Newspaper Page Text
, . JWiihe Bar, Tr(-Wslt and WmUj,
i Bt E. C0WXE3 ft CO,
TEE.IiSOr DAIXT AM) TEI-HJ ILY.
(To Citr BabKnbers.)
efcly, per week..
T&IIMS OF DAILY ant TEI-WEERLT,
Datlr F-r Tear, in advance-. ..M,tf.
. srenv ior less tnan one veer, otry ceau per
- moKth nr ft tip --tT HIT MlPtlM
Trl- rt ees.!r per rear 0U.
TEEMS OF THE WEEKLY LEADER
, . iunfc.e cc uv. per year 1.541
' ISVaP.IaELY IS ADVANCE.
f rtVrrVi T "t? riPD
iU VXVil Il VX JLtrjJLUjlX.
WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCT. 1, 15S9.
ii from Lat Evening'! Edition.
Late Hj..ri., iK..iv.
itistmrcb And Wheeling..
Oonneaut .... "
Lake thore, 1 KastV.
Fnubursb scut Waeeiii
.. 5 30
. lr u
.T?111 wli.hlii vnnvpvance to either of the
-h. - i 7i , t 1 ll callwl for by Uoech
" ;' vuiwm'u ieeriryp their
uBTiOr-istw, ejext aoor to
we edaeii jiooee.
Hii.to Read, Pot Botal, 8. C, Sept. S2.
Ed. Leader : The terrible ordeal which
the nation is now passing through and the
stirring event which have ocourrei be
fore Washington and in Maryland recent
ly, has doubtless absorbed the whole at
tention of the nation, and our division of
the army, as well as many others, has been
Overlooked or forgotten by the people.
ar division is still in comparative ignor-
ace of the result of the rebel raid in Ma-
yland, yet we have meagre news in pa-
jers of the 15th inst, that Generals Burn-
des and Miles had given Jackson some
lard blows. We are anxiously awaiting
tirther news. Military men here reflect
.sharply on the inefficiency and bad man
tgement of the Army of the Potomac.
- The principal item of news in this De-
trtment iB the arrival of Major Gen-
.-al Mitchell. He arrived at this port on
ie 15th in st, and entered immediately on
' uty as Commander-in-Chief of the De
rtmeat of the South. He hails from
- r noble State, (Ohio,) and his fame
stands in the highest place both in natural
!and military science. He has gone to
work in earnest has alrcadyjvisited every
post in this command reviewed all the
troops by regiment separately, and made
to each a short speech explaining his pur
pose and what he proposes to do, and what
he er peats of his soldiers. The enthusiasm
of his troops knew no bounds and cheer
after cheer rent the air as be passed from
one regiment to another. He possesses to
perfection the natural talent for arousing
the enthusiasm of troops. He proposes to
give us plenty of work and that immedi
ately. He has been busv reconnoitering
with gunboats in all directions and is ev
idently a working and go-ahead man. This
Department haa been idle for a lone time
and it is high time eoniMhing should be
don. Ourernment has been to an im
men at expense for this division, and as yet,
save taking this Island and Fort Pulaski,
has accomplished but little. There are
here and at Beaufort about troops.
They hail from New England, New York
and Pennsylvania, and are as fiue a body
of troops as any in the Grand Army of the
United States, and if efficiently command
ed will do honor to the States they repre
sent. This division is most plentifully
supplied with all kinds of army ordnance
and commissary stores. We have any
amount of cannon and small arms, of ev
ery make and calibre ; two frigates of
war and a formidable gunboat fleet, with
transports sufficient to carry any number
of troops or munitions of war that might
be needed at any point Our Navy Depart
ment is commanded by Admiral Dupont,
one of the most talented and energetic offi-
cers in the United States Navy.
Large accessions to our forces are
soon expected, when I trust a series
of most brilliant achievements will com-
The weather is now cool here, and troops
can march or labor comfortably. Sickness
of many kinds prevails, but is mostly con-
fined to diarrhoea and coast or intermittent
September, so far, has been the unheal-
thiest month af the year. The contra-
bands tell us that with this month ends the
Large areas of cotton, corn and potatoes
were planted, and have been successfully
cultivated by the contrabands. The whole
number of acres cultivated is over 6,000.
The cotton crop is said to be excellent, and
the corn crop average. The corn and cot
ton are both nearly ripe. The crops were
planted late. More than enough corn will
be produced to feed the colony of contra-
bs.nilq bora, wrtiph fa Vtpl wwn hit and apv-
!en thousand men, women and children.
Over five hundred daily laborers are con
i stantly employed in the Quartermaster's
department on this island. The balance
live on the numerous islands surrounding,
cultivating and taking care of the crops.
X large crop of corn and cotton was aban
J doned on Altio and North and South EJis-
Ito Islands, in July, after it had been culti
vated, which was a great loss to the Gov
ernment. The contrabands have a good school in
operation here which is considered a com-
plete success. A Sabbath school is also
'VP' UP '9 we' attended. A Baptist
cturch has been organized and a colored
pastor ordained, who preaches to them reg-
tilarly. He was their preacher before the
rebellion, and is well educated.
Port Boyal is an infant city. We have
s weekly newspaper, a large and commo-
dious hotel, kept in regular city style, nu
I merous restaurants kept in the best man
; ner, bowling saloons, stores and groceries,
wholesale and retail, jewelry and book
t stores, news emporium, custom house and
post office, navy yard and engine shops,
and over one hundred government build
, ings some of them of immense size.
Oranges are plenty and nearly ripe, and
. are sold by the negroes at one cent each.
Many other tropical fruits are in market.
But with all the varieties of fruit and fish,
it is nowhere compared with the products of
the glorious and beloved hills of the Old
f Keystone State, our native home. I trust
that one more year will finish this bloody
and unnatural war, and we all can return
home to interchange congratulations of joy
and love, with our good friends of the
Buckeye State, enjoying peace and liberty
f with all the stare of the glorious constella-
iinrlimmAfl- hfmne fnrwarrl fnrpvpr.
78th Regiment Pennsylvania.
v Do'r Piat wirH Yora Whibkees.
Some sensitive-person makes the following
-.'The feline smoothness of some men is ter
rible. We fancy they would feast on our
ntn as tigers, even when tamed, lap blood.
see twirl his moustache somatimes,
and the eat licking the reddened tips of its
smellera after a symposium of raw flesh is in-
jStantly and instinctively suggested.
We shall never twist oar elegant append-
CLEVELAND, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 1. 1S62.
The Feeling in Maryland.
[Correspondence New York Tribune.]
UI u " proclamation of tie
President ha been tie subject of much dis
cussion in the amy among both private
soldiers and officers.
