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CLEVELAND LEA. DEB
PsbUshed Daily, Tri-Waekly ud WmU,
Bt e. cowles & co
TfKXSOF DAILY AND TRI WH.LY,
Dativ. per week , .. 12;choU.
Iri.WeekiT, per wek aH oma.
TEtt.ffe 0 DAILY A TEl-WEEttLY,
Pally p-ryeur, ,naih ance.... ........ -t?,WV
Dniiy tor Leoa than one year, fifty centa for
month, or at the rale pur aiionia 6.00.
' Tri-W ekly per year , , , 1,00.
TERMS OF THE WEEKLY LEADER.
eiafi.eccpy . ;
ppy. per year . i0
All Eeadiag Katter on this page
is from Saturday Evening's Edition.
MO.N0AY .HOEM.G. SEPT. 2, lSS.
Lake Shofb, (Ewl) .
i fittsbursli a&u n aeeilDg
jjffl- BanHn.Ly ,
J Detroit Boat.
Lake Shore. (East!
Pittsburgh and Wheeling
-ritizens srigbing conveyance to either of the
above Trains or Boats, will be called Icr by Coaches
of Stevens' Omnibus Lin, by leaving their address
at the OlQDibiM Office, 147 Superior-Si., oest door to
tha V. oldeU Uoine.
Reminiscences of Cleveland.
An old resident of Lake County has
furnished us with the following interest
ing reuiinisoenceB of this city :
Mb. Editor: My first risit to Cleve
land was in the winter of 1822, in com
pany with six men, and two boye about
my own age. Our loading consisted of
some fifteen barrels of whisky, then the
currency of the country. For instance, a
yoke of oxen brought two hundred gal
lons of whisky, a bushel of rye six quarts,
a bushel of corn fire quarts. The men I
earn with sold the whisky for sixteen
cent per gallon to O. Cutter, payable in
goods at his small white store, near where
the Atwater block now stands. While the
men were doing their business we (the
boys) went to see the sights. In the river
near the fuot of Superior street were three
small Teasels. The names of two of them
were respectively Prudence, and Captain
or General Scott; the other. I think, had
, no name. Near the mouth of the river
(the old river bed) lay the Lake Serpent
and Friendship, which constituted all the
shipping in the river at that time. Near
the Northeast corner of Superior and Wa
ter street stood Nathan Perry's large
brick store. Nearly opposite Merwin's
Hotel further east were the stores of the
Messrs. Kelley and P. M. Weddell. Still
further east on Superior street, was a
blacksmith shop, the sign of which pleased
ns not a little. Un one side was a picture j
of a man in the act of shoeing a horse, and I
underneath were the words, "Will you j
shoe my horse? "Yes, Sir. On the
other side we read, " Uncle Abram works
The name Forest City would have been
as appropriate to Cleveland at that time as
now, it being almost a literal forest of scrub
A little east of D oane's Corners was a
grist mill, propelled by two yoke of oxen,
on a tread-wheel. The oxen looked as if
'Jordan was a hard road to travel." The
mill was owned by Doane & Blinn.
Of the persons who went to Cleveland
an that day, all but two have gone to their
final account. One of the two is the Pres
ident of the Bank of Geauga. He long
since quit dealing in whisky. As I took
stroll along the docks and streets of your
city the other day, seeing instead of the
five small vessels, the river full of almost
very kind of water craft; hearing the
eontinnal scream of the locomotive whis
tle; beholding the scores of splendid
churches, school-houses, seminaries, hotels,
" houses like rich palaces," manufactories,
&. ; and visiting the Fair Grounds, looked
npon the array of fine horses, cattle,
sheep, &c, and the innumerable results of
industry and skill, and beheld the tens of
thousands of well-dressed and happy peo
ple who flocked to that exhibition, I came
to the conclusion that a government under
whose fostering care such wonderful
changes had been wrought during my
short life was well worth preserving at
The Proclamation in Washington.
The Washington correspondent of the
Kew York Times writes as follows :
"The fact that the President's Emanci
pation Proclamation has caused less ex
citement here than was anticipated, may
be regarded as an evidence that all other
questions have become trifling beside the
freat question of saving the Government,
he irresistible logic of events must long
since have convinced all sensible pro-sla-Tery
men that the rebellion derives its vi
tality mainly from their favorite institu
tion; and such as are more loyal than
pro-slavery, have gradually brought them
selves to acquiesce in the growing neces
sity of its extinction. Hence, where loy
alty is the inspiring sentiment, reason
oonquers prejudice, and the devotee of sla
very lays his system on the alter for sac
rifice. So marches on the restless cause of hu
man progress. Cupidity, passion, ambi
tion, conservatism, impede but fail to ar
rest its movement. The attempt to per
petuate slavery in a Christian nation and
nlightened age, has been made under cir
cumstances as formidable as the act is
startling; the result has been a civil war
such as no Christian nation ever before
experienced, in which thousands of millions
of treasure and hundreds of thousands of
lives are required in expiation of the enor
mous crime ; and the end now draws upon
Hi in a tardy recognition of the great
principle which alone can indicate our
salvation in showing ns the cause of our
calamity. Between the upper millstone
of rebellion and the lower stone of Union
ism, slavery is being ground to powder."
Trocbled with Hraoa. An applicant
for exemption on acconntof physical disa
bility, informed the examining physician
that he was troubled with heart disease.
The doctor told him to run up and down
the slairs leading to his office onoe or
twice. The applicant did this, when the
physician, after listening to the motions
of the heart, said : "You will pass, sir; a
dollar, if you please." " But, doctor," said
the man, " let me run down stairs once
more, and then try me." The doctor as
sented; the man ran down stairs and
forgot to come back. AVw Bedford Mer
cury. .A Gascon nobleman had been reproach
ing his son with ingratitude, " I owe yon
nothing," said the unfilial young man ; so
far from having served me, yon have al
ways ifood in my way ; for if you had ne
ver been born, I should at this moment be
ths next heir to mj rich grandfather."
CUSYELAND, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER
FROM HARPER'S FERRY.
The Armies Still Farina; rack other. Lee's
Plana The Attempt to Take Martina
bareThe Opportunity to Crush the
Rebel Army Gone.
[Correspondence New York Times.]
Hsarr.ii'. Friar, Wednesday, Sept. SI, 180J.
