Newspaper Page Text
iWOMJAV IOR.M(i, DKC. ; fSB.
The Wounded Soldiers' Christmas Dinner.
It w t magnificent celebration of the
fee st day of universal lore which iu ex-
llibiued at WwMngton, when 11 tie sick
and wounded soldiejta in the many bospi.
tils, enjoyed a bountiful Chrigtraaidiinez,
thanki to the kind, good office of the la
dies, who had taken the matter in charge.
Aeeouau mt that nowhere else in the
world than in America could hare been seen
the sight which made this holiday remark
able and memorable the banqueting of
&,000 wounded and sick soldiers upon a
Christmas dinner, spread by the hands of
Tables were set and abundantly and ele
gantly covered In the largest wards of the
different hospitals. The rooms were orna
mented by Tolunteer hands with evergreens
and flowers. Volunteer waiters, gentlemen
and ladies of the first families in the land,
tenderly and devotedly served the wound
ed warriors in every hospital, waiting first
on those too much injured to be moved to
: The feasting of this army of wounded
tins honored and cared for, was a touch,
lag sight. To make the festive occasion
complete in most of the hospitals, hired or
volunteer singers sang songs of home and
of country; in others, members of Con
gress and Cabinet officers made speeches
happily ft to the occasion, nd moved so
daily among the tables.
. In one or two the President found time
to bring excitement and sunshine with him
"among the bandaged and becrutched rev
eler. Over seven thousand turkeys and
chickens were consumed at this novel
This immense amount of poultry came
mostly from Maryland and Pennsylvania,
but four ear loads of it came all the way
from Chicago. Three hundred turkeys,
lent from ever-generous Albany, came
cooked and ready far the table.
Tke ProclsutmtiM Wilt Nat ke Withheld.
. Only four more days remain before the
term of probation designated in the Eman
cipation Proclamation of September 22d
will expire. The execution and results of
that proclamation every rebel State might
have avoided if they would. The terms
were easy nothing more than to return
to their allegiance to the Government to
which they owed loyal obedience and honor.
They had three months in which to do
this, long enough to satisfy the most tardy
repentant But they have refused to ac
cept the immunity which was offered them,
and have laughed the edict o scorn. Now
let them' suffer the consequences of that
refusal. We have tried war upon peace
printiples, protection principles, concilia
lory principles, but they are of no avail.
The rebellion still flourishes. Let us now
try the one weapon which has ss yet been
carefully avoided, and see what effect that
A Washington dispatch, says that the
President said on Thursday last that he
would not withhold the New Tear's Pro
clamation of Freedom if he could, and
could not if he would. He is right; the
necessities of the time demand it of him.
The Banks Expedition.
- A Key Went correspondent of the Xew
York Times, writing upon toe loin, raja
that more than fifty large vessels had been
seen passing towards the west during the
" preceding three days, and no disaster had
been reported except the M. Sanford.
. Thomas F. Johnston, of Dallas township,
Crawford county, died on the 19th. He
was one of the oldest settlers, and one of
the most intelligent, influential, and re
spected citixenB. 1
Christmas was heartily celebraf" in
New York city, and the papers te.. with
descriptions of the festivities. There was
good skating upon some of the ponds. '
Sharp Letter from Rosecrans.
. It will be remembered that the rebels
under Morgan, who captured the brigade of
Union soldier at Hartsville, took from
them all their overcoats and blankets, and
paid for them in Confederate Treasury
Notes and bills on the exploded Exchange
Bank of Murfreesboro'. Gen. Bosecrans
tent; from Nashville on the 11th, a sharp
protest to Gen. Bragg for this gross viola
tion of the terms in the cartel of exchange
adopted by both parties, iu which he makes
use of the following pointed language :
" We take care of your soldiers, feed them,
make them as comfortable as we can, and
conduct them to the proper place of ex
change. That is our idea of humanity.
Oar prisoners were sufficiently clad when
taken, and. I think, ought to have been
similarly-treated. Whether your idea of
humanity consists m robbing them of their
blankets and overcoats, I know not, but
such, they assure me, was the treatment
they received from your troops. Without
entering further into that question, how
ever, I mnst be permitted to observe that :
to send these prisoners to my lines, with
out any previous arrangement with me to,
receive them, is a violation both of the let-,
ter and spirit of the cartel. I regret to:
notice this aot of injustice and discourtesy, '
which is aggravated by the faot of their:
not being sent to us at a proper hour of.
the iLi7r-iu u iU ImI.m. tj l..b
been transacted without inconvenience to
either party. Paroled prisoners will here-'
fter only be received by me in accordance
with the terms of the cartel." " '
Baggage of a Cavalry Regiment.
. ' I heard to-day of an Illinois cavalry!
regiment where every man is provided
with two little pockets in his jacket, one.
of which is for salt and the other for pep-'
per. Each man carries with him a small,
seek of two or three pounds of flour.;
When they camp for the night the nearest;
' corn field supplies them with thousands of'
small bake ovens in the shape of corn'
husks. Each man procures an ear of corn '.
riii the husks Btill on it; the husk is:
lightly parted at the top to allow the fin-'
ere te be inserted ; the ear is twisted j
around several times until it breaks loose '
St the bottom, and is then drawn outlesT
itg the husk a clean and complete up. i
It this" the flour is mixed and seaeonedj
aid after closing the top of the husk
ejain, it is buried in the hot ashes of the
camp fire for half an hour, after which it
j withdrawn and the charred huek pulled
ct, disclosing a fresh, hot roll. ' Whether;
oie man is detailed to carry with him on;
bis horse the coffee and coffee pot for the
xegiment I did not learn ; but, if so, that
h lieir only baggage. Encumbered with
no other equipments, they remain out on a
.scouting expedition several days al a time.'
Ll Qramg Cor. St. Limit Dtmorrat.
i If peace was made with the rebels by
the recognition of their independence,
there would in less than a year be a civil
war in. thetates now loyal. And ahaU
we give peace to our enemies for the sake
of a war among otuwuWes 1-Louiiville
journal, y ' '
The guard of the Massachusetts regiment
at Newbern shot a jackass the other night,
taking him for a rebel. Much greater
mistakes have been made in this war.
LtvitvilU Journal. , . . . , MJ
CLEVELAND. MONDAY MORNING. DECEMBER
[Correspondence of the Cleveland Leader.]