"God bless Abraham Lincoln!'' has hewn
i . . ....... .
sions which formerly belonged to the
old army of the Potomac My blood fairlv
jumped in my veins and choked my heart
last nignv, 10 near mat grand old song:
"John Brown's body liwi a-moiilderine m the
grave, . .
But his soul in marching on marching on.1
sung by 2,000 strong lungs just formed in
to regiments from this loyal State of Ma
ryland. rt ho would have believed it 7 and yet it
was so, and sung in the evening, in the
main street of WUliamsport, as the troops
were marching through the city to do pick
et duty at the fords of the Potomac.
cut a short time ago, and but a little
distance from here, John Brown hung be
tween heaven and earth, and went to his
account amid the oaths, the ioersl and the
scoffs of the very men who now hearniglit
ry tha tread of armed thousands who sine
to his memory. Truly, the world moves.
and the people move with it.
n Uliamsport and Hagerstown are loval
cities beyond a question.. The rebel inva
sion of the State has benefitted the cause
of the Union immensely. Several promi
nent L nion men tell me that the Secession
ists have been profoundly quiet since the
rebel army set foot upon the soil of Mary
This army of vagabonds was itself the
argument which silenced them. They soon
became of a cause sustained by Buch a
wretched-looking crew. With the loyal
people, they rejoiced when the last dirty,
vermin-covered cut-throat disappeared
from their midst
Sagacity of a Dog.
A short time szo a doe. well known In
the railway officials from his freauent
traveling with his master, presented him
self at one of the stations on the Fleetwood,
Preston, and Lonsrridee line. After lookine
round for some length of time amonest
the passengers and in the carriages, iust
the train was about to start, he leaped
into one of the compartments of a carriage
and laid himself down under the seat.
Arriving at Longridge, he made another
survey of the passengers, and after wait
ing until the station had been cleared, he
went into the " Railway Station Hotel."
and made a tour of inspection over the
adjoining grounds; but being apparently
unsuccessful, trotted back to the train, and
took his old position just as it moved off.
On reaching the station from which he had
first starred, he again looked round as be
fore, and took his departure. It seems
that he now proceeded to the General Bail
way Station at Preston, and after repeat
ing the looking around performance,
placed himself under one of the seats on.
train which he had singled out of the
many that are constantly popping in and.
out, and in due time arrived in Liverpool.
now visited a few places where he had
been before with his master, of whom, as
afterwards appeared, he was in search.
his adventures in Liverpool little i j
known ; but he remained all night, and.
visited Preston again early the next morn
ing, bull not finding his missing master.
for the fourth time, "took the train" :
mis time, however, to Lancaster and
Carlisle, at which latter place the sagacity
faithfulness of tne animal, as well as
perseverance and tact he displayed in
prosecuting his search, were rewarded by
finding his master. Recolltctiont ef a
bporUman, by Lord W. Lennox.
a correspondent, writing
battle at Antietam Creek :
" I have been credibly informed that
broken railroad iron and blacksmith tools,
hammers, chisels, &c, were fired at us from,
rebel cannon. Some of these missiles
made a peculiar noise, resembling 'which
away,' ' which-away,' by which our men
came to distinguish them from regular
and shell, and as they heard them ap
proaching they would cry ' tnrkey ! tur
key coming!' and fall flat to avoid them.
of our artillerists, a German, when h
the tools falling around him, exclaisa
ed, 'My Got I we shall have the black
smith's shop to come next!'
Three or four wounded rebels were burn
ed to death on some straw stacks near the
stone bridge, where they had dragged them
selves for safety and rest The stacks
were fired by shells."
Toads in Rotes. There is much reason
doubt that toads have ever been found
alive in the hearts of blocks of stone, her
metically closed. They may have some
times crept in through chinks and cran
nies, and continued alive for a compara
tively long period, but the many stories
of their discovery in the solid and un
disturbed strata of our earth will not bear
examination. To a geologist the thing is
simply impossible the toad belonging to
age and the rock to another, separated
from it by millions of years. The toad,for
example, of our secondary periods (the
labyrinththodons of the Crystal Palace
restorations) was vastly unlike those of
degenerate days, and experiments have
shown that, so far from being able to sus
tain life for ages, this reptile dies, slowly
indeed, but surely, in a few months, if in
mured in the manner referred to.
The reader may find the subject
very fairly discussed in "White's Natural
History of Selhorne."
The 30th Ohio in the Battle of Antietam.
A correspondent of the Tribune writes:
" I have just been shown the national
of the 30th Ohio, Colonel Ewing, Lieu
tenant Colonel Jones commanding, (Colo
nel Swing commanding Brigade,) with 17
bullet holes in it, the rebel work of the 17th
inst The regiment was receiving rebel
from two sides in our advance on the
where we were forced to fall back.
color bearer, a Sergeant White, plant
ed the flag undaunted in the face of the
notwithstanding, and fell himself,
pierced through the breast, and instantly
expired. The bearer of the regimental col
ors, Sergeant Wm. Carter, of the same reg
iment, was also shot dead with a bullet in
forehead, penetrating his brain. He
two brothers killed at Shiloh. William
was the last
Joint Petit, Benton's "dirty dog," has
been nominated for CongresB by the Cop
perheads of the 8th Indiana district The
Lafayette Journal says he made a speech
days ago, in whioh he says: "If Old
Abe will just come to me, 1 11 tell him how
stop this rebellion. Extend Slavery
over every Free State in the Union, and the
rebellion will be stopped in sixty days."
BEYCLVESS & KNIVES.
A FRESH SUPPLY OF -
Colt's BctoItIbs; Pistols
both the ola and now model, jtt marred and for
taiecbeaisal H. HA.TTKKBLET SGra Stors,
, . 1W Bnperior-Si., Clereland, O.
Tlemirinr rieetlr execnted eer-19
FANCY GOOPS.-Fjuwch, Gm.
sua and SafUfth, of emr m lmporucion.
AIRBUS m RACaJLAITE.
THIS XOBSTIJG'S DISPATCHES.
NEWS FROM REBEL SOURCES.
NEWS FROM REBEL SOURCES. SIGEL ASKS TO BE RELIEVED
OF HIS COMMAND.
HIS REASONS FOR IT.
Cassius M. Clay Return to
BALTIMORE, Sept. 29.
From the American's letter:. .-A
ride from the centre of tho Army of the
Potomac to its right wing at Willifimsport,
gives one an impressive idea of the im
mense nninbrof men and aggregation ef
material that has been brought together.
F,r 13 miles the eye never loses eight of
ef.mps. 'Z .
Ir. McLaughlin, of Bradley Johnson's
staff, gave himself up to the pickets of the
th Maryland. He stated that he was ut
terly tired of the rebel service and would
sooner be in Fort Henry than in their army
in Virginia. '
Early this morning, a large force of cav
alry crossed the Potomoc at Blackburn's
Ford, and moved off towards Shepards
town. They have not returned when I
close this letter.