The two armies lie fronting each other
on either side the Potomac, on line strech
ing from Williamsport to Harper's Ferry,
neither McClellan nor Lee wishing or dar
ing to make anything like an offensive
movement on a large scale. InBtead of
pursuing its retreat toward Richmond, as
seems to have been expected, the Rebel
army halted in a position of strength, not
many miles from the river bank, and wait
ed the approach of the Union forces. In
stead of crossing the Potomac in pursuit,
.McLJellan has wanly posted his troops at
Williamsport, at Sharpburg, and at Harp
er's Ferry, in position, which, a glance at
the map will show, look toward Winches
ter by converging lines. Nevertheless, it
is understood that McClellan will not open
a V ireinia campaign from eitiier ot ins
three points of occupation.
Lee, with his usual adroitness, nas lelt
to McClellan ouly the choice of inaction or
of attack with their positions reversed.
If he pursue the Rebels, he must fight as
they fought last Wednesday, with the Po
tomac in his rear. If he does not pursue,
the Rebels are still close to Maryland bor
ders, still threatening invasion, retaining
the offensive, and jiursaing the policy im
posed on them from Richmond. In the
rear of tne Ittoel army is toe cnenanaoan
Valley, their amplest depot of supplies, and
their readiest line of retreat. Unless they
are again to abandon Northern and East
ern Virginia, they are in the most uentxal
strategic position : for they not only hold
everything east of the Alleghanies, but
they threaten, and, u unmolested, will cer
tainly enter Western Virginia.
w hen r in John Porter s corps attempted
the Shephcrdstown Ford last week, and
were driven back, that commander had
been ordered by McClellan to move his
corps to Martinsburg, and made, the at
tempt in pursuance of that order. In the
light of the facts above stated it is difficult
to sec what value or security Martinsburg
It only remains then to suppose that
with the expulsion of the Rebels from Ma
ryland the campaign of McClellan is at
an end. Whether offensive movements arc
hereafter made must be, on this theory,
from a different base, and by a different
line. Vet it is impossible not to see that
by way of Thoroughfare and Manassas
tiaps, a route to the Rebel rear is still open
to another force. The once offered provi
dential, manifest, opportunity to annihi
late the Rebel army at a blow has been
suffered to pass. When and how the next
shall arrive may even yet be profitably
Celehrated Authors. Steele wrote
excellently on temperance when sober.
saiiust) who declaimed so eloquently
against the licentiousness of the age, was
himself an habitual debauchee. Johnson's
essay on politeness is admirable, but he
was himself a perfect boor. The gloomy
verses of Young give one the blues, but he
was a brisk, lively man. "The comforts
of Human Life," byB. Heron, was written
in prison under the most distressing cir
cumstances. "Thb Miseries of Human
Life," by Beresford, were, on the contrary,
composed in a drawing room, where the
author was surrounded with every luxury.
All the friends ef Sterne knew him to be a
l&d anti ret as a writer, he excelled
in pathos and charity, at one time beating
his wife, at another, wasting his sympa
thies over a dead monkey.- So Seneca
wrote in praise of poverty on a table
of solid gold, with millions let out at usury-
An ingenious youth from the Granite
State, now residing at Denver, returned to
his lodgings a few nights since in a state
of great independence and erectness.
" My friend," asked his wondering com
panion and room-mate, "are you drunk or
" Well," replied the youth, with the pe
culiar dignified and oracular manner
which only an intoxicated person can as
sume, "for Tikes Teak, sober; but for
New Hampshire, pretty drunk."
Two gentleman were lately examining
the breast of a plow ou a stall in a market
"I ll bet you a guinea," said one, "you
don't know what this is for."
"Done," said the other, "it iB for sale."
TLc bet was won, and the wager paid.
Thomas H. Benton wrote a letter to John
M. Clayton, of Delaware, in 1853, which
has recently been published. He speaks of
the growing sentiment of disunion in the
Slave States, and the artful means adopted
by the Nullifiers to fan this incipient
The Benediction which Follows
Prayer. The President having answered
the prayer of Horace Greeley addressed to
him in behalf of 20,000,000 of people, the
latter now says :
" God bless Abraham Lincoln !
" Let all the people say Amen ! Toledo
Veey Polite. A very gentlemanly in
i dividual, who had been deprived of a very
valuable umbrella, posted up the following
notice: " Who was the gentleman who ex
changed umbrellas with me the other day,
and forgot to leave his?"
There are two classes of persons of
whom it may be truly said that their word
is as good as their bond those whose
word is never broken, and those whose
bond is good for nothing.
A barrister observed toa learned brother
thr.t he thought his whiskers were very
uuproieeeional. " You are right," replied
the friend, a lawyer cannot be too Lare
faced." Mr. F. Gomez, of New-York, has invent
ed a new kind of gunpowder, composed
principally of iron. He claims that it is
more powerful than any other, less liable
to burst the gun, and niakeB less smoke.
. Change ef Tone.
A few days ago the most popular tune
in the rebel army was " My Maryland."
Now if is "Carry me baok to Old Vir
ginia." The Grenada Appeal calls the rebel
troopa invading Kentucky " the arrows of
Confederate vengeance." We guess that
these arrows will soon be all in a quiver.
WESTERN LAND. H. H. LIT
TLK, of the h.te firm of Uttta A Rev-, has
nitantl? on had m large quantity of fiue Farmiug
Ldudri iu I o wt, WiBvxmMn tied Mir-onri, to pxcburjca
tor city or country Beat Kti&ie or Persona Property.
Office with Rouite fe Jeuningn, Marble Block, Hupe-riOT-ht.
' " ma la:B
T YMAN LITTLE, DEALER IN
1 J KE A L JK-teTATK. Keepia grwat variety ol Karma
tty Property tor hale or K-nt.
IDS IilLlliitl 1
Iowa and M iouri.
Office So. t, Atwater Baiidiiig,
REAL ESTATE. E. N. KEYES,
((ormwriy of the firm of Little. A Keye.,) has
oaoned a Real Ertate Office tn Rotwe'. Block, corner
oi superior -8t. and Pablic Suaare, and hae constantly
od hand several thooaand acrea of flrat qoallty Farm
inf Lands in tbe State of Iowa, Wisconsin and ills
onri, toexcnanretorcityorcotintiT property; also,
for all kindaof nerwnaiBroart. Part cash jyA u
AFFAIRS ON THE POTOMAC
GEN. PEENTISS EXCHANGED.
