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Cleveland morning leader. (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1854-1865, September 30, 1862, Image 1

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CLEVELAND LEAD EE,
WhiW SmOr. M-WmUj and VaUr,
Et e. COWLES & CO.,
143 Superior-Be
ER.tlSOF DAILY AND TW-WEEKXY.
(To City ouracribervi
Pil per week .l2-i;ceo4a.
Tri-weekly, per week . 6. Mas.
TERMS OF DAJTXY AND TKI-WEE&LV,
Deliy 9T year, ill kItuco.. ..45,00.
Duly tor lees thn one rear, fifty cent per
momh, or at the rate per mnnw 6,00.
pes J fI ......... .......... S,tJO.
TEEMS OF THJE WEEKLY LEADER.
6iuln cody, per yeax.
INVALUABLY
ABLY IS ADVANCE.
MORNING LEADER.
TUESDAY MOKM.NG, BEPT. 30, 1S.
All EeidlEJ Katter On tbii page
ii from Last Evening's Edition
TRAVELER'S REGISTER.
DEPARTURES.
r.a.
Toledo
S 34
K
-10:00
:
- fctt
.
IJi
4:00
:1
4:0n
txi
6:00
i:
:9
Lak. Shoe.- (T.rt
Pituborgh and Wheeling.
Mahomng
Send aakT
Oonnaant
Datroit Boat
ARRIVAL.
Oolnmbtta...
&8
9:25
.. 0:30
.. :1
..10:00
. 9H0
. :10
.. b '-OO
M0
9:05
0-J0
Toledo..
Lake Shore, (East)..
Pittsburgh and WbeelinS J
Mahoning , . .
Bandnlty
Oouneant
Datroit Boat
Citlaen. wiehlng conveyance to either of tba
above Trains or B"als, will he called for by Coacbea
of Steven.' Omnibus Line, by leaving their eddreev
v i d v"ce, it oupenor-wt., next door to
S,
Rumored Shooting of General Nelson.
There was a rumor on the street to-daj.
bat how authentic we know not, that Gen
eral Jefferson C. Davis had shot General
Nelson on the Gault House steps, Louis
ville. It is known that a difficulty had ex
isted between them.
a
A Mistress's Appeal for her Slave.
To the Editor of the New York Tribune :
Si: I send yon a copy of a letter writ
ten to Antnony rryor, one of the colored
people at Fortress Monroe by his late mis
tress, i transcribe it verbatim et hterahm.
"Anthony: I have heard that you are
making a great deal of money, and aa we
are in Williamsbure and have no gnmxvrt
and William her husband is away and I
cannot near rrom turn, 1 send you this to
let yon know that we are in need of every
thing. I have no meat, no money of any
kind that will pass. I want you to send
me some bacon, and sugar, and coffee, and
any other things you can get that I need.
I have no money to buy a thing with.
Ton have had twelve months' freedom to
make money in it is time to do something
for me and my children if you do not
send me some money they will perish with
the cold for wood is very high, and I am
not able to buy any now to cook with, we
have done all in our power for you until
you left us and can you hear of your mas
ter's children starving and you able to
work and help them no I cannot think it.
I should like to see you if you can give
me a little help every month it would keep
us from want send what you can get for
me by John King he will bring it safe he
is doing all he can for his mistress he does
not let them want for anything I never
should sent you this if I had not been in
want as you have not done anything for
me all this time if you consider yourself
free it is your duty to do what you can for
me and my two little children I shall ex
peet you to do all you can if John King
does not come up soon you can send them
by Sam Simpkins he belongs to Mrs. Eliza
Jones tell him to bring them to Mrs. Til
ford we are there now send them as soon
as you can.
I el
the
ed,
and
of
we
The
and
but
a
a
on
From your niisirosn,
HANNAH D. WESTWOOD.
What has become of Lucy see her and
tell her to send the children something I
wrote this large so you can read it well."
We would like te see the man who dare
ay that the slave cannot take care of him
Mlf in a state of freedom, in the face of
the above letter. Slaves that can support
their masters and mistresses luxuriously,
and at the same time support themselves,
ought certainly to be able to look after
umber one.
Atlantic and Great Western Railway.
The London Money Market Review, of
August SOth, says a circular has been ad
dressed to the bondholders of the Atlantic
and Great Western Railway, in which is
given the following communication from
T. W. Kennard, Eengineer-in-Chief, dated
Meadville, Pens.., August 9th:
"All goes on welL I hope to complete
to Akron and the branches to the oil wells
in say two months, for I have now a large
force of men. The monthly balance sheet
is a muoh better test of the work done than
the progress section, for some months, if
the work is light, will make a great show.
Last month we were engaged in heavy
work, and thus it does not show so well as
the previous month. More cubic yards,
however, were removed. Mr. Navarro is
now with me, and is, I think, perfectly
satisfied with the progress made ; he ought
te be. I have had tremendous difficulties
te contend against, and still I hope to com
plete the whole line during October, the
month promised."
That fur-seeing statesman, the late
Thomas H. Benton, foresaw the disunion
movement come years ago, and boldly pre
dicted it, although in denouncing Calhoun
and his scheme, he lost his position among
Southern leaders, which, during his life
time, was equivalent to political banish
ment. In a letter to John M. Clayton,
written J uly 21, 1865, Colonel Benton said :
"Believe me, the feeling for disunion is
becoming current in the slave States, and
almost unanimous in some of them, and a
letter like yours would do good in staying
it. The slavery question is a cover for the
rtal motives, which are, with politicians,
anbition ; with the masses, a belief that
the Union works to the disadvantage of the
Seuth, and that they will do better separ
ated. It is upon this feeling that the nul
liters work, and mask their designs with
the dangers of slavery, and are making
great progress."
Gib. Mitchell Promise to be Restless
i His New Cokxaxd. In an address
which he made to the soldiers at Fort Pul
aski, Gen. Mitchell said :
t will tell you of another trait of my
character. I am very restless. I don't
know how to be stilL If you were to eon
Una me within a fortress or upon one of
these islands I should feel as though I were
in a penitentiary. I don't know what the
object of the Government was in sending
me here; but it is the duty of a good soldier
to Obey orders, without waiting for words
of 'explanation, nnd as a good soldier I
obeyed. I waa told that I would receive
instructions here instructions which had
beei gWen my predecessor and would an
swer for my guidance. I find that those
inttrustions permit me to do pretty much
as I please ; and I shall endeavor to do the
best I can. I assure you of this that I
wSI omit no opportunity of giving you ac
tios employment Ton shall have no time
for sighing and lamenting over your inact
ivity, if we can find anything to do. Be
aascred that if I can nse you, no opprotun
ity will escape for active duty, if you are
ready for the field. Prolonged cheers,
with cries of "We're ready," etc.
t ': :
4 arm daily evening paper is to be
started in Chicago in October.
on
the
the
the
by
The
a
rise
as
a
had
the
by
the
by
of
on
the
the
of
are
Our
shot
The
of
for
T
A
and
fa
on
if
to,
VOL. XVI.
eve
CLETOLAND, TUESDAY ; MOENING, SEPTEMBER 30, 1862.
Lea
deFo
NO. 233.
