Castle ano Daslikoton R. R. The
New Castle Courant says the grading on this
will be entirely finished in the course of a
month, and that there is bat little question that
cars will be put npon the track early in the
The Pennsylania Cakal. The water is to
be let out of the Pennsylvania Canal on the 27th
To the Public.
fcAt the late Convention of Colored Freemen of
Ohio, held in Cincinnati, an organization was
formed called "The Ohio State Anti-Slavery
The object of the Society is not to direct its
efforts entirely against the institution of Slavery,
but to use all Us energies to remove the legal
and social disabilities under which the colored
people of Ohio are now laboring. What the
colored people desire is
The right to vote.l
The right to sit upon the Jury.
Equal School privileges.
The right to enjoy the benefits of County In
firmaries and State Asylums.
And the removal of all other distinctions
based on complexion.
This desire is both just and reasonable, and
we feel confident -that our white fellow citizens
will at once grant us these rights when they are
properly informed of our condition in the State.
The Society, therefore, intend to send out some
of our best hem, who shall go into every county,
city and town of the State, and present our
claims to onr white friends; and also to urge
upon our colored brethren the importance of be
coming more moral and more intelligent, and
therefore better citizens.
To carry out the objects of the Society, mo
ney is absolutely ksskntial. The Convention,
consequently, resolved to raise five hundred dol
lars by the first of February, in order to fully in
augurate the movement. The persons appoint
ed by the Convention to collect this amount of
funds are, John M. Langston, Esq , of Oberlin;
Peter H. Clark, of Cincinnati; Francis E. Wat
kins. of Ohio; David Jenkius, of Columbus, and
C. H. Langston, of Cleveland. We earnestly
recommend these persons, and the work in
which they are engaged, to the favorable con
sideration of a liberty-loving and generous pub
lic. All money which they may collect will be
faithfully applied to the object stated sbove.
Fellow-citizens We want our rights. We
mnfl kava our rights. We are willing and de
termined to work hard, earnestly and constantly,
for those rights, but we can do nothing without
your aid. We( therefore, most earnestly call
upon you, in the name of justice, in the name of
humanity, and in the name ot your great love
of Liberty, to give us your hearty co operation,
and aid us with your money. Remember, God
loves the cheerful giver.
When our agents call upon you, do not turn
them empty away.
Signed by the officers of the Convention.
C. H. LANGSTON, Prcs't.
A. M. SUMNER, V. Pres't
JOHN MALVIN, 2d V. P.
Vn. E. ABU6H,"V
Horace Mobb.s, lSecretarie4.
o. m. ikui, I
J. D. Harris, )
The Hon. Elisha Whittlesey.
The Canfield correspondent of the Mahoning
Register makes the following interesting note
of an old and much esteemed citizen of the Re
serve, and his present labors :
Hon. Elisha Whittlesey, who, since his re
tirement from public otribe, has resided amongst
us, is now absent at Washington City, called
there by information of the serious illness of his
t -1 ' i , r 1i -1 . . 1 : i- .
son JMlsna. air. u lllHiersey, niuve uin (Ltuiu
horns, has never relaxed his habits of unceasing
industry. He is now encased on a work rela-
ting to the war of 1812, more particularly that
peti tion of it pertaining to the exertions of our
gallant citizen soldiers on tne jxonn-vt esiern
frontier. For the collection of more perfect in
formation than has heretofore been given tothda
world, he is carrying on an extensive corres
pondence, and searching every available docu
ment which may throw li"lit upon the subject.
If wc mistake not, he was himself an actor in
many of the scenes he is delineating. His work
will be a valuable addition to the history of that
eventful period. Besides bis other labors, as
President of our Agricultural Society he is en
gaged in collecting complete statistics ol our
agricultural resources and productions, in re
sponse to a circular of the State Board of A g
riculture, aud is devoting to that object the
same unwearied energy and perseverance which
has characterized him through life. His general
health is good, and notwithstanding his ad
vanced age, gives promise of many years of act-
riiwna in. wnwcieaey, Aaai., acHnoMw,
in Washington on Tuesday, of consumption.
For a number of years past Mr. W. occupied the
position of a principal Clerk in the Treasury
Department at Washington, and was an excel
lent officer. Wherever he was known he wa9
respected. His remains were brought to Can-
field lor interment.
Fe, Fi, Fo, Fum.
Ia haste the best of people come,
To Dodge's Store all frolicsome.
To see the parent fierce and glum.
Tell about Jack the Guint Killer.
It remains on exhibition but one week long
and then goes to Buffalo.
Col Forney's Pointed Comment.
The Philadelphia Press copies from
Buchanan's letter to the Pittsburgh Centennial
Celebration his lachrymose lament over "the
employment of money to carry elections," and
danger "in a military despotism," to all of
which CoL Forney very appropriately inquires:
Vhote "money was employed to carry elec
tions!" Tell as that, oh miebty King ! Under
ithase reign is this "practice" "increasing," oh
puissant monarch 1 Who has "poisoned the foun
of free government at its source!" W ho is
loinz his best to turn this Republic into "a mil
tary despotism!" The m-llions spent on the
elections, to crush out honest and inJepen
men, were not spent by those who were
to be destroyed. 1 ney arc guiltless ot this
all the resulting sins. Who, then, is the
offender? lou have made the accusation. ame
man or the men who have dared to do all
these things. What hideous treason is this that
should go unreouted and unavenged:
Sentenced for Perjury.
At the recent Common Pleas in Ashtabula
county a ease of perjury was tried remarkable
the reckless attempt of the offender to prove
alibi. The case is thus stated by the Senti
There was but one conviction for a Peniten-
oneuce. and that was for perjury. The
is remarkable lor the reckless attempt of an,
offenderto prove an alibi. One of our town, hu
,.n kaa Kaan lIiA si-DIIS nf aolVMil NWE , . f I . 1
u . 1 - - . - -. I Liie
larceny recently. Three rogues were de
at one time in the act, and one of them,
Norman Sprague, was put on trial at the last
when he was convicted and sentenced to
daut imprisonment. To save the fellow
this trifling punishment one of the accom
Barzilla Giddings, came forward and
that himself and another stole the honey,
that Sprague was not there. The evidence
so conclusive against him however, that an
indictment was found avainst Giddings for per
at the present term. A strong effort was
by his friends and family, which is very
respectable to procure his acquittal, but without
fie had been mixed up with so many
scrapes that it was impossible to get bim out
this. So he was found guilty, and on Mon
day sentenced to three years in the Peniten
Cy Last week of the Feee Exhibition !
beautiful paintiegs at Dodge's music
are to be taken to Buffalo next week.
you got a ticket
The Acquittal of Cole.
