Newspaper Page Text
E. COWLES & CO.
NO. 144 AMERICAN B0ILDIXO3, SUPERIOR ST.
SATURDAY MORNING DEC. 11, 1S3S.
PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL PRINTING.
iy Plain and Ornnueaul Pnutmsor eiur desrriptiou
dime attlie Pr.mia Establishment o. the leader Office, tin
the latest improved and most raplu steam presses, itittte
bet stvls, on short notice, and at reasonable rates. Par
ticular attention uaid to bianli work. Kvery description o(
BiailiUone, especially Blank BojIcs, Ledgers. Journals
S aies U is. Rsoei.nie B oks, Stc. fcc.
Douglas Sunbbed and Overslaughed.
Tbe "Little Giant" fares badly in Virginia
and Washington while hob-nobbing with the
filibuiteis and Know Nothings in New Orleans.
Resolutions were offered anil passed in the Vir
ginia Democratic State Convention endorsing
Buchnnan "right up to the handle," and con
gratulating the Democracy of Illinois upon their
victory. Tbe Illinois resolution was got through
by Mr. Wise, of the Richmond Enquirer. The
Virgiuia Democracy on "sober second thought"
reconsidered the resolution, and with marked
indignity towards Senator Douglas, laid it on
the tabic. There it slept. The following re
marks by a prominent member of the Conven-
tion, indicates the "spirit of the thing :
Mr. Braunon said he knew of some of the
t-. c -i-t : i i-i . ,l- .
Iemracv oi v trp-inia wno uio not syuiuaiuise
with the Democrats of Illinois in thei? struggle,
nor indorse their platform. Hot did some of
the Virginia Democracy believe it was necessary
to protect Slavery in the Territories by Con
gressional legislation; for they believed that it
existed and was protected under the Constitu
tion. The rig-tit to maintain slave property was
a natural right, and the property itself would
be protected under that right. He (eared that
the victory of the Democracy of Illinois would
prove the ultimate rum of that Democracy. Its
position he understood to be the necessity of
Lonirressional legislation to protect Slavery in
tne icrntones. JNow, trie Democracy ot V ir
ginia believe that Slavery can exist under the
Constitution, and does not require Federal
legislation to aid it.
The Democrats in the Senate have over
slaughed Mr. Douglas by miking Mr. Green, of
Missouri, the Lecornpton leader, Chairman of
the standing Cjmmittee on Territories, a post of
honor and importance long held by the Illinois
Senator. President Buchanan insisted upon
the change, and Douglas got but six or seven
votes in the Democratic Senatorial caucus.
These were given by Shields,Clingman, Brown,
Toombs, Green and Bigler. It is stated that
Mr. Green himself bitterly opposed the change,
and that Gov. Brown, of Mississippi, denounced
it. The debate lasted several hours.and Toombs,
of Georgia, left the caucus when the discussion
was at it i highest. Mr. Broderick, of Califor
nia, was not invited, and Senator Hammond, of
S C, and others, absented themselves. There
is fun if not tight ahead.
Who are the Agitators?
The Democratic press has proclaimed over
and over again with great unction that the
Kansas question is settled, and Slavery agita
tiou is dead. What do we see now
The President in his Message digsup Kansas
and makes a two column screech over what the
Democrats claimed was a "dead subject." The
Tribune's letters of the 7th thus states the view
of the matter taken in Washington :
Presijent Buchanan's incendiary Message is
the only topic ot conversation here to-day. The
morrt prudent Southern men condemn the Pres
ident for throwing such a firebrand inlo Con
gress, and thereby reviving the Slavery agita
tion, whiie professing to deprecate it. They say
it cannot reasonably be expected that the North
will keep silence when the President himself
re-opens the Kansas question.
In the Senate, Mr. Mason, of Virginia, led
right off in agitation by bringing up the old
Amistad negro case, which of course will force
Cubi into the arena of Congressional discussion
snd the question of slavery generally. The
object of the bill is to make the American peo
pie pay for the loss of certain captured free
men, and the Democrats in the Senate, true to
their agitating instincts and their Southern
masters, with the exception of Broderick, of
Calitornia, voted in a body to make the "nigger
bill" the special order for TuesJay next, thus
giving it precedence to some sixty bills on the
calendar ahead of it. The vote stood yeas 24,
nays 19. The President and his Southern sup
porters have commenced the agitation, and "the
prospect is," writes the Tribune correspondent,
"that the discussion of the agitating topics
will consume so much of the session as to leave
little time for practical business."
The Clayton Bulwer Treaty.
Almost the first thing taken up in the House
was, resolution repotted at the last session from
the Committee on Foreign Affairs, requesting
the President to take such steps as may in bis
judgment be best calculated to effect a speedy
abrogation of the Clayton Bulwer Treaty with
England. Mr. Ritchie, of Pa., moved to lay
the resolution on the table. Lost, yeas 90,
nays 93. Of the yeas, 78 were Republicans,
10 Democrats, and 2 Americans. Of the
nays, 83 were Democrats, 9 Americans, and 1
Republican. Absent and not voting, 51 members.
New York City Election.
The Opposition united in the election of cer
tain City Officers in New Tork on Tuesday, and
the result was a liberal laying out of the Tam
many and Custom House Democracy. Robert
T. Hawes, Republican, the Opposition nominee
for Comptroller, received a majority of 13,751
over Purser, and of 1,835 over both the Demo
cratic nominees. Mr. Brueninghausen, Repub
lican, was elected Governor of the Almshouse,
la the Board of Aldermen the Democrats have
a majority of three, and in the new Board of
Councilmen the Opposition majority is ten. A
very large majority of the new Board of Educa
tion are in favor of the Bible in the Public
Schools, and the Times says probably not one
member would oppose it after the late expres
sion of public sentiment. Politically, the Op
position have four majority in the new Board.
Presidential Preaching and Practice.
Mr. Buchanan in his letter to the Pittsburgh
Centennial, cantingly prates of the newly dis
covered danger to the Republic in the use of
money to carry elections ! and is virtuously in
dignant thereat. The Washington correspond
ent of the N. Y. Times, in his letter of the 8th,
lets a little light upon Presidential practice on
the preaching, thus :
There is a bit of political scandal afloat,which
if true, is likely to put the President and one of
his prominent supporters who has fed liberally
at the public crib, in a rather unfortunate pre
dicament before the public. I do not feel jus
tified in stating the names until I get the facts
more completely in my possession. The state
ment afloat is that a gentleman, to whose share
had fallen a little governmental patronage, on
calling for his profits from the party standing
between him and tbe Executive, was informed
that several thousand dollars of the sum legally
due him had taken wings, the President having
oi dertd it to be expended in influencing certain
State elections ! Mr. Buchanan clearly is of
opinion that " there's no use of having friends
if yoa can't use them."
Coal Oil Mines. We leant by the New
Lisbon Buckeye State that negotiations are
in progress for the purchase of the East Roch
ester coal mines in Columbiana county, and the
erection of a coal oil mill at that place. A
Pittsburgh Company has leased the Sterling
"I mines at East Palestine, in the same coun
een years, and are about commencing
.ion of an oil establishment, with a ca
i'or manufacturing five thousand gallons
Presidential Preaching and Practice. Michigan Election---Official.
The official canvass of the votes cast for
Governor of Michigan iu 1858, gives the follow
ing totals :
Wisner, Republican 65,202
Stuart, Anti-Lecompton Democrat. . 56,067
Republican majority 9,135
The vote for Governor in 1856 was, forBing'
ham 71,402, Felch 54, 805. Republican major
The official vote for and against the General
Banking Law in 1858, stands for the Law 39,
922, against it 19,626.
Indiana U. S. Senators
The Senate of Indiana came up to the wort
on the 8th, and passed the Senatorial Election
bill, after some sharp parliamentary skirmishing
by a vote of twenty-six to twenty -one; Gooding
and Wilson, Anti-Lecompton Democrats, refus
ing to vote, and Wallace, Anti-Lecompton, ab
sent. It is worthy of note that although the
Lecornpton Demecrats used every means to de
feat the bill, they did not pretend in the discus
sion that the election of Bright and Fitch was
There is scarcely a doubt but the House will
concur in the passage of the bill, and that two
Wallv elected Senators will demand Beats at
. , ... . ,
Washington in place of the usurpers.
Ohio State Agricultural Society.