From Cox's Division.
Caxp or Cox's DirwioK. sixx 1
8iunn!u, Md., 6ept. 20. j
Editors Leader: The withdrawal of
a part of General Cox'a command from
Western Virginia, the 23rd regiment among
them, is well known. Until the army was
""gned to follow Jackson into Maryland,
they lay in idleness on Arlington Heights,
but upon the moving of the army they were
joined to what was then known as Reno's
oorps (now Cox's) as the 1st division.
From Washington they took the road to
Frederick City, coming in sight of the
spires of the town about noon on Friday
the 12th. Jackson and the rebel army had
vacated the town two dr-ys previous, leav-
a rear guard of a few cavalry and three
pieces of artillery. One mile from town
PaS8es 0Ter tne Monecacy river
by a stone bridge. About a half a mile
beyond, on a slight rise, they had placed a
cannon commanding the bridge and the
road to it, and as our advance came in sight
they opened on us, but a few well directed
shots from McMullen's 1st Ohio battery
stopped their fun. The division crossed
without further opposition. About a half
mile from town another line was again
formed by the 1st brigade, and over fences
and through cornfields they marched to
wards the city. Three companies of cav
alry, led by Colonel Moor, of the 28th
Ohio, made a gallant charge down the pike
into town, but they had scarcely reached
the first street when they were attacked in
front and flank by superior numbers and
compelled to fall back, losing Colonel
Moor and several men prisoners. The reb-
cavalry and ours for a few moments
were badly mixed up, when one of Sim
mona 10-pound Farrotls, which stood in
road loaded, was accidentally discharg
wounding several on both sides, killing
or three rebels and putting the rest to
flight. The 11th Ohio now fixed bayonets
led by their Colonel made a gallant
charge, driving the rebels before them and
taking several prisoners. The arrival of
the Union troops was the signal for
every conceivable expression of joy. Old
flags that had been hid during the rebel
rule, were now brought out and waved tri
umphantly over the Union troops as they
passed through the streets. The next day
found that the enemy had planted their
cannon on the summit of a ridee of hills
that run between Frederick and Middleton.
first part of the day was consumed by
cavalry and artillery in dislodging them,
which after a little skirmishing was done,
the rebels sent flying through Middle
ton. Beyond this town they made a stand
were again put to flight. They burned
barn and a bridge over a small stream,
piece or " pure cussedness, as Ben
Wade would say. Lute in the day the di
vision came on to Middleton. Sunday
morning, the 14th, leaving their knapsacks,
they started for a fight. The enemy in
considerable force hod posted themselves
a portion of the Blue Ridge, known aa
South Mountain, over which the road ran
Middleton to Hagerstown- Their po
sition was one of unusual strength, their
commanded every path to the
mountain, and their infantry were secure
ly posted in the woods and behind stone
fences, which latter abound in this
country. The 2$d Ohio advanced
the left. The mountain is formed of a
series of hills, rising one above the other.
as they were descending the last of
these slopes before ascending the moun
tain, they were met by a galling fire from
bushes, and a stone wall that divided
woods from a cornfield beyond. Colo
nel Hayes immediately ordered a charge,
which drove the enemy pell mell through
cornfield, and to the summit of the
mountain. Soon after they were joined
the rest of the brigade, and another
charge was ordered, and up the hill they
went. The enemy being well concealed,
raked them with musketry and grape.
slope which our troops ascended, was
cleared field. The rebels' fire told heav
ily on the ranks of the 23d, they being
more exposed than the rest, but nothing
daunted, they pushed on, shooting and
bayoneting the rebels before they could
from their places. They took one
hundred and thirty prisoners, and killed
many more. Among the latter was
General Garland; ameng the former was
Lieutenant Colonel Simmons. McMul
len's Ohio Batteries in the mountain
been doing good service, and by two
o'clock T. ., the rebels were routed from
summit of the mountain. On the left,
reinforcements coming up, one grand
charge was made, which completely routed
them. The 23d lost thirty-two killed, and
ninety-six wounded. Lieutenant Colonel
Hayes was wounded in the first charge,
a ball in the left fore arm, breaking it.
Major Comley commanded the regiment,
during the rest of the engagement. Over
eight hundred dead rebels were found on
field. Franklin's corps did good ser
vice on the right, but the glory of this
battle belongs to General Cox's division.
Late in the day General Reno was killed
a rebel sharpshooter. The command
his corps fell upon General Cox, while
Colonel Scammon commands the division.
Both have the fullest confidence in their
men. The noxt day the whole force moved
towards Hagerstown. The enemy were
securely posted on the opposite bank of
Antietam Creek. Here they had collected
their whole force, determined to make one
more desperate stand before leaving Mary
land. General Burnside had command of
left wing. General Cox's corps was
extreme left. Here again the luster
Ohio troops shone bright as ever. All
loud in their praises of the Kanawha
division. The 23d has every where acquit
ted itself with honor. The loss of the
regiment in the battle of the 17th, was
eight killed, and thirty-five wounded.
flag is a curiosity ; the whole of the
field, except the last row of stars, is
away, and the flag is completely in
ribbons. e.
Well Repbesexted. The RooheslarUni
on publishes what is supposed to be a cor
rect list of the printers who havt, enlisted
from that city since the war commenced.
whole number is 58, and the Union
that no other profession can show
anything like as large a representation in
proportion to its numbers. The patriotism
the printers ofRochestcr certainly can
not be questioned.
a
i
REAL ESTATE.
WESTERN LAND. H. H. LIT
TLK, of the late arm of Little a Kerea. baa
eonatamlT on had alarm Quantity of tne Farming
Lande in Iowa, Wisconsin and Missouri, to exchange
city or concur Beal Estate or Personal Property
Offlce with Boose A Jennings, Marble Block, V:re
t?i mayl8:B26
YMAN LITTLE, DEALER IN
J KSAL ESTATE. Keeps egreatyertety of Firms
Olty Property for Sale or BnL Also, chtiio
FarminK Lands in Micbisan, Illinois, Wiaconain,
and Missouri. Office So. 6, Atsrater BniMtnj,
Illinois, Wisconsin,
kot:H2t
REAL ESTATE. E. N. KEYE8,
(formerly of the Arm of Littles A Keyes,) has
2,11 f, ().MJn OTM' J""'
ILJfrifS? Pnb'Le SflOAre. and hasconitantlr
hand sereral thousand acraaof Srst eaailty farm.
Isj.no. in the bue of Iowa, WisooSsin and M Is.
otex(Aaiiforcityoromintry property; IJZ,
aij tlod. ot fmmljntKtr. FartcLb.TdU
apru:JU
TELEGRAPHIC.
THIS MOBNiyCSJISPATCHES.
GENERAL SIGEL'S ADVANCE AT
CENTREVILLE.
MOVEMENTS OF OTJE NAVY.
THE LOSS AT AMTIETAM.
GEN. WADSWORTH SERENADED.
HIS SPEECH.
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK Sept. 29.