The intelligent and candid editor of the Ash
Sentinel reported the trial of Hiram Cole
his paper, and of course closely scanned the
evidence. The Sentinel says
We rejoice to inform our readers that this
protracted trial is closed, ana mat tne nniortn
nate man has been acq nitted. In this connei ion
do not offer any opinion as to the correctness
justice of the verdict, though U on tnat jury.
should have concurred in their decision, at
upon the score of giving the prisoner all
benefit of any doubt in the case. We care
fully listened to the entire evidence in this case,
made the Report which we have given to
readers; and we must confess at this moment
inability to decide for ourselves ; and after
the argument, we find that we are abundant
ly supplied with doubts for the benefit of the
i he chain of circumstances is almost
conclusive ; but it lacks some links to make it
The Acquittal of Cole. The Hon. Joshua R. Giddings in Boston---
Reminiscences of Twenty Years' Congressional
and other friends gathered around, and thus pro
The venerable Mr. Giddings was in Boston
on the 1st, and delivered one of the course of
The Fraternity Lectures in Tremont Temple.
The Temple was crowded, and Mr. Giddings,
on making his appearance with Hod. Henry
Wilson, Josiah Quincv, Jr., aud others, was
greeted with hearty applause. The subject of
the Lecture by Mr. G. was Reminiscences of
Twenty Tears' Experience in Congress. The
Traveller gives the following interesting report :
Mr. Giddings, when the applause which fol
lowed his introduction had subsided, said he
was under great embarrassment, as he had a bad
cold, and did not know whether he should talk
to or couh to the audience. When he first
went to Congress he was much younger than
now, and he was therefore afraid that he had
got into bad society. He boarded in the same
house with Charles F. Mitchell and Millard Fill
more. Mitchell afterwards forged a check and
Fillmore signed the fugitive slave bill. One for
his misdeeds was sent to the penitentiary, the
other was made President, and (said Mr. Old
dinos) I alone have escaped.
Mr. Giddings said his first vote in Congress
was against the Atherton gag resolutions so
called from Charles G. Atherton, who introduced
them or Charles Gas Atherton, although they
were drawn up by Calhoun at a caucus. Mr. G.
then described the proceedings in the case of the
Georgia slaves, when the first fire of the slave
holders was drawn by Mr. G., and Mr.
Adams followed against the bill. He argued
that no soul and body could sell the soul and
body of another. Mr. Giddings saw that it had
taken effect; he voted for the previous question
with the friends of the bill, and then voted
against it. He said it was a study to witness
the workings of the features of the old patriot
Adams when he watched that roll call and beheld
Edmund Burke and the New Hampshire delega-
lion vote lor lue ouious oiu, nuue jonn amp
bell of South Carolina and his compeers voted
against the bill, and it was defeated, receiving
but thirty-two votes out of two hundred.
Thirty days after his entrance into Congress
a long train of chained slaves was so near the
capitoi that members of Congress had to pass
by them to get to the House there were men
with immortal souls niaJe the subject of mer
chandize in a public street in that city bearing
the name of Washington the Father of his
Country. Resolutions were introduced on the
subject by a Northern member, Mr. Slade, but
they were voted down.
Mr. Giddings said that his first speech was
on the 13th of February, against an appropria
tion to build abridge across the Potomac, be
cause he would never vote to build up a city
where a slave market was established. Of course
he was called to order by the Speaker and a
dozen members at these remarks. The next
morning a Washington paper stated that real
estate bad fallen in Washington in consequence.
Mr. G. then related a couple of dueling an
ecdotes. Then he referred to the Amistad slave case,
in which the slaves were tried for rising against
the crew, and defended by Mr. Adams, while
the pirates who controlled the vessel were at
liberty. The slaves were sent back to Africa,
and a bill introduced into Congress to pav the
owners 850,000 for those slaves. Mr. "Gid
dings spoke against it, and Mr. Inuersall got the
floor and the House adjourned. The next day
it was said that Charles J. lugcrsoll of Penn
sylvania would annihilate him, but he knew Iu
gersoll rould not annihilate the truth. Ailains
told Mr. Giddings to never min J, for if Ingersoll
assailed him he would be on his track. othe
next morning Mr. Ingersoll suffered Die bill to
he laid on the table, not daring to lead where
Mr. Adams was to follow.
Under Pierce the Amistad question was re
newed, and Mr. Ingersoll made an unfounded
and false report on the matter, but the subject
was forced to st'ind aside for the time.
Under Bochanan it was to be brought up
again, but when thsysaw Hale and Seward and
their compeers prepared to bring the matter
before the country, the Southerners hesitated,
and did not bring in a bill for the appropria
tion. These repeated checks proved what
Northern firmness could do. Yet this appro
priation would be pressed hereafter and unless
there was a great revolution it might yet be ob
tained. Next, Mr. Giddings spoke of an instance of
ii tin i il Im ilwaii'witmir nt. mrwlrtm tdIisii
a pistol, and turning around without any cer
tain idea who to fire at, shot a police officer,
anu iODgress uau w maintain mm and family
till he got well. The gallant reputation of the
cnivainc southerner remained, tnoughthe pow-
uer anu Daii were totally lost.
The Northern members sometimes made
speeches under difficulties. On one occasion a
bill concerning slavery was up it was in 1845
and Mr. Giddings in his speech upon it made
a remark upon a historical point incident to the
case, when Mr. Black, of Georgia, came near
him with a raised cane, and said if he repeated
it he would knock him down. Now he had nev
er been knocked down in his life, and he thought
it might be a curiosity, so he repeated it. Daw
son came up in front, cocked his pistol in his
pocket, and said he would shoot him. Thereup
on another Southerner, fully armed, fronted
Dawson; Kayner, armed, took his stand to de
fend Mr. Giddings on his left, Charles Hudson
tectcd Mr. Giddings finished his speech; and
maintained tne treedom ot debate. I 'reviouslv.
during debate, Mr. Black had charged him with
stealing slaves and with franking a dress to his
wife by mall, xiut on an in restigation by Mr.
Giddings, it turned out that Mr. Butler had sent
a shawl to his own wife, ami that was the parcel
At Mr. .butler s request Mr Giddings said no
thing about it, for Butler feared he would not be
re-elected if the story not out. Mr. Giddinirs
told him that he did not want to see any more
democrats returned, dui ne would as a personal
favor bear the reproach which Black had put up
on him. That did not save Butler, however, for
his district is now lepresented by a Repnblican.
Mr. Giddings next spoke ot tne Creole case
A cargo of slaves sailed from Richmond, Va., in
1840, and when outside, by their own right arms
asserted their freedom, killed the misreable deal
who opposed them, and going to Nassau left
vessel and escaped, i Ins gave rise to the
promulgation of certain doctrines by Daniel
ebster and others, that the rights of slave
holders to their slaves was guaranteed by the
Constitution. This Mr. Giddings denied. He
offered resolutions having a contrary bearing in
Congress, and was driven from bis seat by the
influence of ebster, simply because he opposed
doctrines which no man dare assert to day.
But Adams and Wm. B. Calhoun, and Briggs
Bortlen and others of Massachusetts, stood
him. notwithstamlinir the storm, and lr.iiB
. ' 1 . e M . I .
Vi lbllfs ui n etiMrr.
That claim rested fourteen years in conse
quence of the trouble caused at that time, but
Franklin Pierce brought it up again, and made
this people bear the expense of paying for those
slaves ot the Creole,
In 1848 he was a Whig, and the Whigs as
sumed to be the delendera ot the ilmot proviso.
