Newspaper Page Text
S. COWLES & CO.,
TBTKSDAY MORNING OCT. 8. lsa.
UNION STATE TICKET.
JtDO Of SCPBKME COCIT,
f KAKKXLN T. BACKUS, of Cuyahoga.
XCBETABT OF STATE,
W. 8. KENNOX, of Belmont.
CBltJXCEY N. OLD3, of FmnkKn.
WHXIAM D. HENKXE, of Warren.
BOA&D Or PPBLIC WORK,,
JOHN B. GKEGORr, of Scioto.
B. P. SPALDIXG, of Cuyahoga.
Kone of the above stamps bare as yet
been received in this city or sent west,
and neither had any been received in New
York city last Monday. Only the check,
draft, note, and patent medicine stamps
kavc been issned.
The Government having failed to have
these stamps ready by the 1st of October,
the time set for using them, will not of
motm enforce the penalties for the non
use of the stamps. By an amendment
made to the Tax Law, and which is not
published in the pamphlet containing that
law, it is provided that the documents re
quired - ta be stamped shall not be made
Bull and void, on account of no stamps
being att&ched thereto, until the first of
. January next. Consequently there need be
: Apprehension entertained by business
men on account of not having stamps to
do business with.
The news brought by the late steamer,
that Secretary Seward had through Mr.
: AUamH, miUlBier IU Uicni unlaw, uviiuGU
our Government to issue Letters of Marque
to American vessels, authorizing them to
tnni rinwn And ftnntiirp rehel rtriTateers.
and English vessels engaged in carrying
articles contraband of war to rebel
ports, has somewhat disturbed the equa
nimity of the rebel sympathisers acroBS
the water, and the English press are some
what horrified at the atrocity of the su g
gestion that the American Government
-will hereafter employ this effectual means
of putting a stop to English sympathizers
who give "aid and comfort" to those in
arms aeainst the constitut authori
ties of the United States.
Yean ago England and France endeav
ored to put down privateering, and asked
the United States, as one of the great
commercial powers, to join them in a trea-.
ty. Our Government refused, unless Eng
land and France joined her in an acknowl
edgment that in war the neutral flag pro
tected the whole cargo, and that private
property was not to be subject to capture
by vessels of war. This request was re
fused, and the Treaty failing to secure the
sanction of the United States Government,
Wat an abortion. Upon the breaking out
f the rebellion, in order to mitigate as much
as possible the horrors of civil war, the
United States Government offered to ac
cept the proposition, as England and France
made it, and join in a treaty to put an effec
tual stop to privateering, and as the reb
els hare privateers afloat, preying upon
our commerce, and as England and France
had vessels engaged in running the block
ade, whioh could easily be converted into
privateers and money made by it, they re
fused the request, and thus gave to the
eoesh the privilege of a navy of priva
teers, when that section was unable oth
erwise to keep a vessel of war. Thus did
England and France lose the best oppor
tunity to cripple America and all other
powers with small .navies, by a treaty
making privateering piracy. Now they
are beginning to find to their cost, that
they let pass the golden moment which
we trust will never again return. '
Yankee clipper ships and steamers, to
whom letters of marque will be issued,
will swarm every sea, and if a rebel vessel
or an English one, violates our laws, is
caught within our waters, capture is in
portion, and England and France seeing
this, feel that in attempting to aid the
rebellion they have failed to secure an ad
vantage which was offered, only in a
fceling of humanity, which, in future wars
would have materially crippled our power.
The United States never had and per
haps never will have a navy composed of
. vessels of war in numbers sufficient to
ope, In the event of a war, with England
and France, but aided by her privateers,
which, in oase of such a war would
cover the ocean, she can bid defiance to
navy of any power on the globe, for no
- people on the earth possess the same love
of adventure, combined with a love of
gain, and none in so short a time could
convert their merchant ships and merch
ant steamers into war vessels, and man and
end them to sea, ready for action,
as the Universal Yankee Nation ;"
and the war of 1812 taught England that
mo navy could stand against Yankee pri
vateers, who were here, there and every
where, where a" merchantman was to be
picked op, or a foe to be attacked.
We are glad that the government has
determined te issue letters of marque, for
U will at ence put a stop to English and
FTench vessels running our blockades, and
will soon haul down and capture rebel
privateers, which so long have played upon
For the same reason that the English
papers howl over the avowed intention of
our government to meet English cunning;
English audacity and Engligh injustice in
giving aid and comfort to the rebels,
we rejoice, for it will touch their philan
thopists in a weak point, which is self
interest, for it will shut off their trade
-with rebeldnm by the capture of their
vessels, and thus applying to them
the argummttm ad ptmetatum, and make
'them feel in the most sensitive part that
" honesty La the best policy."
Suepkrions are entertained of an infa
meot rebel scheme for destroying Cincin
nati by incendiarism, since they could not
capture it. r All proprietors of hotels and
boarding houses are called on to exercise
particular caution in regard to those whom
they may receive as guests.. If too free
in giving rooms to strangers, they may,
fSattrtiy to Scripture, entertain devils un-
General William Nelson.
' Ciutral Nelson, h& was shot by Gene
ral Davis, commanded a division under
General BuelL Be was a native of Mason
county, Kentucky. He was educated in
the navy and had arrived at the rank oi
Lieutenant, when, in the spring of 18C1,
he was detailed to command the Ohio river
fleet of gunboats. He was subsequently
appointed to succeed General Anderson in
Kentucky, with a view to his strengthen
ing the loyal sentiment of that State. This
was owing to his extensive acquaintance
with the people there. In April, 1861, he
went there, and began the formation of a
camp and the recruiting of troops, at a
point between Garrardsville and Danville,
since known as " Camp Dick Robinson.
Owing to the subsequent appointment of
George H. Thomas to that post, General
Nelson was ordered to form a camp at
Washington, Mason county, Kentucky, for
the enlistment of troops.
General Nelson was about forty years of
age, of powerful physique, and good pres
ence. His address, however, was extreme
ly uncouth and profane, so much so that
he was said to be the most profane and ob
scene officer in the United States Army.
To his men he was ungenerous and rough.
In this manner his efficiency was greatly
marred, and his influence much circum
scribed. His brother, Thomas H. Nelson,
of Indiana, is our present Minister to
He entered the navy as a citizen of Ken
tucky, January 20, 1840. In 1855 he was
promoted to a lieutenancy, after passing
through the regular degrees of rank. In
this latter capacity he served at sea about
two years and six months. His total sea
service amounted to twelve years and six
months. He was on shore and other duty
for nearly five years, and had been unem
ployed for about the same length of time.
His total service nnder the flag of the Uni
ted States was over twenty-two years. His
last sea service was on board the sloop St.
Louis, in the Home Squadron, On his re
turn home he was appointed to duty at the
Washington Navy Yard, from which post
he was sent to Kentucky, as already stated,
on special duty for the War Department.
His commission as Brigadier General dated
from September 10, 1861.
Recently he was assigned to the com.
mand of the troops in Kentucky, superse
ding General Lew. Wallace, and under his
administration we have had a succession
of disgraceful defeats till the rebels over
ran the State, and were only stopped by
Wallace from capturing Cincinnati. More
recently the defense of Louisville has en
gaged Nelson, and it is charged in one of
the New York papers that " the course of
that officer has savored very much of the
heartless, intemperate alarmist, or of
a windy, blustering Furioso. ' Bully Nel
son,' he is sometimes called, though in a
sense different from its literal signification."