The Herald's Centreville correspondent
says one of our cannon captured at the
last Battle or Bull Kun, was left bv the
rebels at Manassas, where it was two days
ago. A quantity of small arms, said to be
some 10,000, picked up on the Bull Run
Battle field, have been left by the rebels at
Gainesville. Eight railroad ears which
our troops ailed to destroy were still at
Brentville. Two locomotives were also
left there, but these the rebels have run off
There is a considerable amount of Govern
ment property at different points on the
ranroaa.
Thecountry about Manassas. Centreville.
and intermediate points is more desolate
than ever, since the retreat of the Union
army after the battles of Bull Run and the
advance of the rebels.
The Times has the following special :
W. T. Dennis, military aeent of Mary
land, returned from Sharpsburg on Satur
day, and furnishes some valuable inform
ation regarding the late battle there. He
gives the following summary from the offi
cial reports of the losses in the Indiana
regiments engaged. Seventh, killed 3 pri
vates ; wounded, 4 officers, 35 privates.
Fourteenth, killed, 2 officers, 28 privates;
wounded, 10 officers, 148 privates. Nine
teenth, killed, 1 officer, 8 privates; wound
ed, 1 officer, 71 privates. Twenty-seventh,
killed, 1 officer, 13 privates; wounded,
6 officers, 183 privates. First Cavalry,
billed, 1 private; wounded, 3 privates.
Third Cavalry, killed, 4 privates ; wound
ed, 6 privates.
Mr. Dennis estimated our aggregate loss
es at Sharpsburg at a still lower figure
than Surgeon General Hammond. He
agreed that the rebels suffered much more
severely than our men; owing to the supe
riority of the Union troops in vigor, and
tne quality ot their arms. He has procur
ed and sent forward 2,000 blankets, for the
use of the Indiana troops there.
j-
or-St.
SPEECH OF GENERAL WADSWORTH.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.
General Wadsworth was serenaded this
evening. Lie assumed that his friends came
congratulate him because he had re
ceived the nomination as a candidate for
Governor of the State of New York from
Convention composed of the truest friends
of the Government and the country, and
ne most earnest supporters of the war.
He said he had not earned this compli
ment by any public service, for he held no
official position in his native State, but he
claimed in their choice a significance and
meaning plainly marked, that he had been
presented for the suffrage of the people by
mon who believed that the rebellion can
and ought to be crushed, and who intend
hold the country together at whatever
cost of blood, suffering and treasure. This
may require that it be one and a free coun
try and a refuge for men from all parts of
the world. That his nomination was made
in consequence of his believing what they
believe, and thinking what they think,
that we are fighting against a base and sel
fish but still powerful aristocracy, and
while we are prosecutine the war boldlv
and earnestly, we are bound by solemn ob
ligation of duty to use ourinfluence against
slavery, as far as we can, to put an end to
the struggle, in order to save the slaves of
white men engaged in the struggle. The
issue is made up that we are to conquer or
be conquered by the aristocracy that we
are either in the pangs of dissolution or
exorcism.
If we would save ourselves, we must
cast out this devil which has corrupted and
disgraoed us from the time of our national
birth. He was frequently interrupted by
applause.
Uovernor Blair, of Michigan, in the
course of his speech, said, it had been said
that our armies were to make another cir
cle, but after this, God Almighty forbid.
The country requires this battle to be
fought out immediately, the blows falling
thick and fast. The time has come when
the people ask only for such leaders as will
lead our gallant armies to success. Men
and means are provided in abundance, and
his advice were asked, he would say,
send to France for a guillotine, and chop
off the heads of all incompetents and cow
ards, till we find men with the right stuff
in them. He wanted to see the traitors
crushed and dostroyed. They were not en
titled to mercy. Abraham Lincoln, God
bless him, has eiven us a principle on
which the war can be fought, and has
struck at the root of the evil. The infer
nal devil, Slavery, should be taken by the
throat, and when it is strangled, we shall
be free forever. He anticipated the most
beneficial result b from the proclamation.
ix-uovernor uoutwell of Massachusetts
spoke in complimentary terms of the nom
ination of Wadsworth, and said in sup
porting the proclamation, the principles of
freedom are not bounded by race. All men
created in the image of their Maker, are
entitled to equal rights before the land.
is the denial of this which hue compelled
us to partake of the cup of humiliation to
its very dregs.
of
us
Bt
.
the
J
FROM BALTIMORE.
BALTIMORE, Sept. 25th.
The American's special from Sbarpsburg
says:
Our loss in killed and wounded in the
battle at Antietam, will be fully up to
10,000. The official figures in two corps,
Sumner's and Hooker's, are as follows :
Sumner's corps, officers killed, 41, wound
ed, 89; enlisted men killed, 819; wounded,
3,708; missing, 468; total for the corps,
5,209. Hooker's corps, Doubleday's divi
sion, killed 98, wounded 669; Rickett's
division, killed 152, wounded 989. miss-
ipg 137; Mead's division, Pennsylvania
Reserves, killed 95, wounded 449, missing
23; total, 2,619. Burnside's loss in killed
and wounded will be about 1600. The to
tal loss in these three corps, is therefore
6,428. The Jess in Franklin's and Banks'
corps, now commanded by Williams, will
bring the casualties fully up to the total
statea, tnougn mere may be some consid
erable reduction in the 'number of the
missing.
1
FROM PHILADELPHIA.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 29.
A special correspondent writing from
Pensaoola 19th, has the following items:
The steam frigate Susquehanna,has been
condemned and will proceed home the first
opportunity.
The Iroquois has her machinery injured
and goes home soon.
The Winona made her passage through
an intricate passage and got into a position
to enable her to fire over the canal with
effect at the enemy's gunboats, one of
which Bhe was able to hit with three eleven
inch shells which rendered the rebel gun
boat unmanageable and prevented her from
steaming np the harbor.
and
Fort Morgan opened a heavy fire upon
the Winona and forced her to beat a hasty
retreat. She received no injury from the
shots of the fort which struck around her
and passed over her to a distance of half
a mile showing that her distance could not
have been less than three miles and a hair.
Such brilliant reconnoisanoes, frequently
performed, would batter to pieces the ene
my s fine neet and render it a more easy
undertaking for Admiral Farragut's fleet
when operations are began against .Mo
bile.
FROM SIGEL'S CORPS.
CENTERVILLE, Sept. 25.
Corps, under command of Colonel Van-
gilsa, reached this place Monday last via
Falls Church and Fairfax Court House.
No enemy were found on the road to in
terpose any obstacle to the progress of our
troops or to take possession of the forti
fications upon their arrival here, except a
few scattering horsemen who fled before
our scouts could bring their carbines to
bear upon them.
On Tuesday General Stahl reached this
point with an additional force and he has
now command of the place and occupies the
bouse of Airs. Vthalcy as his headquarters.
The usual precautions have been taken
to prevent a surprise by the enemy, and
since Monday scouting parties have been
sent out daily in different directions.
GROCERIES & PROVISIONS
57 SUGAR CURED HAMS, 5000
V I a ft., lor sale by
O. 11. LITTLE. Ant.
He. !7 Mrwip f trt.
57 A Nice Article of DRIED
"I. BKEr, alwayeon haml, at
O. H. L1TTLK S, Acent,
sell:40 Ho 57 Merwin street.
163.