Winflivin with whm h. riatl h. (U kit.
a previous time. The Whigs went into the
campaign and elected Gen. Taylor, with the
plattorm ot the w ilmot proviso and non-inter
vention with Congress. But when Congress
assembled, the higs held back; some took one
ground and some another; the Whig party was
divided, and the Northern Democrats voted
with the Whigs to divide and conquer them
getting up other issues than those of the
canvass the Whig party was broken up. And it
a warning to the .Republican party bow
they changed their ground of action and deser
their high principles.
uen. lay lor, seeing that California was to
have no government, used his influence with
memliers to seenre the passage of Walker's
amendment, thereby abandoning his pledge of
with Congress. Southern
Whigs deserted it; cn the night of the 3d of
fliarcn tne lime nana 01 me iauniui stood Dy
Wilmot,land it being apparent that by dilatory
motions, they would prevent the passage of the
till the midnight hour arrived and Uon
must adjourn, the majority gave np the
amendments to save the main bill.
Mr.Giddings alluded in rapid snccession to the
various events of later years, the battle to elect
Banks, the joy in Washington when Shadrach
seized here, and the interest of members
they beard that the man had escaped, in
consequence ot which the Union savers claimed
the Union was in danger, and proclama
tions were issued to the army and navy, and
letters issued to many, calling npon the.n to be
vigilant Prof. Stuart disgraced Andover by
writing a plea for the enforcement of the fugi
tive slave bill; prayers were offered for it in
Congress, and Congressmen grew drunk at con
vivial parties for it, and all for the reason that
pooi colored man bad escaped from bondage, i
Receipts and Disbursements of Ohio.
The following statement shows the Receipts
and Disbursements of the Treasury for the fiscal
year ending November 15, 1858, as certified by
State ( omnion School Fuud
Staking Fuud Couintrs., undrawn interest aud
f oclloi) Sixteen, irreducible
Canal, turuinke anurailruaddivuleuus
Surplus revenue, pruu-iiMl
" ' interest
Section Tweuiy-Nine, irreducible
Virginia Mlllliir School Fund, irreducible
l.:tnj sold 1-yKuii'l Commissioners
Western fteservu Schotil It uud, irreducible. . .
Ohio Ballread Company
CislrxL School Library a'und
617 S99 91
7 us, til at
66 U V
11) J71 40
6 15 14)
2.7 IS Ul
Oeueral Rerenne 917.845 6J
Canal Fund .. . :3,twl us
Slate Common School Fund l,lW.4a 45
lulureU ou foreisu debt : 9C7r3t 78
- .Wa .l-Ki . I6.7S7
" terraknta IHMHn
Vueulu military scliool lutul l'it 63
Wesiem Keserse 15.310 9J
" sectiot!49Wtfn:r-nine 3,7-1 no
" " Untied Slates nil itury luud 7 216 X.
" ' Moravi:iu tt-hool lund
Principal branta uVU 1I.UM 00
a!X(NMisea ol SlUhlila Fuud Cuuiuilsfiiooers and
Ooio University Fund ... 1'
District School Library Fund SI
Batance iu Treasury. Nov 12,lSo3..
The Tariff and Mexico.
The despatch of the 1st from Washington to
the Times says :
The President has finally decided to favor
temporary revival of the Tariffof 1846. What
ever differences of opinion upon this subject ex
isted between the President and Secretary of
the Treasury, have been adjusted, and it is now
supposed that the Cabinet will remain intact.
Mr. Forsyth will meet the President again to
night by appointment, to confer further on
Mexican aflairs. Mr. F. recommends an iiume
diate recognition of the Juerez Government,
and then an efficient application of physical
force. By this means alone, in his opinion, can
justice be obtained in Mexico. The Message
will be very full on this subject. Mr. Forsyth
sneaks of returning; to Mexico to reside perma
nently so soon as there is a stable Government
Honoks fob Canadians. Mr. Cartier, the
Canadian Premier, was honored with an invita
tion to Windsor during his recent visit to Eng
land, and was the guest of the Queen from Sat
urday until Monday. Mr. Tache, another mem
ber of the Canadian Ministry, was also honored
ed with a signal mark of Her Majesty's favor,
having been knighted at an audience to whicl
he was introduced by the Colonial Secretary.
The Toronto Colonist remarks "That the
high-toned loyalty of C tr.ada should have at
length attracted the special attention of Her
Majesty is a very gratifying circumstance in
Health op Baron Humboldt This world
renowned man is now in his ninetieth year.
At the last account from him he had been suf
fering from a severe attack of influenza, from
which he had so far recovered as to be able to
resume the use of his pen.
The Exhibition is Fkee ! Now is yonr last
chance to see those superb paintings at Dodge':
music store, as they leave for Buffalo in a few
Nov k Mr. ADDISON WHITE and Miss BELINDA
H. AiANZlL,L.A K, both ol Mahuuiiuj county.
In North Lima, Nov. lsth. Mr SHRRMAN W. SHECK-
ELSaud Miss At AK Y K. IIUSALUS.
Iu Rootstown. Nov. 13ih, Mr. MYRON COLLINS, of
RaudoliM, and Miss LYLliA BERLIN, ol Kootstoivu.
In Ravenna, Nov. 12th. Mr. JOHN D. M ALONE aud
Miss LUV1N AJ. LOVE, both ol Saleui.
In Windham. Nov 24th. Mr J. W. GRRENLEAF.
rharli-stowu, and Miss M AKl'HA O. WADSWOK1UI, ol
" ujiiii PHxrji v M.Il.-itlV tJ
In Aurora, at the house nf the l.rnle's r.ili. r l. E-l.lo.
j 11- , no. joiua . nan sniu 011SS AL1ZA S
lii Snlisbaty. Conn, November 19h. Mr. AT.MON B.
WIlllL.ol kaveuua. O., and Miss ELIZA ANN BLOD-
ut.i, or caiisuury.
In this ci'v. November SJtli, br Rev. J aies McOill, Mr.
V. ILL, A 11 KKNKKUY.ul Avresh ire, Scotland, and 41
MAKV MILLER, ol ferthslure. Scotland.
In Cleveland . Dec. 2,1. at the residence of her son in-law.
K. s. Abell, Mrs. Als.N IRWIN, wile of vm. Irwtu,
Erie, Pa., aed til years.
Friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral, on
Saturday, ai 2 o'clock. P. M .at the Erie St. M. E. Church,
Erie, Pa , paoers please notice.
Iu East Ashuhula, November lwh, Mrs. AMY J. YEO,
JKAl, woe o, ioudiuu, Ngeu 13.
Ill Ashtabula. Nor Milt. Mrs. DIANA FIELDS, wife of
Aaron L. Fields, aged ub years.
In Ravenna, Nov 27th. Mr PEARSON n ov-u-ri r
aired So vuars. '
Tu RMvenna. Nov 7th. Mian ATlnrsar at wade,
HwnuuH oi oiuk ivuuiip, ageu o years.