News from New Orleans.
A staff officer from New Orleans, now
in New York, asserts that when the Hon.
Reverdy Johnson was there, ostensibly for
the purpose of arranging matters between
Gen. Butler and the foreign Consuls, he
made himself very obnoxious to the sol
diers and Union citizens there, by his inti
macy with the secession aristocrats, and
the freedom with which he became their
guest. Mr. Johnson occupied much of his
time in mollifying the punishment and re
mitting the fine of rebelB which had been
inflicted by order of Gen. Butler. On one
occasion the value in gold of half a cargo
of cotton, the other half of which was ex
changed for munitions of war, which Gen.
Butler had seized and was sending to Sec
retary Chase, was ordered by Mr. Johnson
to be returned to the rebel firm. Gen.
Butler summoned the mercantile rebels to
his presence. They came, and Mr. John
son with them. The General exhibited
the order, and then handed them a check
for the amount, at the same time request
ing them to remain in custody. They ex
hibited astonishment at this, inquiring if
they were to be punished. "Certainly,"
replied the General j "of course you are.
Do you suppose two such d d traitors are
going to evade justice, and violate with
impunity the laws of this Republic t Yes,
I will show you that you shall be punish
ed." "How !" they asked in terror ; "what
will you do with us ?" " Don't know ;
possibly only send you to Fort Pickens,
with a ball and chain probably hang you."
"Well, but," interposed Mr. Johnson, "if I
am going to make matters worse than they
were before, I think I had better go home."
"I think so, too," said Gen. Butler, emphat
ically. Mr. Johnson is now, and has been
since his return, using every available
means to procure the removal of Gen. But
ler. Thirty thousand poor people, white
and black, are still fed from our commis
sariat at New Orleans, and Gen. Butler
levies on the rich rebels every month to
meet the ourrent expense, and we are as
sured that there are now over $200,000 in
this contingent fund.
The severity with which the rebels treat
Union spies whom they happen to catch,
stands in strong contrast to the immunity
which rebel spies enjoy in our hands. The
Richmond Dispatch, of September 2"tb,
says that about two weeks ago five men
were arrested from a boat on Mobile Bay
on suspicion that they were making an
attempt to escape to New Orleans. They
were subsequently sent to prison in Mobile,
and upon searching them there were
found upon them charts and plans of the
defenses of Mobile. One of them, Doctor
Marius Louis Rossvalley, of New Orleans,
where he had a wife and children, has been
hanged, but whether by military or civil
authority is not ascertained.
The other day an undoubted spy named
Brohibald Sherwood was arrested at Falls
Church in the act of carrying a mail from
Washington to Richmond. He seemed to
entertain no apprehension of a gibbet,
and probably has no reason to fear one.
People in traveling take little heed to
their pockets. Two thieves occupy seats
la a railroad train, and enter into conver
sation loud enough to be heard through the
whole car. One thief personates a " re
turned prisoner," or a wounded officer, and
at onoe all ears are intent on hearing his
narative. While this is going on, a con
federate plies his art in picking the pock
et of the people whose attention is ab
sorbed in another direction. Coming from
Washington to Philadelphia on the 23d
Sit, Judge Black, ex-United Stales Attor
ney General, was robbed of $3,000. The
haul is the largest made from a tinzle
pocket la long period,
Senator Douglas on the Suspension of the
Writ of Habeas Corpus.
f Extract from the celebrated speech of
Judge Douglas on the bill to refund the
fine imposed on Ueneral jaexson oy Judge
Hall, of New Orleans, delivered in the
House of Representatives. See Congres
sional Globe of January 10, 1844:
The necessity and the glorious enect re
sulting from the cause which that necessi
ty prompted, were acknowledged by the
whole country, and ne would even say Dy
the whole civilized world. Then as far as
this bill is concerned, as he (Mr. Douglas)
could not say whether their acts were le
gal or illegal, he cared not whether Gene
ral Jackson violated the Constitution or
If his acts were necessary to the defense
of the country, that necessity was above
all law. General Jackson hazarded exery
thing; he hazarded life and reputation on
that step, which might render him immor
tal if he saved the country, or, on the con
trary, make him ignominious, and a by
word and a reproach; and the man that
dared to do that deserved the protection
and the rjlaudits of his country. He did
not envy the feelings of that man who
could set uo and talk calmly and coolly
under such circumstances, about rules of
court and technicalities of proceeding,
when the city might be in flames,
and the utmost barbarity might be
committed. What were rules of
court but a mere cob-web when the found
an enemy with cannon at the doors of their
courts, and they saw the flames encircling
the cupola ? Talk then about the rules of
courts and the formalities of proceedings 1
The man that would do this would fiddle
while the Capitol was burning. Sensa
tion. He could nat envy any man in the
the nossession of such stoical philosophy.
Talk about illegality ! Talk about formal
ities ! Why there was but one formality
to be observed, and that was the formality
of directing the cannon, and destroying
the enemy regardless of the means, whe'her
it be by the seizure of cotton bage, or the
seizure of persons, if the necessity ct the
The God of nature has conferred this
right on men and nations : and, therefore,
let him not be told that it was unconstitu
tional. To defend the country let him not
be told that it was unconstitutional to use
the necessary means. The Constitution
was adopted for the protection or ine coun
try, and under that Constitution the na
tion had a right to excerciseall the powers
that was necessary for the protection of
the country. If martial law was necessa
ry to the salvation of the country, martial
law was legal for that purpose. If it was
necessary for a judge, for the preservation
of order to punish for contempt, he thought
it necessary for a Ueneral to exercise con
trol over his oannon, to imprison traitors,
to arrest srjies, and to intercept communi
cation with the enemy. If this was ne
cessary this was legal.
From the Seventh Ohio.
We are permitted to extract the follow
ing from letters recently received by Col,
Crefghton from members of the 7th Ohio.
Lieut. Molyneaux writes as follows, from
bivouc near Sanky Hook, Md., under date
of Sept. 22d:
On the 17th of the month we participa
ted in another hard fought battle. We
went into the engagement at 5 o'clock a.
M., and were relieved about noon, after
driving the enemy from three points, over
two miles, and killing thera by me whole
sale, having in our regiment four killed and
thirty-three wounded, including 1st Lieut.
Kreizer. The killed were 1st Lieut. James
Carter. Co. G; John Bacon, Co. H: Ell-
ridge Mcachatn, Co. B, and Geo. O. Herrick
Co. B. Captain Crane is commanding the
brigade at present. Captain James bter
ling has got his papers, and has probably
taken his position in the 103d. Lieut.
Spence has arrived with thirty-seven re
cruits, ueorge .ncivay auu jerry pinion
are each slightly wounded.
J. C. Jones, of company C, writes that
the regiment went into the tight on the
17th of September with 140 men, and
paid the rebels off for past injuries,
emptying their cartridge boxes twice. In
the first charge upon the enemy, Jones
captured two secesh who were helping off
a wounded Captain of the Georgia 6th.