I HAVE A FINE LOT OF
th..-- IM1KKN and BLACK TEAS on hand
-boiishi betcre the na. cbso, at
aueS! UOMXB'S. Oatarlo-8t.
ICO COFFEES, RICE, SOAPS,
IVJ, LH R, SPKES, and even thins in the
Giooe ry line, cbesp, at
Ontario-it.
aupii
163.
I HAVE A PRIME LOT or
SUGARS, both Ilrom and White, rh(p,
U Kfi 3. OntMiu-nt.
163.
motto at
awn .3
THE "NIMBLE SIXPENCE
tiran.ll Profits and Large Sale," in th
now kit 3,
0aio4ioat.
QONCENTRATED EXTRACT or
Coffee, Milk and Sugar, Combined,
Kor jEVQral nm in Fftniiliea, Hotfla, Etanaur&nta
ExeuretioniBtR, Ac, Ac. A enp of hot water and a tea
rvHn full of the Extract will make a cup of PUKE
r r r. r.. ;i ri ainn I'ur lqui, rui Bur i 4iU oup"-
and ins Public Square. uni2
57 THE BEST OIL, foe 23 cia
"I. por gallon, at
O. U. LITTLE S, Agent,
ell:IW So. 57 Morwln afreet.
HORSE-SHOEINS.
Sprung lvne and w calltxi
Sunkop Brwujut, .Shrunken or
Foiintl'T. Cracked Hootb,K1im,
mat ism, Ac. cured and Value
Improved by Uenpibiion a
Patent Common Sens JShob
which conform with the foot
the Bono, and hat bt-eg
thoroughly tested to all coudi
ttotuof fct ; It will retain the hoof perfect, or by iU
rffcton- a contracted heel or a done tei icy of tb
forward liml. Applied to all Uo(r, eound or nn
Bonnd, Hud wttinractltm guaranteed by the jubscrjoer
the corner of Michigan and bonwea Sts., Cleveland,
"bio. J. HENUKBSON.
Twn, Connfrand Ptat Rieht for sale. Th
puoc
r cautiooW againtit trvvpanstsff under Dn
lpt3j J. HENij&iiaSuit, PatentM.
VETERINARY AND HORSE-
T SHOEI.NU.-Il. W. tmui A Co., re.pe.-t
fullr aunonnce to their frien l. and the pnl.Ho, thai
having uuule extensive arrangement in their iutao
UWn,?nt' re Mw prepared to attend to the
VStermary and Shoeing of UorMa, in the moat as.111-
.,.mDU,r- A11 nunineis done, and charges made,
will he wtisfactorr wo will warrant.
aUie nsacall, and If not as we say, Jnst let ns
foM7-Rl!
FLOUR & FEED.
A
KRON FLOUR.
CASCADE "A."
THE BEST FAMILY FLOCK IN TBI8 MARKET.
JUST IN 8TORE-
GEORGE SPRAGCE,
22 and 24 Murwin.St.
TVTEW WHEAT FLOUR FOR
sale br A. M. PERRY CO.,
)alr25 116 and lia Bnperior-8t.
B
A L E D
FLOIR
HAY,
AND
A0 FEED.
r1ttr Tons eboic TIMOTHY HAY. in bales of em
than 30n pounda each, aa low as La aold by the load on
market.
Also, a very nica article of FLoUR, both from
white and red wheat, warranted.
FEKJ) of nil kinds at the vfcry lowest rates.
Onr Store is on Ghlo-Ht., directly fronting Ml
ami, and clow to thv Hay Market.
lanH2 McKKYNOLPg ft KINNEY.
fOOD FAMILY FLOUR FROM
VT tots.
Choice Family floor from . to 5A
A. M. PKKKY A CO.,
IcIS lift and 118 Superior street.
EAMILY FLOUR. A. M. Perry
ft Co. are making, at thir new Hills, a brand of
jly Floor that connot be beat. mart
URON MILLS XXXX Pastrt
FEaOCR. Families ntiine it ifay they want no
ttT. Foraalebr A. M .PKKKY ca .
ril Mftanrf I IK Nnorfor-Ht
7 The Best BrandsgfFLOUR
s In the city, cheap.
U. il. Ill
LITTLE'S. Agent.
ell:4.T0
troet
pREAM OF WHEAT FLOUR
Vy From the choicest Kentucky new white wheat
warranted to be the richest Flnur in this ta&rket, tot
ale at A. M. PEBUY A CO S.,
TU7ift llfi ,Tirf tin nerf',t-St
PJ-ofess
COMMISSION.
A KRON FLOUR. Soms t" Tn
XjL bent brand of Family and Baker's Flour to be
found in thin market for snle by
PT CLARK. GABJiN EH ft CO. .
HHPS. CHOICE SUGAR Just
J Received and for Sile al Reduc) Prices, uv
HOUEliT 11AKN A Co.,
mararBtf Itaand m BtTer.-W.
DAIRY SALT. Just Reoeivid.
Il iacki Factory Filled Dairy Salt, In pack
agesoffeand 110 pounds. This U a very superior -ticie,
and lust the tiling for Dairy purpoees.
Foraiileby R. T. LYON,
may V) Mrin-flt
ALWAYS ON HAND. THE CEL
ebrated brands of dour
, EiceUi"tMill,XXX White Wheat.
Stark i;ity Mill, XX "
Rochester City Mills, XX Red Wheat
J. FKL'SIER,
je3RJ2 Ho. 36 Merwla iirret.
TAKE GOOD CARE OF YOUR
Cowa. 10,000 CROCKS, JCBS and JAR8,
assorted siEaa, tor sale in lots to .nit purchasers
Butter, (;gs and Cheese takes lor pay.
. 5. FETJS1ER,
ie?R'I No. Merwin Street.
AKRON WATER LIME. 300
Darrein beet quality oi Akron Water Limeinat
received and tor sale at reduced prieee.
UEURGE SPRAOCE,
ay S; and. Mcrwin.gt.
J?
'LOUR
100 barrels Cascade A Hllla.
1V1 Fredericksbnrgh Mills.
231 Howard Street Mills.
ISO Ahiand Mills.
store and for wale low. t;EO. gPR AOFF..
oi
In
FRUIT.
THE LARGEST VARIETY OF
CHOICE PEARS ever offered in this market,
canbefonndat J. B. GLENN CO.'S,
"""" 140 Ontario-et.
pONSTAflTLYON HAND EV-
ERY variety of CHOICE PEACHES, at
PEACHES, at
i. H. GLKNN iCO.'B,
aeplO
110 Ontario-
io-St.
FRUIT!
fine lot of -
TEE
FRUIT I ! Hate a
BARTLET PEAR,
are also receiving daily csoicevaristlea of Peach-
... J.D1A1K BOM,
wptU 114 Ontarlo-iit.
TELEGRAPHIC.
: i - - i -
THIS AFTERNOON'S DISPATCHES.
FURTHER INDIAN TROUBLES.
CAPTIRE OF REBEL OFFICERS
IN MISSOURI.
DEFEAT OF GUERKILLAS.
PLUNDERING BY THE REBELS.
Destitution of the Inhabitants
of Centerville.
FROM WASHINGTON.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.
The following dispatch was received at
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 28—3 P. M.