In Randolph. Nov. 21th. Miis AMELIA M CHURCH.
ILL daughter of Steuben Cburclull, aged 21.44 years.
In V oanrsiotvn. N v 5 ,tli. Mi r A Brtl 1 vr I wir-ir
omij wj,ui ot iiaujei j. vit-A,arreu is years.
In Canfield. Nov. lith. Mr. Ptrrt'H i vnv . , ........ nt
In Yonnestown. Nov. 14th. Mr WAVfv T. Mour
GOM LR V , wile of Jos. Montgomery, Esq., aged &2 yra.
EXPLRIEXCE THE BEST TEST!
HEGE1TAN, "cLARK 4 CO '3
GENUINE COD LIVER OIL
Has been proved, hy twelve yean.' expeneoce, the best
remedy for CONSUMPTION, SCROFULA, fcc, and
recommended by the most Knitiieut Physicians.
Caution. Beware ot preparations pretending to possess
(he properties of the Oil in a concent rated furm, as many of
them are worte than useless. The Pure) Oil has been
found to act better, and have more speedy effect than any
jetlr, or other preparation of it.
C7" Sold hy Drufguts generally. dec4 d3m 220
Best, Freeman & Co.
No. 217 Superior Street,
WOULD call the
T T LAOltS to ttieir
LARGE AND ELEGANT STOCK
W I IV T E It
All Wool Delaines,
Poule de Chene,
Kich Fancy Dress Silts,
Together with a large stock of Winter
CLOAKS AND SHAWLS,
Which wa are utfenDg
AT UNUSUALLY LOW PRICES.
Will open on
Monday Dec. 61b,
Euibroidered Hdkfc, Lace Collars.
Children Collar, and
H. P. KFNDA.LL CO.
Plain merino, and
at on half their cost. -,
era n- v. ava,iivAxsa, a. IV.
A I, F BURNETT
ILL GIVE Two more of his ;
COMIC AINU LlTtKAKI
On Friday and Saturday Evenings,
November 4lh aud 5 h.
ry Door or en mt 1 o'clock coajuit-nce at 8 o cluck.
Admission. 'A els.
18 5 8-9.
Tenth Annual Course of Lectures
CLEVELAND LIBRiRY ASSOCIATION,
THE LECTURE COMMITTEE have
tbr itlessure of MiniHliiCing the luik-win? bniiiiuil
Court of Twelve Lecture :
N.T.25th-Lieut. M. F. MAURY, U. P. N. Subjtct-
The Atlantic TelefiTiiDh."
Nov. J.h Lw-ut. M. S MAURY. U S. N. Subject
'Die nuaways auu Hy Ways ol theS:a. '
Dec. 1 Lie -it. M. V. MAURY. U. S. N. Suljwt
"Eilemlirnr to the Lakes a Ststciuot Meterolopical Otwer-
wmi for the Bent-fix ol Lr.koiuiun.rre atnJ NaviRatntu.B
Dec.nh UKOHGE VAN iiKRHO , Bostou. .subject:
"fcvetiiUR with the foets a msriurFe, nn kmihsh ir.m
SUaksoeuie. ScU. H.kJ. Loitrtelluw Mile SutifHh, &c.
Dec. 1UU Lieut. M. V. M AfJ H Y, U. S. N. Subject
The workshops aca Haruiomes ot tna bex-
Dtr. uh-OLIVKK I, li ALU WIN, L) , Rarhiuond.
Va. Ru tiect ' j-'i-KVihiti
Dec. Zld-J. &UNKY HKVSHAW. U S N.. Utica,
N. Y. sMiliject i ti Art aiul uran-n ol i uuTeialiuu.
Ite:. 3Mh Ht. EDWIN H. t'HPlN.
Jui 2ii RALPH WALOO EMfcRSoN.
Ja '.Kith BAYARD TAYLOK.
Jan. 1 Rev. T. STARR KINO.
JOHN W. KOBNVY is also evuected.
Tirkets U.t the Course, admitting a iieutleioan aud two
$iile Tickets to the Pours.. $?.
Mn-le Tickets to the Lectures. 25 els.
Those holdintr Course Tickets ci.re rood seats, the doors
win opeu a. 7 o cixck lor iiteir adiiiisnoti.
The box Ofiico will not be ieu till halt past 7.
Tickets c:ui be h id ut the Bo-Astou s. B aiuani's. and af
tut) Lectuie Loniuiittee. A UTT K BROWN,
B F PEIXOTTO,
WM. F. SMITH,
iioiS Leclun f omnurrM
Fair and Supper,
HOPE ENGINE COMPANY,
No.' s. mil liolil a fair a-! Supper, at
On Tliursjay, December 16, 1858.
FAIR in the Aiteruoa and ETening 4o conclude with
DAM K aud SUHPKK.
'SrrTickts. hdi utiuK Centlemin and Ladies to entire
Fair, B ill ai.d.Sup;-r. $1 tu). Aturnoon Ticket. 26 cents
liar itoud Aiusx win be ut aiteudance.
COEMITTEB OP ARRANGKMENT3.
li. Wis td 209
I. C. Vail,
Wm Si MONT,
P. R. KVtkkTT,
D. W. MolNTrnK.
F. W. M I DDL ETON,
F. W. Mauslillls.
.6 aud 7 Jaipur
rt'...t7i.,.-.V1;i . V i"n to Luronic Disease,
I" ..":".. . niioerai anu.it k-
- .iM-ti, i-areutieulsevereucouraed
orsukMSCiWlAtfxuense without aconi-,,,., ilf
reevverv. ' .--. i
U a vrva . j-it.w. 7 .... I
Dr. H. Tl'BBs Sir: It with m.-h t.r ,
add my lesttmour to the uuhiInt ol ihose rou are ri-cetr"
ins. iv was aiter niu:n rrsu".iun thai I cuuu.ted v....
i-ennps mis may iunuei.ee some hesitating invalid to
relief at yur hards. During the winter of iru5 I wa ,
nmiHTeu as u, ue unahie wheu slnn..-, M. to sit at Ihe table.
My ailectiou was said to be a disease of the left luni?. htart
and stuuiaoii. T in '. h won- , ..,. .6. .
shortness of breath, mtrht sweats, and swel'lin- of the iVt
else than cracker dming the winter, and for two surt uK.
sive weks subsisted mi riire water, or gam arable water
sionally several ia one day. tlei-rivum me of eWcl. ami
sometimes ot mgut. Also, palr.itai ion was distresn..' the
heart aunearud to stoo ut tim .nnam a ri-.n. i.l ."
sation,astti..UBhthe Creath was Kon aud the rmulalioo
arrested Tims sutienufr indeM-ril.ably. and to ail appear-
. wu ,,,,,, a uueniuu until re
lief was ubtained undtr voiir trriti.ii.t I u. a
r ' ouuiiii.icouiiiv. wnere me circum-
, l. i C 7 Fcunanf. i am now en- I
,.-7 m. u'tT h! . i . i . f n H Rvl5orous as
renience,ai:i hare walked owvr two sui.ra n nh n.Ati.i,
more than sutterim; ftntue at the time. The rreat benefit
.. ..H'lutm, aim me interesi voa have
manitested lor me, shall ever tie held in rratefui reincrL-
Mas.MAHV a miruiu
no2l w till 1 jan ft d6t 2W
BOARDING -The House No. 24
Publir Sauare. mid bv thn kiimo ri'r...k . ....