Jones has the Captain s sword. Jones was
wounded in the right thigh. Captain
Goodsell, of company C, was wounded,
and has since died, Ine letter says:
" The 5th, 7th, and 66th Ohio regiments
backed the 28th Pennsylvania in the bat
tle, and I must say they were worthy of
the backing. Ihey went in with ow men
fit for duty, and came out with 300 less.
Lieutenant Colonel Tindal, or the znln
Pennsylvania, who commanded the brig-
ade, did bully; and General Green, whom
we all hissed and hooted whenever he pas
Bed, acted so bravely that when we halted
and sent back for ammunition, we really
got up three cheers for him. He thinkB
the Ohio boys are hard to beat in a fight
A good many of our boys have trophies
picked up on the field. Atwater, or com
pany C, took a Lieutenant Colonel priso
ner, and has his sword and belt for his
Brigadier General Jefferson C. Davis.
General Jefferson C. Davis, whose name
has gained a sudden and unenviable noto
riety, by his shooting Major Ueneral Wil
linm Nelson, at tho Gait House, Louisville,
Ky is an officer in the regular army,
which he entered on the 17th of June,
1848, as Second Lieutenant in the First Ar
tillery. The numerous vacancies caused
by the casualities during the Mexican war
rendered it necessary to appoint a good
many vacancies from civil life. General
Davis was one of these, his appointment
being credited to Indiana, his native State.
In February, 1802, he was appointed to a
First Lieutenancy, and served in that
grade until the 14th of May, 18C1, when
he was made Captain of Company E, in
the room of Captain Abner Doubleday, of
Fort butnter fame, who was promoted to a
Majority in the Seventeenth Infantry, just
then organizing. In the rail of lsbl,
Captain Davis received leave of absence
from the War Department, to enable him
to accept the Colonelcy of the Twentieth
Indiana olunteers, to which ne had been
appointed by Governor Morton. He served
at the head or ms regiment witn consider
able credit, and in December, 1861, he was
nominated for a Brigadier Generalship of
Volunteers, his appointment being publish
ed in General Orders on the luth of June,
1862. For some time past General Davis
has been with his brigade in Missouri.
Although not particularly brilliant, he is
nevertheless considered a competent artu
lery officer, and until the present unhappy
occurrence, has conducted himself as an
officer and a gentleman.
Exonerated. Thomas Wilson, first of
ficer of the steamer Illinois, whose papers
as pilot were taken from him by the Looal
Inspector, after the collision with the
Oriolo, has, upon a patient and careful
hearing of the case, been honorably re
stored to his former position by the Local
and Supervising Inspectors. Mr. Wilson
is a reliable and trustworthy man, and it
would have been difficult to arrive at any
other conclusion than that above stated.
What Westebs Virginia has done fob
the Wah. Out of a loyal population of
net more than 60,000, Western Virginia
has furnished more than 16,000 men to the
war. Considering how many of the pro
minent men of Western Virginia have en
listed in the rebel cause, this result is de
cidedly gratifying. AT. Y. Tribune.
A lady of Boston says : "A ragged lit
tle urchin came to my door not long since
for old clothes. I brought him a vest and
a pair of pants, which I thought would be
a comfortable fit. Young America took
the garments and examined each; then,
With a disconsolate look, said, ' There ain't
no watch pocket.' "
Testing a Monster Gun.
On Tuesday last the first 15-inch Moni
tor gun, finished at the Fort Pitt Works,
Pittsburg, Pa., was proved at the navy
proving grounds, Wall's, Station, on the
Pennsylvania uauroad. lhe ll-incn and
9-inch navy guns are taken out on the or
dinary platform cars, and run out on the
switch beneath a stout "over-head railway,
by means of which they are transferred,
when swung up by screws to the proper
position for firing the regular proof of ten
In order to sustain the enormous weight
of the 15-inch guns, it has been necessary
to rebuild the entire frame in tne most
substantial manner, and set np a triangle
of massive proportions. This triangle is
formed by the framing together of two
sets of massive timbers in the shape of tri
angles, upon the apex of which a massive
cross timber rests on semi-circular bear
ings. From this cross-timber depend the
heavy rods by which the gun is supported
two encircling the trunnion, and the
other pair, much lighter, embraceing the
breech and supporting its preponderating
weight Notwithstanding the enormous
weight to be handled, and the incomplete
ness of some of the arrangements, the gun
was mounted under the active supervision
of Mr. Joseph Kaye, and ready for firing
before five o clock.
The first three loads to be fired are proof
charges, composed of fifty pounds of Rod
man's mammoth grained powder, and
shells of three hundred and hi teen pounds.
As the firing of such an enormous load is
a very severe test, the utmost anxiety was
felt as the lanyard was pulled and the gun
discharged. The report which followed
. 1 1 ,
was Dy no means as neavy as mignt nave
The shell struck the ground a short dis
tance in front of the muzzle, glanced up
slightly, and passed through an immense
pile of dirt in the " bullock pen," buried
itself in the hill beyond. The free manner
in which the gun is suspended permits of
the greatest latitude of motion, and the
recoil was tremendous, in the second round
breaking a defective breach rod, and
bringing the trial for the day to a summa
The damage will be repaired, and the fir
ing, after another proot charge, continued
for some time with a service charge of
thirty pounds. The firing is conducted
under the supervision of Captain liernen,
of the Navy, and Mr. Lee, of the works,
The charges already fired are a sufficient
test of the endurance of the gnn.
The model of these guns differs conside
rably from that of the regular V and 11-
inch Dahlgrens, and still more from the
model of the 15-inch columbiad or Rod
man guns. As the iron turrets, in which
they will be mounted furnish but cramped
fighting quarters being generally of
twenty-two feet in diameter the guns
are made very short in proportion to their
caliber, being some two feet shorter than
the Rodman 15-inch. They are not turned
from muzzle to breech, as all other guns
now are, but from a line some seven or
eight inches behind the trunnions to the
muzzle, leaving the Dreccn a huge unnn
The arrangement of the breech for the
operating tackle also differs from the reg
ular navy pattern, having no horizontal
opening for reeving the hawser, and in its
place a simple semicircular projection,
some seven inches in diameter and the
same' in thickness. The trunnions are
much shorter than those of the regular
navy gun, being adapted to an iron car
riage. The " water circulating core" now
adoptod in casting the columhiads has also
been adopted to the lo-inch Monitor guns,
all other heavy guns being cast solid. Of
these guns a half dozen at least will be
required in a few weeks to arm the .Mon
itors in course of completion.
Rebel Raid in Carrollton, Ky.
We learn from the officers of the Louis'
ville mail boat Florence, which arrived
last night, that the rebels are again in
possession of Carrollton, situated at the
mouth or the Kentucky river, having en
tered the town about four o'clock, yester
day morning. The Florence, on arriving
at Captain Thos. Wright's farm, on the In
diana shore, one and a half miles below
Carrollton, was hailed by n right, who in
formed Capt. Hildreth of the Florence,
that the rebels were in Carrollton in strong
force. After the boat had proceeded to a
point on the Indiana shore, half a mile
below Carrollton, she landed, wnen her
yawl, containing Mr. Uoskins, the clerk,
Mr. Brooks, the mate, and Mr. Wm. Ab
bott, of the saloon, visited Carrollton.
The party were well treated by the rebels.