GEN. LEE REINFORCED.
THE EEEELS CLAIM GBEAT VICTORIES
OPEEATIONS AT NORFOLK.
FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
FORTRESS MONROE, Sept. 25.
Flag of truce boat Matamora, from Ai
kin's Landing, brought down about a hun
dred and sixty passengers, among whom
are ninety-four officers, mostly from Pope's
army. General Prentiss is one of the
A dispatch in the Richmond Whig, of
the 24th, signed ILB. Davidson, states that
the Federals crossed the river at Shepards
town, with 10,000 men, and were immedi
ately attacked by Jackson's corps, and
Jackson has recroesed iiito Maryland.
Considerable reinforcements have reached
Lee since the battle at Manassas, enough
to replace his losses in the recent battles.
lallahassee papers announce the deatli
of General Call, a distinguished Floridan.
Yellow fever is in Wilmington, N. C,
and is very malignant.
From the Richmond Dispatch of tao24th:
The Yankee fleet anchored in front of
Alexandria, has been ordered off.
The Federals have burned all their disa
bled wsgons and have removed their stores
The same paper claims a rebel victory
at Shepardstown, and the capture of 4000
The same paper says, the train that is
due this evening, will bring from Culpep
per sixty-six Yankees who have been there
ever since the engagement at that place
among them, Captain H. Van Dorman of
the CGth Ohio. They will be sent home
Speaking of their army dispatches it
says only a division or two has been with
drawn from the other side of the Potomac,
to resist a contemplated movement of Burn
side upon our communications at Harper's
It says that Leo repulsed McClellan on
ihe 17th, pursued him on the ISth, and de
feated him on the 19ih.
All rebel papers brought down claim a
victory in all the recent battles, aud c.:ll
upon the people not to believe one word
contained in Northern papers of Northern
successes, and that McClellau's accounts
of these battles fully equals Pope's for
The Richmond Whig, of the 24(h, con
tains the death of General William E.
Stark, of the 2d Louisiana brigade. The
same paper states that General Thomas'
division still remains in Nashville, but
their troops indicate preparations to evac
uate. Andy Johnson says if the rebels
take Nashville they will find his remains
under the ruins of Ihe Capitol.
In the House a bill has been introduced
establishing military defenses along the
banks of the Tennessee and Cumberland
rivers, to resist advances of the enemy in
Tennessee and Alabama, and for the con
struction of twelve gunboats for the pro
tection of said rivers and States.
From the Richmond Enquirer, of the
24th Iuka, Miss, via Mobile 22d. A bat
tle took place on the 21st, on the Jacinto
road, a mile from Iuka, between Price and
Rosecrans. Loss 260, including General
Little killed, ahd Colonels Whitfield, Wet
more and Mcdberry wounded. The Feder
als received heavy reinforcements during
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 27.—2 A. M.
The Washington Star, of Friday after
noon, contains the following items:
McClellan still had his headquarters
near Sharpsburg yesterday when Sumner
occupied Bolivar Heights. General Wil
liams, late Banks' corps, of Maryland
Heights, and Burnside's artillery forded
the river at Harper's Ferry. The new
pontoon bridge wasdonbtless finished last
night, and we believe Burnside's infantry
crossed upon it this forenoon. Much of the
rest of McClellan's army was yesterday in
the immediate vicinity of Williamsport.
Our pickets occupy ceunties in Virginia
three miles out from Harper's Ferry, where
they met those of the rebels. The latter
are believed to have been but in inconsid
erable force. There were picket guards
near that point, and they are supposed to
be in force principally at Winchester.
It is evident to us that there will be a
movement on McClellan's part so soon as
his army ib properly supplied by the Quar
termaster's Department, &o.
Our troops are in tho best possiblo npir
its and eager again to get at the rebels.
Another week of such nights as they have
experienced there doubtless last night, will
compel them either to attack or move south.
In view of the fact that numerous Ger
mans are complaining of recent transfers
of Sigel's troops from his command, we
hear that his force is now doubtless being
increased very heavily, and we shall not be
surprised in a siiort time to find it 15,000
or 10,000 stronger, under current orders
for its increase.
The rebels are still engaged in rebuilding
the railroad bridge across the Rappahan
nock, and occupy Warrenton with a single
regiment This is the nearest point to
Washington at which they have a forco of
Forney's Press has the following special
Passengers from Norfolk and Fortress
Monroe, report that important army move
ments have teen progressing in thai vicin
ity for some days past. A division under
command of an able fighting General,
marched oa from Norfolk a day or two
since, in the direction of Elackwater Bail;
road bridge, in the hope of meeting and
capturing rebel vanguard, supposed to be
advancing upon Norfolk down the state and
Blackwater bridge having been reached,
no enemy was found. Contrabands report
that news of our movements had reached
Petersburg, and a great movement of rebel
troops was reported between Richmond and
It is thought probable that this Federal
expedition will push on to Newmarket, un
less reinforced, but several forage expedi
tions have been sent out, and great quanti
ties of wheat and corn have been captured.
A large number of negroes have also been
wrought into our lines by our pickets.
BALTIMORE, Sept. 26.
A correspondent of tho American, writ
ing from Sharpsburg the 24th, says:
Our troops are learning some of the tac
tics of the enemy, and since the rebels
were driven over the Potomac at this point
they have kept them awake with dashes
and reconnoisances across the river.
Colonel Warren, commanding a brigade
at this point, sent over a company of the
5th New-York recently, who brought back
five brass pieces. -The rebel pickets fell
back as onr men advanced.
c Yesterday afternoon, the62d Pennsylva
a.;,... . ,i
uisk, wiuuw " i . . v. i j itiui s section OI UB
1st New-York artillery and Griffin's brig-
ade. crossed the river at Reynolds's Ford,
fcelow Shepardstown, and brought over 400
rifles, mostly marked " ixndon, iso ana
one fine- twelve-pounder rifled brass piece
of Enelish manuiacturc. lne anair was
accomplished rapidly and with entire suc
It appears to be well ascertained that
the bulk of the rebel army still remains
along the other bank of the Potomac. All
our reconnoisances find them in strong
force, and the smoke of their camp fires
can be seen opposite all their fords. As it
is a part of rebel tactics to show the most
activity where they have the least foroe,
these manifestations are not altogether to
be trusted. It must be difficult to feed an
army as large as that of the rebels at a
point so far from railroad cemmunication,
and it is probable that a large part of their
force has fallen as far back as Winchester.