Three Dais before Freds rieltabnra Friday,
Satarday aa Bandar The Arwir
Meviaa The siresit.. Bsutle Seerek
Prisoners, Are., Ve.
FALMOUTH, VIRGINIA, Dec. 15, 1862.
Learning that the fight had" commenced
at Fredericksburg, on Thursday, the 11th
inst, and being in Washington with my
friend, Captain D. D. Wiley, and he hav
ing orders to take Colonel Bell's dispatch
steamer " Pusey,". ani prpeeed with all
haste to Fredericksburg, t improved the
opportunity of having my friend spirit me
along with him to the scene of operations.
The Pusey flew down" the ' broad Potomac
like a thing of life, and in three hours
landed ns at Aquia Creek, fifteen miles by
rail from Fredericksburg Our forces had
shelled Fredericksburg all that day; and a
few of the last guns we heard. We were
too late for the train, so a special train was
going to leave in the morning at five. We
found comfortable quarters in a car for
the night, and before light started on our
way. The road is fined with soldiers, and
their frequent camp-fires enlivened the
scene, revealing tke .lbH.iV sd
glistening bayonets, and the dusky faces
of numerous contrabands who were warm
ing their shins. ' As day was dawning we
were near Falmouth. , Our camps were all
aetir ; the road was lined with large num
bers of troops, who greeted the train with
cheer after cheer. The army was moving,
and the men felt hilarious.
Arriving at the station, I had capital
quarters assigned to me by Captain
Wiley, near tne Commissary Headquar
ters. After breakfasting, 1 walked to the
tent of Captain Perkins, who was killed
the day before while laying the pontoon
bridges across the river. He lay in his
tent, in uniform, boots, spurs, and cap on,
just as he fell, with six of his men lying
dead beside nim. tie was a noDie-looa:ng
young man. He was shot in toe mouth,
the ball passing out the back or Lis head.
Some of his men presented hideous wounds.
This was my first sight of war's realities.
On our rieht and center, at an early
hour, the long lines of infantry, cavalry
and artillery may be seen through the fog
winding their way to the bridges to cross
into Fredericksburg. The infantry are
fomr abreast, and their bngnt muskets
faintly glimmer through the fog. Several
times during the day 1 took position near
the moving column, inspecting their uress
and equipments, and more particularly
their countenances., i caueut tne eye oi
every man as he passed, and the expres
sion was all right, full of life and fire. ;
Wishine to take a view of the city alter
the shelling, and being myself defective in
wind and limb, I borrowed a Lieutenant's
horse to ride, and soon found him more de
fective in both points than myself. I
rode this war horse, and it was all I could
do, without spurs, .to induce him to -take
a dog-trot. 1 imagined myself a civilian
general, as my sleepy Oogan or a war
horse quietly trotted by our walking
masses of infantry, .my elbows keeping
time with the trot. "I" forgot, however, to
shout the watchword, "Onward to Rich
mond." Well, L took position, seated,' on my
-ar. ri Oi VlnfT hvprlanVino Prirlr.
ickBbure. near the Lacy House, and was
calmly lookingJtpBO.Uie ruined, town and
the foe-covered mils oeyona, wnen tne
loud report of cannon from the secesh
hills rolled oat alter tna wmte cioua, ana
very soon the bursting of a shell in my im
mediate ticinity Intimated te me ,hM"ih
ball hadi opened.'? A couple of centra
bands standing near me showed they were
intelligent by taking to their heels, and
not . wishiui to be behind our "social
equals," I turned ' the head 'Of 'jay war-
horse in the direction tne negroes were
taking. Be was s slow to leave the field
it gave me time to reflect that I was being
frightened away at the first 'shot, so 1
reined up, faced the enemy, and taking my
position midway between two of our bat
teries awaited events. The fog had clear
ed up so that the enemy Could Bee our army
crossing, and tbey opened upon our bridges,
and our batteries opened upon theirs. I
was delighted with the accuracy or one of
our batteries -of twenty pound Parrots.
Their shell went screaming through the
air, and seemed to explode right in a rebel
battery on the opposite . hill, about one
mile off. The rebel shells exploded in the
air before they reached our battery. We
silenced this battery In about half an
The city remains in form, bat is badly
riddled. A good many buildings were
burnt, but not as many as would be sup
posed after receiving about 8,000 shell.
The church steeples had holes through
them, and the roof were perforated badly.
The business and wealthy part of the town
had evidently received especial attention
from our batteries, to the-neglect ef the
In the afternoon the rebels shelled our
upper bridge so effectually as to prevent
our crossing for a time.
. Sykes' reserves were encamped Friday
night in the immediate vicinity -of the Post
Commissary, where I endeavored to sleep,
but what with the barking of dogs, braying
of mules," nd rattling of wagons, the en
deavor was fruitless.
I hear i a great many Captain s and Lieu
tenants express the opinion Fridsv thnt
viio a j s&euaadlea, leaving
only enough to keep up appearances. It
was a surmise' which Saturday exploded
I was out among Sykei' Division inquir
ing after Ohio Batteries, when I overheard
two or three soldiers talking. One says,
" Don't that man look d lish good in
those house clothes. I wish I was at
home so I could wear 'em-" . .
Captain Walworth's Battery was with
Franklin, and. Colonel Hay ward was chief
of artillery oa General Whipple's staff,
and crossed over the river Friday.
Many nd , varied wese the trophies
brought from Fredericksburg Friday.
Books, baskets, trinkets of all kinds. New
Virginia Jaf tobacco -.was plenty The
mail was captured, and I was presented
with several letters. One poor fellow ap
peared anxious for sweet potatoes and
brandy ; he offered $5 for half a bushel of
sweet potatoes. Another said they were
pnnigbing deserters with, ball and chain,
shaving head) and other severe punish
ments. All wrote that they were suffering
from cold end, trsnt of more to eat.
Saturday morning came, warm and
pleasant as May. A light fog prevailed.
A 'great battle was expected by everybody.
The fog was not early dispelled, but our
army had formed In line of battle on the
outskirts of the town, and marchinz for
ward the battle opened about 9 a. j. with
most temao firing of artillery and mus
ketry. Professor Lowe went -co in his balloon
to reconnoiter from the hill in front of
Sumner's Headquarters. Three cords,
about 300 feet long each, were-etUiched to
the car, and half a doien soldiers ' hold of
each cord controlled its ascent The? low
ered it, and he reported observations, and
up he gales (g&in. This was captioned all
Occupying a position on the hill on this
side, overlooking the line of battle and the
city, with the rebel batteries on a lino, I
had fair sight of the whole battle in
front The cloud of white smoke that en
veloped oar whole line, told their position
most certainly. Our column on oar right
could now be seen, preceded by a white
cloud, charging up to a rebel battery ; now
they are met by musketry from behind the
enemy's works, as it is lined with one dense
volume of smoke, and the rattle of musketry
is more rapid than before. Our oolumn
halts, stands awhile, is now falling back.