They found the citizens badly scared, many
having fled to the opposite shore. They
learned there was a force of one hundred
mounted men in the town, under Captain
Henry Gilkner, of Hunter's Bottom.
They had taken possession of the Court
House, and had lowered the Union, and
were about hoisting the rebel flag. All
the Union flags in the town had been torn
down. They had arrested a number of cit
izens, including Mr. Jett. Chas. Emery,
and Mr. McClure, and were hunting for
the Provost Marshal, Mr. Archer. They
were reported twelve hundred strong one
regiment being one mile back of the town.
They pretended to say they were only after
those Union men, who, a tew days since,
had caused the arrest of Dugan south
gate, Barnum, and other rebels. It was
supposed they would destroy the records
in the Court House, and all county, state,
and Government property. Um. Com., 1st,
Some sensation has been created in
England by the intelligence that the Presi
dent has notihed the xintish uovernment
of his intention to issue letters of marque,
with a view of checking the hostilities ear
ned on by Southers privateers against
United States commerce. The intelligence
was received from Nova Scotia, the Gov
ernor of which had been notified by the
Duke of Newcastle. It is remarked as
strange that the British public was not
informed of the matter directly.
The right to do this is not denied, al
though it is thought that serious incon
veniences to Isritisn commerce may follow ;
and it is commented on as a practice
which the leading nations have abandoned.
If the exercise of the right of privateer
ing results in inconvenience to British
merchants, they may console themselves
by remembering that as soon as this Ad
ministration came into power, it proposed
to the British and French Governments to
accede to the joint treaty abolishing pri
vateering, but the British Ministers in
sisted on making an exception in favor of
It is probable that privateers will find
a profitable cruising ground between our
coast and the West Indies. If the induce
ments are sufficient the mercantile navy
can tarn out vessels swift and formidable
enough to intercept and capture any the
Confederates are procuring in England.
The Cct Direct. A ball was given in
Toronto last week in honor of Lord
Monck's visit to that city, and several of
the Windsor secessionists visited Toronto.
One of them wished an invitation to the
ball, called upon a member of Lord
Monck s cabinet presenting his card
Mr , Seuthern Confederacy." The
gentleman took it, examined it and re
marked, "Mr. , of the Southern
Confederacy, ehl well sir, our government
is not aware of the existence of such an
1 Institution.' There must be some mis
take, sir," and our secession gent was
courteously bowed out. He did not attend
the ball, but returned home highly indig
nant with Canadians and their institu
tions. Detroit Tribune.
Every paper in the country that used te
take the side of the slaveholders before the
rebellion was begun by them, now takes
ground against the President's Proclamation.
The New. Ironsides.
A Fortress Monroe letter, dated Sep:.
The new Ironsides, Capt. Turner having
received her masts at Philadelphia, re
turned to the roads last evening, and this
morning proceeded to Newport News. Her
anchorage is net far from the grand old
frigate Minnesota, right off the Point, at
the mouth of James River. The Mernmao
No. 2, or any other number, may now
come at any time it my Belect The Moni
tor, Minnesota, and New Ironsides, may
safely be trusted in any emergency.
On the passage from Philadelphia the
New Ironsides encountered very rough
weather, and had a good test of her sea
going qualities, which I understand Capt
Turner to say proved to be of the first
order. Though she cannot be classed as a
fast sailer, yet her speed is fair and. trust
worthy. On the whole, this irod-clad is a
fine success, and at present is probably
equal to anything that floats.
By the commencement of the new year,
I understand, the number of iron-clads
which will be in commission in our navy,
will be about fifteen; and by the time the
year closes, the number, even if only pres
ent plans are carried out, will be increas
ed to not less than forty, which probably
will be greater than all the iron-clads of
the rest of the world.
Gen. George W. Morgan's Movements.
We have reliable information from Oen.
Morgan, who is ascertained to have evac
uated Cumberland Gap, and to be now
pushing toward a point on the Ohio River,
which it would not be well just now to
Upon leaving the Gap, he fired the mines
and filled the mountain pass with rocks
and earth, completely blockading the pass.
All the stores, munitions of war, artillery,
&c, which he could not bring with htm,
were destroyed. He did not leave five
dollar's worth of spoils for the enemy.
His force Is much stronger than is gen
erally supposed, as he has been joined by
targe numbers of East Tennesseeans. In
the cavalry and artillery arms of the ser
vice, Gen. Morgan is strong. The com
bined forces of Heath and Marshall have
moved to intercept Morgan.
There is, we presume, no doubt of Mor
gan's ability to cope successfully with any
rebel force which may attempt to intercept
Important operations are now progress
ing, which, it is fair to infer, will result
favorably to our cause. Cin. Com., 1st.
IBAD KKLLEY is a Peaci candidate for the Hth
Congressional DUtrtct of Ohio, subject to no wire
working political raaens Convention, but to honest
voting enlr. seplS
TT D. KENDALL & CO.
MOl RXI.YQ GOODS.
We invite purticalar attention to our stoek of
Mourning Dress Goods.
HitYing devoted an entire counter to the ale of
tliepe g.Hjd:, we ijiiHll eud.nvor lo have the assortment
at all times eoiupk "e. Lhuice uiotirniliK
PltlSTS AND GINUHAflS,
Ul.ALK AMI HIUl'K UKRAINE.
CilKlK AMI 1'I.a11i M.aiAlU.
rTitl-i.E AMI U Lack C11ALL1S,
W....L PuPLlNS ASD KKt-S,
TUB1.N AMI BAKATHEA CLOTHS,
ALPACA AND CREPE MLKI1,
With a nw and beautiful artieleof Dies (iodd
6-1 wide, jiett received.
H. D. KENDALL A CO.
War Claim and Pension Agent,
Conveyancer and Notary,
Officb No. 6 Atwateb BunniNO,
Will procure BOUNTY MONEY, BACK PAY and
PKSSIONS for Soldier, or for their Widows and
Heirs, and INVALID PENSIONS for disabled sol
Business attended to promptly, and terms moder
0. Cutter & Son, Auctioneers.
Siosoas GIOVANNONI amd ZANNONl'd
Great Anctlon Sale of
Italian Marble fc Alabaster Statuary,
SILYBR PLATED WAKE, and other Fancy
AriiclM, Ac, 4c, &c.
Will h solti at Pnblic Anc ion, Octobor 8th and
9 tli, at lo o'clock x. v., 2P.M, and 7 in tht evening,
at store No. Mtr-rior ntr?t, (formerly occupied
by C. Ii. KohiiiBom by s;titlr.Ku, a larfte and valu
able assortment of Marhlo Vaes, ot all bizes and ev
ery variety i f style and i rnament, pure white Ala.
buster ftiid other Mantle Ornamentd, in trnsat variety
and fUibraciiiR many articles of rare beauty.
The above koo1h were imported direct from Flor
ence, and executed there alter pecimona frcm the
A Nu, rich Silver Plated Ware, comprising elecrant
Tea Sett. Ciistorn. Cnke baskets, Wine bt'ttf, lower
Va-tes, uohleiB and Cup, and t large variety of other
The above stock wit! be on exhibliion on Monday
and T ue-day previous to the sale, day atid evening.
The public areinvitea to call and examine the goods,
a- Hpuciniens of tmch. rare aud eU-tfuiit sculpture are
aoldoin met with.