Ile3sutest locations in the city has been ihomtihlvr r..
t' ?l is now uvn f,,r B-tarders. Families wishinc to
Irish their own rooms, ran hm t'ii.n,luul..,. i. I
auij "Tln'',enf roonn and bed-roums; ui.d Sunle Boanle"rs I
---j Mim riniu wcuiuinouaiions, ou rea-
snahle terms. Ladies not excluded. Reference riTenand
f T 7 1 c I PTTitni ; ;
M yJ fto - iuxit5 Anew ot nt i i m
AMRKICAN SABLLK AND FlTCuf t
w i--.ii.r-B musing io r a mere article oil J
ma, will a i id it to thur adviuilag to call lt acaaaaaaiaf
their war home. dicl vi Sunricr St
TTAVK ARRIVED THIS
itiiinniau, oy sjxpress anoltier larrri
Ladies should call soon, while our assortment is complete.
. E STAIR k CO.
fUFFS. Those Muffs have
come. Ladies who have been waiting
litem can now 60 supplied
K. STAIR fc CO.
IT I TP. I sTl I li.i rirnii a
mis, tars, JlltS, it. r-m
T. s. PATiTinfnr I
VOLAG MVS tllklSTllX ASSUU1AT1U3I.
flMIE Lecture Committee have the hon-
A. or to anonance that arrangrrnatit" hiv been numiilettid
for the followm? Course 01 TKN HIGHLY POPULAk
LKl Tt-'Ut: tobed-liverdat 1VIRLODEON HALL:
IV Fr 1. Li HOLLA N D, (uuthuT of Titrtuub r
Lei im,t hi hpnugiicitj, mass. &uDjtci Ameiiciuisucwi
V. Dec 14 Rat. W. H. MILBURtf, (the Blind Preach
er.) 01 New Voik.
VJ Ilec. 11-RcT WM HOGARTH, ot Dctu.it.
VII Jun 11 Prof B. SILLIM AN, Jr . Yattf Cotlcee.
sunject .iectin-3liignfcU; telegrapu itie Allan uc i:
Via. Jan. 25 BAYARD TAYLOR. Subject -"Life
in ine worm."
IX. t'eb. 1 GEORGE SUMNER, Esq , Boston. Sab
yy L:turestutfccnuueikce at i o'clock.
The emioeut talfutH of the Lecturer-', ai.d tin varied and
interest off sui.jrM-ts of wlurhthey treut embrit iue Trav
els. Literature, .nenre, aV. will, it w coDndentlv ez
pfctrnl, msure a larce hlt-uduiit.'e and Ihn? asMni tie Asso
cia'ion in supplvmi; Us Librarv with new Boens.
ll.e lollwiu? low 6C&1.K uF PB1CLS wilt rw charged for
TICKETS, vriucb majr m ohtamfd ut the B.Mkt..rit at
Brainard's, ol ttm L( ture Coiutuitlev, and ai toe duor on
inuevBiungsoi me Lectures :
Coarse Tickets gins 1e 51,50 I
" " aJniiilinff a Geutmn aud Lady.... i,6U I
iti rxiru i.au y ,
i. W BROOK?. J. K. C. SLPKPER,
J K. INiiEKStiLL. . G BENEDICT.
W. S. PALM HA. Isrture Committrt.
J. M. J0HXS0X, M- D.,
Office lfiTSartweH's Blork. SnierK.r Street. Corner Sen
eca St. Residence No. 171 Pataburgh si., Ckvelaud, O.
ifon. ni r
lect:rabt:r k January Appointments,
R. II. TUBUS can be consulted as
Cleveland, American House
Warn-n. National Hotel
t'onneiiatvillc, Pa., Power House
Ashtabula, A-litabula House
Painesville, Cowles 11.um:
Chanlon. C base's Hotel ,. .4 It forenoon of 5
Myna. Ueebe House a
Norwalk, Ainenruu House 10
Krrinont, Kessltr's House n
Belletjntaiiie. (Jmn HoUae i:t
Urbana, ItamilLon Hoiisb 15
MarybViUu, Ukioq House 17
. litiavaie. Aiiierican Mouse , 1h
lm liiieaft, lions.;, .i
Marion, United State Hutel ri
Itm yrus McCoy 1 louse
Altiou, Empire House 10 l)c & liS
Raveiuia, Prt uUss House H Dec m. JS
TIHANKFUL for a Lileral Patron-
a?e dunn? itie last hi teen years, is baonr to anuouiace
ne u.iiutiuu uetuuit cauuioate mr puonc patmnare,
mav be I. .uud at No. '221 SuDenor htttrer nit ,i,w t..
m. J" reemao s, wnere ne js receiting a full and eteaut
HATS, CAPS, FURS,
Swans' Down anil Fur Trimmings,
uunalo ana raacy Uulics,
Ladies' and Gent's Fur Gloves,
Trunks, Carpet Bags,
TRIMMINGS. UW PKEI.LAS, and evsrr anicl,
asuaily kept ia the best Fashiuaable Ketail ilstabtisit. I
is rsTdesifrn to deal for Cash alone. aDd lwill sell at
which will make it aa object for the citizens aad
u gite rue tneix (raoe.
Hats and Caps made and repaired to order.
Particular attention paid to Repairine; Ladies' Furs.
oc30 T. S. PADDOCK
0-J. SHAKER FLANNEL FOR
" LADlKa' SKIRTS nrrulal n.it to snr.uk;
8. RAYMOND t CO.
.VKKCOATlNGr! Black. Hrown
Blue and Drab Baver Cloths, open tins morning.
Lrvniieoien winiiur 10 purcuase lirerciais, will hud H
hto tutir adf antiure, in purchasing: Cloths snd Tnm-
unesoi us.iusieua 01 Duvine rea.iy-maae rnrment.
irovlW TAYLOR, GK1SWOLO h CO.
1. B. COHH it CO.
TLANTIC MONTHLY, for Decern-
ber $u a
Le lie's New Fsmily Haziue, for Dec..
LtMiutrBin juuruw, hr nu . .
uh-- d Words, lor Dec
Ku'Ckentcker. 'r Dec
Hue Maeszine, lor Dec.
F"Ur Msiers a Tale of Social and Domestic Life in
Aweoeu: oy rfdrika ttremer. nut ..or "Ttte Neib
horN" "Kiua." 'Tht'l President's Daughter," lie ;
tr.uslated bv Man Howitt.
Nar, lor Dec u
rKionai. laxoiour Uuioa.
w ekiv and Firt-muu Journal, for thm wfV
y Novelette Forfcaie br HAWKS k BftO.,
post tlfire. C leTefiuid. O.
"POR MISSES' WEAR;
SMALL FIGURED WOOL DELAINES
SMALL FIGURED MUSLIN DELAINES.
r HINTED MZRINOES.