The rebels sally out and make a charge on
our retiring column. Our men are soon
Tallied and the rebel charge is met they
are terribly slaughtered and skedaddle
back behind their trenches. It is very ex
citing to look npon such a real war pic
ture. To the left, our column advance and
are met in a like manner by terrifio dis
charges of musketry from behind the rebel
works. These scenes were continued
through the day, but to my eye, our troops
were gaining no ground. This made the
scene more exciting. The flame and smoke
kept belching forth from their batteries,
upon which we had made repeated charges.
Why don't our men Bilencethem? I was
ready to sacrifice one hat to see our men
silence that terrible battery on oar right
Alas, it could not be done I Many a noble
heart gave it last drop ef blood to accom
plish it, but the sacrifice was unavailing.
Here come the wounded, some in ambu-
lnxuM. athpr limping .alang, ntliMt witk
wounds in their hands, arms, face and
heails. Here is a pale boy supported by
two comrades, scarcely able to draw his
feet along. In a moment he is in oar car
riage and is off for the hospital. Here
comes a lieutenant colonel, wounded in
the calf, slowly creeping np the hill, using
his sword for his cane. Here is a young
man badly wounded in the foot, who hops
upon one foot a short distance, then stops
to rest, leaning npon a stick. All kinds of
wounds I have seen, and strange to say,
not a groan nor whine from one of the
The Toar of battle rages all day without
intermission. The explosions are so con
tinuous that light artillery is not distin
guished. The siege guns alone are heard
above the general roar. Our shells are
continually exploding in the woods back of
the rebel batteries and in their batteries.
They must be shell proof or their guns
would be silenced. The enemy are shell
ing the city. The little white olouds over
the city, show that the shell burst too
quick. The sun is fast sinking, but a little
time is left to gain the summit oi those
frowning hills. The darkness gradually
comes on, and the red flashes of each dis
charge is visible, but the battle increases,
possible, in the clash of arms. It seems
as if darkness is not going to stop the car
nage. For an hour after dark it is con
tinued. Now we hear cheering over the
river. The noise slackens, and all is soon
quiet The night is quiet and warm
what a blessing to the wounded.
Ihe tiring was more ternhc than the bat
tle of Antietam, or any other battle of the
war, but strange to say, with a small loss
The batteries will be taken on Saturday
night at the point of the bayonet, was the
guess of many. The battle will be resumed
on Sunday, was the expectation of all. But
Sunday came, and its bright, warm sun
shone on a calm, quiet day the scene of
the previous day s carnage was undis
turbed except by an occasional crack from
the rifle of a sharp-shooter.
We had 500 or 600 Secesh prisoners to
amuse ourselves with on Sunday. They
formed in a circle and a guard outside.
conversation was kept up. I passed around
and listened to much of it The rebels
were generally good-natured and talkative.
They were dressed comfortably and com
fortably shod, but presented a singular
sight. The color of their clothes was gray
and butternut, and no two had the same
cut of clothes. Slouched hats, caps of eve
ry shape and color were worn. 1 saw two
or three of our blue overcoats among them.
They were evidently, by theirconntenances
and intelligence, members of the poor
white class of the South not one of the
whole number, I will wager, ever owned a
" Here's a North Carolinian," say one
man, putting hi hand on a contraband's
" You from North C'lina?" lays Secesh.
" Yes, sar," answers Gumbo.
' " You are welcome to all of them," says
" We're on our way after them," says one
Another says :" Where's Jackson ?"
"We were under him. He' on our
right," says Secesh.
" He's a fightin' man," says our man,
" Yaas, a good name he's got, Stonewall.
Rather hard to get over, I reckon," says
Secesh. .... '
"Why did you turn out McClellan? he'
good man," says Secesh.
Answered by a general snicker by our
" He's slow but sure," continued Secesh.
" Yes, too d d slow," says our man.
Other conversation of like import con
tinned all day. I got a little idea of feed
ing a great army. The Post Commissary,
Capt Willson, has four or five officers and
score of clerks to oversee and take
charge of the issue merely of rations In
bulk. He had the army supplied with ten
days ration and had on hand about half
million, which were being issued contin
ually. The teams to convey it away
sometimes cover aeres in the vicinity of
the post. So that officer and Capt Wiley,
Winchester and a host of others, I am un
der obligations for a multitude of good
- - -
On Monday morning I took the cars
with the dead and wounded and returned
to Acquia Creek, where a Government
steamer awaited us to take ns to Wash
ington, where we safely arrived, having
spent three days with the Army of the Po
tomac, and in that time became satisfiad
that it is much easier to command an ar
my at home in an easy ohair, then to be on
hand and face the enemy. I think mnch
of Burnside, hs was cool as a philosopher.
The Army swear by him, and it is my
opinion that the Army of the Potomac is
to- than before the battle.
Atlantic for January.
The following is a Bst of contributors
and contributions to the Atlantic Monthly
for January, which i just out:
"Happiest Days, by Gail Hamilton; The
Promise of the Dawn A Christmas Story
by the author of ' Life in the Iron Mills ;'
In the Half-way House, by James Russell
Lowell; Mr. Buckle as a Thinker, by D.
A. Wesson ; Recollection of a Gifted Wo
man, by Nathaniel Hawthorne; Mr. Ax
tell conclusion; The Legend of Rabbi
Ben Levi, by Henry W. Longfellow; My
Friend, the Watch, by George William
Curtis; Benjamin Banneker, the Negro
Astronomer, by M. D.Conway; The Sleep
ing Sentinel; Iron-clad Ships and heavy
Ordnance, by Alexander L. Holley; An
drew Rykman's Prayer, by John G. Whit
tier; The Strathsays, by Harriet Prescott;
The Fine Lady, by Julia Ward Howe; A
Reply, Addressed to the Women of Eng
land, by Harriet Beecher Stowe ,- The Sol
diers' Rally, by Eldridge Jefferson Cutter;
Overtures from Richmond, by Prof. Fran
e'J. Child. . ';
S A LID " HAT. J vbt Ktcfivtid;
alwfe-to-lr. nt"rfr.r qtwi n. WaLID hay!
fold by Ihe Bale or Tub. Warehoms neur Co
nrai iw-St. B tua. iOUa l.OLAHN,
aijBiatw , Agent. '
HE UKEATEST BARGAINS
OF THE SEASON!