CntuluKUt-e will be furnished.
The whole stock will be s.dd without any reserve
whatever, previous to Signers U. and Z ' return to
Ttnmi, Cash Bank .ible Funds at time of
IVTOTICE TO CO N Tli ACTOKft.
ll Proposals will be received at the offics of the
City Civil ttneineer of the City or Cleveland until 12
o clock M. October Hth, -2, lor huildiug additional
masoury on the pier and approaches of the )Jeuttr
Plaji. specifications and more particular infotmn
tton can be obtained at said knglneer's oltice.
'I he Hoard of (iiy lmprovi-uuMifs invite the snli
mUsion of bids, reserving the right toaovpt or re
ject the ame.
By order of tha Board. C. D. BlSHnP,
Oct 2 i 9 City Ci.il Kngiueer.
RATIONAL TAX LAW.
Beadle's Dime Edition Price lilcenU.
Appk'ton's fcdition with marginal no tea. 25 "
For sale by J.B.COBB CO.
SITUATION WANTED. TWO
active young men of good character, well recom
mended, want situations in some god business
honse or office. Both have had experience in an in
land forwarding House. Situations as Forwarding
Clerk preferred. Address F. M. U., Leader Office,
or box 6M. oct2:4'i;
OR RENT. HOUSE NO. 93
FrOMDect utrtxit war Mrtlrnhin innniro nf V.t
H'j Pro-pi-ct ntreer. ort?-V7
A PULL ASSORTMENT OP
Less than New York Jobbers Prices,
I. P. SHERWOOD'S,
242 and 244 Scperiob-St,,!
eptl.t CLEVELAND, OHIO.
Latest Styles Just Received.
MBS. W. S. POKTER, 94 Seneoa-St,
Has just returned from tha East, and offers a choice
of all descriptions, at tbe Lowest Prices. This stock
includes the Terr latest Patterns of
HATS, FLOWERS, RIBBONS, COLLARS, VEILS, TRIM-
MINGS OF ALL KINDS, MOURNING GOODS, It.
A!o CTfTLnRltlTS HAT9. Nw and Beantlftd
Striae : DRESS PATTaVEh'H. a BTeat variety of rich
and latest styles.
Bres Kakinar nromptli done In th neatest
maxasr. . sttu
CADEMY OF MUSIC 1 jpfy
JOHN EITl.SI.KR. Manager. Si??
OEAJ.D COMEDY NIGHT.
Of the Eminent and Versatile Actress,
Miss SALLIg ST. CLAIB.
W ho will appear to-night in one of her greatest
character, supported by the entire company.
Thie TirrasDAT Xvenixo, October 2.1, will be
Presented the admirable comedy of
THE LH'S OF AS ACTBKSS.
Peo Worrisorox, an Actress of FameJ!lis St. Clair.
Grand Danre ....Mips Matilda Brauas.
To conclnde with the rearing farce of
THE COLLEGE BOY.
Master Toa, j Mrs- J- Dickson.
Dabstek Mr. James Lewi.
To-morrow, Grand Complimentary and Farewell
B. neht to Alias CAi.ua m. Clair and Mr. Charles
T PARTICULAR KOTICK.-Plrase hare the
ready change on hand when yon buy your tickets and
you will aaye yourself and the Treasurer much
trouble. Br AMI'S IAKK&.
WALE OF PRICES:
Drees Circle and Par- I Family Circle..2Sc.
queue 50c I Gallery 15c.
Private Boxes, Two, Three and Five Dollars.
W Doors open at a-quarter-past seven; Curtain
nsoi at n qiT.irror ot eient, prertyplv.
Q.OLD AND SILVER COIN.
W. W. WEIGHT
Pays the Highest Premium for
AMERICAS & F0SEIGX GOLD,
Demand Notes & Canada Sank Notes
PAYS THE HIUHEST PREMIUM
August and October Coupons.
Great Song of the Times!
XEW X Eft B0 MELODY!
NEW XEGR0 MELODY!
NEW NEGRO MELODY!
Ob 1 Mnssas gwine to Washington,
Oh I Massaa gwine to Washington,
Oh I Massns gwine to Washington,
"Hark, darkies hark, itamde drum,
Lat calls ole mass way from hum,
Wid powder, pouch and loaded gun
lo drive Old Abe from W ashmgton.
Oh I Massas gwine to Washington,
Oh I Masaas gwine to Washington,
Oh I Massas gwine to Washington.
SOXG AXD CIIORrS.
aWordsby K.imnnd Kirk, author of "Among
ine nnea, or aoain id aeceion rimes.
PBICE 25 CVnU.
"Sent by mail.
ti. aWBAlNAER UO.,
Solomonson's Improved Spectacles,
L. II. 80LOMOSO,
PRACTICAL AND SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN
Keeps the. argent atwort merit in the Optic! line of any
tbetnvle. From his Ion reeiilMic in this City,
atnl tbe extrndire Datroruute received durius tht
time, he wonid saf to his oM frienrtS find tho puMic
generally, that do effort that could be put forth to
ecure the vury Wot (fnalityof Crystal tiliubea, g-o.r.d
under his own inspection, to snit the eyes, in n ca
se curing weakntvM, dizziness or ionammation ot ths
Kye. and imparting strength furlonti nRiiinga:l fine
sewing. Tbe reputation of SOLOfONSONYS estb
liNhment aa the most reliable to get the beat artklea
in uhu line mat can Deonuiinaa nas become an ea
tallirhtd fart, aod attested by hie patrons, wnoee ad
vice it w: GOTO SOLOMONSON'S, (male do mls-
uKfl,) iju aupenor-st., uuaer ine American, ani
there you will nnd tha best kind of SPECTACLE:
ad an ted to van r Hiirht.
Alt kinds of OMical. Mathematical and Philoaonh-
lcol Instruments ; Astronomical Telescope from 3i to
uo ; Surroyinn lnetrumenta, various prices; a large
t OCR oi iTlicroBCopcs, irom Ei to : marine leles
copes, 8py Olasses, a large variety ; Lenses, Prisms,
njrs; wuuwtii, i uuittti vuuiUHfwes, DttxuiueierB, ac,
Kqu ARTIFICIAL EV1C3 Inserted without pain,
as perfect aa natural.
nrricK No. 130 ttnperior-St.t under the American
EW OPTICAL INSTITUTE I
HIGH I. i' IMPORTANT TO TIICME SrFFEBINO
iraun wkak a, yes, or otheb dk-l-ECTS
OF lilt 81QHT.
J. 8. PERLEY,
Optician and Spectacle Maker,
Wrttil.f inform thn PnhHc that he has ODened a shoD.
where he can suit all afflicted with debilities of the
KVK on the most scientific principle with his newly
PKRIOTOPIO CRYSTAL GLASSES.
). A 11 my patronizers will goon be convinced that
is is tbe most rename up.icai store in ine v est.
J. 8. PKKLKY,
CLEVELAND SKIRT FACTORY.
THE LADIES op CLEVELAND
ARE INVITED TO CALL AT
iEW YORK SKIRT FACTORY
Nq. I, PUBLIC SQUARE, ( West Side.) three doors
Irom tne tAurt uouse, Cleveland, unio,
AND EXAMINE HKB
JTEW SPRING STYLE OF SKIRTS.