To Hnj. Gen. Halleck, Commander in Chief:
General Merrill reports that Colonel
Guitar of tae Missouri State Militia, has
captured Major Wells, Captains Emory and
Kobinson, and Lieutenant Morrison, with
several privates, and important correspon
dence of the rebels. Also, that on the 2oth
inst., with a detachment of the 9th Mis
souri State Militia, he routed s party of
some fifty guerrillas, taking five prisoners
with a quantity of arms, horses, &o.
S. R. CURTISS.
Major General Commanding Dep'tment.
FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
FORTRESS MONROE, Sept. 27.
The steamship S. R. Spaulding arrived
here this morning, as also did the Iron
sides.
The steamboat Metamora left hero this
afternoon with a flag of truce for Aiken's
Landing, bhe takes up four rebel officers
paroled, also Dr. Johnson, Assistant Sur
geon Sd New York, sent by General Dix to
aid in administering comforts to our sick
and wounded soldiers imprisoned in that
place.
Tne tort Monroe steamboat, J no. A.
Warner, from Washington, arrived this
morning with 200 rebel prisoners en route
for Aiken's Landing. They are exchanged
and talk spiritedly of going into the fight
soon as they get home. Most of them
were taken at Manassas.
FURTHER INDIAN TROUBLES.
ST. PAUL. Sept. 29.
Three hundred Sioux Indians, under Lit
tle Crow, attacked Colonel Sibley's com
mand on the 23d. The battle lasted two
ours, resulting in the repulse of the In
dians, with a loss of some thirty killed
and a number wounded. Four whites
were killed and thirty or forty wounded.
FROM CENTREVILLE.
NEW YORK, Sept. 29.
The Herald's Centreville correspondent
savs:
The few inhabitants left are nearly in a
state of starvation. Everything has been
taken from them, and broken and burned.
United States baggage wagons strew the
roads on the line of the retreat while car
cases of dead horses and mules are discov
ered every few rods.
DRY GOODS.
2237.
HOffER & IIIGBEE,
DEALERS IN
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods,
33T. Superior-gt. 337.
Have now the following Department, fully stocked :
Shawls and Cloaks,
Silks,
Merinos, Coburghs, &c,
Fancy Dress Goods,
Prints and Ginghams,
Small Wares,
Hosiery and Gloves,
Ribbons,
White Goods,;
Linens,
Domestics,
Flannels,
Broadcloths,
Cassimeres, &o.,
Skirts, Hoop Skirts & Balmorals.
237.
HOWER & HIGBEE
to be able to buy Goods a. cheap as any Mer
chant In the Trade and
They Can and Will Sell Low.
CALL TOR THE PROOF AT
237. - - SrPERiOR-Sr. - - 237.
aeptlT
QON
TINUATION
OP
THE GREAT CLOSING OUT SALE
OF
DRY GOODS
FOR
TIIIRTY DAYS LOGER
AT
I. P. SHERWOOD'S.
THE GREAT SLAUGHTER
IH OUR
Prices or Goods Tor the Past 30 Days,
nion than donMed our m!p, and in order to r
duc the Stock still lower (previous to enlantinir . w
ihall holdout itiil erftnier Inducements, and Instead
advancing the prices of Oooda to mark, ralne, we
Shall Make Still Further Sacrifices
CLOBKOTTTTnE ENTIRE STOCK before enlarf
log. We offer tbo Immense Stock at
WHOLESALE or RETAIL
AT
Prices to Sell them Regardless or Cost,
order to go into onr NEW 1LAMH0TB STORES
with an
EXTIBE JiW STOCK OF GOODS.
I. P. SHERWOOD,
242 k 244 Soperior-St,
anira flLKVTCLANO. O.
REYOLYERS & KNIVES.
QOLT'S REVOLVERS.
A FRESH SUPPLY Or
Colt's Revolving Pistols .
both the old and now model, just received and for
salecheep, at H. HATTEHH LEY'S Sri Store,
' 10J Saperior-st., Cleveland, O.
wyRepairfnr neatly eiernted sep!9
FANCY GOODS. Frsnch, Gib
ax and English, of our own Importation.
BITTB&a HAl'tiUAHll.
HATS, CAPS & FURS.
JJ A U U U V &. T
Has jnst opened a large and complete assortment of
MILITARY TRIMMINGS,
ixunet, JBeUt, EpauUU, Shoulder Strap;
ano every artlrle In the line, which will be Mid at
a .so, I lie
Most Complete Stock or FURS
Ever offered la this City.
Hats, Caps, Satchels, Trunks,
and every article in my line in large assortment and
unsurpassed in quality,
At thr Old Stand on 8cpkrior-St.
eptI7
FALL STYLES. Wr Havr
received the various style, of
GEHTLEHEFS SILK HATS.
M.CaIl and aee a u.:a rm asticl., at
L. BENEDICT 4 SONS,
"P" am Hiiperior-8t.
NEW STYLESI
Boys' and Chlldrcns' Hats and Caps,
NEW PATTERNS FOR FALL.
Received by
L. BENEDICT 4 SONS,
201 Pnperior-St.
sept?
b i i l li a a-2
I lOnt'O flvtJ nnann
a Avy k aa aug,
J unt received bf L. BENEDICT SONS.
G
LOVES,
GLOVES.
A LARGE LOT OF
Durable Goods Just Opened.
CALL AND SEE THEM,' AT
FULLER'S,
Bepl2 215 Superior-St.
F
INE SOFT HATS!
A Tery fine and large assortment of
Gentlemen's Soft Felt Hats,
OIT NEW STYLES,
Jnst rpcuireil by
ept'J
. BENEDICT 4 SONS,
31'Jj'ipep'iT-at.
"P STAIR & CO.,
315 Superior-St.,
Have received the Bnmmer style, of
GENTLEMEN'S SILK HATS
VForBeaatr. Finish said Onaiitw (.
analled, aiT2
JJATS, CAPS and FURS.
ALL TUB LATEST STYLES OF
HATS AND CAPS,
, And also an Elegant Assortment of
LADIES' AD GETS FTRS,
Wilt be found at
B. BUTTS & CO'S,
177 SCPERIOB-BT.
IIATS, CAPS & FCBS.
NEW FALL STYLES
JUST BECEIVED,
FOR SALE AT
WHOLESALE and RETAIL,
AT
PRICES LOWER
Than any rather House in the City,
EVERYBODY
SHOULD EXAMlHE OUR STOCK.
FELLER,
215 Superior-St
TRANSPORTATION.
1862.
Dunkirk, Cleveland & Sandusky
LINE.
The Erie E. R. Steamboat Co.
Will ran the following K liable and Fa. Steamer
tne aimre fiirt during tbo preumt season of
bane aavigauon, lormuig a
Daily Link to Cleveland,
AND A
Tbi-Wbekly Line to Sandusky,
CoijiiflctiD retmlftrlr with all Railroada mnnlrir
eoain auu outuwwt iroai Cleveland auU Baudnsfcr,
and with the
ERIE RAILWAY AT DUNKIRK.
TIOGA (new) Capt. H. A. Simon.
OWtM Capt. W. Drake.
POliTHMOI TH Capt. Sol. Bind.
BRADBIIRY Capt. W. H. McNelly.