5,000 YARDS FIGURED REPS,
Worth 37 1-2 Cents,
Wow Selling; for 95 Cts. per Y'd.
I. P. SHERWOOD,
""242 & 244Supibior-St.
JJ D. KENDALL & CO.
"for the holidays.
K and Beautiful StylM.
Collar LadiM and Mlaa,
AL&c&ncrr and Bftjorc KidGloTAa,
Hvmttltchod and ambrodered do.,
Uenla' Hemmed do ,
. Stitched Horderd do.,
ladies' All-Wool Wrapper!,
Merino Wrapper! and Draaara
Ac., Ao, Ac. -
TO TBI TBADK.
Grey Wrapper and Drawers Plain
and Bibbed Just Received.
H D. KKNDM.LAOO.
"VrOTICK TO COUNTRY MER-
III CHANT3. Merchant w hinR to rpleni"h
fhmr iu.ok.ol lrew Uoods. will flad stKDlendid nurfc
meat of .
Low and Medium Priced Goods,
of good utyl, which will ba offered at a rmall ad
TauceonMawXorkeoat. HY MAN,
DOT2y Uor. baperior-St. ana Pub, qna.
FREEMAN 4. HELLO GG'S,
' , THE
LARGEST STOCK OF DRESS GOODS
PLAIH OOLOB-i. IN THB CITY to wit:
Plain Empress Cloths,
Plain Ottoman do..
Plain French Poplins,
Plain Merinos, &c, &c.
Largest Stock of Eich Plaid Goods
IN THX CITY to wit:
Plaid Wool Poplin, -
Plaid de Cbenes,
Plaid Mohairs, &c.
f :. ' i - i ?
1 ' ' THE ' -
Largest Stock or Rich Silk Goods
IN THE CITT-towit:
Rich Plain Silks solid colors,
Rich Plaid Silks all colore,
Rich Figured Silks every oolor, s .' .
Rich Corded Silks all colors,
Rich Black Silks plain,
Rich Black Silks Enured.
Rich Black Silks oorded,
Rich Black Silks w atered.
Largest Stock of Elegant Shawls
IN THE OITY-to wit:
ELEGANT BROCHA STRIPE,
Long and Square'.
ELEGANT STRIPE BLANKETS,
Long and Square.
ELEGANT PLAID BLANKETS,
Long and Square.
ELEGANT STRIPED CASHMERES.
A TUl.Ii AND DESIRABLE bTOOK Or
MISSES SHAWLS Lone & 8quar,
At Reasonably Low Figures.
The Largest Stock or Hosiery,
OF ALL KINDS IN THE CITY.
GENTS HOSE-iu Silk, Woxl and Cotton,
nnm nrn n.-.-. - , . . . i
GENXS I'BAWIiuj-inSilk, Wool an Cotton.
In Silt, Wool and Cotton,
LADIES BALMORAL HOSE,
LADIES WRAPPERS, Cl0"'
In Merino, Silk and Cotton,
In Merino, Silk and Cotton,
Ladles Hoods, Sontaga and Bcarfc.
CHILD REVS HOSIERY,
IN- F U Lit - STOCK ALL MATERIALS.
CHILDREN'S Wrappers, Drawer, Leg.
gins, Hoods, Wristlets, Mit
tens, 4c, ic, at
' FKEEMAN & KELLOGCS.
WTha onlr Houae in lh Citr whan ron can gat
Trepasse Kid filOTes,
taa beat make in market.
f&EEMAN A KJELLOGO,
BaTl" ; 217 Woperior-at.
g AEG A IN SI
B A R O A I HSU
Two Thousand Yards
8MAXL PT.ATD VALEJTCIAS,
Harkeddowu to only
Twenty Centa per Yard.
MTTHEY ARB TERY CHIAP.
tMM ' . WOHOAN. BOOT OO.
DKESS GOODSt DRES8 GOODS I
'THIS DAY BECEIVXD-
r SO.000 Tarda of Dre Goods,
which will b aold off at tMIH and S7H eente arard.
. TJf" Tm. Pirtnaaed at the lae lane h oction tjataa
in new lora, and aretne beat ku.m1i for the ptKe in
the ciir. Thoee in want of good and cnean Dreaa
QoodawiU aare money bj calling at
kf. a I jS H D.
Cheat Dry Oooda Store.
SAPPERS and DRAWERS.
Ladles', Gents', Misses' and Boys'
CASHMERE, WOOL and SILK ! 1
Tatlor, Gbuwold & Co.,
H0T?1 '73 Superior nd 38 Bank-Pt.
For Gentlemen Dressing Gowns.
' Very Desirable Goods, at
Taylor, Gbiswold &Co's.
T7INE DRESS GOODS. I HAVE
tbtaday reeeirwl some Hue DreM Good, oon
mffnir id pari of A II-Wool te-pp a t l,9f jmrd:
Fr.juiit.tu-d (. Dew articl',) at i 0 yard : Klgurfd
Crupti and U1 jacAHKle and i il h ir ,t Urn, w hfch i U ba
lotd at low price t"CT--M 8 11
E W GOODS.
HO WEE & HI QBE B.
. A Chokoly CQojen lot of
LADIES DRESS GOODS,
French Merlnoes at Old Prices,
Printed Trench Merlnoes,
Printed Crepe Merlnoes,
All-Wool Empress Cloths, black fteolors,
Black Crape Xerlnoes,
Paris Plaids, Stripes and Prints.
WEspecialattention is inrltedtoalargafOpplrof
Terr fine ui clear 50 cent, lees than ami of Im-
FANCY WOOL GOODS:
Z9phyr Knit Scarfs,
Fancy Knit Hoods,
Legging, Mittens, &c.
OVERCOATINGS & CASSIMERKS,
Heavy Beavers, Fancy Cassimeres.