On Thursday the following members of the
State Board of Agriculture were elected : John
M. Milliken, of Butler; W. Dewitt, of Cuyaho
ga; Alex. Waddle, of Clark; D. E. Gardiner, of
Lucas; and C. H. Putwin. Messrs. Milliken
and Waddle were members of the old Board.
Messrs. Krum and Smith, of the old Board, de
clined a re-election. Mr. Dewitt, of this county,
is a capital selection. The State Board has
organized by electing If. S. Townshend, of Lo
rain. President; L. Buttles, of Franklin, Treas
urer; D. E. Gardiner, of Toledo, Recording
Secretary; and J. H. Klippart, of Columbup,
The resolution of Mr. Green, of Hamilton,
relative to permanent location of State Fairs,
was taken from the table, voted upon ond de
feated. A resolution recommending to the
Board that the next State Fair be held at
Mansfield, was indefinitely postponed.
A resolution offered by Mr. Green, of Hamil
ton, instructing the State Board to offer premi
ums for tobacco crops, was laid on the tabic.
On motion the Board was requested to offer
premiums for best specimens of Sorghum Syrup.
On motion of Mr. Ladd, of Jefferson, a series
of resolutions condemning the custom of offer
ing premiums for fast horses, "simply as such,
without due reference to qualifications for pur
poses of general utility," were adopted. The
following resolutions were also agreed to :
Resolved, That the Legislature be hereafter
requested to send the Agricultural Reports to
the several County Agricultural Societies for
Resolved, That the agricultural interests of
Ohio reauire a more efficient stock law than
that now in force, in reference to animals tun
ning at large, and that tne several counties
through their associations, use (heir influence
to secure the passage of a law to that effect.
Ohio State Agricultural Society. State Board of Agriculture---Financial.
The followiug abstract of the condition of the
Treasury of the Ohio State Board of Agricul
ture for the year ending Dee. 7th, 1853, has
been made by the Treasurer, Lucicn Buttles,
Esq. : '
DfC. 6'h.lT Balance on hand 3d
April IVh, do Kec'd ol'Treaslirer of State, belus
orocceds ol' escliea'. a-;d S o.w I icenses 4.1WT M
AUT. 17th. l-5- Received (I'JohnK. (iieen.onai-
couut ot Sales ol Lumber usm at L lociniiati
Sept. anh. lsf-H Pr ceeds of Sales ol Tickets of ad-mis-io-
to'h.- Fair in S-rdukv
Sept. fh, l-v-i Fntrv T-i'Wets
Sept all !i. R.-ceivcd subscriptions uf tile Clt-
izei s of S.-'iidnsy
Sept. 2UU. 15j Part of Rnt of grounds for Re-
Sept. aiih, lSS SMes of Sundries
2 .50.1 10
Total Receipts S'7,7 jo 0O
Paid u ldry Premiums for l57 $' 419 4
do do 18 4 8 7 W
Paid exppnsrsof Bfarrt at fivo nr.-ellugs during 1SV". 578 01
P.ulJ H. Khppart. Sil-irv 1.SKJ 00
Paid for Printing. Sutioijofy -i.d Dip 1,6:14 70
P;iiJ Binding Rejorts. ''onticcnt Frienes of
Treasurer and Stcrelarv's offices, Clerk hire at
Fair 3.S7C 34
Paul Pos'ajre. Tefeffmph and Kxpre-sChargfs :(51 21
Paid F.iecutive t'orn'i litee, for Samluskv Fair. .. .12.446 a-'
Balance iu the hands of Treasurerthls day l,t21 SO
Total $-".75r oo
Mr. Buttles reports that half a million feet of
lumber, at Sandusky, used at the late Fair
should be included in the assets of the Board,
and may be used hereafter.
is about wcund tip for the sea
son, the Lake steamers and vessels having gen
erally laid up. The f&U months have been unu
sually free from heavy gales, and the loss of
property and life on the Lakes the past season
has been less than in former years.
The Buffalo Express states that fears are
entertained for the safety of the schooner Rapid
which sailed from Racine on the 24th ult., with
cargo of wheat for Buffalo, and not heard
from since; and the Detroit Advertiser states
that a small schooner has been brought down
the river in a wrecked condition, one of the
crew frozen to death, and the others nearly
dead with cold and exhaustion.
The Arizona Gold Mines.
It would seem that the golden egg has been
found in Arizona, but not the nest full yet. A
Mr. Brewster, who came passenger with the
overland mail to St. Louis, in his journey of
about 150 miles along the Gila River, took
especial pains to obtain information in respect
the gold discoveries. He saw some 250 men
busily engaged in washing for the precious
metal, and the universal report was that no per
son failed to make good wages, and a sturdy old
miner fro n California now at work on the Gila
River, stated that the "diggins were abi.ut the
California average." Mr. B came to the con
clusion that gold abounds to a considerable ex
tent all along the Gila River, and that they are
paying diggings. But he thinks that the re
ports of the unparalleled richness of the depos-
posits are exaggerated and fabulous. The
greatest difficulty at present with the miners is
obtaining wafer necessary to wash the sand,
which now has to be carried 150 to 300 yards
that purpose. Small parties were con
stantly pouring into Arizona, and along the
road to Pike's Peak, mostly from Western Tex
as, Arkansas, Missouri and Kansas. Mining
implements at Fort Yuma and vicinity are
held at extravagant prices.
City Solicitor. On the 13th ballot by the
Cincinnati Council, R. B. Hayes, Esq., was
elected City Solicitor, to fill the vacancy occa
sioned by the death of Mr. Hart
Accident and Persons Killed at Fort
Wayne. The upper story of a large three
story brick building in the course of construc
tion at Fort Wayne, Indiana, fell on the 5th,
crushing a one-Btory frame honse, and killing
man, a woman, and her child ; also injur
a young ilady and a small boy, the latter
Valuablx Barn Burned. The barn of Mr.
Jacob Ludwig, near Circleville, was set on fire
night of the 6th. All the horses were got
but the other contents, including o cows,
were destroyed. The total loss estimated at
Illness op Gov. Slade. We are pained to
hear that Ex-Gov. Slade is lying dangerously
at home in Vermont. His death would not
unexpected to his friends any day. We trust
may yet recover. Herald.
Will friend Alles, of the Conneaut Re
porter, please except the Leader from his strict
ures on the course of "our Cleveland cotempo
raries in their comments upon the course of the
Jury in the case of Cole" !
Detroit U. S. District Court. In the
case of the bark Fame, Judge Wilkins has de
cided that she was forfeited to the United
States. The Advertiser says :
Some time in the summer the Fame took in
a quantity of liquor at Amhcrstburg, C.W., for
Port Sarnia. She stopped here and at Port
Huron, but failed to report the liquor according
to law, at either port, although requested to
io so at Port Huron. The Judge decided that
bv this neglect the vessel was forfeited.
"in the case of Quigley vs. the tug Uncle Ben,
judgment was also rendered in favor ot the
libcllant for S1000 and costs salvage in get
ting the tug off the rocks on the coast of Lake
Huron last Bumnier.
Late and Important from Nicaragua.
Mr. Kirkland, a planter from Nicaragua, has
arrived at Washington, who states that in the
event of a failure by the agent in the United
States, to contract for the exclusive right of the
transit, arrangements would be made to throw
open the route to competition, the Government
of Nicaragua to demand a small passenger tax.
The Washington despatch thus closes :
Mr. Kirkland says, and his statement is cor
roberated by another resident of Nicaragua, that
the country is in a wretched and unsettled con
dition, the people being in continued alarm that
Walker and his followers were hovering in the
neighborhood. The American and British ves
sels of war were stationed a all accessible
points to prevent the landing of the fillibusters
No symptoms of outbreak were apparent
among the natives, nor was it known that there
was any party ready to make common cause
with the invaders. There were but few persons
from the United States in that country. Those
settling in good faith are not molested, but all
others actuated by a contrary motive are soon
made to understand that their room is better
than their company.