This Line, with its connections, will aflord aHH.
ties unequalled for the
Quick and Safe Transportation
PROPER T Y
between the Eastern Cities and the Great Southwest.
V . D. LUSHING, A Kent,
BtTOBRS 4 Lurr.s, . Cleiel&nd.
Consignee., Cleveland. '
B. D. CALDWELL,
Dunkirk, April I, IKtlB Manacer.
THE
North'n Transportation Co. of Ohio,
la nrenared to
Transport Passengers &Propzbtt
.KTWiEH
BOSTON, ALL POINTS IN NEW ENGLAND,
NEW YORK AND THE WEST,
With Promptness and Despatch.
Thii Well Known I.trmAr
14 Fiest Class Screw Steamers
Connect at OKdVuritmrgh with the Railroad for Boa
too ana au poinu in newuiciand.
At CAPE VINCENT with the Railroad and Profi
ler Line between Cape Vincent and New York.
At OSWEGO with a Line of 25 first Claw Canal
Boats between Oswego, Troy, Albany and lSew York.
Forming a Dally Line
noi
BOSTON, OODKNHBCRGH, CAPE VINCENT AND
OSWEGO to CLE VELAD, TOLEDO ApDETROIT,
And a TrI-Weekly Line
TO CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE
AND INTERMEDIATE POETS.
AGENTS:
J. Inu, 2G7 Broad w7
John iiocxrwo, 7 HtaHr-ftt. ,
New York.
Boston.
Ofdenabargh.
GEO. A. JEDPY.
JOHM B. CEAWrOED..
uvwetra.
11. J. L!TOlJH
.CaD6 V i n cn t.
Wui ca fc HAraa.
O.J. Halt.
M. R. M ATHTwa. ......
Mil waokea.
. , Detroit.
TAtxoa, MnuiAOo..
XAIMIK, JZL U tULaY.
Olui k Hows...
Jiacina.
Ch iCMjra.
Pelton & Breed.
Ciareland, Ohio.
uro-.Rir
COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
JOHN BOITE & fe-W,,
GENERAL
Produce Commission Merchants,
0 JrlARL-ST., JMIW YORK.
LIBERAL CASH ADVANCES ON PRODUCE.
REFER TO Ocean Bank, N. T.: Chemical Bank, N
Y.; Randall bank, Cortland, N. Y.; RankofIxw
vllle, Lowvill6, N. Y.; Wooster Sherman's Bunk,
Watertown, N. Y.; and Business Men generally.
H. C. DEMlKli, Western Asent.
Offlce with Alcott 4 Horton. Waler-St..
mayll Cleveland, Ohio.
jrancis McDonald & co
EUROPEAN SHIPPEES,
Nw York.
t. CDOKALn. in BUTCH IS.
Hake Caen Advances on all kindt of Produce con
ifned to their friends. Meee-s. Bisland, AtUyaACo..
Liverpool; Meesrs. John Athra A tfc., Glaegew; and
Meeers. Groves A Todd, London.
parties wishing information, it Weekly Prloaa
Current, will please apply to our Arf-.nt,
H. C. DEMTNG,
Office with Aleott Horton, WateT.St.t
jujyt Clgvelandjiio.
yiLLIAM SIELHINCII,
Produce Commission Merchant,
No. 58 Merwin St., near cor. Wert-St.
Dealer In Crude Rock and Carbon and Lioaeed OHa,
flour, Grajn, Pork, Lard, Ham, Bacon, Butter,
Cheew, Hops, Dried Fruit, Flax, Clover, and Tim
othr ted, Bana, Potatoee. Potash, Fiah and Silt,
CleTJlapil, Ohio. jyl:Rj7
Q. H. LITTLE, Agent,
Grocer and Commission Merchant,
57 MKRWTN fiTBClT ni.rVRl .lin n
uramr in emi, jmi-ii, juoiix, Ltard, tfmana, ET?,
Shoulder, Hams, Dried Beef,
and Tobacco.
UUa, Soaa, Can diet
a. n. iioods delivered free of charge.
Yllrl TdV . TDr-E-r
jjuuxuu , wtnnu,
X-
irOKWABDI.NO AND
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
And Dealers in
FLOUR, PORK AND GRAIN,
JNO. OVIATS EXCHANQB,
YoOt Of HnperiorJit t'lrVCland. O.
Proprietor, of the
Northern Transportation Link.
OHIO CANAL.
Agenta for the
Akron Transportation Co.,
OHIO CANAL.
And the
Northern Transportation Co.
Mt0 Prow-rtr arnmntlr Tni-mrAA m N.es v.w-
Boston, and all tvintn Kut nr Uuat with Hin.K J
at the loyet raqnreilit. ri arjjJT
pLARK, GARNER & CO., PRO-
41,43 and 45 Rivr-St. and on the Dock, Cleveland, O
Dealers in Grain, Flour, Kih, Pork, Lard, Butter,
r,: F. 7 j iT jt 1 BfneraiiT. AJt-
Salt, Water Lime and Land l'luttfr.
Prnranrtv rauasi-orl rnew. tk. -r r J 1 1
Canal (or Sale or Shipment, Will give persona! at- I
...... .vu lUc ..,0 yuiuun 01 rruouce ana Jler-
chandise on Communion. Liberal Cah Advance,
made on Consiitninenta. Refer to Banks. Rankers
and Btmfnee. Men senerally.
aprviy
HANNA L. Hi.NN ji H iiitn t. a d.u.
U OBERT HANNA & CO., Sue-
IV oxaeoas to Ranna, Garretaon Si Co., Wholeeale
Grocers. Forwarding and I ommission Merchant. and
dealer. in Produce, halt, Fiah. Ac. Central Excheria..
Noe. lAVand 171 River-Nt. and Dock, Cleveland, O.
ar Aitente for the Cleveland, Detroitand Lake Su
perior Line of Steamors. tan28
T. LYON Commission Mir-
CBAWT. 30 Merwin-St.. Cleveland llhln
rfent for the Hale of New Vmk u,.t. r-'.
Grouod, Solar and Dairy Salt; Oswego ana Buffalo
Cement, or Water Lime. Dealer in Grain. Floor.
rrovision., Highwlnes, Hops, Seeds, Butter, Cheese,
Ac. Partlcnlitr attention given to the purchase of
Produce and Merchandize on orders. jane
SHERMAN Storage, For-
ver-St.t Cleveland, Ohio. sei36
CHERMAN & WITHERBEES,
Ore, PI4 Metal, and Bloom Iron, Wast &ier-St.,
nar Lieht Hoiw-St. Brid-. riovftanri. O. pw-pM
I
i
READY-MADE CLOTHINI
rpE FAIR INEZ; Ok,
THE LONE UDT OF THE CRIMSON CLIFFS.
CONCLUDED.
To tivrnioni I'm not lneltoal,
If I were thin mnch I would aajr,
"Live 6Tr within your maos.
And aave fora ramrdav."
And in order to aave onifthiDg nior.
Bur yDur Clothing at I'NiOlS HALL,
For there, on each nit, in the price.
Yon can aave a sum not so final I.
I won Id alrvo Wat, "Pay your debts,"
For certainly never a man
Will enter the kingdom of heaven,
Who ehaU Tery man that he can.