LADIES! Have yon been wearing a Skirt that
has been continually rippinif, or the cord or tape siip
pinr on the sprint?, or the steel breaking to piecea, or
tx n f'liif out of shape, and by the means destroying
On- !'t .i.;f comfort of your entire drees ? If yon have
nil tiered irom the above, and would be forever rid of
ail such announces, call at Mrs. Sherman's btcirt
ractary and enit-Kjom, ao. is "udiks eauara. ana
pt-occre one ot Wr
NEW PATENT SKIRTS.
CAUTION. Ladies are cautioned against tha nu
merous imitation of our Hkirta, for sale by tha Cor
set, Pry tiooditioid Fancy Stores. In many cases they
are sold a our Genuine Patent Ski'ts, bat are worth
less, ihupeli'M trttah, made to sell at auction and NOT
to wr'ar. One of Mrs. Sherman's Patent Skirts is
wort h at least twelve of any other in use. We an bat
a trial, and e are sure of your future patronage.
M,V defy competition in PKICK and QUALITY
ba Compt-tent Saleswomen always in attemlauce
at t be Sulearooms, 1 PIBUO tXiUAKs,, Cleveland,
TIMOTHY 8EED. A Pbimi Lot
j tut receired and for sale br
,pOU CLARK. OABDNERACQ.
SEED 100 BAGS PEIME TIM
OTIIV SEED In store.
pp5ft 22 and 24 Huperior-rtt.
TIMOTHY SEED 75 BAGS
I Seed fur sale liv E. T. Lf ON.
in mors hoots.
E HAVE JUST KECEIVED
a choice collection of the best varieties of
SNOW DROP and
Jane Imported from Holland.
They areall selected Bnlba.
i Catalogues ot kinds and vricM can be bad on
application, or will be sent by mail.
sept 15 Cleveland Seed htore.
EEDSI SEEDS I Timothy, Red
Clover, Red Top Orchard Grass, Kentucky Blue
s and White Dutch Clover. A supply of tbe
above varieties of Grass deeds of tbe best auaStty can
always be Had ot
TIMOTHY SEED A Pbimi Lot
CLOTHES FOUND FOUND, A
packatre of Clothes, Tuesday morn in it. Septem
ber 3otb, which the owner can have by calling at this
Office, proving property aod paying charges.
HERCE'S SHARP SHOOTERS 1
NOW RECRUITING ruR t V i
BERDAVS . $
Inlted States Sharp Sliootc-is!
Rendezvous Abcadc Bcildiko,
Opp. the American Hotel. Main-bt., buffalo, N. T.
This Company will bo armed
with the latest pattern of haxp's
Kinea, maae iprJy for tin
corps ; nut steel barrels, doul.lt
tnKers, improved sights, and
in all rrtpecu the bet weapons
now known. Tbe. ompny will
be fully onranizrd htre, and
elect its own officers. Ea h re
cruit will receive munificent
bounties, canh in hand, as toon
as mmteredln. . , . ri,. wi
Marknien irom auj pii. vi
received, and their fare to id is po.nt funded-
Under a recent order from the War Oepartment,
persons enn -oin rimer nu.u j . . 7, t , . LL.
joining this Company will twou be with the K.-(rimjit
Applicants lor Rumiwwu " --"- .
specied to furnwh reasonable evidem-e of their cha
meter and habits, m elt a their skill a? Mark-meii.
Persons who readily bih wiuirr-.. iu
with a ritie will pas- as to markmnnship. Mtu U -
twn the years ot M and 35 preferred.
lfct"Peraon dtiriniE to join this Company arumi-i
come torward forthwith, or they will loo not VU'.j
thtir bounties, hut the chance of joining this n.twt
de-irable branch of the service.
afadTA 11 applicants should applf in person, if pol
ble, but communications can w f'e.sed to
Capt. M. r. rt.l Kt L, .
Peiree's Sharp Shooters, BuBalo, N. i .
Buffalo, September 2ith Kl-
60 Able-Hodled Men Wanted
124th BEGIMENT I
Government, Connty and Ward
Bounties $250,00 1
This U tne last Call for Volunteers.
atsTFur partlculrrs enquire ot
Captain J.J. KIRK.
1st L't JAS. GMCAiiON,
2d L'tJ. KAMK.
BW Recruiting Offlces-121 Superior-St., and 11
GEO. A. BARLOW, Agent,
No. 3 Euelld-St., Cleveland, Ohio,
Keeps constantly on band a large assortment of
From tbe cwlebraied manufactory of WM. KNABE
A CO., Baltimore. These Plants have the full iron
frame, overstrunK baas, and all the latest iinprovp
meDts : and for volume and evenness oi tone,aay and
agreeable action, durability, and tiiiiah, are superior
to any othr manufacture. All intending to Kt a
Piano, should not fail to see these iuttlrumeuts heiv-rt
Every Piano Warranted Tor Five Tears,
And the privilege of exchange given at any time with
in six months.
OLD PIANOS AND MELODEONS TAKEN IN EXCHANGE
Mclodeora, Small Instrument, Sirirys, Jfc
Among the many certincat1 of the excellence and
merits of those Pianos, we would refer to the follow
Ma. W. Knabi, Baltimore, IVarSir: I haveirreat
ftaiure in crt living that I have tried yo'u tjnar
ianM, and rind them (sjual, if not superior, to any
iu thU country. Among their great quHlitie which
distinguish them, is the evenness of tone, tbe deni
able and easy touch, and volume of tone. Wibluitg
yoa all the sneevss you so highly deserve,
I am.bir, yours very truly,
Translation From tbe French.)
After bavins: plaved'on the Pianos of Messrs. Knube
tfc Co., it is impoMtblrnot to bear tesmnunr U tUt-ir
qualiths, which have acquired (or them the emim-ui
reputation which they enjoy. The Pmnos ui their
manufacture, on which I have plaed, aru exceeding
ly remarkable tor their qualittea of tone. The B.isg
is powerful, without harrthnetts, and the upper notes
sweet, clear and harmoniously meili.w, (clir lilmQ,)
and I do not hwrdtnt to express in reenrd to tht-se in
struments my entire satisisftiun. and to decUre that
thev are etjual if not superior to the bet manuac
turod in Kuropeor this coun'..y by the most celebra
ted makers. Signed L, M. iloT Tat U ALK.
To Messrs. Wm. Kmabc A Co., Baltimore: I can
not but congratulate you noon tbe imnifUi pnrvn
and improvement which yon continually make on
your Pianos, which in say opinion, rank among the
very best in tbe country. U. bI UAK.OM;H.
Mr. Gro. A. Baxiow : These noble I tut rumen ts
powew imrufiiHe resources of power and expression.
The baas is sonorous and grand ; the middle register,
rich and sympathetic ; while the high notes are bril
liant, clear and pure an silver bells.
Tfte scale is even without a aiugle flaw; tl.a action
is smooth and mrreloui!y ensy ; and th pelal etfecta
tbe finest of which tbe Pianoforte, is suMCeptible.
In a word, knabe's Pianos are worthy of ihn great
est Artists, and are enpatde of rendentg the Guest
oo ni positions known in this realm oi Art
JLLUA HUKf HKRD,
Mr. O. A. Bablow, Dear 8ir : It gives me pieanre
to state that I consider tho Knabe Pmno eqiuil to any
and superior to most instratnents made in this coun
try, especially in richness and volume ot tone.