Late and Important from Nicaragua. Injunction Forbidding the Collection of a
The Legislature last winter passed an act en
titled "An act to tax the property of Banks and
.Dangers, so as to require all property employed
in banking to bear a burden oi taxation equal
to that imposed upon the property of other per
sons." Under this law the Treasurers of the
several counties have sought to compel the va
rious Branches of the State Bank of Ohio to
pay the usual tax upon capital, which they Lave
declined doing, under the law passed Feb. 24,
Is4d, which provides that it the banks shall
semi-annually, at the usual period of declaring
a dividend, set olt to the Slate six per cent, ot
the profits, it shall be received in lieu of all
taxes to which said Company or the stockhold
ers would be subject on account of stock owned
John McUolgin, fcsq., .treasurer ot Urown
County, undertook, or was about instituting
proceedings, to compel the .Branch ot th
State Bank at Ripley, to pay the tax
levied upon the grand duplicate under the
law passed by the last Legislature. The
attorneys for the Bank yesterday filed a bill
in Chancery in tne United states (Jourt, pray
ing that an injunction may issue restrain
ing the said Treasurer from proceeding to col
ltct the tax levied against the Bank. Upon
the reading of the bill, Jutloe Leavitt granted a
full and complete injnnction, as prayed for, the
liant oiheers alleging that they have faithfully
complied with the law of 1815, by setting oil
the six per cent to the State, but that the State
Auditor tefuses to draw an order for the lunds
The act of last winter is similar in effect to
one wh ch was passed some few years ago, bet
ter known as the "Crowbar Law," under which
it was claimed the County Treasurers had a
right to even force their way to the vaults of
the several Banks, and seize upon and sell any
property upon wlncu they could make a levy
Several cases were carried to the Supreme
Court of the state, which affirmed the ccnstitu
tionality of the law. The United States Cir
cuit Court, however, declared the act unconsti
tutional, and upon an appeal to the Supreme
Court of the United States, the decision of the
Supreme Court of Ohio was reversed, and that
ot the Circuit Court sustained, in other words
the act levying the tax was declared unconsti
The same principles are involved in the law
ot Jast winter, and the granting ot the injunc
lion ay the United states (Jourt yesterday indi
tcs the course which will be taken in all sun
ilar cases where proceedings are instituted for
the collection of the tax against the branches
of the State Bank. The decision is one of
great importance. Cin. Gaz.
nere is another "prettv kettle of fish." The
present Legislators of Ohio are such bingling
tinkers that the County Auditors are utterly
at loss to know how to get the. Banks upon the
tax duplicate, and here in the midst of the per
plexity comes in the Federal Courts with
their restraining injunctions. In addition to
the instance given above, we learn that within
few days Judge Willson has issued an injunc
tion forbidding the payment of taxes by the
Directors of the Bank of Geauga. In the mean
time the County Auditors are looking to the
Supreme Court of the State, now in session at
Columbus, for some sort of aid. So the wretch
dance goes on, with heavy bills of litigation
for the Counties to pay. It is sincerely lo be
hoped that the tax-payers of Ohio have reached
pretty nearly to the end ot Locoloco legislation
[From the New York Evening Post.]
The Bone-Carrying Ghost Again.
He brings back a bag full, and finishes the job—
he knocks an apple out of a man's hand.
We recently publishes a story, which is in
circulation among the Spiritualists of this city,
the effect that the spirit of a dissected maD,
whose skeleton belonged to Dr. Redman, bad
been picking himself up and bringing his bones
one by one, from Harttord to Aew lork.
Dr. Orton, the partner ot Ur. Redman, pub
lishes in the last Spiritual Telegraph an account
the finale of the affair, which as much sur
passes the previous performances of this indus
trious ghost, as his previous performances sur
passed tbe most common-place doings ot ordi
lhe doctor asserts that on the evening ot the
1st of October, as he was standing with Redman
the rear piazza, a small bone fell on the floor
near him with a sharp stroke. He picked it up,
and several more followed. He then called out
number of persons who were th-jn in tbe ot
fice, and the dropping of bones continued for
some time at intervals. Supposing the perfor
mance had closed, he drew up a statement of
details, which was signed by the six visi
tors present. But no sooner had they gone
than the bone-throwing re-commenced; and the
second instalment consisted of fourteen bones,
which the ghost threw in about a quarter of an
hour, averaging almost a bone a minute, which
was certainly satisfactory, considering the dis
tance he was c mpelled to bring them.
The next day, between 11 and 12 o'clock, the
performance commenced aain; and the ghost,
excelling all his former achievements, hurled a
perfect shower of bones into the room. "They
in every part of the office, on the floor, on
chairs, and on the table, some flying swiftly
forcibly from the direction of the windows,
many in a perpendicular line from the ceil
ing." In this way the large bones of the heel, a pa
tella, a rib, and various bones ot tne hands and
were showered upon the astounded doctors,
when the ghost, by a master-stroke, eclipsed all
previous brilliant achievements. " At
last," says the doctor, "as all of us were
standing at the table, suddenly there fell down
the midst of us a bag containing sixty one
the smallest bones of the human body.
This bao- was of muslin, and about fifteen inch
es long, and it fell directly before my face
much nearer to me than to the other parties
present in a direct line apparently from the
ceiling, and with such force that it marked the
table "where it struck." The parties present
were Drs. Orton and Rodman, and a brother of
This temporarily closed the exhibition; butnn
hour afterwards, as Dr. Orton was entering his
house, he encountered a thigh bone, eighteen
inches long, which came down with such force
to knock an apple out of his hand. Soon
the tibia was thrown, which concluded
programme. The actual time (which he
spent in the work is stated to be eighteen
hours notj'so soon, to be sure, as they might
been brought on the cars but, all things
considered, we think the ghost has made good
C, & P. Rail Road.
No Rail Road in Ohio is so admirably mana
ged, so far as the comfort and accommodation
of the travling public is concerned. The track
is always smooth and safe, the cars clean and
comfortable, and the conductors polite and ac
commodating. Jas. Fanner, Esq., who dischar
ges the duties of president and superintendent,
and his assistant, Charles Gorham, Esq., are
unceasing in their efforts to advance and protect
the interests of the stockholders and we hear
but one opinion expressed in regard to their
management. This being the case, it is not
probable that any changes will be made in their
department at the annual election of officers,
which takes place on the 5th of January. Xeui
Lisbon Buckeye state.
New College at Xenia.
The Second United Presbyterian Synod of the
West, during their session in October at Xenia,
resolved to establish a college of a high order,
to be located at Xenia, with an endowment of
8100,000. This determination is one of the
happy results arising from the Union consum
mated last May, between the Associate and As
sociate Reformed Presbyterian Churches That
the United Church has a deep appreciation of
the value of a superior style ot education is
evinced from the fact that they now have six
Colleges under their control, four of which are
remarkably successiui. inev are: rranKiin
College at New Athens. O., Westminster Col
lege at Newcastle, Penn., Madison College at
Antrim, O., Muskingum College at Concord, O.,
Monmouth College at Monmouth, ill. and
Washington College .at Washington, Iowa.
Please let Me be a Little Boy.
"Oh, Johnny," cried a nervoas mother, " do
have some pity on my poor head ! Can't you
play without shouting so :"
Poor Johnny drew up the tape reins with
which he was driving two chairs tandem, and
called out in a loud hoarse whisper, "Get up,
whoa !" But at length finding little pleasure in
this suppressed amusement, he threw down his
reins, and faying his band on his breast, said
with a long breath, "Oh, mother, its full of
noise in here, and it hurts me so to keep it in 1
Don't all little boys make a noise when they
"Yes, Johnny, I believe they all do," replied
"Oh. then, mother dear," cried Johnny in
winning tone, "please to let nie be a little boy "
We will loin poor Johnny heartily in this pen
tion. Please, mothers, lot your sons be little
boys while they may. Time is bringing on a
apace lite s toils and cares. Let them have tree
and happy childhood; that when your heads are
low in the grave, they may point back to these
days and say: "We were l:appy children, for
there was always sunshine where our mother
L.utoE Sale of Neoroes. Col. Abraham
Van Buren, of Columbia, S. C, recently sold to
Col. blisha Wortliington, ot Chicot county, Ar
kasas, his whole plantation of negroes, number-
' 210, for S147.0U0, or an average ot 700.
The terms of payment are five annual install
meuts of S29.4U0 each, with interest from date.
Everett in the Rind. It is reported that
Dan Rice has offered to contribute about twenty
thousand dollars to the Mount ernon Fund,
provided Hon. Edward Everett will consent to
travel with his circus for a single season in the
capacity of clown. 1 he honorable gentleman
has the proposal under advisement, but it is
believed his engagement on the New York
Ledger will prevent his accepting Manager
Rice's olfer. Louisville Journal.
t3P The entire Bay was arraved yesterday
morning in her lev habiliments of Winter, shut
ting out several small vessels which appeared
off the entrance under full canvas. By dark,
last evening, the largest of these vessels had
made considerable progress harbor-ward through
the slight texture of the ice. This sudoen freez
ing up was wholly unexpected Sandusky
Body Petrified. We learn that on Satur
day, while the bodies were being removed in
the old City Cemetery, from thf? route of St.