800 or 400 wounded prisoners were yes
terday paroled and sent aoross the river
under a flag of truce, which was also used
to agree to a suspension of picket firing,
and the pickets of both armies walk along
opposite banks of the river without moles
tation or fear.
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.
Rumor from Washington says the Presi
dent contemplates issuing a proclamation
making Florida a cotton plantation, invit
ing laborers, black and white, to settle
there for that purpose, who will have every
protection from the army and navy. The
State constitution will be set aside tempora
rily, and Florida will be reduced to a terri
torial condition. This movement is said to
bo preliminary to a policy to be adopted
hereafter with other Southern States.
Reports from Apalachicola say two rebel
iron-clad gunboats are ready for sea under
commandjof Catesby Jones, who says he can
sink every gunboat on the Gulf Coast.
The Tribune has a rumor in a Washing
ton dispatch that Seward is about to resign
the portfolio of the Secretary of State In
The dispatch adds that tho rumor grows
out of the fact that Everett is in Washing
ton a( the President's invitation, on busi
ness related to our foreign relations in re
gard to which his views are understood to
differ somewhat from Seward's.
The assertion that Colonel Ford received
written orders from Colonel Miles to evacu
ate Mnryland Heights, cannot be substan
tiated by production of the orders. Ford
says he lost them.
A guerrilla band of thirly were arrested
near Fairfax, and 1011 guns hidden under a
The Times has news from Winchester to
Weduesday. The main body of the rebel
army was concentrated there, numbering
7o.0i0, much demoralized and suffering for
want of food. Their loss in Maryland is
acknowledged to have been terrible. Pry
or in his brigade of 2,200 men had
killed, wounded and missing. Longstrcet's
division lost over half its number. Mc
Call's division lost 1,280 out of 2,o00.
Rebel officers and surgeons confess a loss
of 23,000, including prisoners, of whom
4,000 to 5,000 wcrekilled. Pryor narrow
ly escaped death; his horso was killed by
The rebels had information of our in
tended capture of Lee's wagon trains, and
posted four brigades on the west side of
Ashhy'sGap in such a manner as to anni
hilate our force had it been attempted.
Winchester was beiug strongly fortified.
r-rt SUGARCUBED HAMS, 5000
O I . for sale bv
G. H LITTLE. Aent,
SFlI:t,V) No. 57 Merwln street.
K'J A Nice Article op DRIED
U I a BEKir, alwaT" on hs.ti'1. at
O. H. LITTLE'S1, Agent,
sell:4ro No 5; M-rwln street.
I HAVE A FINE LOT OF
thn-e (JISEKH and BLACK TKASon hand
-botiL'lil belore ttie rlri. cli.'un. :,t
augS HUVEIVB, Ontario-!.
COFFEES. RICE, SOAPS,
n'Hli, bJ'ljb, and everything m id
Grocery line, ctu jp, at
I HAVE A PRIME LOT of
WL'GAKd, both Brown nnd White, ehfiip,
THE "NIMBLE SIXPENCE
Small Trofitt. aud Large SiIrB, in the
QONCENTRATED EXTRACT 07
Coffee, Milk and Suirar, Combined,
For Kncinl use in Kanillitfj, Hot?!e, HBtannanti
Exer.rsioni-tt, 4c, Ac. A cup of hot wattr and a tea
dp-H.ni tuil ft he Ex tract will mnke a enp 01 PIKB
0"KEKK, for alm'it one c"Dt. Eur Hale at 27fi tupri-or-St.
and Hfc f ulli "yjuare. 'unelS
THE BEST OIL, foe 28 cts
O. LITTLE'S, t?ct.
,-11:ii-i No. " Morwju attract.
HOliSK. fanrh w Corns.
V vlrTilar, Joint Pilticultt?.
Sirunif Kn -jTi ai.tl mj called
Sunknn Brw.Ht;, Shrunken or
Swtfnii tjhooMent, Cbati
Ac, curifl and Valu;
Tn-pniwd by iIrMr n" s
PiTFNT COMMON HUXSE BSOV
wlii'-h cntoriui, ivi'ii tue tvt
ot the Uorre, uni baa tnen
thoroughly tlel to all ctmdi
tiMt?of frs.t ( it will retain tliv hi-: j-rici, or hy nn
j i-e.-ter- tfun.racHM hh'l or a uurifii.-r of ttit
ftnwttnl liint'.i. Applied to al ilortra, eouutl it un
Mind, iir.j n.tti-lrx-ii.Ti if .iaia.iitvfd by iIk- eubscriLor
at the toru'.-r uf Hlci.i5.ii1 aud Svu-jmi Mb., I Ifvelnud,
uhlo. J. UivNaJtilisOiS.
m.T.iv.u, '-mtily aud Slate KikLIb tor fen I. Tue
public re cjniliiiui-d aKiiiiirl to.-iM-t'ini umlvr mi
ally. Iepi3j J. UKNDfcKSyN, I't -!!.
.SUO10XNG. II. W. Knmfc.0
fully iioiuMtiift to their frit mitt and t
fully iioiuMtiift to their frifinln and the public, that
bavin? mailt- t'KU imi vf urraotfrnif nts in their Ctili
aintiiiH-tu, th-y uu now ptvptm-d to tt.ud to itt
VeUTiuary and Mhmiis 01 H"!'-, in ilif mont ?kil!
fill '.iuitiin r. All ItUMuirin dtu, and charges trade,
will ! ujr..ttlir we M wuri-'.M
, tJive iu r-11, and ii not aa we tur. t"t uP
THE BEc-I f AMILV rLOCBTMHloitiBhEI
JCfcT IS STOBS-
ayt at and M.rwic-rt.
EW WHEAT FLOUR FOR
saletr" . A. M. TEKKY t CO.,
lib ana llpuporN-r-at.
1 A L E D
H A Y,
Flirty Tom choice TLMOTHT HAY. In bates f let
than pouodd each, as low an is sold by the load ou
tin mark tt.
Also, a very n.c article of KLofE, both from
wbitt- and red what, -warranted.
FlCKUa! all kin-la at the trj lowest rates.
caj'Our Store is on GUio-iSt., directly fronting Mi
ami, riiid clow to tbe liny Mrkt.
luo-;'4 MrREYNOLDS A KINNEY.
fOOD FAMILY FLOUR FROM
tJli.jice Family Flour from V to f VN.