Our scouts visit Shepardstown frequent
ly by day, while the rebel cavalry still
come there by night, that place being held
At Shepardstown Ferry on thiB side of
the Potomac there are over two hundred
wotrnded rebel prisoners guarded by the
91st Pennsylvania regimental 1 under the
of six rebel surgeons. Tie men are
desperately wounded; asi. Our ad
Vance is four or five miles out anl a rebel
force composed of ten brigades of Louisi
ana, and North Carolina troops are in our
Immediate front and show a disposition to
contest our further advance.
A spirited cavalry and artillery skir
mish took place this morning in which our
men did well and drove the rebels some
distance. A rebel cavalry otEcer was cap
tured and brought into the r erry.
The Washington correspondent of the
Sigel has asked to be relieved of his
command. His letter to the President
gives the following reason for the course
has found it necessary to pursue :
1st, Because he was placed under corn
mand of a junior officer, without the know
ledge of the President, although the Pres
ident alone has the power to place a junior
over a senior otneer of same grade.
2d, Because his command has gradually
been reduced, first by removal from it of
the divisions of Cox and Cooke, and then
two brigades, Piatt's andMilroy's.
3d, Because none of the regiments raised
expressly for him except one have been
assigned to him, nor have others been giv
en him in their places.
th. Because of the grossly abusive
manner in which Halleck has treated
him, personally and officiously.
5th. Because his little command has
been placed in an exceedingly exposed
position, and ordered to perform acts
that are impossible for it, and require a
6th. Because he cannot procure horses
equipage for his artillery and cavalry,
hence these arms of the service are
comparatively useless to him.
7th. Because all his requests and requi
sitions are neglected or refused, on ac
count of which his troops are discouraged
comparatively inefficient, and many
have not been paid in six months.
8th. Because he cannot expect fair
treatment, and because his troops,
whorh he is doubly concerned,
made the innocent sufferers on his
account He is pursuaded that they
would fare better under another com
mander. The statement that regiments raised
expressly for Sigel had not been given
him, is confirmed by the testimony of the
Governors of six States. Governors Yates,
Blair, Eirkwood, Andrew and
Sprague, who are anxious to know why
is so, and are urging the authorities
' carry out the promises which they
made at the time the permission to raise
regiments in each of . their States for Gen
eral Sigel were given. Several Western
Governors are urging the appointment of
Hooker to command the Union armies
the Western Valley.
Judge Lane of Northern Alabama is
here. He urges, as do all men living in
section of country, the importance of
taking, possession of East Tennessee and
holding it against all rebel comers. He
that if our lines extended to the
whole southern boundary of Tennessee the
rebel army of the West would be entirely
unable to support itself. Speaking from
thorough knowledge of the nature of the
country south of that line, he says it is
inoapabTij of producing the requisite sup
plies. He considers the recent movements
northward of the rebel armies to bo, in the
main, great foraging expeditions in search
H is stated by very respectable author
ity I that Cassius M. Clay will, after all,
return to Russia. The reason assigned is
inability to agree with the administra
tion in regard to the conduct of the war.
statement gains credibility from ru
mors of Mr. Cameron's expected return on
The Times' correspondence asserts that
conscription act is being actively and
rigidly enforced in that portion of
Eastern Virginia, now occupied by rebel
troops. Every male person between 15
65 years are being impressed into the
rebel service. Tbe rebels have impressed
the negroes into their service as team
sters and laborers in quartermasters' de
partments. The statement going the rounds of the
press to the effect that previous to his leav
ing Washington, McClellan advised the
abandonment of Harper's Ferry as an un
tenable position is untrue.
General Harney had an interview to-day
the Secretary of War,-but the object
result have not transpired. ,
FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
FORTRESS MONROE, Sept. 28.
Flag of truce boat brought down five
families from Richmond, bound north.
The Richmond Dispatch of September 2d,
our army is daily increasing by ac
cessions of stragglers and conscripts.
Whatever may be the intended move
ments of Lee, lie is perfectly successful in
keeping them concealed, and what is eon.
cealed from our people, finds little chance
making its way to the enemy.
Up to Tuesday last, our pickets extend
ed to the neighborhood of Harper's Ferry.
is not probable that the Federal army
attempt to oross the Potomac against
at present :
Romney is occupied by oar rangers. .
Five hundred Yankees, many of them
wounded, are expected to arrive to-day
from Gordonsville. If they arrive in sea
son, they may be included in the number
to Aikin's Landing to-day and re
leased. On Thursday, sixty-seven Yankee pris
oners arrived from Gordonsville, including
several commissioned officers, soldiers and
purses. ' The whole party will be sent home
s few days, Inoluding fifty other Yankee
civilians and others. Twenty-one Yankee
prisoners captured in North Carolina, ar
rived at Libby prison yesterday.
The Dispatch also mentions the fact that
Abraham has issued a proclamation to lib
erate the. slaves, but makes no further
comments on the subject
The Dispatch contains an item from a
Texas paper dated September 3d, which
says Sam 'Houston is alive yet, and living
on his old homestead.
The Richmond Examiner says that the
public highway in the Valley of Virginia,
from Winchester to Staunton, is crowded
with suffering and wounded soldiers. Poor
fellows, who were in the terrible fights of
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday and especially
in the terrible fight of Wednesday of last
week. They left the' battle field for home
or the hospital and were too weak to pro
oeed, and had no money to procure their
passage. It is exceedingly painful and
sorrowful to see those poor, ragged, toil
worn, battle-scarred heroes trudging wear
ily and languidly along. Let them be
looked after at once. The same ' paper
complains of frequent failure of Southern ,
mails. x ........... - '' l
The Examiner regrets thafdebales in
Congress on the conscription bill should
be conducted in a way to influence the pub
lic mind. It complains particularly of the
speech of Conrad of Louisiana, on the sub
ject, and adds, that the word States means
much more than is implied in Conrad's
limited lexicon. States are not political
organizations, they are sovereignties.
II O W E It & IIIGBEE,
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods,
237. Superlor-St. 237.
Have now the following Department, fullj Hocked :
Shawls and Cloaks,
Merinos, Coburghs, &c,
fancy Dress Goods,
Prints and Ginghams,
Hosiery and Gloves,
Skirts, Hoop Skirts & Balmorals.
HOWER & HIGBEE
Crofest to be able to bur Uoodj as choap a. anr Mer
chant in the Trade and
Tbey Can and Mill Sell Low.
CALL COB THB PROOF AT
237. - - Supiaioa-Sr. - - 237.