Antoine street, the body of a girl, apparently,
was taken out, which was in a petrified condi
tion, bein, on the outward surface, as hard as
stone, while the features were in a good state
of preservation. We hear of no explanation of
the singular phenomenon, the body was ren
dered so heavy by its changed condition, that
the corhn was considerably torn to pieces by its
weight. Detroit Tribune.
The Prince of Wales. The Prince of
Wales, whose movements begin to excite at
tention has just left England on a visit to his
sister at Berlin. His royal highness left Lon
don on Wednesday, and embarked at night on
board the Black Eagle for Ostend. A stiff
northeaster was blowing hard at the time, and
so heavy was tiie sea, that it was considered
advisable to telegraph to tha Queen as to the
propriety ot crossing in such tempestuous
weather: but her majesty returned a prompt
answer, that the weather was not to delay him.
and so at nine o clock, on a night black as Ere
bus, the steam yacht, with t .e Prince of Wales
on board, pluged into the su'gmg seas, roaring,
chafing and leaping, as they know how, in the
Lnglish channel, to do in perfection.
111 P.mesville. Nov. Ml. Mr. CHARLES Wflfin and
Miss 11AHK1K1' IKAVtSSt.
In fnwVr. Nov. Wt'i. Mr JOHN D. BARNES and Mi
MATILDA A. PEKK1.NS.
Nov.iith. Mr JONATHAN SADLER, of Johnston. snd
in ss MlrtllA t.ii, oi wunavus.
Nov oa-h. Mr. NORR13 MARVIN and Miss IITT.f A
In Champion. Dec. M. Mr. JAMES D. THOMPSON
B.na JM1SS ALl 1KA AUA.11&I, DotU Ol Bristol.
In Fairfield. Nov. 25th.
KLIZV S. OWEN.
Mr. ROBERT PARK and Miss
In G antrr. Nov. 19'h. Dr. JOHN PORTER, of Wortli-
am uou, ana jiissakah ham;, ot ti ranger
In Cnnnefltlt. Not 2th. Mr. O. J. ALLTSON. of Olnev.
ill., auu .tiis. u - j.. i .-v v lii oi mnaeaui.
Dc 8 h. Mr: JACOB SH AFFER, of Milan, and Mm
u in Ji. ji x uai i, oi o;muua.y.
Not. 24th. Mr. JOHV WARD, of Hastings, Min., and
'L'S KX.Ul'.CU.I E.. HUUV KK. OI ItOrill BeutOn. AluhQn.
Nov 24th. Mr. JOHN I. G1DDINGS. of Anoka. Min
and Miss 3IARY C. AliNER, ot Wajiie. Ashtabuiacoun-
In J fferFon. Dec.Clh.Mr. REUBEN BUTLER and Miu
aAKAtl 1JAL.L.OU, uotn ot Xingsville.
In R'nnswicV. Tier ?d. Mr. JOSEPH POTTER of El.
N Y .and Miss ABIGAIL FOaliEiT, of Brunswick.
In HiaeVler. Dec. 1st. Mr lA AC WHITMAN.ofi.rtii.
ger, ana .misb mj:.'!..- a. rutiMN.
At Hami'ton Comers. Me.hna conntv. Nov. 30th. Mrs
ihak l,u i i t; BLAKUMshi, lormeriy ui Haroersvule.
law a re county, n. x . neu m years.
In WeitherfieM.TninibuUcouutv.Dec.3d. Mrs. NANCY
She died from injuries received by being thrown from a
buggy mue weeks prev.ons.
At TaUmadge, Demaber $1, Mr. E. B ISBELL, aged 32
la Middlebury. N t. 28tb. M-.
In Monroe. -t:hnla ronntv. 1
KiCHAKLuN, aged 44 year
ROBERT SMITH, aged
ot. 25th. Mr. WILLIAM
py We would invite the attention of our readers to th
"Ague Cube," advertised in our columns. It is from
a qiarter as will give the pui'ac confiJeuce In its efB-
acy, and we have learned from relijb'e sources, that its
virtues will sustain their fullest expectations. Citizens of
West cinnot fail to appreciate the paramount Tui-leto
them, of a sa'eand certain remedy for this afflicting distem
without either Quinine or minerals, and con-cqueutly
ithont injury to the constitutional health. Wi have more
ordinary se::--"'" in proclaiming this remedy, be
cause we are convinced it will answer a crying want
among us, and serve to relieve a great amount of suffering-
RetvbUcan, Warsaw. Ind. decll
To Chronic Invalids,
DU. BANNING, (late of New York,)
cives notice th:it -he has located ai
No. 144 Euclid Street,
that having now perfected his srem of BRACES,
SPINAL LEVERS k PKoPri. BRACE TRUSSES,
PILE SPUING, PRKGXANC GIRDLES,
AND SKIRT SUPPORTER.
is now prepared, by rational means, to treat the follow
ing and analogous ailc-cLious, tiz :
Chronic Affections of the Throat, Lungs, Heart. Stomach
Bowels, with Constipation and Chrcmc DiarrhoM, and
es; that nrotracted ciassot affections Id own us Uterine
FenvOe Weaknesses. Weakness of the Inferior Extremi
ties, and also those of the Urinary and Seminal System.
radical Cure of Hernia, ( Hurnurs.) tflVcied on a icew
PBlxciPLE hy means ot hi. Brace Tru, which both sup
ports the weak hick nnd nbdomej and therefore gives ad
diuon .1 necuiity to the rupture ball, hy elevotin; the ab
d mnml wi-iht fr m 'he line
Droood Chest and Koanded Shoulders of Yoang Ladies
compleiely and plrasantly corrected.
Dr B pariir-ularlv iuvites the attention of Matrons und
Poun? Lad'cs to his new Com ination Abdominal and
Spinal Shoulder Bmre and Skirt importer, bv which movt
the abiire aff -fXioas may be both prevent id and relieved;
form an" buying of the ladv, and swing or the dress
improve1 without the dei-ire ol the cor: or jacket, and
weightiest held fom the so It pans, and compelled to
whi.ily from th skeleton.
Ladv in a'tc dnce upon Ladia.
Owing to Dr Bs freaue-.t abst-uce out of the city, pa
tients should inquire bv letter where he ran be seen.
Medical Profession invited to examine and use his new
Surgical apphatoea dcclO
Jew Crop Sugar & Molasses
ARE IN RECEIPT OF
New Orleans .Sugary
This Tear's Crop, which will be soli at red-ceil rates As
unal, we will bo in reuiai sui ply troni plantations in Lull
lsana, duniu: the season.
decll tl2iv all) HANJJA. GARRETSON t CO.
POWEE OF PRATER
Rv P nice
Higher Chnsiiai Lile Boaruman
Ministry ol Lite
Sermons !'or the New Life Bustineli
Natuialaid Suoematura! '.
l)i;st and roam. Oreaus anil Coutine..t
History of the Church Sch.ttf.
Wool anil Works of OodOill
Alexander s Discourses.
b' T sa e hv
. .. l.lsl
... 1 25
. 2 t0
INGHAM b KRGG.
OATERLEY'S Patect INKSTANDS
EOR SCHOOLS AM) DlKS The Beat School
lliKMai as in use. Kvery bchoul i-hoiild have theci
Mamu-jcuiier's Agency, at INGHAM ft HHAGG'S.
BUTLER'S WRITING FLUID,
B.tier's Opy.,isr Flint),
But Lei's Cm in: ue HrJ,
but'er's Writing FIuiJ,
liuMtr's Corning F.ui',
Itutler's Car mme lied,
Butlers Writing FtiaJ,
Butler's CovAins Fluid.
Bntiur's i anuint Red,
Marmfautuier's Wholesale Aceurv at
Uecll 1NUHAM A BKAGG'S
1A BBLS. DRIED APPLES,
XV ! bbls Winter Apples,
2 l.us. Peeied Dr.ed PEACHES,
IK) bjs. V'tipiv-li-tl " "
s OalesN V HOPirrow h of 1653.
20 tuxes Prim? W. R. Roll Butter.
JustreciiTodandforsJeby V. A1ELHINCH
dec 11 4TMcrwinSt.