Welsh, Lancashire, Shiker. Blebil!T( Opera,
JTreoch 8hirtiog flannels, sc.,
IN GREAT VARIETY, at
dwl0 g?y HTKrrir.qr
g'I.el CNOGRSHIRTS ASD DRAWERS,
WOOL do do
UCABrS. Tl-o'. 'RAVAT.-i. Ac .
at deem 8. M iNN'9.
rpHE POET ON A TRAIN; oa,
me romance or tne Kaiiroaa.
By ihe An'hor of Fair Inea," "The Prince of
Wale.," "The Ghost Burners," Ac., Ac.
W en the peop e rotmd about.
Almost tore ilie can. a undo -
W ith tn twini l;m hii.K-hrmt;
And i t man who peddtt-d p a uuta.
And t&iJ 'L zenc a a oeet,"
Wn to ot rad t-nough to tat me, -
A i aat thne iu iu teat.
Oat horaD, nd in a moment
At a nation we did atop,
J Utit 'o gift the liorw uoi 'eld -r,
A (.daw rue p.aiener to drop;
Wn-n a man sd maiden eoteied
Wl b Con,id; raOl ai ,
And they aai r gh d -wn before me,
"io,'' 1 ad, "some fun la there.'
They perhaps, had juat been married,
4t werejuat-outto be;
A mitre teii'lr, loving couple,
1 dirt ecarcely - ver n e ;
. be. indeed, - as y band Om,
Be, m wry homely man ;
And I &id. 1 No Mr. Pt,
Pray, explain ihia if youcao."
ut 1 anon fonnd out the reason,
or h- gfiit lemma waadieavd
la a bandnom -ami a clttui..,
hl h I kite w f.S AC' bott;
"llhl" I i-aid, ' ( tat oil. iheatury,
- Ail his clothing he did buy
At the I'NH'N HALL Kmporiiim,
Aid they took the lady'a rye "
And they took her eye not only,
Bui tk her band ind heirt,
Tiiousb He was not e. r hnd ome,
M eil abe knew lb' he was amart ;
So sbe a- on r solv d o wei lnui,
ior," sbe said, '1 man who boys
Bis Clothing ell at UN!oN HLLV
ibvery girt of toufee will prize."
MOai NEXT WEEK.
In the meantime I won Id annonnce to' the public?
that 1 ha VP brought homo from th Kast Vie largtat
and most superb stock of fashionable
for Men and Boys wear, that has ever been seen tn
Cleveland, and our stock of Fall and Winter Readr
UadeOiothinffaunkaaaesanrtbinB in the State, ai
1 bur and sell lor ca.h only, wholesale and retai
par chatters will do well to call at
Isaac A, Isaac's Union Hall.
Bole Agency for the sale of Binder's Celebrated Hewing
Uachines, Storr'a Automaton Freaaman, and
strong's Patent Aruiy Ued-Truuk.
atfautruer Superior and Union -8 ta,
jffLook ont tor the ft I A N Trt.
SKYE BLUE CASSIMERES,
Belts, Shoulder Straps, &o
:. . AT '
Wholesale and Retail.
' DAVIS, PmXOTTO 4 CO.,
wit'7 finmir Xtftr tn iiT.rlfir.'".
CARRIAGES FOR SALE.
jONEY TO BE MADeI
iVeat Sale of Carriages at low Satei
TO CLOSE BUSINESS.
Oil 10-H0BSX POWER I5fiIXI,
n uriy saw. and
St ore Ho, 205 Ontario-St for Bent.
Posnewlon given July first.
T to ftbov extanaiTe asaortment of CarriacH ra
Fa&hloBsftble and Sabstantial,
bel ftjrittaBiTtactaratl by the beat workmen, all of vnicft
tneacl9crbosr will gcerajitee aa rconimeudad.
asavxtr narSlcalars call oa the premise.
- UTo. 0 Ontarlo-Ste.
And aj Amine these Carriages: that are to
rnr-t-m ' a. w wrTtT prr
AHOSNrS AT LAW.
SO: LDIERS CLAIMS ON THE
Q rvernmetitfor Back Pay, A Uowancaa. Bounty.
Fonaif .na. Ac. attended to promptly by
. GAtiE A BULCK, Attorneys.
f I I kh Soivrlor-Ht..1teylaDd.O. ;
L. LATIMEIt, Attoenit ai
). LAW. Offers bis sorrlcee In the Doaineaee
b S Prot esaion. During bnsineas hoars be mar be
f oondat thelBceolJoeph Perkins.
At other honr
at the Htnan nonae.
ALBIES& DENNIS, Attobrxts
AT LAW, Ho.lOFerkina'sUuiiiitt.g.tJMTaiana
t. t. pmnrrw.
WILLIAMSON A RIDDLE. Ai
TI.K'.NEV AT LAW. Offloo Ho. 160 8upe
HATS, CAPS & FURS.
U R S !
SSS'So Advance In Price.
STAIR &. CO.,
Hara a Terr Large Stock ot '
L A D I E S ' F U R S ,
PURCHASED FOR CASH '
Before the Great Advance In Prices,
ALL OT WHICH Wl ARB
SELLING AT OLD PKfMrs.
decll I.STAIB ACQ., ;na.ipenor-St.
JADIES AND MISSES'
Felt Data for Fall ana Winter.
A tares) assort is cut at i
L. BKNK0ICT A BOM'S .
octt - art Superior street. "
A D D O C K
Has just opened a large and complete assortment of
Snthrr. P-"-, q. " r-
and every arttete tn the line, which will be aold at
Ibe lowest prioea. Also, tna
Most Complete Stock or FURS
iTeroSered in this City..
Hats, Caps,, Satchels, Trunks,
and erary article in my line tn large assortment and
cn8urpassid is quality,
At thx Old Stand ok Supibiob-St.
INK SOFT HATSI
A Tery An nd large aeaortment of
Gentlemen's Soil Felt Hats,
OF HXW 8TTLX8.
L. BENEDICT A SUNH,
J STAIR & CO.,
Bare reoalreel the Bummer styles ot
GENTLEMEN'S SILK HATS.
mWToT Beauty, finish and Quality they art nna
4 nailed. may!
JJATS, CAPS and FURS.
ALL. THE LATEST STYLES OF
HATS AND CAPS,
And also an Elegant Aaaorlment of
L.4JIES AD GEXTS' FCTIS,
W b found at
B. BUTTS & CO S,
Buckeye MntnaMnsurance Co
EffiE ANDMASTNE. .
Capital and Assets - - - yjou.UiH
No 8CBIP DlTldendK. Pro9u dlrlded In OAS
amonc the Stocto and Policy Holders.