THE GREAT CLOSING OUT SALE
THIRTY DAYS LOXGER
I. P. SHERWOOD'S.
THE GHEAT SLATJGHTEB
Prices of Goods for the Fast 30 Days,
more than doubled onr tale., and in order to re
dace the Stock Bttll lower ( previous to enlarging) we
hold out still greater induceoientfi, and instead
advancing the price, of Goods to market value, we
Shall Make Still Further Sacrifices
CLOSE OUT TH1C KVTIRE RTOPIT kfnre.nl.r..
We offer the 1m meuae Stock at
WHOLESALE or RETAIL
Prices to Sell them Regardless of Cost,
order to go lutu our NEW MAMMOTH 8TOBKS
IXTIRE 5Kf STOCK OF GOODS.
1. P. SHERWOOD,
242 t 244 Superior-St,
FLOUR & FEED.
BEST FAMILY FLOUR IN THIB MARKET.
JUoT IN STORK-
anga a and i4 Merwiu-bt.
fwle by A
M. PERRY A CO.
116 and 118 ijiiperlorBt.
A L E D HAY,
FLOFR A5D FEED.
Tonfi choico TIMOTHY HAT. in bale of )
300 potMida ach, &a low as in aold by tbe load on
Also, arery nice arti'l of MioUB, both from
and red wheat, warranted.
FEKL of all ktnda at the rrry lowest ratei.
"Our Store la on Ghio-St., directly fro Li Una Mi
ami, and close to tle Hy Market.
lBne34 MrREYNOLDS k KINKEY.
OOD FAMILY FLOUR FROf!
at to $i.
Choice Family Floor from 5 to so.
,. , A. M. PBRBY CO.,
IIS and 1U Superior street.
,T?AMILY FLOUR. A. M. Perrt
. re making, at tueir new aula, a brand of
mlly Flour that con not be beat. . mart
HURON MILLS XXXX Pastbt
FLpi B.-Famiiiesn.inr It r tier want no
. . (or .ale by A.M. PKKBYaCO..
ae" ' 11 and lie Huaarlor-At
The Best BraxdstjP FLOUR
in the city, cheap, at
a. H. LITTLE'S, Auent,
11:43" No. 57 Mcrwin street.
CREAM OF WHEAT FLOUR.
From the choicest Kentucky Hew wbfte'wheai
warrant! to be the xicheet Flour in this market, fet
at A. 34. t&B-K Y A CO'ti..
at!gt 11 Trt MR STtr-rHr,r-$r
THE LARGEST VARIETY OF
CHOICE PEABSaver offered in this market,
In found at J. B. GLENN A CO.'S,
eplf 140 Ontarlo-gt.
pONSTANTLt 0JJ flANl) EV"
BUT Tariety of CHOICE PEACHES, at
I ft nl.vNM a IB
- ' r-to ntar.o-$t.
FRUIT I FRUIT 1 1 We Have a
fine lot of
.TBB BARTLST PEAS,
are also receiving dally enolos varieties of Peach-
I - - . - J.STAlBASOh. , ,
ep"V ' mOntarto-St.
PLOWS, CULTIVATORS. 4C
H. J BAIilOL
THIS AFTERXOOJi'S DISPATCHES.
OFFICIAL REPORT OF THE BATTLE
Our Loss 2,010 killed; 9,416
Rebel Loss 4,000 Killed; 18,746
5,000 REBEL PRISONERS!
Total Loss of the Rebels in Maryland
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.
The follonins report of the victory of
Antietam has been forwarded to the Head
quarters of the Army by General McClellan:
NEAR SHARPSBURG, Sept. 29.
To Major General H. W. Halleck, General-in-Chief:
1 have the honor to report
the following as some of the results of the
battle of South Mountain and Antietam.
At South Mountain our loss was 443 dead;
wounded 1806; and 76 missing; total
At Antietam our loss was 2,010 killed;
9,416 wounded; and 1,043 missing ; total,
12,409. Total loss in the two battles, 14.-
794. The loss of the rebels in the two bat
tles, as near as can be ascertained, from
the number of their dead found upon the
field, and from other data will not fall
short of the following estimate: Major Da
vis, Assisstant Inspector General, who su
perintends the burial of the dead, reports
about 3,000 rebels buried upon the field of
Antietam by our troops. Previous to this
however, the rebels had buried many of
their own dead upon the distant portion of
the battle field, which they occupied after
the battle, probably at least 500.
The loss of the rebels at South Mountain
cannot be ascertained with accuracy, but
as our troops drove them from the com
mencement of the action, and as a much
greater number of their dead were seeu in
the field than of our own men, it is not un
reasonable to suppose that their loss was
greater than ours. Estimating their killed
at five hundred, the total rebels killed in
the two battles, would be 4,000. According
to the ratio of our own killed and wound
ed, this would make their loss in wound
ed lo, i4'2, as nearly as can be determined
at this tiro?.
The numbers of prisoners taken by our
troops in the two battles, will, at the low
est estimate, amount to 5,000. The full re
turns will no doubt show a larger number
of these. About 1,200 are wounded. This
gives me a rebel loss in killed, wounded
and prisoners, of 25,542.
It will be observed that this does not in
clude their stragglers, the number of whom
said be, by citizens, very large. It may
be safely concluded, therefore, that the re
bel army lost at least 30,000 of their best
troops from the time our troops first en
countered the enemy in Maryland until he
was driven back into Virginia. We cap
tured 13 guns, 7 caisonB and nine limbers,
wo field forges, two caison. bodiea, 3d col
ors and one signal flag. We have not lost
single gun or a color.
On the battle field of Antietam 14,000
small arms were collected, besides the large
number carried off by citizens and those
distributed on the ground to recruits and
the unarmed men arriving immediately
after the battle.
At South Mountain no collection of small
arms was made, owing to the haste of the
pursuit. From that point 400 were taken
from the opposite side of the Potomac.
GEO. B. McCLELLAN,
GROCERIES & PROVISIONS
S UGAR C URED HAMS, 5000
i &., for iaie by
u. a. it ITT Li s, Atrent,
ll:i30 No. 57 Menriu troet.
fV7 A Nice Article op DRIED
twavs on hand, at
li. O.. LITTLE a, Agent.
No. 57 Merwln street.
p.Q I HAVE A FINE LOT OF
1UU, those GREEN and BLACK TEABon hand
bought Delore the rise, cheap, at
eu.,3 HoWKli'B, OnUrlo-St.
ICQ COFFEES, RICE, SOAPS,
JO, FLOUR, PPIuES, andeverythimr In the
Gtocery line, cheap, at
I HAVE A PRIME LOT op
SUGARS, both Frowu and White, cheap,
HOWEB'S, Ontario -St.