A. M. PEKBY k CO.,
JtlS 116 and 11 tjnperior Mrwt.
17AMILY FLOUR.-A: M. Pep.kt
1 A Co. are making, at their new Mills. & brand of
r itiuiij r i-Jur tiiin. CUDI1UI W WHl. THAT 3
URON MILLS XXXX Pastry
VunilieaosiuvitBAy th?y want uo
1 by A. M. PERRY Co..
' nl MnnArirr-Ht
57 The Best Brandsf FLOUR
U I a - in the city, clitap, at
J. H. IllrLK'S, g.nt,
ell'30 o.a7Mprwjn street.
CREAM OF WHEAT FLOUR.
from the choitwt Kentucky new white 'wheat
warranted u be tbe rienestFIour Iti this market, tor
THI8 AFTEBN00Y6 DISPATCHES.
LATER FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE.
ENGLAND BUILDING STEAMERS
FOR THE REBELS.
STEAMER FLEED INTO ABOVE
SOLDIEBS SENT TO DESTROY
THE TOWN OF RANDOLPH.
GEN. BUTLER AFTER DISLOYAL
MAINE HAS RAISED 40,000
MEN FOR THE UNION.
ARRIVAL OF THE ANGLO SAXON.
CAPE RACE, Sept. 27.
The Anglo Saxon, from lav.rrjool ldtb
ria Londonderry 19th, was boarded by the
news yacht of the Associated Press at 8
o'olock this (Saturday) morning, and a
summary tf her news obtained.
The steamer Hibernis, from Quebec, ar
rived at Liverpool on the 16th.
The City of Washington arrived at Liv
erpool from New York on the 17th.
The dates by the Anglo Saxon are five
days later than those already received.
Her news is unimportant
Rumors of a recognition of the Sonthern
Confederacy do not gain ground.
It was reported that the Confederates
are buying and building numerous steam
ers in England, and are building a ram on
the river Mersey.
Breadstnffs steady at Tuesday's rates.
Market closed quiet and irregularon Fri
day, flour having a declining tendency.
Provisions quiet but firm. Lard ad
vanced l2c on Tuesday.
Consols closed on Friday at Q3J(n;y3 J for
American securities were quiet bnt
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 26.
Lieutenant Wallace arrived yesterday
from Oregon, en route for Washington.
During the last five years he has been en
gaged in locating and construoting a mili
tary road from Walla Walla Valley, Wash
ington Territory, to Fort Benton, at the
head of navigation of the Missouri river.
The work is finally completed. Consider
able emigration has reached Washington
Territory by that route this year. Large
tracts of agricultural land, besides miner
al regions containing gold, copper, lead
aud iron, were found ou the line of the
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.
Advices from New Orleans give an order
from General Butler requiring each neu
tral foreign resident in the Department to
report to the nearest Provost Marshal for
the registration of himself and family.
The order says in the course of ten days
it might become necessary to distinguish
disloyal from loyal citizens and honest
neutral foreigners; all false and simula
ted claims of foreign allegiance General
Butler threatens to punish severely..
The French steam frigate Finisterre ar
rived to-day from Vera Crui via Havana.
MEMPHIS, Sept. 26.
The steamer Eugenie from Cairo to Mem
phis, was hailed yesterday at Randolph.
Upon landing, the clerk went ashore and
was immediately seized by guerrillas pre
viously concealed. The steamer Immedi
ately backed into the river, when the reb
els opened fire upon her. No one was hurt.
The Eugenie, on her return trip to-night
takes up a oompany of soldiers to destroy
MAINE'S QUOTA FULL.
PORTLAND, Sept. 27.
It appears from authentic official state
ments that Maine has filled her quotaB un
der both calls for 300,000 men. Her quo
ta under the first was 7,000, and all the
men have been in the field for four weeks
past under the last call for drafted men.
Maine has 9600 men ready, all raised
by volunteering, and they have all been in
camp at Portland, Augusta and Bangor
since two fifteenth instant. They are all
ready to move the moment they are uni
formed and equipped. Prior to these con
tributions, Maine has sent over 10,000 men,
and including the 4,000 seamen she has
given the navy, she has raised 40,000 men
for the Union.
The total population of Maine is 628,000.
She claims the proud pro-eminence of be
ing the banner state in raising volunteers.
She sends no drafted to the war.
SPRINGFIELD, Sept. 26.
The portion of the rebol army under
Iliudman and Ruins are now at Granby
Miue, Newtun eounty, near the Arkansas
Slate line. General Schofield is preparing
to march against them, as his army is in
excellent condition, and is composed of the
best troops in the Stute.
There is every reason to believe he will
be successful if they await an attack. If
they rotreat, they will be driven out of
the State, aud positions probably occupied
by our troops that will prevent another
The latest advices from the rebel army
state that it took a most motley crowd of
mariners, some well armed, but the most
bearing such weapons as could be gather
ed through Arkansas. Their number is
Ceneral Schofield. at hi6 era request.
has beta relieved from the district com-,
tnanri, and is now commanding the ariry
of Missouri in the field.
4 KRON FLOUR. Sox .
V bent brands ef Family and Baker- floor te.' na
founJ In this mvkat lor sale by
If) HHDS. CHOICE SUGAR Jrj
IV HecviTed and for Sale at Red tired Prione. b,
BOBSBT HANJJA 40...
DAIRY SALT. Jtj&t Ricn-VTCD,
! sacks i FaCTory FVLM Dairy 8K, tn a. .rk"
aiis of . aud 140 poandY Tnis to a rT superior ar-
For sale by 4. TTlON.
w, Marwii- St
Surk i'Vi'V, Whit. WW.
aeter City Mills, XX Bed Wheat.
Ko. 36 Merwip sareM. .
r ARE GOOD CARE OF YOLTR
X Cow. lll.tmo CKOCKJ, JUQ8 and J An
jaroncu sizas, tot Mietn ims to snit purchaser..
Mntter, Zgat and Cheese taken for pay.
"K1 No. 36 Merwln Street.-
AKROtf Wat'EK LIME.-3M
Xl barrels best quality of Akron ater Lime turt
received aud for sale at reduced prices.
td ajad z.erwin.at.
lot) barrel. Cascade I Mills
- 3flO " Fredertcksbnr.h Mills.