Tak ie Uiinne haanrd. ut all kinds. Fire Bisk
BaililiUKs, Merchandise, KnrDiture, Vessels in Port
and the better class of risks jsenarally. '
Wo. Hart, B. Pxltou, Amasa Htone, ir.,
P. Chaniherlin, L.D. Hndson, Hon J. H. Uobinso
H. Uarretson, A. J. Brood, O. M. Urlatt,
r. W. Peiton, Vim. Wellhonae.
Omca Orlatt's Kxchange, loot of Superior strae .
sMT Losses AdiGtted and Prom, Uy Paid.
L. D. Hudson, Presideut.
OMK AGAIN. F1KE & LIFJfi
Uuirlnr retorned from the war, I am prepared to
Isaae Policies aa low aa any other reeponnible ni
pany,and reptlnlly ak tliopatronngeot mrfrltinda
ana citiaeus oi uMveiana. .
H ew England Fire dc Marine Ins
Capital- - - - 2iG,409 3f
HoDe Insurance Comnany.
PBOyiDKNCK, B. L
Capital. - - S164.275 55
New York Life Insurance Co.
hbw tobk oitt.
Capital - - $2,004,857 62
I lAlso. Afnt for the ealeot W. II. Abbott A Co.
Tltusrille Petrotinm CHI. at the lowest niarket rales
sur- ufflce Mo. J Perkins' Block, llerrland, Ohio.
MTi'R'K J WJU'IIHTM l.t
FLOUR &f EEC.
KflA Bbss CHOICE AKRON XXX
UVW NvnltK.nd Red WneatLOUU.
The beet in
for nle bv
C A B K A RorKF.Fitr,! ER.
K TONS PURK BUCKWHEAT
V LU(JBj'istrweKedandforrieat redaceil prl
ce ,at q-c4 A. M I'KRIU A l'U'-S.
HITE HULLED CORN HOMJ
a Y, new, lor sale or t.ll.l'tUOl
Kf)f Bbls SOUTHERN OHIO akd
ekai Tne tluse brands.
dec2) OLBK A BOCKRFELLER
Bbls HIGBEE'S BEST EX-
OfcLMOK nd Bolwrie MiO. tust i-erfs(vdl
and tor sale at aoCKKKKLLaK'd.
ELOURf FLOUR! I FLOUR II I
We have In store and for sale seme of the btvt
ily and Bif's Rtd anU White Wheat FLOUR
to te lound in the market. TlitMiu In aut will do
well to call.
TUATC11KH, VAKHNKK, BURT st CO..
At Warehouse fornstrlf occupied by
da.;! 3 H . U -.rvey 4 1 4.
AT WHOLESALE 4 RETAIL
3MI0 barrels Family and Baker's riour.
4I" boahels Hill JTeed.
1UUU bushels Oata.
A. M. PERRTACO..
116 and llssoparior-at. :
Cboice Family Flour.
A. M.PE BR Y (X)'S Snow Flake Floor i
A.M PKKKV t:l)'9 I pperT-o Mills IHonr. '
A. M.PKBBY ACO'S Huron M Ills Uieem of wheat
QUEEN CITY A METROPOLIS IM ILLS FIiOCR.
sswThe Hnow Flake and Cream of Wheat are made
from the choiosst Kentuc.y aliitf wheat.
For sale at A. M PEUBY A CO'8,
nov27 lie and lie Superior et.
Thb best Brands wr FLOUR
aa In the elta. cheaa. al
u. a, .ui 1 1 i-e. a,
IRON ft NAILS WAREHOUSE
No, el, 63, 65 and 7 Rlrar-aU. and 6, 9a. 87 and
on tLa Ciock. CloTeLand. Ohio.
W. F. Carer & Co., ;
Wholesale Anncy for tbe sale of Shoenberjrert Ju
niata Nails, Common and Charcoal Staeee lron.Jonl
r Boiler Plate, Spring Plow and B!wtr Steel, Steel
Plow Wings, Bar iron, Oroton Window Olaes, Orind
stonea, W m. O. Barr a Ceteratd lira Proof galea,
ike., at mannfartnrers pny. - angl-B2
SCYTHES aitd SNATHS, :
BAKES Ann FORKS, '
HOUSE RAKin. AO. '
at jnneindawl - WKLLlT. 11 Peart-at;
TT K. WELLS, Dbalbr in Hard-
I ' 1 a ware, Bar Iron, Cooper's Hoops, Steel, Hails,
Bnildef's Hardware, Atnicnnnral Implenents, B-nt
rtloes- Hha'U. 8prinffs, A ilea, Ac., No. 11 Pearl-H.
J ENVELOPS! ENVELOPS lit
j S00,a0 KNVEL0PS. of all sises, qnallas and
for sale at Uia iadc Oonnttnf Boom.ebaai
i.TO!i. J. twBl Trmaltl.
T. LYON &TURRILL,
wardiac a ad CasaaaUaiaa Blcrekaata,
I, 61, S3, 63 and 67 M.rwiu .trset, CleveLnd, Ohio.
Amdii for the sale of New York State Fine. Coarse.
Ground, Solar, Dairy and sa'-tory i led Halt; Oa
wesoaod Buffalo Oement, or Water Lime. Dealer in
Grain, floor, in Provisions, Hie-hariaaa, tloaa. Deads,
Butter, Cheese, Ac. ...
Particular attention frren to the purchase of Pro
duce and Merchandise on orders.
HATCHER, GARDNER, BURT
Storage and Produce
Office and Warehouse 75 uid 77 Merwin-SL,
W"PmTrtetor of the NEW rION HAIL WAT
StilP AND CANAL GRAIN KLEVATOIU, Itvljoiu
ibg the New Fi-bight Depot of the C. C. O. hilrod
Co. on Merwin-St.,1 hsrine ftstoriuze capacity oi two
ana rea ana niiy tuoanaua Duais.
"D ALEKS IN ft mi, flour. Tlah. FlitrhwlDe.
Pork, Larii, Butter, Sm. tUrnd Coautrr Produce gen
erally. Also, iwUt, Water Lime and Land PlaaU-r.
thatch ia. jr., io. w. oaidm, of late Arm
O.H. far, Ulark, Imrduer A co.
. C U NiIRY, IT. V. CLAILKS.
Firm f Thatcher, Bart ft Co.