A Good Tree is Known by its Fruits ;
so IS A
Good Physician by bis Successful Work
To the Consumptive, auil all those who are suffer
ing wita disease of the 1 hroat, Lungs,
Heart, Liver, and Stomach.
nPHE well known and justly celebrated
-m. M. u i tin ucrw xriirjiui a
B. J. LYOXS, FROM SOUTH AMERICA,
Would anuonuce to the peontc of Cleveland and vicinity.
iiiat ii" r.ukeu an
: Office No. 85 Water Street,
North of the Post Offi :e. Ail who are siiffcnns from the
ve named dis-easc. or any ntlu r ouiiiidiraleU ruiiipUiut
ai vars hianimi. ar iiHorned that they can connult the
It is h"pe.i tnut no ono wu a spun ol a pure, until they
tmveeiTeo the Indian Herb Doctor's Modicme a iair and
tmt' ful tria1.
7 Dunnthft Doc.orV travels in Fnrope. West Indie.
Ea.st Imlit-s, -outh America, and tlieUtweil Stales, he tv-s
been thj n.stranv rit, 1:1 God's h ind, to restore to health and
1501-, tnnis..nji vn were ;iven np ami wnmouueed lactir-
ame nv uie niosi enut.rni uut ScIkmi Hhvsn-inns- nv
more thousands, wh i wore on the venre ot the grave, are
now LIVING MONUMENTS to the Indian Hero Doctor's
mu uiiu Bur-utjf.siui i rMainieni, auu areaauveic im ntr.
"lileseti hv tli dav wtn-n flirt wo saw and nartook uf the
Ii:d an Herb l)i':rnr's Medicine '
Hi mi'mi'Br ConsultahouaLd advice tree. The poor shall
ty Take Notice verv Wrdnedav and Eriilnv Tt Ly
ons t:rm Im ousulu d at No. 2Uti ltroit etreet, (West Side,)
3?" UfliL-e Hon rs from 9 A M. to 6 P. M.
derll d&tw ly -.01
QALE OF REAL ES'i ATE, BV OR-
tO UKH OF COUKT Oti the tit h day of J:iii-iary, Ik'A
ui-i wcuii tuo uiui!.iji iu u i-iticti A. at., aim 4 O'ClOCIt P AI.,
.it i i.d luinui'i c-v .m.n. iu lUL-.ind-fu; rwrea, in i fie coun
ty o ('uriili-gM. uiul State of tMiio. will be u.i.1 t. ..
lnsihest bidder the lul 'owirisr Real Jtlstate. hh the urnrtvni
J;icob Polly, deceased, to wit:
1 he same lieifcaii equity, the ripht to a deed in fee niin
fe. from J. & W. F:tirchiMs. o' ihn nreniiRf tifTi:.-.rar
described, on Uie p:iviuent of ninety-eight dollars :hh1 eish' y
Said (.remises nre ie?c-i'd na fuli(,w.. tt wit: Situate m
the ti wastno of Muhl'ebur-h, in lot No. 2, s ctiuii No 18.
and bou did a- lollt.svs: Beginning on lhe east hue ui" staid
lut, at Hie northeast corner stake of Laujiders' con t met to
A-B. LaunUeis: Ihtrire north, a one tlio lot Imp .nim
auu ,) iiiu. to a wniti; tiienctj we-i uioiir a maiked ine
26 chains, 71 links, u the center ot the Rcckport Road-
thence soutii l&Sj see., west nlon natu road. 4 chan,s and 2
iifinj.ui Lumiuria iwinraci Wjin a n. ,in ici'I-nt Tlicnfn sunt
alonsthe north line of said Launders' land. ;.... iri
43 links, to the nlaee of beginning, and contains ten acre
1 laiiu, uiuie pf ius.
PLINY WYMAN. Krecutor of
Jacob Puitv deceased.
1 .eveiniri, urr. y n. I'-:..". in C ! 1 (I I m
FEVER Aftf AGUE.
TROM WHICH MANKIND SIJF-
JL. r.K UVLK A LAKuK PART OF THE GLOBE.
is ine c .usequenn! or a ms-ihsea action ol the system, m-
uui -u "v kid jjMiauuura uiatu u ii veeiaoie uocay. Tiiii
expiation isevol,td by tiie action of toiar heat on we: soil
and rises with tiie watery vapor from it. While the sun is
bekw tbe ht.riz m this v:t(o: lingers near the e ir h's sur
face, and the virus is taken with n through the luux ntio
nj "itiuu. i iicio iia-i rrn :u me p-iisou o:i tiie inter
nal visfeia and excretiinr oreansof the budv. Th hvr iu..
conifs lur, id ai.d t". I i i to .creie not oay this virus, but also
n i.i ie iroin mo ohm u. oi n Mie vim-, atiu rne hill! pccu
mulute iu lhe ein nULii.n. aid LHiduce vio.ont constitutioi:.
;il di.-ortmr. lhe spleen, the ki.nev. airl
sympathise with the l-ver, and bde me deranged also
Final!? the instinct af o.irori:ar.i m. as it' in :.n Mii..h) ln
expel the noxious intu-ion. cni ceiitrates iho wi'ole blood "f
un5 iHHjy iu ine into i iit riurBiories w lorce Itiem t.i ir:vt it
'- "c ! o i-iiu un,,i.-c auu nisncs lo tne inter
nal organs with congestive violence. Tins i th i"m. i
But in this effort it foils. Then the Fevek ioll.,wi in
.1...... ,v u. .... ..uuiiui rusiiesior.no
urluce asi! in another eilort to etn 1 tb imr- a .,
through mat ottier treat excretory the skin In tins also
it, ...i,a, uiiM .uv p.-kr iii uuauuuns me aiiemnt ex i.-nistnl
ind waits lur the recovery ui s reo'jih to repeat th hope
esseltirt anotlie-dav. Tliese are lhe tits or mlrl.-.l.n.
tvEK ami Abut sucn Cns i:u ion.1 dl..ril- m.ll
wise ui.u;tui tuu iicduu n it is ren ovei.
We havo latM-ired to find, and have found, an antidote.
AYER'S AGUE CURE.
hicn meutratises tins malarious noi?on in the blood and
imnhili sthe iiver to exi.el it ir, nn ilie im:tv is ir
so it des cure this alBic-iug disorder with per;ei t certain' y!
AiiU n u rea more, -r rauier aiswti:it is of m to service ut
hose who nre suoject to this mteciian. If laken in season
( i c-ls it fr n the dvtem as :t is :ibsorh H ;mH tk,,. l- 1
thosi who uti it free from its attacks ; keeis tne pyslem in
wnu.......,,., u.ar7jB. ioiisequ. nil v it
not only enrea b'lt inoiects from the great varieiy of affi-c-tions
winch aie uiductd by this m:ilisiiaiit n.nuence such
nsRemnteit F er. Chill Fever, Dumb or Masked A true
Fevers, Neuraieia, Kheumatitm. tiiut. Kiinduft'. iwh'
Earache, Catarrti, A-thmt, Pa lin tar ions, painful Af
fectionsof theStomach ar:d Bow Is, all of which when ans
ms from thi. cause will oei'ittnid to assume more or les t
intermittent Type. This "AGOa Cure" removes the cause
iiiccDUuamruiiuiadnii LUim LlieUlSeaS.
Thtsil a.xomplis!ieabvftimulatiQir theeirwtnnin
pel the Ttrus irom the system ; and tnese organs by degrees
uro.iuo i iiieirown accord.
Heiicear.seswhvt we term accum it ion. TiDMmair..nn-
plish the 8.-1 me end. but oiten ufe is not Ions enou'eh or is
sacriliced in the nttempt, w'lil ; ihis "AaUE Cure" does it
once and wuh saier.T. We have great resson ro believe
that tins is a sur.r ps weli as si.fr remedv lor the whole
't-s of di-eas s winch are cosed y the uiiamatic inlec
'ion. Hihu any uiher winch has bvtn discovered ; and it has
still anoihtr advant ige lo the public, which is, that it is
uiieuJ -a wen nagswu.
C. A V E n
Pmile onk Dollar pee Bottle.
AYER'S CHEKRY PECTORAL
Has wan fir itseK such a renowi fnr th r-nr nr
uui i iiiruai aitu juLujoiuiiiaiiiE, mat it is enure Iv un
necessary fir i s to tlc innt the evidence of its virtues
wherever i. has been emu loved. Ah it h:.g innv run ...
constant use throughout this section, we need not d more
limn assure the people itt quatirv is keot up to the b st it
ever h-is been, and that it mav be rohed on to do for their
u ei ail u uas ever ueeniouua to uo.