220 " Howard Street JIllW .
1 " Ashland Mills,
n store add for sale low. r,.n RPTtf?mB.
FANCY GOODS.-Fbjnch, Gib
staaj and Eagueh. of our own importation .
BETTBEBO A ilADSJIAHH.
USE VENUE STAMPS
OF ALL KIITZDS,
Are kept ox iiaxd and for sale at the
CLEVELAND POST OFFICE.
All Orders by mail promptly attended to.
No Order attended to unless accompanied by the Cash.
All Orders by mail should contain Postage Stamp, to prepay
postage on package of Stamps sent by mail.
Address E. COWLES. P.M.,
REVENUE STAMP LAW.
Stamp duties. Sec. 94. And be it further enacted, That on and after the
first day of October, eighteen hundred and sixty-two, there
shall be levied, collected and paid, for and in respect of the
several instruments, mutters and things mentioned and de
scribed in tho schedule (marked B) hereunto annexed, or
tor or in respect ot the vellum, parchment or paper npon
which such instruments, matters or things, or any of them,
shall be written or printed, by any person or persons, or
party who shall make, sign or issue the same, or for whoso
use or benefit the same shall be made, signed or issued, the
several duties or sums of money set down in figures against
the same, respectively, or otherwise specified or set forth in
the said schedule.
Penalty for not gKC. 95. nt ie U further enacted, That if any "person or
using stamp. persorjs 8hau make, sign or issue, or cause to be made, signed
or issued, any instrument, document or paper of any kind
or description whatsoever, without the same being duly
stamped for denoting the duty hereby imposed thereon, or
without having thereupon an adhesive stamp to denote said
duty, such person or poisons shall incur a penalty of filly
dollars, and such instrument, document or paper, as afore
said, shall be deemed invalid aud of no effect.
Stamp for par- Sec. 96. And be it further enacted, That no stamp appro
ticular instru- printed to denote the duty charged on any particular iustru
bused' for ment an( bearing the name of such instrument on the face
another. thereof, shall be used for denoting any other duty of the
same amount, or if no used, the same shall be of no avail.
Sec. 97. And be it fart her enacted, That no vellum, parch
ment or paper, bearing a stamp appropriated by Dame to
any particular instrument, shall be used for any other pur
pose, or if so used, the same shall be of no avail.
Forging, coun- Sec. 98. And be it further enacted, That if any person
terfeiting. ors)ai f0rge or counterfeit, or cause or procure to be forged
stamps or dies01- co,luterfeited, any stamp or die, or any part of any
stamp or die, which shall have been provided, made or used
in pursuance of this Act, or shall forge, counterfeit or
resemble, or cause or procure to be forged, counterfeited or
resembled, the impression, or any part of the impression of
any such stamp or die, as aforesaid, upon auy vellum, parch
ment or paper, or shall stamp or mark, or cause or procure
to be stamped or marked, any vellum, parchment, or paper,
with any such forged or counterfeited stamp or die, or part
- of any stamp or die, as aforesaid, with intent to defraud the
United States of any of the duties hereby imposed, or any
part thereof, or if any person shall utter, or sell, or expose
to sale, any vellum, parchment or paper, article or thing,
having thereupon the impression ot any such counterfeited
stamp or die, or any part of any stamp or die, or any such
forged, counterfeited or resembled impression, or part of
impression, as aforesaid, knowing the same respectively to
be forged, counterfeited or resembled; or if any person
shall knowingly use any stamp or din which shall have been
so provided, made or used, as aforesaid, with intent to de
fraud the United States; or if any person shall fraudulently
cut, tear, or get off, or cause or procure to be cut, torn, or
got off, the impression of any stamp or die which shall have
been provided, made or used in pursuance of this Act, from
any vellum, parchment or paper, or auy instrument or writ
ing charged or chargeable with auy of the duties hereby
imposed then, and in every such case, every person so
offending, and every person knowingly and willfully aiding,
abetting or assisting hi committing any such offense, as
aforesaid, shall be deemed guilty of felony, and shall, on
conviction thereof, forfeit the said counterfeit stamps and
the articles upon which they are placed, and be punished
by fine not exceeding one thousand dollars, and by iuipris
Penalty. oninent and confinement to hard labor not exceeding five
Mode of cancel- Sec. 99. And be it further etuicted, That in any and all
ing adhesive cstes where an adhesive stamp shall be used for denoting
any duty imposed by this Act, except as hereinafter pro
vided, the person using or affixing the same shall write
thereupon the initials of. his name, and the date upon which
the same shall be attached or usod, so that the same may
not again be used. And if any person shall fraudulently
make use of an adhesive stamp to denote any duty imposed
by this Act, without so effectually canceling and obliterating
such stamp, except as before mentioned, he, she, or they
shall forfeit the sum of fifty dollars: Provided, nevertheless,
That any proprietor or proprietors of proprietary articles,
or articles subject to stamp duty under Schedule C of this
Act, shall have the urivileice of furnishing', without expense
to the United States, in suitable form, to be approved by
the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, his or their own
dies or designs for stamps to be used thereon, to be retained
in the possession of the Commissioner of Internal Revenue,
;for his or their separate use, which shall not be duplicated
'to auy other person. That in all ca.es where such stamp
.is used, instead of his or their writing his or their initials
and the dale thereon, the said stamp shall be so athxed
on the box, bottle or package, that in opening the same,
or using the contents thereof, the said stamp shall be
effectually destroyed; aud iu default thereof shall be
Jiable to the same penalty imposed for neglect to atfix
Peualtvforior-fciud sump as heieiubefore prescribed in this Act. Any
aing or e'oiiu pert-ou who oball fraud uietitly obtain or use any of the
terfeiting afor6.ai(j stamps or designs therefor, and any person forg-
IU' ing or tounteneiting, or causing or procuring iu iwrgitig
or coauterleiting aDy representation, likeuess, similitude
or colorable imitation of the said last-mentioned stamp, or
any engraver or printer who shall sell or give away said
etamps, or selling the same, or, being a merchant, broker,
peddler, or person dealiug, in whole or in part, iu similar
goods, wares, merchandise, manufactures, preparations or
articles, or those designed for similar objects or purposes,
shall have knowingly or fraudulently in his, her or their
TKissession anr such forfred, counterfeited likeness, simili
tude, or colorable imitation of the said last-mentioned
stamp, shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and, upon
conviction thereof, shall be subject to all the penalties, tines
and forfeitures prescribed in section ninety-three (93) of
Billa of ex- Sec. 100. And be it further enacted. That if any person
change,notes, 0r persons shall make, sign or issue, or cause to be made,
draft-, Ac to sigaed or issued, or shall accept or pay, or canse to be
be stamped. acceptefi or py, with design to evade the payment of any
stamp duty, any bill of exchange, draft or order, or promis
sory note "for the payment of money, liable to auy of the
duties imposed by this Act, without the same being duly
' stamped, or having thereupon an adhesive stamp for denot
ing the dutv hereby charged thereon, he, she, or they shall,
for every such bill, draft, order or note, forfeit the Bum of
t wo hundred dollars.