TAYLOR. ORISWOL1) ft CO."
HAMILTON SKIRTS Something
new and dmiable.
Doiurlas k Sherwood's AdiustsMe Bustle flirts
ftmnmcThcU. ao20 H D. klkNDALL k CO.
Church Music, Outline Maps, Stationery, die.
Far the W las I ramie Trade.
L1SGE STOCK F0& THK FALL BUSHESS.
Teachers offered Liberal Facilities for becomin'f
mequauUed with New School Books.
FAVORABLE TERMS TO MERCHANTS, fc OTHEh
UEALKKS IN SCHOOL BOOKS.
New School Books kept ia Urge Quantities.
Prompt Attention to Orders from the Country,
GREAT INDUCEMENTS TO BUYERS.
J.B.COBB & CO.
A NNOUNCE to Teachers. Merchanta
X- and others dt almir in School Book, Statioaery. .
tliat the have mad ui:oaxatioua lor a larse buaiuS8 the
trr-Miil season. Their stork la unuaually larg, aau em
l.ractti a full MUimlv ol the Ntandard lxt BooaM. aa well as
the jNkw Si'taool Hooka, lor which AgenU axe operating
IbM-QgiHHit tle Nat4.
It ia our aim to be atle to buddIv an demand for School
B.soki, either as to kind t r quuitity. Special atteniion will
b given to fi hus oniera from Mercbanla. and paioi taken
to uiolv eerv an icle wanted, and the prices ia all caawa
will be the Ww-xst. Tencheru who have not been abla to
a od etsewheie turh Books aa tber want, will bo neariv
suiro iif fi-i 'inir trum hv -iUI rcvxlmr a.
We give below a uariial list ol our stork, and for farther
jKUticuiarv, we luvue persons to can ai our Mora, ot corrct
ptNid with 00 Orders, eiicbwiiig cash, or a aatisfnctorf
rclrtvnre, will ncerve prom '4 attention. Thosaordenag
Qti br express, can, it.tuey den ire, pav tue bill to Ike x
press agent, wleu lny raiwive the goods.
READERS AND SPELLERS.
Hi Miami' Readers,
Haste 11' Spelter aud Defiuer,
M:tiD!fty'i New headers,
S Wain's Soeller,
Towue's Priressiv Readers,
, Town'f Speller,
Wl Bier's Elementary Speller,
Adauia'( Daniel) Arithmetic,
AdiitW V. A l Kirvt AnthiAetic,
Davieii' Lmvemitf Aritlunetii?,
Greeitletif's School Anihiueuc,
GrecMilvai's Higher AritaweUC.
Hu't FinU Ant nietic.
Rui's Seuud Altllillietic,
Rav's Third AruhHietic.
Ray's HitrhiT AiiEhmelic,
SiodJard's Juvenile oleutal Alilhnietic,
Slottdunl's Amer lotelU ctual AtHhwIaC,
, Studili.ru' Pr&i-iical Antlunelic,
StixJdard's PluloKopbicaL Axuhi&etic,
Tliouipaou's Pr;ctj. al Anthnibtic.
inonipson'j Higner Anttimetic,
Tr.tcv's Elementary AiUhuieHc,
Tracy's Coouuercial Antbinetu;.
Bullions' English Grammar,
Bullion.-,' Prsctu-a ai.d Analvticml Oramaaar,
Brawn's First Lines 01 Enlib Oraauur,
Browu's Instituted of Graounar,
C .-well's Die est of English Grtunaaar,
Clark's First Grammar,
l'tark'4 English Gntnunir,
Fowler' burl txh Grajumar,
Vowter's Griiaiinar, Abinlated,
Greeue's lfittoducdou to Eigiili Gramaaax,
Greene's First Lesoii!i in Grammar,
Greene's EU-mentsul Eogloih Grammar,
Greene's A 111 yt-is,
PiiiUMi'ri Prim ry Grammar,
P.uueo's AtwIylHai Grammar,
Fimieo's Eng ish Teacher,
Smith's EusT'ish Grnuaar,
rowri i-.iu.iisn ur.
Cornell's First Steps in Georflpliy,
Cornell's Primal v Geography,
Coiuell'ii Iiitcrraedia'e Geography,
CoriieH'tt Hiiti Si-hool Ge giiapby,
Co Hon lk Kilch'a lutroduttory Geogrtphy.
Culton Si Eitrh's Mod ru School Geoglapny)
Pitch's Physical Geogiaphy,
Lout's i:iasical All-is,
Mitctiell.s Primary G'oeraphr,
M it. -hell's (nlern.ediale tlengraphy,
MiU-liell'stieuerapliy and Atlas,
Aiitchrli'-" Aucir-ul Geoniphy,
M Nahey's Gwaraphy,
Mouteitti'it First Bak ia Geography,
Routeith's Inlroiuction to Geogiapcy,
Muu.eitb's Mauual ol Geognipny.
Rjoteith's New Manual,
Mitchell's Outline Maps,
Oluey'h Geoeraphy autl Atlas,
Helton's liuliiD- M:is,
Peter Parley's tieogrsphy.
Smith's Kirbt Geo'iapiiv,
Smith's Q iarto Geocrapliy,
W lute's Class Book 01 Geugrapby,
Warren's C'iuiuou S- hool Geography,
Wurreit's Phtsicai Geot;rapby,
Andrews fcSttiddaid's Latin Grammar,
Andrews lk Stoddard's La) in Graouuar, ns
Andrew a' LUlu Reader,
Audreys' First Bo k in Latin,
Andrews La'0 Lessons,
Anditws' Latm Lexicin,
AiiiiwortifliaiitfD.taiotfu'ry, - -
Authon's Greek Heeder.
Arnold's Firs and Second Lat.n Book,
Airuold's Latin Prose ( 'ouipoaitioo
Arnold's First Lai 111 Book,
Aritoiii' Coritelius Nepos,
Arnold's First Gieek Hk,
Aruoltl's Greek Prose ConipusitioB,
bullion's Lalin Gnimmar,
lluihon s luii Header,
bullion's Greek Grammar,
Hullion's Greek Header,
Crosby's Greek Lessons,
Crony's (ireek Gntmiiiar,
llurkness'Ncoud Lslm book,
X htisou Cicero,
Keuhner's Lliu Grammar,
LidOle fc. skott's Greer Leiicoa,
MrCiintock it Crook s First Lalin Book,
MrClmieM-k hi Crook's First Greek book.
Dweu's Xenophon'u Anabasis,
Owen's Xenoph m's Cyclopedia,
rbuphocle'ii Greek Grammar.
NEW SCnOOL BOOKS
Now being extensively introdoced. and kept
CotiU's Digest of Grammar,
MrGuifey's New Keade.-s,
Monreitti "s Geographies,
Peltou's Outline M ups, mjssws-
Ptavson K Duuton's Wntiuc Books.