ProBertT w-eeiTed by Kailway, Canal ot Teaae!
tor Si or duipnif.nt. Will give personal attention to
tlw pure ami Ua of Pruiuce and Aeicbanoiae
rLlBSSAL OA9ft ADTANCK9 mw D all
atone, Marble. Stavee, Lmnbr and Coars- Freiebia
of ii kind, having ihe only iMrricka In the Citj for
tut tran er ol tiey PreUnta.
r tiller to aUanaa and a uaineM Men g terai ty.
pLARK & ROCKEFELLER,
J Late Clara, Uardner A Co.,)
Produce Commission Merchants,
And Peeler fn Grain, Floor, Vith, Wa er Lime,
Plaster. Coarse, sine, Ivround. bolar ana
Mo. Ss, tl, O, and 46 Birer-at and on the Dock,
. , rr ill 1 d. nocurexxu.
VrrosertT Beceired by Bail Boad or Canal, for
Bale or shipment. VViUsive personal attution to
the sale and purchaafrof Prodaca and Merohandisa oa
s- Li neral f asn Aarancee made on iwnaurn taenia.
sVeTlUler te Business Men aud llaakerstA-nerally.
JpEUSIER & BURGERT,
jorwaraing ana loinuiibsiun
36 Ulerwisi street, the Caul,
Beceire and sell at best Market Bates,
f LOUB, OBA1N, POBE, POC1.TBT, BOTTKB,
LAED. EUOn, CBKESK,8EED8, FBOIT, AO.
W Particular attention paid to the sale of Pool.
try. Butter, eB and Lard. ;
mw Etemittaucus promptly maae.
JOHN BOYCE & SON,
Frodnce Commission Merchants,
63 i?IABIs-ST., Niw Xobk.
LLBKitAL CiaU AUVAMCU ON PBUDUCB.
BITKB TO Ocean Bank, N. T.: Chemical Bank, B
I .: stanoall nana, cortlana, a. x.; nana oi ixiw
Tille, Lowrille, N. Y.; Wooeter hberiuan's Bauk.
Watertown, N. Y.; and Busiaeaa Men generally.
11. C. ULMlMi, Western A.-out.
Offlca with Alcott A Uorton, w ater-M..
KAtfOlS McDUNALD & CO.,
. MfTTKmilsr - t - m.i A BUTCH in a.
Mate Caiih Adranow on all kinds ot produce con
flKUtxj vo .nurr irieuus. jummb. uiiiuu,iilujuv.,
LtTcrpool ; Mebara. Jbn AtbyaA Co., Glmttuv ; and
Mmmi-n UroTM .k Todd. Loudon.
aP artiea wiahin mlormation, or Weekly Prices
unrrunt, win piease app.y w our akbui,
OClce with A.10OU ft Burton, W ater-Ht.
inly 4 ' ' Cleveland, uhto.
Predac ComtnUfiloa Merchant,
Mo. Art Merwin Hi., near cor. Weat-tit.
Dealer In Crnde MMck and Uarboa and Linaeed Oils.
y.uur, Grain, fork. Lard, tlani, Uacon, Butler,
Cbeeee, Uoue, Dried Krnjt, Jf laa, Clover, aud Tim
otiif Beed, lltaua, Volaloea. I'oUah, iaL and sJt,
tJieoiaDQ, Oliio. ij:ku
CI H. LITTLE, Aomt,
Grocer and Commission Merchant
57 WEB WIN HTttktT, CLCVKbAND, U.,
IW-alnr in Hnlc fifth. Vlonr. Lard. Baaa. Emra.
ShoultierSp. hama Dried Beet, Oils, hoap, Caxtdles
H. 1. iiooda dolirored froe of charge.
pELTON & BREED,
- rOBWAUUlNO AND
And Xealera in
TLOUR, FORK AND GRAIN
tiO. UVIAT8 I'JXCHANOI,
root of Bnperior-ot.. Cie.stand, O.
Proprietors oi the
IfoRTHiBN Transportation Limb
UH1U C A.SaL
Ajesnta for the
Ak&oh Tbanspobtatios Co.,
, 0111O CANAL.
Northi&k Transpoxxai ;on Co.
KsTProperty promptly forwi d. rt to Mow York
Boston, aud all point. Kant or West, wit udispucti ao.
at the lowiMt raits ot iremns. apr..n.
a, HiA. L. iiA.v j. u. aaiJLU. h. a. Hn.a,
arfiUlPT IHMYi 3b sT'f 1 Slrrrt.
ry CBM"aa to Banna, Garreuoa A (., Wholesale
Gructrfa. forwardut aud 'oiutntrtaiun iltrultaiimand
dealersin Kruuuoe, salt, rtsli, Ac, .ntrjl aacnautc.
Bus. I'y ana 171 litver-st. ana uuck, Lieekina. u.
XfAErei.ts lor the Cleveland. Detroit and Lake So-
pericir Linf of trwrn-s.
THRESH BUTTER CONSTANTLY
OO luaua at no. Jterwiu str'jei.
t3il U. II. LITTLE.
SUGAR CURED HAMS, 5000
ft.., UJf sale b,
O. til I.fTTLB. As-ent.
lell:30 tin. 57 Mtrwin street.
If. HHD3. CHOICE BUGAR Just
tU BeceiTedaadt'SlJ j'J'IJ
lwauil 171 Kiv.r-St
-A Nicb A BTiclk or DRIED
BEEF, always on hjuul, at
u 11. 1.1 ?'T1..E 3. Aveut.
50 Cases, IO Kegs, 3 UblN.
; SULPHITE LIME,
The Gen ulna
Horsford's Sulphite of Lime,
' Prepared only by James A. Nichols A Co.
JIVFer sale by the Cae, X-g or Btarr-l, by
ltXiKO A AK.MSTHONO,
sAfents for vtemaati and vtcuu.7.
N II .TViia f fka nnlvfrMaftirl tk VPMI
tron of Sweet Cider. One bottel is rnifflcffHit for a bar
til BUU WIU UDV Sf yu kkjs.1 w sjwjw nri n't" r BW,
noyr'f. , A
J M. L E L A N D , . 4T
tiaohb or THl Stg
liOU.1, tORXET, MILITART 3N3S 1 ORCHESTRAS.
Mr M osio arraoired for any nomheroroarablBatioa
(trnrl No. tl Hoffman's Block, crpyoatta the
T ADIE3' CLOAKS.