F reignbUlsof Bsc. 101. And be it further enacted, That the acceptor or
e xchange to acceptors of any bill of exchange or order for the payment,
p aysame duty cf any BUm 0f money, drawn, or purporting to be drawn, in
a, i inland. foreign country, but payable in the United States, shall,
[Concluded on Fourth Page.]
CLEVELAND & PITTSBURGH
Ma. u;jlle,B AKHt,KMk5T.
T!"k, T" "'' I"nd.v. Alars. 1-?. Train. latH
Clesoland daily, (Sunday, excepted,)
MS a. at. MAIL-ArrlTes at New Tort 10: 45 A.avl
rnnaiir.phia .j rnul. argil tC r. al-i
iAiT- "utK,X rriveant N.w lork p. s
w heeling x. w.
leSbtlrgll"'" C"U1' il;:MD. iar Akron Ad H1I-
tt; rua thronirh rrffbt PlnsTurgh to Kew Tork
(via AM.-iil.ean. i Mthom chatie.
ar F;iraa low as hrany other line.
-TI"''.s'h Tioktcan be procured at the rule
Ticrt Oltu'e. Wt-i'Ml Ilouge, at the Lh-pvt, altoa
J. L. McCVLLOCGHt Supt.
rB. MTKB8, G. T. Agent. noqg
CLEVELAND & TOLEDO R. R.
at"l 1 Mj3'TH"JaPiBl
l J1JIEB ABRASGSXEMt-
On and after Mondaj, Msys, l"2. Train, wfll rna
dally, as follows, Sundays excepted,)
fcUOA. M. CHICAGO L EX PBKSS-Wopat all station. J
arnvM) m Toledo at ioa x. H.; tad Chicago
fclfir. NOKijbERX MAIL-Stou. t all Matfrnw ,
on Northern iJiridron, and &rriTesttdur
fc3r. M. TELEGRAPH EXPBKSS-ltopt all t
tlona on Sontrmrn HivHainn u. t. .
ton and Clay. Arrtvea in Toledoat 10.40 r. m
t;bicatfo at o:14a. m. ' i
CONNECTIONS. " :J
Connactliann tar m nr M..nmAwiiia ta a-.
dusky, UannflHld A Newark B.R.,at Cly,1 will. lW
Sandiwky, Unyton & Ciuciunaii B. B., at Fremont
with Fremont A Indiana K. R.,and at Toledo wtih
tho Michiiran jiitheru A Northorn Indiana and To- i
ldoA WiLdrh Raitpmdw tor Chiccro, Dttroife, Jack
on, fort Wyu, lx'Hjisport, Lafayette, Cairo, Al- -ton,
Ht. Louia and all point West, Northwest and
lram arrive In CloTeland from To!do and tha
Weat at t:2t A. M.. and 9:06 p. m. Prom SnmlnHtr a .
x- h. D. BLCKKK. Sun t
Uelapd, May 5, 182.
QLEVELAND & ERIE R. R.
rrr r7 " r -v r- -
1W. SLMlt.K AIi.ANtKMl.NT;. ltfX
On and aher t'.n-!r.v, Nwm-aj, Pn-wner Train
-.in run icii'i.-, ia;;tia',B.iX;tfpiean
LJCAVr; i,LL' KLANlK -
10.10. m. ! IL TRAIN-riccpi; tU aTl iiitiona
v im m it' hi , jit: h tor, rerry, I uiauAille,
fviyl irr.lv and -uirillt. and arrir at Krie
ai t.s'f Uuu:rW ut3:v r. llt&aloa
4;Wr.a. .!M iSATl K XT.: Its-Train atvppin
at fii i-'.-, A-rt!jl ;!l.t nn-I (inrd only.
Bur..:.. i(. - u
45 P. m; y; N Ka L'T AC. OM5101ATIv5I .
Diiitr itt ! .ttiftj-j.
20 1. a. N iti 1 .Xi'i:i;ss TU IN -Stupplng at
OirnrJ Oi .y, and
rrnt?. .it w at . ai.; Ihiuktrk. 3:io a.
M.; liLllAl.j t.il) a. M,
L-saa. m. MGirr rii'!;:; tkain -Sn-painrat .
'.'..in l A.i iul.i.I.i rJ::iiiL'Bril!u only, and
L : ivi n't ( -I 'r-lHTt.I 41 V.i . a.
11:10 A. X. MMTi TI-aIN-m "f'lig at all atailona
t-xr.-;.t s-- 1. r---i-. I ni.:t- lie. Perry, Mt)tUrr
air! V :-liii .'.uii airivua at Cli'vu.auid atua
lMOr. M UAY EXriaiSS TUAIN-6topnftu-ftt;t.
rarj, C-u:;.-. mil, ..sliTa'.-uia au-1 tjjufvill
on'y. at-il arri ve in Orelnurl at &: J) v. .
ACCtjM.'IuliAi lON TH i I N will kve Connect at .
a. u . , si : ftp: iik at all siAtion., axiifiug at
(. I' VniHiiti at '.cli' .v. ?!.
SSbT herta(t t'Ums Catr ara rnn ou all thiongh
All the tr:t!u u-Lff westward cennoct l Cleveland
with truura fur Tolftk-. Chimifn, (V'l'Ci'.'i-w, Cinrin
oa:i, St. Louis, JJ.'.; rtiui a(j trail. eonig euwtarti
cunnect at Dmuki: w u h tho tiuins u( lire N, i'. ,t K.
Railroad, ami nt Mm'tilo witli Ox A the Niw York
Ceutral auri UuuaIo N. w York I 'y Railruwia.
fi. N'n Us.;UAM, Sjup't.