W rren's Common Sohtiol Gtks;rapuyi
Warren's PhyMraJ GeottrpphT
GERMAN AND FRENCH
Adlers larire German Dictionary,
A.ller's small German Dictionary,
Adler's Prokrresuve Genuan beader
FuMiuelleS French Grammar,
Gaud's Grammar Germs us to leara Eocluth
Meadow's French Dictionary, 1
Noel l Chapel's French Gnimaiar
Oileadord ' German Grammar,
OMendorff's Fren'h by Jt-wett,
Ollendortf's French by Valuc
PeiHsner s German Graitimar,
Pmuy's French Grammar,
Pinuey's French Keai'or,
Kobertsouian Sy&tf m with French
Telemaeue, wuh Notes,
Woodbury's German Grammar '
Woudburt's Shorter Course.
PHILOSOPHY AND CHExnSTRI
Bow man's Chemistry,
bfiV's CUtiuifili y,
Olnmted's & Ptntoaophr,
Olmsted's Colleee Philosophy,
Mor kiiartll's ClieiuiMry,
Wayiand't In tell ctual Philosophy:
Wayiaud's iVIoral PUuosopJay,
Wells' t herniary,
Youmsn's Cia-Bofjk of Chemistry,
Y oilman's Ailasof Chemistry.
DaTies' FJemeuIs of Alrabra,
Davit s' Surveying,
Looti) is' TntfOiKunelry,
Loontis' Ge. lire try.
Hay's First Alpfbra,
H;iy's Second Aleebri,
I utter's First PhysioloeT,
Cutler's Ptivsio.otry and Anatomy,
Crittenden's Booa Keeep,uj,
Gr-y's How Plants Grow.
Gray's Leston in Botany,
Gray's Manual ol Botany,
H 1 tc hcoc k 's G loiry .
J yell'M Manual of Geosmphy,
Lvr-H's Pnnnpleaof Geology,
Al Vinson's Atro"nmy,
Myhew't Book Keeping,
Pa, k Daaun's Wn inr Book
Qmickenbos' Fnxlisk CompoemuoJ
St. Jobu's Geolopy,
Ki btMil speakers- 14 kinds,
Wa'tscu the Mind,
Wcod's First Botany,
Wood's Class Book Botany
W hate ley's Rhetoric,
CHLTkCH MUSIC. &e
'i he Cythera,
The New Luteoi Ziosj,
The Sng Crown.
J. B. COBB & CO.i
ifB OO K SELLERS AND STATIONZ1SI
ii in tary.
For Sale or Rent.
BINDERY FOR SALE. For sale,.
Comnlete Kliulfrv mituuliuv a kuliiv MtsafkiitaA
Cuttimc Machine. Press, Shears, Stimfii.? TooIp. Piouiha
and every thiiie neciry to carry ia a Binderv la advas
taice Tbe Tools will i cold at a low figure for cash
oeint Add rev. j A- Dr AN
LOT FOR SALE. A desirable Lot
consisting ol one acre, utaa'ed uear the Female iwaa
inury, for sale cheap, and uneasy term. Inquire of
si"3 kulmc it JKMIWUS-
FOR RENT a desirable front OF
FH'E o the sstf-ond ttoar. awar the Mr. -ssksst.' fUk
on Superior street, iiquire uf
KO Lit ft JFNNINGS,
atiT HeaJ Estate A gv nt.
FOR SALE CHEAP. AN INTER
est in the Fixtures JLC-.ofa Manutactorimj Esiabiiah
tuent paying lUU per ce t. pnee $7UU for whKh good
western lauds will he taken.
Address P. P., Drawer iOrt juuH: Jtf 5
LTMAP LITTLE. lIRiM H. I ITTLC IU. M.LMTE9,
T ITTLKS & KEYES.Dealeri
-I i HEAL ESTATK Olfice, overtiS Sapenorrt., Clrr
laud, O., bare constantly ou hand a lare qnanti' y ot ver
.od FarmijiK Lands in Iowa and Wisconsin, which w
sell low for Cash, or exchange tor personal Property,
or Country Real F.star mtife ijtf 5
FARMS FOR SALE. Four farms
in Ticioity ot Cleveland price from f 1, 300 to $5, out.
Abo, several Honses and Lou 1 the City tor sale very
Also, a Woole. Factory, Saw Mill, six Dwelling
Houses nd3U acres of lund t Bedford, ia a itesoul o
fc P. K k., whichwe wniitUtik kins lima rt will ex
change rr cit properly.
Also. Saw Mill, Cording Machine, House and 3$ acre
iifel,2miietout on C. It M. U. H.,at Aaioia.
Alw, 3 line family Horses, aud several second -ban
Watniosand Harneti. All tor sale very cheap aisU a io
credit will be given 11 desired.
Alo. Seteial gootl Hiueii to rent.
mhtiidtt a LITTLES a KEYES, owff Sup st.
CCHOLARS'niPS FOR SALE IN
Kj the best Couinierctal Colltrgesm the eountrv. Callat
CilO OOO MONEY AD VAN C-
1V 5 V V KJ ED latum to suit at the
Laud and well known WAGNER'S OFFICK on Gold
SilveT Watches, Jewelry, Diamonds, Guns. Pistols, kc
Business idrictly pnvate. O thee No. 3 Water St., cornet
Superior (up tsm established in 1861. Open from 8
H. to 8 P. aVI. Watches snd Jewelry for sale at bargains
mvtt-dtf Onr. C -nnnerrWl Bin
BROOKS S. C. & E. W., BUILD
KHS. AIim ulantsfactareni of Doors, Btinda,3ash.
SrackeU aud al' Kind of Scroll-Sawing and Gothic wont
Particular alleni:. n paid to FiUnig-Up Stores. Factory
Uivmou-st..neai Centre B loc k . C leve land . O . m 10-c3l
pORLETT & CUBB0N MASTER
V7 BUII.DEk.O Ni ffFraaMdl
(CARPENTERS TOOLS The larg-
J ent and best vanctr in the citr tor sale by 0
H. K RAYNOLD3, So 8SqpriorSt.
HOUSE TRIMMINGS, of every des
cnptiou, vanetv style and pn.-e fi-rsale by
H E RAYNOLDS, No. 8 Superior St.
1 KEGS OF SUPERIOR1
M.mJJJ NAILS Of ail sizes and qualities,
' sale by
av. MA 1 iu 1US,
No. 8 Superior St.
IRON AND STEEL. At out a ship
load, for sale by H K.kAVNOLD.-i,
II . KONICSLOW,
Blauiarturprof all kunlsof
SMALL MACHINERY. LATHES, MODELS,
Eollin Hills for Jewelers and Dentists
SKAL, AND OTHER PRESSED cVe.
TURNING AND KINISH1G GENERALLY.
M Surior street, A inenrau Huiiiltiiss, C'lvelar4, O.