AYER'S CATHARTIC PILLS,
FOB ALL THE PCBPOSES OF A PURGAVIVE MEDlOTNB.
For the Cure ot Dy pepsin ;
For Jaundice ;
Forthe Cure of Indigestion;
For tin Cure of Dysentery;
For a Foul Stomach ;
Forlhe Care of Erysipelas ;
For t tie Piie;
For the Cure of Scrofula :
all Fcrofolouu CompIamtR;
or tne cure ot Ktieumatlsm:
For Dieasns ot the Skin ;
For the Cure of Liver Comulatuts;
For Dropsy ;
For the Cure of Tetter, Humors, and Salt Elieuin -For
Worms ; '
For lhe Core of Gout ;
For a Dinni-r Pill ;
For the Curt oi Neuraleria ;
For Purifying trie Blood-
Thev are su?ar-coated. so that the most sensitive f,n tuv.
pieasuiuiv, auu luey are tne otsi aperient in the
Ji;u tut n iniijursca ui a toiuiiy puysic.
Price 25c. per Box ; Six Boxes for $1.
Great numbers of Clersvmen. Phvsicians. Statesmen
meat personages h ive lent their ii?mes ti- centiy the uu
p trailed usefalnisi of thise remedies b'lt uursace liere
not permit the insertion of them The Ageu's below
furnish gratia urn Amebic Almanac in which they are
iveo; whii at so inn ue;cni''ioii oi uie uDive c mruamts.
tne treatment rti'it nlion d )e toll'iwed t r their cure.
D) not be uut off by unprincipled dealers with othernrun
aratinns th'-ymake more profit on. Demand Aveb's, and
do otiins. The sick want the bet aid ihera ib f.,w
and thev shou dhave it.
Ail our remedies are lor sale by
WM. FISK. and GAYLORD fc HAMMOND .ml -n
decll dttw 6m &weow Cm
V. WEITZ WHOLKSAT.R
nd Retail Dealers tu Flour. Feed and (iruin u
Buckwheat Flour, white and veilow Cm ,Mpi n
tilled on short notice and delivered to any i art of
tu. nwun;ui5B. ii uiitarioairett.
CLEVELAND L1BE1RI ASSOCIATION,
Geo. Vanderhoi of Boston, Mass.,
HAS EEEN ENGAGED TO GIVE
ANOTHER kEAOINO ANU DISCOUHsE-be-
Gems of Poetry aid Prose Wit and Humor,
divers Authors with Cri'icims anil Comment be
the CLEVELAND LIBUART ASiOCIATlON, ou
Monday Evening, December 13, 1858
AT THE MEL0DE0N.
NOTE TO THE PUBLIC This Entertertiiinmflnt nnl
included in the KcgoJar (bourse of Lectures. Sasoii
will not entitle tne nnuters to alnussiua.
Tickets Twentv-FiTe Cents.
Tickets may be hid at Brainsrd's, Cobb k Co. 's, Ine-
st orags s. anq at ine ooir. deirio
FJJENCH Double Faced SHAWLS.
We h-tve this day received a m:.11 lut ..f rw.a,,t .fi
ems French doable-faced haw;s, which arslirhtlv
amaged, and wm be hold off much less than the usual
l'liose W;llitlnS tO r t a and fawUinnmhlm
at a low price, had better call soon-
HY MAN ft CO.
VELVET VESTING ; SILK Ve
nigs new and elegant Ves ings, to wtwh :he atten
tion ol gentlemen is invited. . 1. BALDWIN ft CO.
New Advertisements. Amusements.
Fifth of the Series.
THE FIFTH LECTURE OF THE
REQULAK COURiE, before lhe
CLEVELAND LIBRARY ASSOCIATION,
Will be de'irered by
Lieut. M.F.MAURY, U.S. Navy,
Being; the la of his series,
AT THE MELODEON,
Saturday Evening, December 11, 1858.
Subject "The Workshops and Hsi monies of the Sea."
I f Lecture to commence at half past t o'clock, pre-
cisciy. Single Tickets, cts. ireclti 2t
YOLAIi MKTS CH JUSTUS ASSOCIATION
TTHE Lecture Committee have the hon-
! L er to announce that arratigr"re it h.i bn rrjniDlelod
i ur i"r nniowiD? iour-e oi it hiihl,y fur L LAH
L5CTCKES to be delivered at MELODEON HALL:
V. Dec. 15-Paor. O. M. MITCHELL, of the Cincin
VI Df-c. 21-Frof. B. SILLIMAN. Jr.. Yale College.
Sal iec: "Modem Dwrverie.. in E'eetricitT." iilualrated
I by Krperimentu
v u J an iter. w. h. MIL.BLK.N. (Tbe Blind Preach
er.) ot New York.
VIII. Jan. Jl Rev WM HOGARTH, of DetioiL
IX. Fi)b. 1Gfc.uRGK SUMNEH. tq, Boston. Suh-
A. k en. 8 BAYAHU TAYLOB, ot New York
Cy Lectures to.coamieuce at 8 o'clock.
The eminent talents of t. - Lecturers, ard the varied and
iaterestine siitjer-t of whi: they treat embrocKig Tra-
! els, Litnuure. tc-.em-e, ti-. will, it n conhdeutty ei-
IDected. leisure a laiye attendanre and ih'n aaost tne Atso
cia'ion in suDplviu? its Libmrv with NEW books.
Th Will? LOW ftf 1 K ftV PKIt:E will tw i-tinro-Bi. far
TICKETS which may lie oMa'iwd st the Bo.. kstors, at
Hnunard's ol tlii Lecture Com nut tee, and at the door on
the evenings of the Lectures :
Course Tickets single $i,sfl
a.i:niUi.. n Gut.eman and Lady 2.50
" for extrik ldy go
I. W BROOKS, J. K C SLEEPER,
J. E. INUKKSoLL, E.G BENE1JUT.
W. PALM Kit. L dure Commit tet
JL AND isLPi-KR, fi-r the
BENEFIT OF THE MONA'S RELIEF SOC, fzZt
Will he given on
Tuesday Evening, December 14th,
At the NATIONAL HALL, in this city.
F" A general aUendancs o ih members ai d frionds of
tti-- sorieiv l ex'.cteJ. W.S. KKKkUISH, Pres't.
W. H Brew. Se. dc d'd 3
18 5 8-9.
Tenth Annual Course of Lectures
CLEVELAND LIBRARY ASSOCIATION.
HTHE LECTDEE COMMITTEE hare
-JL. ine measure oi rnnouncing tne toilowmg Drilliant
Not. 25th Lieut. M. F. MAURY, U. P. N. Subject
4 The Atlantic '1 eleetnnh.
Nov anh Lieut. M . F. MAURY. U. S. N. Subject
"The Ht-'hwavs and Bv wavs of the Sea."
Dec. 2d Lieot. M. F. AIAURY. U. S. N. Subi t
"Extend ine to the Lukes a System of Meterological Obser
vation!) for the Benefit of Lake Cmun erre a:id Navigation."
Dec. 7th UKDKG K VANDKRHOFF. Hosrou. Subject:
"Evening with I be Poets a Discc urf-, - ith Readings irom
Sh;ikspe;-ie, Scott, Hnnil, Longfellow's Miles Stan- i'-h. fcc.
Dec Uth Lieut M. F. AlAUNY. U. S N. Subject
j ue wtirRstii jj!v;Mii ti a r monies or ine sea
Dec. 16; h OLIVfcR P. BALDWIN. Jwq., Richmond,
V:i. Subject l''".rv)sm "
Dec. JOd-J. SIDNEY HKNHAW. U. S. N , Utica,
r. . :uojefi "ine jTt aim lirares ol conversation.
Dec 3f.!h-R-v KDWiN H. OHAPIN.
Jan 2'- RALPH WALDO EMLRSON.
Ja . 25lh BAYARD TAYLOR.
Jan. 7 Rev. T. STARR KINO
Col. JOHN W. KOUNKYisalsoeTDectetl.
Tickets for the Course, admitting a Uentieaim and two
Sngie Tirkets to the Course. $2
fringe Tickets Uthe Lectures. 25 cts.
Those lioJduiK Course Tirkets sectir- e-ood saf hRiiiv.r
iKUigonen ai . o clock tor ti.eir admit-ion.
1 lie lioi OCic.e Hi aot be oi en till h;tlt past T.