CO THE "NIMBLE SIXPENCE
Ut, Small ProSts and Large Sn.les," is the
QONCENTKATJfiD EXTRACT o?
Coffee, Milk and Sugar, Combined,
For funeral UHO in Families, Hotel, KoHtuiiranta
JCxcnrsloiiiHts, Ac, Jtc. A cup of but water and a tea
apooo lull of tbe Extract will irmk a nip of l'UKE
KEE. tor atoiit one rvnt. For sale at 270 Suprl-or-8t
ftU'i ins Ptihiir. S-jiuire. miuoU
-THE BEST OIL. for 28 cts
per gallon, at
W. a. Xil L 1 IjBi 0, A Hrflti
s-TV( No. '.7 V..rw)n Twt.
A KRON FLOUR. Some op the
bt-dt brand of Family and Jiaker'a Flour to be
toaati 1b thi market fur Ml by
apr CLAKK, GARDNER CO.
10 HHDS. CHOICE SUGAR Just
tU Received and lor Sale at Reduced Prices, by
BOBKJsT UASNA A Uo.,
marM:KH 1M and 171 Kirer-St.
DAIRY SALT. Just Received,
H back. Factory Pilled Dairy Bait, In pack
a'o. of 16 and 140 pounds. This is a very superior ar
ticle, and Just the thinf tor Dairy purposes.
For sale by B. I. LYON,
mavh - 40 Blrwin-8t.
LWAYS ON HAND, THE CEL-
u brated bandu of flour
JExceisior aill.XXJt. White Wheat.
Stark City Mill. XX
heater City MUU, XX Bed Wheat.
No. 36 Merwin etreet.
TAKE GOOD CARE OF YOUR
Cowl 10,rlM CHOCKS, IVliA and JARS,
aMnd tnr.es, lur .ale iu lots to suit purchasers.
Butler, Egg. and Chose, taken for pay.
leJBH No. Merwln Street.
AKRON WATER LIME. 300
barreli beat quality of Akron Water Lime j oat
recelTM ana ror atue at reduced price.
23 apd M MerwinBt.
loo barrel. Cattade A Mills,
3!rt ' Fredericksbanth Mill..
zzti " llowald Street AilUh
l'O " Ashland Mllla,
store and for isle low. G h'O. SPRAOTE.
WESTERN LAND. H. H. LIT
TLE, of the late firm of Little A Kevee, hai
constantly on bad a large quantity of nne Farming
Land in Iowa, Wiscoobin and Mitfoarl, to exchange
city or country Beal atate or Personal Property.
Ofbce vilh House A Jeanings, Marble Block, Snpe--rior-St
YMAN LITTLE, DEALER IN
JJ ERA L E6TATE. Keeps a great rariety of Fanni
City Property for Hale or Bent. Also, choice
Farming. Lands In Mich-iran, Illinois, Wisconsin,
lows ana Mueoari. On.ce fio. 4, Atweler Building,
CleTeland, Ofaio fob6:KJ6
REAL ESTATE. E. N. KEYES,
(formerly of the firm of Littles A Keres,) has
Osoned a Real Estate Office in Rouse's Block, corner
superior -St. and Public bqnare, and has constantly
band several thousand acres of first Quality Farm
Lands in the States of low, Wisconsin and id is
ouxi. to exchange for city or country property; also,
all kinds of pa reoaaijro party, fart cash paid li
KATS, CAPS & FURS.
Ha. just opened a large and complete aMortmentof
Sathet, JBeltt, EpauleU, Shoulder Sirapt,
fSfirT.,rt'"le,n.e "".vulch will be .old at
tbe lowest price.. Also, the
- Most Complete Stoek of FURS
Ever oilaicd la this City.
Hats, Caps, Satchels, Trunks,
and every article iu nrr Hue in larg. assortment and
CSSL'EPASoEU IM tJUALITV,
At the Old Staud on Superior-St.
UALL STILLS. Wi
L received the vaiioue .tries of
QENTLEMEJJ'S 8ILK HATS.
S.Oll Mad m a sin ri?n uncLi, at
L. BENEDICT SONS,
P'J 3ftl Superior -8t.
BojV and Chlldrens Hats and Caps,
XEW PATTER 53 FOR FALL.
L. BENEPIOT SONS,
Gent's Cloth Caps,
Jmt received by I BENEDICT SONS.
A LAlhiE LOT OF
Durable Goods Just Opened,
CALL AND bEE THEM, AT
INE SOFT HATSI
A Tory fine and large assortment of
Gentlemen's Soft Felt Hats,
OF NEW STYLES,
Just received by
. BENEDICT 4SON8,
STAIR & CO.,
Have received the Summer style, of
GESTLEMEFS SILK HATS
WTFor Beanty, Finish and Quality they are une
ATS, CAPS and FURS.
ALL THE LATEST STYLES OF
HATS AND CAPS,
And also an Elegant Assortment of
LADIES' AXD GE.VTS' FCRS,
Will be found at
BUTTS & CO'S,
HATS, CAPS & FIBS.
UPS & FIBS.
NEW FALL STYLES
FOB SALE AT
WHOLESALE and RETAIL,
Than any other House in the City.
SnOULD J EX A MIMEm : O UR STOCK.
Dunkirk, Cleveland & Sandusky
The Erie K. E. Steamboat Co.
Will rrm the Mlrm-in? ItHi.H,. n,l V.wt HtemiK-r
between the above I'orts itiiriug the present Season of
Lake'ulati"U, lorniiiiK a
Daily Line to Cleveland,
Tbi-Weeklt Line to Sandusky,
Connectinir regularly with all Kailroao. runuius
south and Southwest from Cleveland and Sandueky,
and with tb -
ERIE RAILWAY AT DUNKIRK.
.....Capt. U. A. Sition.
v v r,uu ,t,
pt. w. Lrne.
rpt. IM. Bnd.
..Capt. W. U. MrNeliy.
unequalled for t be
Quick and Safe Transportation
between the Eastern Cities and the Great bouthwert.
W. D. CtbHISG, Aent,
HnoHEe Lesteb, Cleveland,
t Consignee., Cleveland.
B. D. CALIWVULL,
Dunkirk, April 1, 1862 :R27 Manager,
North'n Transportation Co . of Ohio,
Is prepared to
Transport Passengers & Property
BOSTON, ALL POi'nTsVn NEW ENGLAND,
NEW YORK AND THE WEST,
With Promptness and Despatch.
This Well Known Line of
First Class Screw Steamers
Connect at Ogdensburgb with the Railroad for Bos
ton and ail points in Kew England.
At CAPE VINCENT with the Railroad and Propel
ler Line between Cape Vincent and Jiew York.