LKVELAN's, COLUMBUS k
On and an
Will Li all!' ! i. lf! il.i,
lat Tram .v.-'n .'i
lilte, Li. .it: '
Ltitvt.ttai C.tit.tii. U..il;u
ik N. w 1 !.) . Mi.-ll.,t'rt t-
r: it..; :ii f -i-.tu.: ; ji ; .iuiiaij.li
4.:-" t. M.; I n.!t.i!'..rLt;- t 3! i, ; "A.rjrt
7:...' a. ., !..;;. H'AytA. Ji.; i 'jrr W a Up
p. m.: nst- vja ( it;je s.l.. r. v
3d Tram-?!,, f. -r- at ..jj t.yiti.ji and ftftirea
at 1 4nii!;. ii i-i.i,-t,
3d Train -t" v. 11 iviiiqr.rjU'rrti. Ur.tlt. n, WeJ
lin'n. NV v Luii'i -i, HLy, t .! Iiue,
at t'rfiii ' r. ;i.; '..!mi,;mir i; i. m .;
Cinrinnuii . ..-i -a.; In.:.; t.tfl ; . tA. m-,
S. I. ;. ...i.- r. ?-.: L.r li:4i . fc.j
Vow V !-.. a. M.; Cli;.'t:r. via t r t
Traiur. .cava? i;ihnr. vt fc.p.of-. Ivt Tr.m- t. a.
M.; .irrivoKt ( I-.-. l:.n.( .:.V,A. m.; 2 i Train i a. r ;
arrire at C.v-!r 1 Z:.-A p. x - .--i Tr.iiu--9: p. h; ax
Aire at CiivlAi.U at r.id r. n.
Shelby F:.r.-liikT, M..i..,i!t-!ti x Nt-wark KauLroad. tot
jtirans:!- ,!!, jii. .-riwu, Atl!.;, no
Oraatline I'lti.-i.tire.i, Port U ayn 4 Ch.-o Rail-
nad. l-or-st, I Tr.rSiaii.!ii,k.y, tt i;.lit, Li
m. For ji; a?, Lap irir,. ( uicmuo, &c.t
w.-r-t, aiirt Ert fur ilauolit-ld, ia
Oraiton aiKi B. )U tontine Kailn d Line, tor Marion,
mi- ii-i'tn rtiii-', .-.ium', Liiimi, iTiunri1, in-di-T'ip-'M-t.
T-'rre M.-nte, V ii:"( in.-tt, Eau-
Vltll-. Lti:rvill". (.Rlrn. St l,tit:i- A-i- . .
Delaware with Sprit. yr.- l.i brain-h l.T ipruirleld.
Oolumbiia Little Mi..!i!i A t.-himbun, and Xenfa
UAiiroit.!, t-r aV.jna, i-'aytuu, liiiiuiuapolia,
Tt?rre llaulo, h, LiitJ, Morrow , Loveland,
aud I'inrinuati. And i:h the l-liio A Mia-
siiwippi It;iitrKd m Cincu,itati for LotiisTilla
Lvniiaville, Jtirv, bi. Louip. aud all poiuia
on tiiet:it.' rive-r.
Oolombun .. nu;:U tuiio llniln.ml for Nt-waxk. Zanea- v-
vino, v net iiiik, i .-.: ( j inn ttir, i' 10.11a A
Iii-li-.h;. Ii,iilr.'rtti for Piqii t ri ana. ttc.
For T'.-krth !) nil r.fiii.i . hinl ,i.f,.riuiai ii.n
ply at the 1 nr. uar blatwn,and aa Luiua Tickat '
Ofllce, h; at'pont.io.r.
, . b. r Li NT, auprinteudent.
Cloven d. May . W,.
LEVELAND suu MAJIOSISQ
OHlUtlsJlt-r MMifh 7. Iwi2 TrHtT.aili rnn
MaiL... A. St.
xpreaa ......4;t-t p. .
ARRITT IT CLrTEIAND.
CllAS. L. KllODRj. Wop't.
lHE PENNSYLVANIA CEN-
JL TRAL RAILROAD,
(WITH ITS CON5KCT1NA, .
Is a Firgt-Class Eoute to all .
TUBES DAILY TRAlNd FROM P1TT3BL1WJH,
11 oonnactinji direct to New Tork
TWO FROM HARHI3BURQ TO RKW TOBK,,
THBRS DAILY CNNICT10N3to BALTIMOBB.
Safety, Spked akd Comfort.
raas and timc saxe aso1! hir aoi.X.ia.
Baftgaffe Checked through all trauittara frea.
'BCectionH uii't- ul II u-r.H burst. . vit AltfnTnw
for New York direct, and p:rf"-r.f era Ift-t-hi route
mo tbroi.ah irom Pituburgh to Jersey i.iif without
hjiufte ol Car.
u:iv Touf . w ani H'toii Tickfn "tTj fitti
t)urh," which ar gKd ettuvr by Philadelphia or
Aiienlowu. p-RKU.lJT CAKKiKD EAaT OB W EST,
PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL. RAlLKOAJ
Huh (rrut Ij is patch a"t ar L.iw K;ttes.
U"M"ral bop't Aitoona, Pa.
W. H. UoLsit. un.l Weatern Ag'-nt.
iti'httnpoij-., ini. wioi:rr
NQTIQN3 AUD FANCY GOODS.
--"a to ih
RMY RZOKS The Bsst Ra-
I. is .
OC'KET COMPASSES. GOOD'
pIIEAP SPY GLASSES Mighty
j b.ody oq Ticket d'-ty, a' A Lhs',
auJii "r..:d'll Hquy. ' -
Tthb CLEVELAND 3AZAAR
Ytm will Dno t be urrccat and rhaaatt a
Feather Dusters tn tlie City.
Jut receirtd a fioa Stuck ot
Ladles Traveling Bags and Bakcts and
Ladles and tents Forlniouules.
A fin. assortment of
Jet, Steel and Guilt Good.
Another tnrclce of
rut rRiCH tass just bucwtsb.
AHE8, MILLS k KKLLtY,
Great Westeru 011 Works.
W. C. 8C0FIELD & CO..
Have Removed Theik Office to
108 St. Clalr-St., ...
Where they will be glad to ee their Old
p W. C. SCOFTaXD a CO
raeeWad. an iml none batte-; in tha mar'Vto-h.low-ric.