Tickets can be h:id at the Bookstores. R amanl's. and f
rne hectare uomuuttee. j. a LlTK liHOWN,
B F. PE1XOTTO,
WM F SMtlH.
no25 Lctiir ' ommitfea
Fair and Supper,
HOPE ENGINE COMPANY,
No. 8. will liuid a Fair a--il Supir. at
liKAY S A KMCBY,
On Thursday, December 16, 1858.
FAIR in the Aftern.on mud Evening to conclude with
DANCE and SUPPEH.
Ticket, ad iuiutr Gentlemsn and Ladies to entire
Fair, a id Sap;-r. 51.00. Allernonu Tickets, 25 cents
eacn. t p Uooa Mas c will t in attendance.
COEMITTEE OP ARRANGEMENTS.
nnviv M ?t9
I C. Vail,
P. R. EvtiitTT,
D. W. McInttre,
F. W. MlDDLETOS,
F. W. MARStlLLKS
New Advertisements. Amusements. Hotels.
1 8 3 8 .
B I R C O U S E ,
Permanent and Transient Boarders,
Ho. 124 Water Street,
lec9 CLEVELAND. OHIO.
MANHATTAN HOTEL Nos. 3, 5
1 ani DAurrav street. 2d door from Rrnailwuv. nn
aostteihe Park, New York. Huegins !k Flitig, Proprietors
. Kuggins.LateofPeviStreetH'iusa.Bost. . H CFiiac
t T -:" " ' r,v
New Advertisements. Amusements. Hotels. Physicians & Surgeons.
J. BL JOKSSON, M. D
Office 107 Snrtwell's Block. Sinnerinr Stre Prtrnwr ' .n.
ecs &i. Kesueace jno. 171 flttsbureb at.. Cleveland. O.
Real Estate Agents.
General land Agency Business.
Ronse's Block, fronting the Square.
THE UNDERSIGNED. HAVING
JL ASSOCIATI-D tliemselves together for t-e purpoee
vuMjim u rtvai r.jiuio Dusm-w, uiiuer ine name oi
HF.NUY H. SMITH ft CO , are now prepared to receive
toriale, Lease or Kut, all de criptions of Property Our
utids nr .-M.-iiins, c , are at aoout one nalt ot the old
i.iici. ui u an wno may entrust lo us tfteir Property, shall
luiij wiiMinu. ah prrsoim wflt, navi. fjoUSe? UBOCCQ
pieu, cuuoDiain gooti lenauts, Dy anplvms to as.
ilKrtit K. JTllTH,
W A M. I.' ti
de ve land, Dec. 4. 1S.-S. derfl
FOR RENT (At Reduced Rates) a
good two-story frame House, ten rooms, with evert
OK KoST a two-9torv Brick Honse. on a rood street
twn TnimirBs' wa1 Ir rV. .in iha K'm. Ujniidlu, . -.
r,o rtjjuivt. ntsrtltl K- ai'll H K (JO.
OR SALE A Genteel Residence
on Boli-.ar s reet. t.tlOfi
FOR SALE Five hundred ittm of fin Firmin Tumi
A' so. aw acres in Northern Illinois cl.se to a Station at.
e of the best tUil Koads running out of Chic , go. Th s
umo isamonrsiuio ricnst in ttie Mate, Pigti and rolling.
ninu, iwaLici m ABuii, ine auovc intec lots OI iOil
mi u poiu, or ezcnangeu lor cit,y property.
Also, tnrett Ten Acre Lots. 11 miles ir..m the ritv pnm.
ered with e.iod oak and hii-liorv timber.
Also, a tew good laree Vlliaie Lots, at $8 earn..
ai u. a tuuu a ami oi aa acre' iann trmtio rurn iiw
house, orchard: half heavv timhr hniom-a ris.-..i 'cn
eci'autie ui a nuuse nna iui in tne ci'y.
Also, a fine Sheep Farm of 140 acres, in Lorain county,
a i so. i nree iois on ccar sirrrut nair Ftn-v
Also, 200 acres of prirre Pine Land inMichinn. or will
aiso. u acres in warren conntr. Iowa.
Also, two tine Farms in Marion couiilv.IUinom ithmi
uiii iscuiQiii.' ai H mircain.
Also, a flnlendld Resiilftnr with hnm n.l nni.Knn...
h 8 acres of land; m Snruianeid Ohio. Terms asv. '
Also a large lot on the West Mde, cheap for cah or city
, House's Block
FOR liENTA fine Store ou Public
quae. Also, several Offices at Rents to suit the
A STEADY BOY wishes a PLACE
JJL with some respectable fumi:y, where his services out
school hours will be considered an equivtile-t for ht
hoard. G d references furnished, inquire at the Lend- r
Counting Room. decii
BOARDING The House No. 24
Public Square, and by lhe Stone Church one of tbe
plcasatitest locations in the citv has h:-en ihuroughlv re
p. red, and is now opt? u for Boarders. Families wish-ng to
turvish their own rooms, can be :iccon.inooaied with lanre
convmu-'nt rooms and brd-rooms; and Si -ele Boirdeis
Day Boarders will tind Rood arcumniodatioos, or rea
sonable terms. Ladies 'tot excluded Ueference ?ivenand
received. nov"JS d 3m T.H S. W BlIRRi rT.
$25,000 ram op fall dry goods,
OF THE FINEST DESCKIPTTON,
to be sold at Auction, in the SYOBE FORM ttL
OCCUP1K13 BY I . HAKN KY, in Northrun k ngler s
Block, Superior street, two doors west ol L. J ,idwini
Commencing on Thursday, Deo. 9, 1858,
7 o'clock-, and continue each dsv at 10 A M. 2PM
and 7 in the Evening, uutil the whole is disposed of.
entire Stock of John Warlaugh & Co.,
New Tork, assigned to James Smith, for the benefit of
This stock, embraces the largest and best ce' ected assort
STAPLE ANTD FANCY DRY GOODS.
ofTeied at Politic Anctio-J in this city, consist in of all
of articles usually found iu a well-ref uiated estab
lishment, such as
LADIES' DRESS fr O O I) fi .
everv description; Bfsck and Fancy Colored SILKS
SATINS, Tahi.iets French and E ciinli Merinos, 8lk
ma, ftiw Si k P:nds, SILK VELVKTS and Ladies'
a lance assortment oi French a ltd F.turiish Pura
mettas, Alr-acc:is, Dftl incs; Motiair; bleached and un
bieaclied sheetins and Shirting Muslins. Irisli Liner Tn
ble C oth. Nankitm. Toweliir. Pi luw Tim 1.ihm I an.
and Maiseilles Counterpanef ;
BLANKETS! BLANKETS! AND SHAWLS!
lar?i assortment of Brocha, Lorr and Square, Bsy State,
Crape, Cashmere, Thibet and Stella.
FINE BROADCLOTHS AND CASSLMERES,
Tweeds, Satinets. Kentnf ky Jean ; wlrte and rtd all-wool
Flannels; Wool Uudt-rbhirts and Drawers: Laiiies' an)
Hornen-; Gloves; Linen, Cambric an4 Siik Hand
kerchiefs; Uem's Black ana Fancy Silk Cm vats. Also, a
Ladies are narticiiLirlr invited to t tend ttsia Bai
Goods are esorciallv aian:ed to their nu nri wi i
without reseive, in lots to suit purchaser.
i ins sate is positive. u n iys aumitted.
JAS. SMITH. Aattunee.
O Pbowk ft Sojf, AttQiioaeeja. aej
Church Music, Outline Maps, Stationery,
Far the Wholesale Trade.
LARGE STUCK FORTflE FALl BUSINESS.
Teachers offered Liberal Facilities for beaming
acquainted unth New School Book.
FAVORABLE TERMS TO MERCHANTS, k OTHEB
DEALERS IN S"HOOL. BOOKS.
New School Eooks kept in large Quantities.
Prompt Attention to Orders from the Country.
GREAT INDTJCEUEXTS TO BUYERS.
J.B.COBB & CO.
A NNOUNCK to Teachers, Merchants
Xl- nd others dealing m St hoc t fctook, stationery.
thi the) have mad; prepu-atins tor a large business
presnt season. Their stock is unusually largs. anu
; fuli supplv or the Standard Tut Books, as well
the iew School Books, Lr which Agents are operating
ihvnghTut tne btaie.