And remember that some.itn the swift
In the race are oft apt to fail,
However don't no through the world
On that account just like a snail.
There's one thina; more I would s,
Tib thii "Lot all who woald thrive.
Be np at the breaking at day.
Or at feast whttn the clock does strike nva.
For yonr ronuty paper subscribe,
And if more than one, take them all ;
And remember. hen Clothins rott want.
To get it at ins ion hall.
Gentle reader, tsy story iadone
To say it almost breiks my heart
fu1 i" iun bwi wnrn run 01 norro'
Thedearent of friends have to part.
mil iu iiwi up miuor i.
And don't let the tt-ars your ems swell.
But Dluck novour fonrav. tn h'r
Tho hut pirting wurds-Oh ! ifarewell!
-sTThe "Terrifically ThriUiuic Pom of ibe Fair
InE'' has met with nuch Qntvernnl Batinfartlnn r.,m
au appreciating public, that we have bcea induced to
comoifiict another, and iii fart I lie most intenavty in
terenttnfr pin erer written in the hogliwh lDiruaie,
entitled "The Poet on a Train,'' which will appxar fn
next weck'n Leader. M;tn while we re-.rvct.uUy In
vite our friends and the punlic to call and examine
onrepleudid and Kanuionable 3to k of
Seasonable Ready-Made Clothing.
rOK MEN AND BOT'B WEAR,
which we are selling at very low prices, to which w
invite tbe attention ot purci.BM'ni, i
ISAAC A. ISAAC'S CMOS HALL,
Sole Agency for theuleof Slnger'sCelehraled Hewing
..u.iin.,..ii . niuu.iim'ni 1 ri.nia!l, anU
ntroug'a Patent Army Bed-Trunk.
VCoroer Snperlor and Union -Sat.
aeeLoo out lor the GIANTS-
OHA RUBBER BLANKETS Jcbt
htw recalled an.l lor at 8 MANNS.
aeo'll m &iai.ritT.St.
GENT'S CASSIMERE & FLAN
NEL TRAVELING .-rtlRTd-e good article.
. eentU 8. MaN.1. It-' hijperior-M
OFFTCERS and VOLUNTEE15
ATTENTION. Just Beceivtd-
Indlgo Dark Blue fc Sky Blue Cloths,
For Military Cniforme WlUmaketheaiupat.hort
notice In the very best style.
8. MANN,
eW tt-I VUaVl.iI.fet-
piimis, cxsnum aSt
V J VKSTINJS-for the Cuetom 'lra.le An end
!., variety, at S. MANN'S.
en' 13 168 Biirwrior-m.
OUR STOCK OF READY-MADE
CLOTTUKG iti now eomplete and wil! be sold at
Tery low prices. h, MA.NK.
lf'2 yjpwcfcyr-ert
1)LUE CLOTHS,
SKYE BLUE CASSIMERES,
BLOUSE FLANNELS,
SWORDS,
SASHES,
BUTTONS,
Belts, Shoulder Straps, &o.
AT
MANUFACTURERS PRICES,
Wholesale and Retail.
DAVIS, PE1XOTTO CO.
e"Ptl? fVrner i'.r n.i 'i.noP-STe.
HOUSE-FyRNJSHI?iQ GOODS.
J7RU1T JARS.
BAKER S PATENT
SE1VP-SEAIJITQ FBTJTT JAES.
None better, and tbe eheapert la the aurkM.-
xem-Poraaleby
lnn30
A. 8. GARDNER,'
yj) Superiort.
UKAliMAKD & BURRIDGE, 31
II Banket., Cleveland, Ohio, DESIGNSBSIAND
LITE OGRAf HERS aad EhtaRATIN Qorni oOB.
mh
at
RAILS 2 A
CLEVELAND & PITTSBUSGH
BAILIOAS.
UU. Sl,MMa ARRANGEMENT. ISM
'fiSSTi "? Monday, IyS. Train, laws.
Cleveland da.ly, tSunday.eicepted.r-:BA-";
MAIL-Arrive, at New York Ift8 a. Ma
rrnla.ielphiaT:oa. Pltttburrh .i
lerl'o'ijh"1" coua,s" Hudsom tar Akreet aad Mil.
ysrs run inrecso rrom Fittiburrt to New York
-m A n-ntoa-n.) vtlthout chanre. lOT
aver" Fare as low aa bv anv nth.. )t..
(vi.
.-. Through Tickets Can be procured at the Vales
Ticaet Offlce, Weddell House, at tne CepoCat aakaZ
Euclid-Street Station.
B -Tvna n a? 1- McCVLLOBGH, gnpt.
W. B. MYERS, Q. T. Aflent. pnj
pLEVELAND & TOLEDO R. XL
SLUM KB ARRANGEMENT.
On end after Monday, Mays, mi. Train will rua
dally, as follow., (Sunday, excepted.!
MA.U. CHICAGO EXPRKS8-8toi.llJ.M
on8ontl,ern Division, except Washlnftoe jrTJ
arrives in Toledo at 10-.J4 I. a ; and CkieesS
fc r. M. NORTHERN M AJL-Stoe. at all etatloo.
on Northern i'msion, end arrlTeaai oaadossv
at r. m
MOP.B. TELEKBAPH MPBES8-Hto..t .11
tiona on Southern Division, except Waehlas
ton and Clay. Arrive, in luleaoat Kr.e5 i.V4
j Chicago at a: In a. m.
' CONNECTIONS.
Connections are mul . V..u.m i.i.
duy, 4IanUeld t Newark R.R..at Clyr? witbthe
8ar.dn.ky, Ia,tan Cincinnati R. R.,'aT FreSo?t
with Fremont A Indiana R. R., and at Toeado with
the atlrhiean Scutht-rn A Northern Indiana aaoTo
le.ie A 1 M Railrcnda tor Chicuo, Setrola. Jaek
jon. Tort WajT,. , Loaanspora, Lafayette, Cairo, A l-
w f 1. . ""eland from Toledo and the
... - rrom oandnskr aA
Cleveland. Mi.l t.
pLEVELAND & ERIE R. B.
UO. HUMMER ARRANGEMENT. UU.
Onand after Monday, Jlv.M2, Paeaeuer Train.
wi,i iub as loiiows, tcunaaya excepted):
I.Ktvc rr.evrr ivn
10:0. a. . MA!I. TKAIN-StoDein. as .11 ...
except WK-kl.fTo, Mentor, Perry. Lnloavilia,
hayl-rook and waurille. and airVye. at Erie
r. x. v
4.00r. CINCINN'ATI EXPRESS Train etowpinc
Paineeviile , Aebtabola an J Gifarvl 'cStiT.
ai.l arrive at Erie 7:UO w. u iinktrk
BllKalo HI V, e . "
4:K ' &?!?$ttZ3JlU0DA-'''
.tiJBr. m N 1G1I T kX PRESS TKAIN-8topp4n at
Palneevill. Ashtabula and Gi'rard nVi. ..
?ViiT, h!'t " Irunairk no a.