Having used one of the same tor ten or more hours
of each day, for two years, 1 feel con rt dent in recom
mending theca to all who are unacquainted with tfieir
"graat qualities." 1 am, respectfully, for.
C C. P. LiRN'Kf),
Teacher of Music, Cleveland Female bemiuary.
O. A. Bablow, Dear Sir : It gives me mnch pleas
ure to be able to say, that I consider Knabe s Pianos
he tinost, both tn volume and sw-wtneasv which I have
tver playod upoo, either tn America or Europe.
The pedals operate with better effect than in any
other iustmtnents ; and in fact, Knabe'a motto may
truly be, "JCxoslslor." Mrs. O. $. DO (JUL Ad,
Teachar of Music, Cleveland.
Prof. H. J. Nothnaqx, Teacher of Music in the
Ohio State Blind Anyliini, writes : "Aftor examining
a Urge number of Wm. Knabe Co '9 Piano 'ortes,
I nirhesitaiingly pronounce them superior to auy 1
have seen. Their toe is grand and nuble ; they Lave
great capacity tor sustaining the sound; and their
volume ot tone or power I have never heard excelled.
They combine with a tine touch, depth, sweet ma of
tone, purity and durability."
"That the Knabe Piano Is superior to all others
made In this country, for brilliancy, sweetness, and
volume of tone, neotjB only to be hrd to convince fo
the tact. (.aiate Journal, Columbus, utuo.
T)IAISOS ! PIANOS ! 1
f G. A. BARLOW, Aoiwt, No. 3, 4 -,--fT.rHd-Ht
. Cleveland. Ohio, is now 1 t W
selling the celebrated KNABK PIANOH, at greatly
reduced nrice. Havins Mint received a larve a-ort-
meut of those superior Instruments, he would invite
all intending to purcnase to call ana examine tn oi
oefore purchasing slue where, a" very Instrument :i
csTOtil Pianos and Melodeons taken in exchange.
Pianos moved end boxed with care. Piino Boxes tor
sale. Pianos Tuned and Hepairad by O. F. Matt Haws.
to the co
uirt of i
ASTKR'S S ALK Pursuant
cu tn nut rid of a decretal order of sale irom
inmon 1' leas of uvahotfa Coiiutv
the suit of John Stiemian aiint Jhn Spra trite and
otners, to me directed, l -imn exptMte lor sale at pub
lic aucti'tu. at th dorof the Court Hot:-,-, m the city
of Clew laud, on the tenth day ol Orturwr, i,
aituat,? (n the township of Ma tit-i-1, in the cueittv oi
Cmahoca, and state of Ohio, and known by lot ho.
fifte. n, in tract No. three, and bouuded . follows;
felast. Wt-rit. north and Aouih lv li t limn, and contain.
ing one hundred and forty-lx and un -third arn of
laud, le the same mure or lean, but subjtvt to ail leeal
hmhways. and excepting therefrom thirteen acres in
the northwest corner thereof, set off to John Spragoe
for a homestead, bounded as fulU'ws: cnimencjiie at
a point in ttio wtwt line of said lot ft chain t links
northerly fitim the southwest corner of said lul; the:
runn ins north on said west line nix rhaini 25 links
to the northwest corner of said lot; thence east on the
north line twenty chains it) link; thence Kath par
allel wuo tne wm iiuesix cuams nnr-; turnce
west twenty cnains ao hdks u me piece oi ix-uinning
Apprai-d at Al.ouO. H E Ntt Y Q. ABBEY,
L. PaENTias, Master Commissioner.
Pitt's Att'y. septs : ill)
Lncy A. Swift, ) Cuyahoga Ooaimoa Pleas.
John L. Swift. ) Divorce.
JOHN L. SWIFT IS HEKEBY
Hi notified that on the Wth day of August, -t.2. La
cy A Swift filed In said Court her petition a? mat
him for Divorce, alleging for causes, 1st, wlliiul ab
sence ; 2d, gross negleot of duty ; 3d, adultery and an
unlawful marriage with a woman whose name is un
known to petitioner, said cause will he lor hearin
at the November Term of said Conrt.
M. ft. CAATIJC A Wm. V. TOCSLEY,
SOMKTIIIXG 3TB W FOB CLEVELAND!
Patent TJnfermented Aerated Bread,
Made without Teait, Alkaliet, or Baking
Powder) of Any Kind.
It la nerfectlr Clanlr. as no hnman hands arer
linen it till it ix naaua. ur tola new procesii ol rals
lis Bread, all the nutritious and palatable quallttoa
ol tbe iTlour are preserved unimpaired. It is alwajs
LIGHT and SWEET.
sTIt nersr sorms and will not set ct like Yeast
Bread, and contains nothing but
Water, Salt and Flour,
FOR SALE In this Citr only, by W. S Laxfma.
No. 13 Perkins' Block, Pub Siuare. Families, Ho
tels and other consumers and dealers dsn be supplied
at their doors daily M
URENCH DYE BOUSE, No. 96
r Seneca-Ht. (Next door to Mrs. Porter s Milliner
niore.) ai j tta.Da;iixcit Ck HlAA.
svsTIrTiixo snd OLKAirtMe in all Its branchps."
Please call and examine finished soods in the Btor,
Beferencee Messrs. Bettbere; & Hansmana. Taylor
firbfwoid k Uo and otW Marohaats. ugT
PAIN GRAVITY, MAGNETISM.
Tne.e are no times for any tn log bat facta. And a
lth a fact la known in medicine ; It is this tha
pain Is reli ved and diseaaa enred by
PI KOAf ION WITH BRANDKKTH'U PILL.
TbU is as much a fact in medicine aa that Om ma
net is a fact in navigation, or that gravity fa feet
astronomy, or that light Is bat beat rartfled, ba
which a piece of glass can condense into heat agaia
But thA TTtat tact of the present day Is that
invariably open the bowels, and that all the hamora
which caude pain are controlled by natural affinity by
this Great Medicine.
IMPOETANTToTHOaK LIVING IN FKVBB AND
AG UK DISTRICTS.
Mr. John Pndney, Springfield, I'nioa Cc-onty, New
Jersy, has tued Brandreth's Vegetable Cnivsraal PlUs
for fifteen years in his family, and :or all his r-finds.,
tn which time theae PUN have cured them of Bilious
ailvcuons. Headache, UheumAtism, Fever and Ague,
Measles, Whooping Couaih, and in fact all tht- diseas
es to which a larKe family Is occasionally sob jet. Be
says he ha never known them to tail and jrill be
pleated to iive tm testimony at all times In favor ot
LSiiTieal. JOHN Pl'DNIT,
Siaritdeld, I nioo Co., N. J.
All ea.-ji.iri - iHanitniiaiely answered by addressinj
Dr. Eiaudrtifc. New York.
auSa.Nvw sly,., -i faruiilreth Pills at the sols agency
IMPORTANT TO VEMALES.
DR. CIIEESEMAN'S PILLS.