At OSWEGO with a Line ot First Olam Canal
Boata between Oswego, Troy, Albany and hew York,
Forming a Daily Line
BOSTON, OGDENHBURtiU, CAPE VINCENT A0
06WSGO TO CLE VE LAD, TO LK DO fc .DETROIT, -
And a TrMVeekly Line
TO CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE
AND INTERMEDIATE PORTS.
J. Mma, 367 Bvwy .,..,..,
John Uockih,7 titate-ot.
UBO. 3. AODT.,
Johx H. CBdkwyoan..,
R. J. CarroLin..
Wuiii A RiYia.
O. J. HlLI.,
E. R. Mathews..
TATLOa, Mr HEAT A Co..
OUli m itowaw
Pilton & Breed.
J OHN B01TE & ' "
Produce Commission Merchants,
63 Piarl-St., New York.
li11kual uash advanuks ok pbodpc.
BEFKR TO-Oeean Bank, N. T.: Chemical Bank, K.
Y ; Kandall Bank. Cortland, N. T.; BalikofLow
vllle, Lowviile, 2. ooater Sherman'. Bank,
Watertown, fit. Y.:and Bniioes. Men generally.
H. C. 1IJSM IMi, Western Aeut.
OIBce with A con A Herton, U atr-M.,
mayll Cleveland. Ohio.
jranuis Mcdonald & co.,
. ....JAJ. BTTCMljr.
Make Cudb Advancer on all kinds of Prodoce con-
ieii'd to thfir fritadn. AltsrS, Dii;and, Aihya A Co.,
t.1 ' ' juu aiayau., "viaiifiow; ad
MtiwrM. Groves x Todd, Loud.-a.
UtluPar.ie wishing information, or Weekly Prices
Cur i tot, will plutwe apply to our Afi-nt,
H. C. DESfWO,
Office with A loon A Horton. Water-St.,
ILL I A MM E LH INC R,
Produce Commlsslou Mereliant,
N'o. .Vt Mcrwin fit., a.T ror. Vwn-si.
Dealer iu t rud-r Una nd Carb m ..,rt Linseed Oil.
i lour, Grain, P.rk, Lard, iliun, Bacou, Butter,
Cbeeee, liuprt, Dnel Fruit, Fi., Clover, and Tim
othy Seed, Br-anu, Potatoes. Potash, Fish and ;alt,
Cleveland, Ohio. jylRi7
Q. H. LITTLE, Agent,
Grocer and Commission Merchant,
57 MEBWIN BTREKT, CLEVELAND, O.,
Dealer in Salt, Fish, Flour, Lard, Beans, Effis,
Shoulders, Hauls, Dried Beef, oil., Soap, Candle.
N. it. Uoods delivered free of chars.
pELTON & BREED,
A nd Dealers in
FLOUR, PORK AND GRAIN, i
No. Oviats' Exchange, i
FOOt Ot Hnj.,rinr-Hf , , , MeYfllSOll. O. I
Proprietors of th. j
Northern Transportation Line.
Agents for the
Akron Transportation Co.,
Northern Transportation Co.
Property promptly Forwarded to New York
Doeton, and all p-uniit cast or nest.
at the luwent r ,ui freight.
CLARK M. IT. UA fttlNEB. I. 0. EUrf KlfEI.I.EE
LARK, GARNER & CO.. PRO-
DUCB COMMISSION MKRCHANTS. Knm w
41, 43 and 45 River-St. and un tbe lock, Cleveland, O.
Dealenj in Crain, Fb-ur, Kih, Pork, Lard, But t. r,
I,iri, Heeda and iiuntry Prix luce generally. Alatf-- I
Salt, Water Lime and Land Planter. I
Property "wived from the different Railmade or '
Canal for Sale or Shipment. "Will give prnooat at
tention to the itale and nurchase of l'roduco and Mor-
ch r.nd iae on CommiMiuu. LitMral Ctuh Advances j
made on CoDiirumeuts. Rffer to Ranka, Bankers
and Business Men generally. apnlj
BiXSA L. HAVNa. R. MAian Bt. A. UANM. I
I OBERT HANNA & CO., Sue-
I i OESSoas to Hanna, Garretson A Co., Wholesale '
Grocers. ForM-ardinff and Commi.sion MerrhsnrnitiM
aeaierx in rroaiice. it, inn, Ac, central txchanne.
Mos. IRU and 171 Rivc-r-St. and Dock, Cleveland, O.
Aifents fur tbe Cleveland. Detroit and Lake Sn.
perior Line of Steamers. janJS
T. LYON Commission Mer-
CHANT. 5 Merwin-St.. ClevalAnd. Olii.
Grouud, Solar and Dairy Salt; Oswgo aiii BntkUo
Cement, or Water Lime. Dealer in Grain, Flour,
Provisions, Hihwins, Hops, Seeds, Buttec, Cheette,
Ac. Particular attention given to the purchase of
Produce and Merchandize on orders. jane
SHERMAN Storage, For-
VAKD1NO and Lmmiuion AfArrhant. Wmi
ver-St., Cleveland, Ohio. sep2fi
CIIERMAN A WITHERBEES..
L J Dealers in Lake Chn.mnl&in ud I,k Snmrinr t
Ore. Pis: Utal. aud Bloom Iron. Wt tt.vttr-Ht . '
near Liirht Moa-.e-St. Bri is--. riTeinnH. O. I
rJHE FAIR INEZ; Ob,
THE LONE LADY OF THE CRIMSON CLIFFS.
To wrmonize I'm not Inclined,
III were this much I would say,
"Live ertr wirhin y.ur meana
And save lor a rainy day."
And in order to save something Qloe,
Buy your Clothing at LNiOA HALL,
For there, on each suit, in the prio.
Yon can sa?e a sum not an small.
I would also say, "Pay yourdebta,"
For certainly bypt a man .
Will enter the kingdom of heaven.
Who cheats every mitn that he can.
And remember ihat sometimes the swift
In the race are oft apt o full.
However don't go through the world
On that account just like a snail.
There's one thing more I wonld say,
'Tis this "Ltt all who would thrive.
Be up at the hraking ot day.
Or at east when the crock does strike fire."
For your county papor subwritio,
And if more than one. take thfm all ;
And renii'mbcr. when Cloibin you want.
To get it at I'NIuN H ALL.
Gentle read-r, my srory le.on
To say it almost brettks my h-srt
But in this sad worid full uf sorrow.
The dearest of friends hav t part.
Bui to' to bear up tiuder it,
Aud don't 1ft tac t ar your fyej nwell.