LFATE ERIK
MGUT iXPKt.-3 TBAIN-8top.iMa
Girtir l. Anht ibula au.i I'iiiuejrille onTyTanJ
arnv, .1 1 l.v land at r.:M a. at.
MAIL TRAIN etonnlnx at all
it' ;-;,vl.:
ik, tnion.llle, Perry, Mentor
ami A 'cfclille
and arrlro. at Cleveland at A, OS
P. M.
1U0 p. . IiA Y KX PRESS TRAIN-Stoppfflg at .
rard, Lonveant, Aahtalmla and PaJneevtll.
On V. an. irri., I,. i'1-i. TT
ACOr)l6DATlt).N TRAIN will W,e l?..i
6:1 a.
: 10 a.
Second Class Ctrl are rua
oa all tkraaga
Train.
All the tram. C"in weetward connect at Cleveland
TIP 'l?"? luf T"- Cbleasx., Colnmbna, Cincln
natl, St. leTuie, Ac; and all trains nn. eastward
connect at Punkirk with I he mun. of tbe V Y. !
Central and BulUlo A iew York City Railroad.
, . . H- NOTTINGHAM, u-t.
Cleveland, May 6, IN.
pLEVELAND,
COLUMBUS A
CINCINNATI RAILROAD.
mi.
SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. ate.
h ?,D'J aer Slomley, May s, laift Paaaengar Trains
1st Train -VV. a. m. -Slope
ton.t'anlinxton. N
-SlopeiuB ,t Grafton, Welllnx.
ilon. Sew l."nd. n.Shelby,Crel.
wn.u.-ii. ouea-i, anil Leia, Center, ay.
riMc. at 1 ..iiiraum 11.110 . a.; Cincinnati
i i" ' " Indiauapoil. o.jha. .; St. Loual
-S UuvU(e lz.10A.xl.; rortw wya
: hicaw via CresiLin. S:lA . a.
M Train-3:, r. a.-euipe at all stations and arrival
at .tjtimtiu. at iiM p a
3d Trata -: P. a.-yopninr. t Here. Grafton, Wei.
lUili'on, New IjMm., Mheley, Crestline,
ti.lion. t anliumon .-in-l Delaware: arriving
at i reethne ...1 r, a.; Coi'imbu. I1-30 p a I
I Incini. iti vsa.a.j lD.l!.mipolla9:.al.
. Iouiac.u p. a.; L,.n.viil, 11 to r. M":
rorl . jne 2:35 a. a.; Chicago via Cre-t
lint- bt.i a. a.
Train, leave r...,mloa ea follow.: 1.1 Train .
a.; arrive al 1 I r.-Uud ha. w.; 2d Tralu-llTOfla. a.:
arriv. .1 t v. l, l 3M ,. .: M Tratn-fcep p. ; 4
Jive at t leveian.i l i: to r. v .
"'NNECTION.
Shelby--pitii'lueky Me:in. rl A Newark Railroad, tor
eian.ntrlo. tit. Veruon, Newark, 7.na.i
Viiin. Ac.
Crestline PitK.l.uritli, Fort Wavne A Chlcasre Rail
mad, toresi , I'pper dandusky. IVIphoe, Li
ma, Fort . ayne, Laporte, (Jilraso, Jx,
net. and Kaal .or M.o.neld, TTcLar. Maa-
B1U..11.AC
Oraitouand rV.llr..nllue R,iilroad Line, for Marios.
Rellelontani., Hi.lney, I'ni.m, Muncie, In
dmiiup.,li, Terre Haute, Vincennes, Evaaa
vill", L.mmville. Cuieo. St !,onis lP
Delaware with Sprincneld branch forannnena
Coluubn. Little
Railroad, f..r A,nia, Dayton, indlanapolla,
Terre Hanle, St. Loui. Morrow, Lov.land.
ami liiirinnatl, and with the Ohio A Hla-
.'11J.11J1 a lomniuua, and Aeula '
i tt,n.-ii inciiinaii torl.ontsvi;ie
fe.anrille, Cwru, St. Louja. and ail eoiaal
on the Ohio river
Columbus-Central tUno Railroad for Newark, Eaaea
Vllle. UhorLug, Jt.i Ciumt)us. Flqua A
mm- r 1"t f"S '"'''m 'r Pldua, Crbana, ce.
av-ror Tickets 10 all poiuia and information aa.
fL '"fnaer Station, aad at Colon Tlekst
Omce, U, hnperior-at.
Cleveland. May . ?J rLIMT-
c
LEVEL AND and MAHONING
RAILROAD.
low B1 'lr Marrh lS6a. Traina will mn aa
LRAVX CLXVELANP.
Mail e-i a.
Eapreaa 4:(io r. a.
A.XLTK AT OLXVXtABw
Etnreaa wool. xfc -Mail
7:0. r. a.
C1IAS. L. RHODES, gnp't.
THE PENNSYLVANIA
. TRAL RAILROAD,
(WITH ITS CONNECTING)
Is a First-Class Eoute to all
Eastern Citiea.
THREE DAILY TRAINS FROM P1TTSBDRUH.
All ainnectinx direct to New York J
via Philadelphia.
TWO FROM HARRISBURO TO NEW TOBa
via Allentown.
three daily connections to baltimore.
8afett, Speed and Comiot.
paxk axd Ttax aaax AaoTKxa eoutka.
" Baraips Checked through all transfer, free.
Connection, made at HvTl.bnruh, via Allen to-wa
for New lork direct, and paimensera rjithu roole
run tkrot-ah irom Pittsburgh to Jersey City without
conge of t am.
Buy your Now Tork and Boston Ticket. "Tip Pitt,
burgh, which are good either by Philadelphia or
Allentown.
FREIGHT CARRIED EAST OB WEBT,
OVKB TUX
PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL RAILROAD
w ith Great Diepatch and at Low Rates.
ENOCH LEWIS,
w. General Sup t Altoona. Pa.
W. B Holjim, General Western Ageat '
LniluiF. lti m. Ind. KeVr
CEN
NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS.
A-
RMY RAZORS-The Best Ra-
oa In tbe W tuld
only so rem and warru
vTM.lell B-mea.
it
au3
POCKET COMPASSES. GOOD
ones lor a "quarter," at COWLES',
anxJI Wed.iell Uwiw,
CHEAP SPY GLASSES Miohxt
handy on Pi rket duty, at COWLES',
aug3n
Wedueli Houar.
AT the CLEVELAND BAZAAR
You will And the largest and cheapeat awott.
luent of
feather Dusters In the City.
Jnst received line Stock ol
Ladles Traveling Bags and Baskets and
Ladles and beats Portmonnles.
A fine assortment of
Jet, Steel and Guilt Goods.
Another invcloe of
mi FREXCH FAS JUST BICIITW.
AMES, MILLS k KE1XET.
mn.Sft S "-fey-flt.
REMOVAL
Great Western Oil Works.
W. C. SCOJIELD ft CO.,
Have Removed Thiib, Omci to
108 St. Clair-St
Where they will be glad to see their 011
Cnitomera.
w. c. 8CO field a ocv
aa.3
unuiuvuvArn ALiliiJiJld.-WrT
I received, an invoice, none better la (be aUr .A
th. lowest prlcea. Cii and aee, aT . -r
niMKurraa

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