OuiMMiita tue Waililell H.insn. I aufs 17i
NOTICE. EXCELSIOR BRECK
FN RIDGE COAL AND CKBON OILS The
umlerM-fned would sar t those who deal in coal and carbon
oils, tlr.t ho tuts uude soch ainnuements aa will enaO.e
him to furnish Itioee who buy Lamps of him, wiik aa good
au article of
COAL AND CARBON OILS,
As there t Hianufactured In the eountrv b the barrel
irrallon Fluid, Coat, ( arboa and Ktrresiae LA UPS Jo;
.lit at wholesale at New York prices treigfi adaed. Nx
tUM imirm S nov.-J K I. AW
SEWING MACHINE Wanted,
W- mu AGtNT in this and every City and Towa
in the State. Aleuts are ivt retiuired 10 purchase a Paleat
Uight. Vox tenus tutd uUonnaiion., apply to
K. A. SrKKET,
,lr2 Artier House. Cleveland.
VTOTICE OF DISSOLUTION. The
('o-partnerslnp heretofore ezintin? btwfea the sub-
u-ril... lur f I. a 1... ..a uii.l (inn AJ 4 1 I 1 I'tli ....
is tills day dissolved br oitltust ciM.sent. Dijosilr, and
.-.. .wt.. c alm, .MSlllLSt US. will h.p.ilU at tiM COSB-
leretal Brjuli Bauk. T. K. HAI L
DAN. f. tLLS,
Clerclaml. Dar. 1, lv dadl2ii
A TONE Y TO LOAN-SWO for tire
ytars. seciirtMl by lir&t-ciass re a estate
. M AARON CLARK.
VL Ontano, rorner or Michisan titreet
DISSOLUTION. THE CO-PARTT
NEKSH1P heretofore exist id nnder like naaae of
m. one w.i in, i ijjin aur tii-niveu tw mutual roa-
CleTutanil, Nov. 4lh, 18C$
rO-PARTNRRSHlP.-The utdertifiied bave this day
riued a Ctitartn-Kr-hin m ih. ti, . ... a L
twonh. ami take t be entire business, and oav all rl.J!
(rajuibi uie late tun of Bberta k. kJworth.
CleTcl.nd.Nov.4lh, lew. 5; KSSPJ1
.New City Directory.
N CONSEQUENCE of the recent re-
unmbermeof the streets of this City thus reodennc
lonner Directories uselessthe sutitrilkr. mil
jk the coming winter, (or as boob as too aiuuoenoc ol
thestreeiaiacottipleledja "-i.uB 01
New and Complete Directory
the N rimes ami Reside newt, zccordin with the mm
uiuuerinf. Also. in coanertion.a
COMPLETE BUSINESS DTRRrTORv
Amured alphabetically; besides other inlornation oer-
iiiiiux to ne jUDDc.
It M intended that this Dm -fen h-.il k. i
every particular. F
. - ILLISTON k CO .
112 Superior .Street.
NEW FEATURES FIFTH YEAR
COSMOPOLITAN 1R1' ASSOCIATION.
Beautiful Art Journal Valuable Premiums, Ac.
'1'iua POPULAR Art Association-
w." i"" Year of antirualleled succesa-ba.i..
n niisea anil m.e-rriv.il i.n .ful u , . ..
E VIIXAGE BLAOKsil ITH .-' 'will lltlS:
lie led successhaTinr
IhJ "ZIUZZ?'-' " '"' p"' 30 "TcJeV
TER!VS OP SIBSCHJIPTIOIV.
Erer, person remittinif Thueb Dolius, will rrenn ,
THE VILLAGE BLACKSMITH;
Also a top. of the hntttifnl
COSMOPOLITAN ART JOUHNAr
eleBjnllr illustrated ouarto Macasirw Alan P.
TK-ts f Admiwa to tits .l JItb l lT.
aid Western Galleries of the Ass.ciallu. "
OH Paintings, Bronze Sculptures, ic
ce'ebrateil Anient an and Faram i ... .
ill be received ap to Jauuary ut. lei!,, rin 'theaTei
i.U7,oe"a U f"m"u" Awrui
toll narticnlars. u. rw.mh s. t .
Specimeo i COHes sent to those i-l, to sobscnbVo.
receipt ol la cents; id nature siamusor roin. arflf
C. h. UtHBY. Actuary. C. A A
s.aslaru Otfio. Ms Broadwi. v v
Western Office, 1(6 Water St., Sandaikr n
OSSIAaN K. DO DUE, Eiclnsive Aeenl,
'BSC'RIBE AT ONCE. If YO(7
WISH TO SKi'URK A TriPV f .V
-fHE VILLAtiE BLACKSMITH," Art
Jourual.witu theolher Hr mitnna. t. , iad snoscr
ab.ise.aud lull particulars siren, by a.filymirio
O.SSIAN L DODOE, Arent.
ASTRAY Oame to tbe Premisen of
Ihn suluicrilier. on tu lith laM., a
BLACK AND WHITE COW.
winch aa owner ia wanted, Imjolre east eml of Or.
nosMdllUVUJ PAlltll K KINNCV
APPLET0U, TRACY & C0
W1LTHAM. HISS.. aUNUrACTDIEIS OF
Patent Z,erer Watches.
SUPERIOR WATCHES are
made bv tbe sid ot sew and onfiunl marhin- ry ez-
dfsitned to secure, wnu a i -,w t.i.T . it tx.i.'
SUBbTAISilAL. KkUABLt lll-Ui-KkEPKR. Th
are new iu construction, snd are pruoounced br
huhria auihonties to be s'AliLi LESS IN PKiACl
AMI QUALITY, and hm bt--n pruvrd by ih luost
" leiiauie unti uoiailii-r in action. HUM
are manufactured entire iron crude mate rials, ia
eat dll isnnKUt. bv cuonwettd and uuitum ofocd&iiei
uanuiaclory benf organized upoa tne same svsleni
bee. s-itpted in the pnJurt.iu o the unequal!
tire-aiins, whH'h euabirs u to protluce anMT
ment at O.iK-HaJ the price ot any tureiru M.oement ot
quautv; snd we guarantee the perfect penutmaac
vears of every Walrb rnanutactured br us
'UHKIU WAltlltSAKK MAUk BY HAND
ik an Wutcbes heinir the only i-nvm sasaie by m
atxM a sailorin svstesn ihrikriKri. n Nt . ;l
Wa'ch.s are dfeclive, auu aie eMitinnaily rat
tioc ot' order. In maav parts of the couutiy, it is im
to nnd good Watch-repairers, snd WiU h repainna;
- -. lairtwiisi. lilt) 1UI.ILBU ucitOwl ll
w&tcbesduposcs uf this didwulty, aiidcounrT
wii . s w au'R-4iaieni, can seep w aicnes
Ol tbeiT mCfllaii.,... l..-k biuI lluw cin.altr i ha...
with a t sToFt.if.wti.i l. may be ibtd uur
artic.e, without tuttt;iy or huubuf. Sold by Lh
generally, ami bv
BOBBINS It APPLETON, General Amenta,
Sin 'Jll ins S M.inlr-a Lane. New Vor
EMBROIDERED MUSLIN" COLl
LAHS fiewS'vleaol Cmbnildered ro.larsinst ree'd
iolU SRAM(iND a CO.
OSBOKN & VINCENT S Dew PAT
EJNT SKIRT, serenten spnnirs. made without sew-
TAVLOk, G Rid WOLD CO.