But pluck upjrmr eotiraite ta hVnr
Tbi; lt prtin3 words Ch KareweU ! .-
BSTThe "Tprrlfi'-nUyTUi tiling P .n Tf iUe Fair
lttil" hS met wilhsUch Ul.iVrt. rvll Bur inf. u t,,ou trm
an ajiprtt iain-p iiuoiic, tiiAt r bv-n Itcvn in-is."l to
coiniiii'tu- aiio: tn-r, and in iJict lln- )i."ri iu'-iiFtely ia
U'lVhtinif Mem rvpr unttt-n iu the Lnulifd lHnjj"!;i-',
entiiieU i'Uf Pet on a Trim.' whifh will iippenr In
nrt aT"k' Lr. lkh. Mi'iinwuhe wt rw-p.ctnuiy In
vito our fneii-is nutl tlie ptiM c to rail aud examine
uur hpluuuid and e'ahionabie Mock of
Seasonable Ready-Made Clothing!
FOR AND ROY'S WKAB,
whith wo are tIlintr at very low prices, to which we
im ite Iho attvnciou oi pun baners, at
ISAAC A. ISAAC'S 1510.Y HALI,
0ole Agency tor Ibesaleof 31 Off -r'stlln.ted Sewing
UacbineK, Storr's Autoniat m Paessiutn, and
Strong's Patent Army Bcd-Trutik.
L.5omer R.p rior aud Union -?ts.
SsTLm.k our iur thy til
I S IS
9nn RUBBER BLANKETS Jcst
' received and lor sate at .
ENT'S OASSIMERE & FLAN-
S.L IUAVk.Ll.Vi, miikIs a good article.
a. M.. It..- perioral.
OFFICERS amu VOLUNTEERS
Indigo Dark Blue ii Sky Bine Cloths,
For Military Uniforms Will mmke thrm n, at start
notice in the very best stvle.
septl-t IU jfup.irui.' St.
VKrTlNUS-fGr the Custom Trad.
ide An end-
leas verlety, at S. .M 1, N
septH W2 Plor-St.
OUR STOCK OF READY-MADE
V.' CLOTiiIiG is now complete and will be
very low prices.
51 A N V,
SKYE BLUE CASSIMERES,
Belts, Shoulder Straps, &c.
. Wholesale and Retail.
PAT IS, PEIXOTTO CO.
eertl? Corner Writer an.l s,TTvriT-Srii.
RUI T JARS.
SELP-SEALIlTa FEUIT JAES.
Hon. better, and th. eheapert in th. market.
TJRAINARD & BURR1TGE, 31
JL Bank-fit., Cleveland. Ohio, DESIGN ITRslAM)
liw niuoArakH Hill si
CLEVELAND 4 PITTSBUSGH
To take effect on Mouda?, AlayA 12. Tralni tear
Uiwreiand Lily, (cnd excepted,)
fc39a.M. MALL Amvea al Jiew Yr 1 1VS a. 4
PDildcIpHia7:aa. PtttBbunii 3:25 F. .;
wheeUna;4:lr..; Jf. Piilad-ipaia eO p. .
ft: 15 P. a L Art. ArriTea at .Sew York P. M'-i
Priiisiphia IS3op.ii.; Firubugb 2J0 A. aU
T neeJlDif 4:jb a. M.
Both Traaoa connw at Hndaon kr Akron and Mil
Can mn thronjtrh froo Ptttsbiirgh to Hew York
(T.a AllntcFn,) without chaw.
F.trnitu low u h t,7 .unA n
Through Tirkf ran rnnu4 . tt-..
fc Offlc, Weddeii Booaa. at ihm Dene w h
F. K..MTEBS, O.
CLEVELAND & TOLEDO R. R.
Onandatter Motulav, Mar 5, lata. Train, vritl n
dailv, a. follows, ,Sun1ayseiceptd,;
:06 a. C H ICAOU E X f K WS-Stor. at all Eastern,
on Sn;hern Division, except W ashinaton.and
arrivealn Toiede at a. .; aad Chloaa
5:13 r.. NoKTtiERN MAIIr-Sttrp. at alt narton.
on rsortaern Iiviaian, aad arrive. at Saad4sskr
TELEiiBAPH EIPBES9-8top.at.il Ma,
wwac c ooninern Divmion, eicept Washing
ton snd Clay. Arrives is loledoatlO: r.u
, Chicago at i: 15 a. u.
. . OliNNECTIONS.
C"'niieCtiens re Rla.ia.t lli,RrnnUla,lt .K. flu.
diisky, Mansfield A Nerarit E.S.. at Clyde with th.
t 'iu XV. lite An rin..n..i . B .. b .
W.J1 J".-en;ont j Indiana R. K..and at Toledo w-tk
V!L.''Jl?'!i'n NurtherB Indiana aad To.
tedo A vt ujjeh Railroads for Chicaao. Detroit, Jack.
Ela K,0,l YUftW-tta, CSjrO, Al-
Ikm' hatei Poinu West, Northwest and
Tram, arrive ta fie. eland from Tnledo and th.
West at 9.25 a. a., and :06 r. m. From Sand.iskr a.
l H. LD.kL-CEtlLlux
Cleveland, 31a7 5, 1W2. '
jpLEVELAND & ERIE R. R.
On and after Monday, May ft, 12, Pamennr Trmiai
will run as follow. Pni.i(i exceptedj:
lfttOOa. M. MAIL TKAUV-sruppin .1 .11 itattotw
ex.vpi J irk .., Me-t.f, PerryJ'nloBT.Ha,
Su. l.r.kan.l iwKn.ille.juid arrjrp at Kr5
Ht hjn p. ai.; Dunkirk at 3i4 p. m.; Bottaloat
4:'X r. k. k iv
IN NAT! EKrrFSS-Train efar(aw
t Erie 7:uo p.
AhtabiiU und Girard onlr-
Dukirk rtS p. at.
N NJ.Al'T '
: 2J 2IOD ATTON-thop.
;9:r.n N'lOii-t JbXPREfW TRAIN-etoppitiir at
i PaiD-sville A.tiitab-iU aud Girard ouiy, an
ameer Erie at 12:17 a. Dunkirk 2-Sua
VitST .1 t -:;.r;.-r.ii
i . NIODT EXFi:F.Si TRAIN Stoppin at
uirsrd, Abhtaoaia and PatueaviUe only, and
armea ar Cleveland r ".-.at a. m.
l. m. yi.lh TRAIX-Muppiiag at all rtntrons
exropr Siiyl'iook, L'nionviiif. iVrry, Jtmtor
I tile, and arrive at CleTeuuitd atuft
DAY EXPRESS TKMNSlopnJU at 01-
only, Tivr-i. id ClVf land at 5:2u p. .
awjuajiuuAiiu.-. iitAl wm Uave Cvnne.ut at
Cleveland at tf:10 a.
nuppiojc a. ail tationd, arriving at
Second Class Car. are rnn on all thro turn
! All the tmlus fcroio. westward connect at Cleve'
With train tor Toledo, Chicago, Colnmbua, Cincin
nati, St. Luuis, Ac; and all trains munH eastward
connect at Dunkirk wiih th. trams of the NY A E
R.ulroad, and at Buffalo wiili thof the New Yort
Ventral and Btlffsh, J ,-York City Kaiiroad ' -
; Cleveland. Sl, V
teS2. SLJIJltli ARKANuEMfcNT. - .