The combination of ingredients in three Pills art
tbe result of a long and exrnuive practice. They art
mild in their operation, and certain in correcting si ,
irregularities, puinfol Momtruat ion, removing til b
stroctioua, whether from cold or otherwise, headache
pain in the side, palpitation of the heart, whites, ail
nervous affections, hysterica, fatigue, pain la ths
back and iinitw, Ac., disturbed sleep, which arise
DR. CHXKSKMAN'b PIIL8
was the commencement of a new era in the treatment
of those irregularities and obstrvctions, which have
consigned so many to a pre mature grava. No female
can enjoy good health unless she is tegular, ac4
whenever an obstruction takes place the geMrsi
health begins to decline.
DLt. chebseman's PILLS
are the most etfectnal remedy evor known for all oosa
plalnts peccliar to FenuJos. To all classes they are
invaluable, including, with certainty, periodical res
clarity. They are known to thousands, who have
used them, at different periods, throughout thsoMiB
try bavin? the sanction of some of the most eminent
Physicians in America,
Explicit directions, stating when they should not
be need, with each Box. The price, 91,00 per Box
containing from 50 to 60 Pills.
Pills sent by mail, promptly, by remitting to the
Proprietor. Sold by Drungists generally.
B. B. HUTCUINOd, Proprietor,
21) Oodar-St., New Terx.
SXsT Sold Wholesale and Retail tn Cleveland bp
STRONG ,t AKMSTj:'NG. aptUieowRrr
A warniug to the unw&rj, and one
" mifc-htyto save," is contained in the book " HU.
MAN FRWLTY, OR PHYSIOLOGICAL BK
SAKCIIlvS It explains fidly and unequivocally
the secret caue ot functional derangements and
prostrated powers, with unfailing ins tract ions to
eradicate every trace aud particle of the venom of
diise, that ? n&wiag worm that insidiously bat
too surely eatf away aud undermines the constitu
tion, leaving man but tha wreck of bis former self.
The victim ol this fatal tendency should lose not
mo rat tit in prooctins this invaluable work. Sold h
Dr. Barvov, ii B.eecker street, New York. Pries
2j cents. oa; tree everywhere.
Si.l alo by G. V I'LA&K, Druggist, Cleveland
fcWl'VK.H ttuildings have beta cleared
Of KATS and M ICK by oiting Or. L. OofTs "Death t
Kate." It never tails to h ill. Putnam Gockerill,
Agents, CleTeland, O.
fsjSwect Flag Chewing Gum the btst
known sabntitn'e l--r Tobacco, and Benaody for Ner
vous Dlvasos, Pyapepriin and Lung Complaints. Ask
atrrnts for circulars. For sale by Putnam M Cocke-
rijl, Clevelan d jtiryj
THE GREAT TEST
or .:! chemical preparations
CRISTADORO'3 HAIR DYE
Which impart tha most superb blacks And browns.
Has Passed thk Ordeal!
sea Dr. Chilton's certllcat. declaring it
Free from Deleterious Ingredients!
H. AT In mind the fact that
NO OTHER HAIR DTE
has ben officially tested and proootnod
PUKE AND SAFE!
Manufactured by Cristadoro, s Aator Hows, Saw
Fork. Sold everywhere, and applied by ell fisii
HOW LOUT I HOW EESTOKaSDI
Jnsr Published in m-alej Envelope price e.
A Lw-rnre -u ihe Natiiii-, Vreutimrit aud kUdtesd
cure of .-prmati-rrhcpa, or Seminal Weakness, Invol
untary i.utiMiui:d,bjJcuat iHthiiuy and lmptMliment K
Marriage eu'rily, Nervoum-hs, fcpilepsv and Fits
C'liiriuaipiu-n, Mental and Phyxii-al Incapacity rW
sultinir Irom ."vlf Abuse, tc, by Kobert j. Colvarwall
M. !., author ui the (irwn .Book,"
'A BOON TO THOl SA5DS OF UUFFEBERS.1
Sent nndfrseal, in a plain envelope, to any address
'..post paid,) on receipt of tix cents, or two postage
stamps, to Ur. J. C. KLIH el, U7 Bowwy, New York.
P. O. Box aur7 rj
A FRIEND IN NEED TRY IT.
Dr. Sweet's INFALLIBLE LINIMENT is preparex
Irom the recipe of Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut
the great bone setter, and has boen used in his prac
tice for the last twenty years with the most astonish
in it success. As au external remedy it is wirbewt s)
rival, and will :ili. viuttr pua mort speedily thaa any
othttr prercii-at:-n. For all Khenmatic aud Norvoua
DijrUern it in ftily iufit.jliile, and as a curative for
B-jres, Wound, Sprain, hniisi 4c, its soothing
hoalmif and p-WHt iiH iirentft &; propt-nsities, ex
cite iheju.-'t oul-r andloauhmentol ail who have
ever given it a tri;il. Over four bundivd certificates
of remarkable cures performed bv it within the last
two yrs, artii u this fact. Htroee A Arrastrotig,
Agents for ( Irvrland. il-hTteowdaw;&J6
DISINFECTANT, BLACX1NS, &C.
This splf ndid article will be found VMajasJM by
anr Hhirtinr in nse. With half tha oaoai lahoc is
Rrllllant Jet Black Polish,
and affords peculiar Nourishment to tha I
n-Tor sale Wh l.-saic at tha HaDafaetsrT, at XI
fit. Clalr-bt., UleTeland, Ohio.
The bst n.mi rh -aptt article for remoTin OBIA81
SPuT.-i, KrAi N .. fri'in Silt, Woolen or Cacioa,
and uniuaiil !m cleaning UIotm. Tnia arttca, la
warranu d in v cry rnts:t to th. s" ranch.
Tot sale by the arose at the Western Ihissi is latbft
raiory, us at. Claire, OUveUod, Ohio.
for aalet the Wttem Keserra iatbantosy, tlta.
Ciairtt. Vleseland, Hhio.
Unrivalled Disinfecting Compoand
This Invalnai'le composition should be In the hands
of tivery Uuu.-"ttpcr. f or preventing the disagree
able odor oi aif.k4, PrtviM,etct it is oaeu.uaUMi.
So FARMKBcan afford to be without It, as It will
on m I v keep tl.oai'AiiLiSWKkT, but wiU preranl
the loss of
rEBTIUZlNG QCALITIIS IN MANCB1.
No SOLDI IB should leave for the Seat ef War
wllUout a supply. Look to it that your friends in the
Army are mrmohed with vhat haa been, proved tia,
most efheaciocs disiniectant in use.
Dircctioni for JJte Accompany Each Paehtg
Uanniactured, and at Wholesale, at thai
Western Reserve Labaratory
By A. H. KT1BKTT, Chemist,
Ho. 319 St. Clalr-at., Cleveland, Ohio.
sTSOLS XT AU TUB PaiHOrAL DaUOOTSTS.'
DISINFECTANT. A void Pis
case bv asms? LabaraaaesSolotioB. Itdecoss
pus the vims ot ail rxntu;iouB diseases ; removes
Lhe dangerous and unpleasant effluvia of sick roosas
and destroys the taial fapors arising from sinks and
privies. This article uhu nid b in everv familv dur.
ing the hot weather. Quart hot t lee. 26 cents. Foe
ZEPHYR WORSTED. A NEW
iniportatk'n of ail colors 4 and loid, sjassat-
ug to o.uuu at lat jear s prir,s.