It is j-r aim to be able to snpalj anv demand for School
Books, either as to kind : r GUi,ntv. Specia afemion
he given to ri hig orders in iu Metchants. and pains
to B'ipyly everv ar:icie wa led, and tt prices ia ullcat.es
will be the h-west. Te .cber. win hav not been ab
find eisewhe.o -uc B-joii.fi as liiev want, will ba
sure of fi.r'iog them by auresf-ing us.
We gie below a partial list ot our stork, and for further
particu'ars, we invite persons to call nt our S1 ore, or corres
pond witii us. crdrs, eiM-Kmg cash, or a sutisfactorr
rei rtai: ?. will receive piom t attentioa. Those ordering
ea by express, cju. if i.iey desire, pay the bill to the
agen', when ihey receive tiie good?.
READERS AND SPELLERS.
Hjze.iV Sneiier and Deflner,
McGi:ff'.y s Heiid-r?.
Mc-Guif V New Ueadeis,
McCi.iUey'- Soe ler.
Sad-rs' So -Her,
"iwn"' ProTTessiv Keadera,
Wet sier's Elementary Speller,
Worci iter's Si-tier-
Adams' (Daniel) Arithmetic,
Aitams' (F. A ) l-iot AlUiuneUe,
i'o hurn'a Arithmetic
Davies ' t chool A nthme ic,
Davies' Luiversitr Anihmetie,
ree leaf's School Aninmeuc,
Greenleai's Higher nthiueuc,
Ray's Firnt Ant mettc.
Kai's Second Ailthmetie,
Ruy's Third Anihmetie.
Ray'i Higher Ariihmtliir.
S oduard s Juvenile .vt ratal Aiithmetic,
Sto.idar 's Amer InteiUcii-ai AiiUuaeUo,
S;od.ar.i's Pr---iic:il Aruhmetic,
SioddaruV PhiloMipaical Arithmetic,
Tnouipson's Pn.cu al Arithmetic,
Ttiorupson' Hirher Arithmetic,
Tr.c's Klemeutary Anthmeiic,
Tracy's Commvrciitl Arithmetic.
B lllions' English Gr.immar,
Bu-hrn' Prxetica ai.d Anahtical Grammar,
Brown's First Lines of Kinjlish (inunibax.
Brown's instn utes of Oranun-iT,
CoveU's Digest oi Kugiisn liramiBar,
Clrk"s First Grammar,
Clark's fclnirnh Grnmmar,
Fo leT'.t Lmrlish Uraamiar,
Fowler's Gr;inim:ir, Ahnd-ed,
Greene's IntioUui: ion to EiiCish Grammar,
Greene's First Less ns m Grammar,
Greene's Kiemenis of English Grammar,
lire tne 'a Analysis,
Pioneo's Pnm ry Grammar.
Pinneo's Anatvtica. Grammax,
Pnmeo's Eug ish Teacher,
Smtn's Lng ih Gr.tmniar,
Towei's Kng:isb Graamar,
Weil: ' Grammar,
CorneHs First SteiM in Gfo-raphy,
Cornell's Primary Geurapnv,
Co.neli's Intermedia e (itoraphy,
Cornell's Hin S. hwl Get if.hi'hy.
Colron Hi Kiicii'a Introductory GeoTaphy,
Colt m Ac Fi:ch's Mod m School Geography)
Fitch's Physical tie"s;rapny.
Long's Cla sjcal Ail s,
Mitclieli.s Primary G ouTaohy.
Mitchell's Imernuiitiate Gciftrjpliy,
Mitctit-ll's Gein-Tiiji'iy and Ai ias,
Mitcheir Ancient Geography,
McNalley's Ho- raoh?,
.M-mtrnh's First B ok iv'?tor.aphv,
Honteith!. Imro luctiuiiiu Geotrrapby,
Moi,:jiin Manual of (itHNfrapny.
M m tin h's New Manual,
Mitchell's Outline Maps,
llliiej's Geocraphy and Atlaa,
Pclton's OataDe Maps.
Pwter Parley's Gromphy,
bmiiti's First Gdorupi! v.
Smith's Q iarto Goir;ipiiv.
DomMTine's Physical GeosTaphv
White's CUkk Book of tieotrrapliy.
Warren's Common School Geographf ,
Warreu'ti Ph sical Geography,
Andrews ft S'oddard's Latin Grammar,
Audrtws ft ftt(tildnrtl's Latin Griiunai', ne
Audrewii' Lai in Header,
A: drew..' Cic.-ro,
Andiewi' f irst Bok in Latin,
AuJrew;' La" in Lfcuns,
Aiid lews' Latin Lexicon,
AutiaOii's Laljn Hi r tin nary,'
Ai swoith's Latin JUl.;iiuiiary,
Anthou's (. sssar,
A ntlioh'B &tiitist
Amlwn's Greek Keeder.
An'h ns Xeuoplian,
Anthon s Juvenal,
Arnod'si'irs Mini Second Lata Book,
Arnt'lU's Latin Prose Composition,
Arnold's First Latin Book,
An oil! 'a Cornelius Neoos.
Arnolds First Greek Book,
Ann ilo's Greek Prose Composition,
Bui re's Xenouhon,
Bui ion's La; in u ram mar,
Butiioo s Latin header.
Bullion'!, Greek Gntmmar,
Bnlliuii's Grtek Header,
Crost 's Greek Lersons,
Cro by's Greek Grammar,
Haikness' nbcuiiJ Latin Book,
J 'hi; sou's t icero,
Keuhner's L itiu Grammar,
Li'inle ft .Scott's. Greer Lexicon,
McC'intock ft Crook's Elm Lann Book,
McUlmi-ck ft Crook's First Greek Book.
Owen's Xrinoption's Aiiaoasm
Owen's X-Mioph.n'a Cy doped, a,
Sfphuule's Greek Grammar.
NEW SCHOOL BOOKS
Ifew being extensively introduced and kept
Covili's Oldest of Grammar,
Hil iard's heiidtrp,
McGuiti y's Xew Kende.s,
M. n eitu s Geographies,
Pe! ton's Outline Maps,
Pat son & immon's writice Books,
W n cn's C mmtm chuol Cenrapb.
Warren's Phicai Gcogrt pay
GER3IAN ANDIFEENCH "
Adlrr's la: German Diciit.arya i
Atilcr's smail German Lictiu ary,
idler's Prucreesive German i.eader
I hanes Xii,
Fawiueilt)'? French Grammar,
Guu's Grammar Germnux to lean Bncllsii
M.dow's t rench Uicuonary,
Noei ft Chapsai's Frencii Gran mar
Oileiidortt 's German Grammar,
Olieruiorff's Frrnch by Jewel t.
Olteudoitt's French b Vatuej
Peitsnr's German Unmruir,
piano's Fruncn Grmmar,
Pinnej's 'rencn Kea-.er,
Rubeilso;nau yst m with French
Telemaoe, wnn Sou-,
Woo.ibcry'6 German Gn mm ax "
Wootlhurk's bnorler ro''rse.
PHILOSOPHY AND CHEMISTRY
tiraiiam's rheliiiftry .
Olii'stwl's School Piulrsofhy,
ilmted's Collep" Pai:04t.phj,
Wyiand'!- Iuteli. c'naJ PhiiOsoo iy
Wavliid's Moral Phi osobHr.
Wet s' t ht-mi-try,
ouman's Ciass-Boi k of Chemistry,
Yoiuuan's Allah oi i hemistry.
Davir' p.tentents of Alfebra,
Loomis' Ge- nieirv,
Rny'B first A!y-h' a,
Pay's econd Algebra,
R'tJinson's A I pi bra,
CutteTs First Phvshtloy,
Ctitter's Ph'm o2v an.) Aaatony.
1'rit'enden's B(K Ke-ep na;,
Or-y' Huw Plants lirow.
Gray's Lessons m botan.
Gray's Manual ol Botauy,
Hitchcock's Ge lucv,
I yeU's Manual ol G-'oersphy,
Lvell's Principles of Geology,
Mut'ison's Astro "my,
M.tvhew's Book Kefmjr.
Payson ft Dutitor's V. u tag Booksl
0.uackeutus' English CouipuaitioaJ
St. John's Geology.
. houi Spuakera- 14 kinds,
i'Unn ttie Mind,
Wu-od's First Botany.
Wood'sCUc-s ftnk Botanv,'
CHURCH MUSIC. &c
The Tt.ankrivii s;.
The New Lute of Ziob,
The S.ng Crown.
J. B. C0B3 ft CO.
BOOKSELLERS AND STATONt