On and sftr Mndav. May lattf,
, Passenger Tnu.-
wm iwi" cif rei.it. a as l iithhc
1st Tpain-A:.W i M.-toppiog at Grafton. Wetlftig
fon.rHi-.nneton. S-v L-udon.aiielby.Ueal
imp. iih- ii. (jil.-tw-i. (ird Leaia (.enttr; r- '
t riwujr ni rolnmbiid l a. m.; Cincinnati
1 Ir.tii.inHiwlis A. .; St. Louia
, 7:- t. js ; L. .uaTllle I2:l0a.w.; p'c,rtiae
- Ciiirajrn Tin Crwtliue a:L5 r. n.
24Train-::j.ip. m. t-:;.p at siauona and axtirea .
at Colniabm nt livifv p. m.
Sd Train-rt im p. y. Stoppinu af Berea. Qralton, Wl.
linetoti, NVw Loudon, Shelby, Criline, "
( (.:.ii-u, Caruiuqou ud Daanam; itrni'tDg "
ai ttTliii:.:-n. p, ?.; r-.I-.tn.ba- HrTi'p. m.;
! t iii.Mnnati a-iD'hatinpolik 5:.m..
M. !-.: 6:1-'. P.M.; L. :iilt. r. x.:
V url V j u- 2:i5 a. M., Chicago via ift
lino U a. u.
Traim If ( 1 tahis tu fo lusts: 1st Train 4 f a J
M,; airiveai l.-.-eU?.d Sb . ad Train It u a. mi
arrive at CUtel.-iri.l ju p. Tnua k:44 r, mx-
at t levfUu.i at '..-.IU p. m.
Hlll.t'l.ie t m.Le til J .
oi v. . f raaHi, . oewara. fliiiit
Onsjtliuw-Pntsi'urgb, fort. ,Tie Chkwsm Batt-
Tt M, r.-n-f, I P!r Si.nu'tsky. In-lh-rs. Li-
ma, K-rt Wajn, Lsp.rte. CbKagn, Ac., 1
west, and EaMtcr Utitleld,-Woter, Maa-
Ofafton and Uellffouiine K .ilio.l Line, for Marina, .
. Boll fon'ainf, SUnpv. l uion, Mttncie, In--: "
. 1;ft"l", T.-rr..- U...i.e, Vinc-:int.e, lirana
H.t, L.mirl., (.Mi.-o, St Louis, Ac. J
DslaWHt-e with Sprj mh-'A hnncb for inriacnId.
ColuBibus Little .Miami A Cu.Hmljus, and aenia
Railroa.1, for X.una, Dnyiou, Iudianapolte
Terre Haut, Kt. Ixuint Morrow, LovelAnd. "
j Riid Ciiicincaii, and with Ua Ohio A tia
i aiewippi Kajln)adatCinciianatiforLouisiila
, fcvanr.vi lie, (.Hiro, St. Lruujt, and all auinsa
on tbe Vho river. "
Coi umbus-cvu i ra I o h 10 Eai Iroad for Newark , Tmmm -
vide, Whelinr. Ac; 0luoiLus, Piqua A ' :
Indiana Kailriiad for Piqua, urban, Ac. .
spss- ror Tickets to all points and infurmatiou a
plyat the P.if'u.?er atatir.n, an4 a& L'oioa Ticks "
Otnce, U7 8upvrior-st.
n , i--S. FLINT,8narlntsaadaa.a. U
(CLEVELAND asd MAHONING
J UAI IHOAI'.
On an-i itir March 7,
( Trains will rua a
'. LRATl CLKVKl.AND.
3liil G: 5 a. I
kjaprt'sa .!;(-. p. j
CU AS. L,
RHQDEaS, Hnp t.
rPHE PENNSYLVANIA CEN-
X TRAL UALLKltAD,
t (WITH ITa COXXKCTISaj
: Is a Fixst-Class Eoute to all
' i ":; Eastern Cities. .
THHKK DAILY TBAlJo JfKOM PinSBCBUa. . ,
All connecting direct to New YorkJ
! " . via Philadelphia.
TWO FBOM HAUBItSBUKG TO NSW TOHK, : ' -via
TflKKB DAILT CONKKCTIOKS to BALT1MOBX.
pAFETY, Speed and CouroaT. :
PABK ASU TIMI SAME AH OTUK& UOCTK8.
srj Bugsaire Checked thmupU all tranatcrs frea.
C-jinCTitit. maile at ILtrrisburifh, Tla Ailentowa
for l w V..rk dutxt, ui.d pasM-iigt-ra bthis -route '
run tbrr.3li irotu Pituburgh to Jersey City without
ciiKHjqe ul t'nra.
buy yonr N. wT tk and Boston Tit-kf'a "via Pitta
btirsth," whici ax good either by PhiaadeipiAia v
; FESICHT CABhlED EAST 02 WEST,
PKNNSYLVANIA CENTRAL RAILROAD
; With Grt-At Diepatcli and Low li ites.
t ; E CH LKWI8,
Gt-u-ral sup t Altoona, Pa.
w . ti. H0L2ttt Vsreorriil M estern Agent,
NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS.
A RMY RAZORS Tns Best Ra-
j a zoa in tuo v. oj iu. unJy 3o centa Mud
TAVldell bjuw. ,
POCKET COMPASSES. GOOD
oues for a "auarter," at COWLE&',
ancgi M-ediell U'nse.
pHEAP SPY GLASSES Mightt
W nmaj on Kicaet duty, at COWLE&',
Weddell Hoc .
AT the CLEVELAND BAZ R
Yon will nad the largest and cheape.' ..Mt.
Feather Dusters In the f itj.
Ju.t received a line Btock ot
LadleiTrsTeling Bajs and Baskets aid
Ladles and teat PoriBionnles.
A fine MMrtment ol
Jet, Steel and GnUt Rnoif.
Another Invoice ol
ilXB FREXCH FAX'S JUST REClIYIi..
AMES, MILLS A EELLET.
yi Si:r ir-er.Pt
. Great Western Oil Works.
W. C. SCOFLELD & CO..
Have Removed Theie Ofpicb
108 St. Clair-Sfc, ;
Wlm they will tx glad to ee their Oli-
' " CuBtomers.
W. O. SCOFIELD A OO
reoeiveo, an ibok. '
itth.lowMtprte. tail and fcjU