" JCST BICKITID BY
H O "W E E & HIGBEE,
A Large Assortment ot
Rears BeaTer Winter Cloaks,
TThSch will belonnd VEST CHEAP, at
KtlllisUUi t UAliiAKS.
(UUVELAND COLUMBUS '
1J- W.KTSB ABBAMOBJUXT. II
Onend alter Monday, omaloer irtH. ua. 1
tat Train-7-30 a. m.-jlioppuuj u aW-a, Orfto
treauiiie, Gallion. Cardiocuin, Ailey Ijm.
are. Lewis Ceatssr and rtama on ar.
nin ai Columba. iaj ..; cfnnasl
a. r. .; lull an. sou. 436 r. .; ol. l,
IK, i' I? f""'"' a- ; rort arae
a hir.irfi ri. f ' .i I. in m
Id Train -:! r .....- ., ... ' ' . .
riil"'!;' "' i and Wt-
"ColnmlnaforClewland t oo a. aaal
"i'Td ar.fCU"U'1 wiIU3
30 A. H. aud 1:90 r. k.
Sbelby Sandnikr. Mansfield i NtJ M
aiaiuoeio sil. varnon. w1 i y
OrwatUneFitubarsh, Fort Wame A Cbevffo aB-
roaa, i oreai. upper nuKiusay. wwi
m, Fort Wayue, Lporve, Ctuaa-go Aa
wnt,and Kastfor Hanaseld wooaier, Maa-
ailion. Ac. .
Grafton and bellufonUna Railroad Lima, tor Harto,
iitfUelontaine, Sidney, Union, Moncie, in
dianapoliis, Trre Hauta. Vmceanea, Jtvanaw
Til.. Louisriltv ( jtiro. St. Louia. Ac
Delaware with bDriniitield branch f-r bprinttfleld.
Oolumbue Little Miami A Col urn boa, and Xanlft
Kailrotvl, tor Aenia, Uayton, Indiana eo lis.
Terra Uaate, St. Lonis, Morrow, Loreiand,
and Cincinnati, and with the Ohio A Mia
iaaippi KajlroM a Cincinnati for LoniaTiJla
kivauHViile, Cairo, at. Louia, and ail aolnW
on the Ohio rirur.
Oolambus Oentral Ohio Kailroad for Kewark, Tinea
ville, w nelinj? , c: Coiumuua, rlqua m
Indiana lUilroad lor Ptgua, Lrbana, AO.
far Tickta 10 all aointa ajid Information aa
plyat the Paaeener dtatioa,ad at Union Ticks
Office. 147 Hnnerior-at
At. o. uii r, c
uieTeiapq, noTemper ivxn,
CLEVELAND & PITTSBURGH
W1KTKB ABBaBOBimiT. IMt.
To take eCeci on lfonday, NoTember 17tb. IMA
Trains 1st. Cleveland daily, Conndaya axcafftadj ssi
;. . MAIL Arrirea at Mew York hM
I'Mladi'lphiaT: Moa.H.; Baltimore 7:30 a.m.
Pltuburiin i.ltr. .. Wheelutf i:10 w. A.
: si. ..PKlw-ArrtTosat New York ) t. .l
PhtlailrlpUia 1:30 p. .; Baltimore i-.Xt r.
Pltulnrifn ll.iM r. M.. Woeellns 6:34 a. a.
Both Trains onnnsct at Hodaoa for Akron and MB
Cant rtui thronxh from Pittsburgh to Maw Tor k
(ia Ailrntown.) without chann.
mm v i - ss low iss uy any other una.
i. 'ihrouch Ticket, can he srnrnnd at th I7nifls
Ticket ode, He,t.ju Uousa, at Uie Depot, or at Us
J. L. HcCULLUCOH, 8o,X
W. K. MTRRS. 0. T. Aeent. norlS
liKVKLAsND & TOLEDO K. E.-
UG2. WlNTJCg ARRANGXXINT. taO.
On and artet Monday, December S24, IKS, Trabsl
wtii tut oaiiy, as loitowi, (ttundays excepted,)
:S5a. M. CHICAGO EXPBKB8 toa at all ctatlona
on bouthem Dlnsion, except VV aahi rig-too, and
arrlv-is in Toledo at 12: Uo a. u.: and ChjcskM
at 10.30 r.
30 r. a. NdKTUR5 MATLBtops at all station)
on Northern Iiriaiou. and arrives MoaAdoaAir
at f'ii5 p. m. .
i:5r. h. TCLKGKAPH KXPBKBS-fltopsat all ssa
uudi un wuiaero utviaicm, except waanin(
ten and Clay. Arrivea In Toledo at UJtfr.aU
Chicau at M0 a. M.
CONNECTIONS. " '
Connections are m v.a at MonroaTllle with the ftaaw
dusky, MaUistinid x Newark at Clyde with tha
DADuoiKr, L-aj ipd tc iiiDcinnaii a. n., at Fremont
with k'n-mont Jt Indiana K. 11., and at Toledo wt
the Utrhiyjun Southern k Northern Indiana and To
ledo A auah iUihada for Chicago, Detroit, JacJc
son, fort Warne, Lcansport, Laloyette, Cairo, Al
ton, Si. Louis and ait points Weet, .Northwest an4
1 rains am re tn Cleveland from Toledo ana tna
Wfct at 9:2 a. m.. and 7.L3 p. m. From Sanduakr at
.W a. h. h. D. KUCKka, 6up'tw.
CleVftand. November 17. ISF3.
CLEVELAND and MAHONING
On and ettrr Monday, liOTMnber 17th, 1M2, Train
ill roa a lollvw.:
LBATS CLa,ILAK. I 1UITI IT OUTlun,
Hail - 7:1'. a. M. I Iiprsss lu -TA.w.
Bxprss :3i'r.s. I Hm1.. 7JUP.
HOT15 CHAM. L. BUODI8, gny't."
THE PENNSYLVANIA CEN-
I TilAL BAILKOA.D,
tHlTU ITS CUJiiiJCCTUfciS) ,
Is a First-Class Eonte to all'
TH&XK DAILY TKA1N8 TBO.H PlTTMBUHQa.
All connecting direct to New York I'
TWO FHUM UAKitl&Bl'UO TO SXW TOBJt,
Tin Allan town.
TBBIX DAILY OOSNICTIONS to BALTMOHB
Safety, Spisd and Comtoet.
rAxa aud Tina Bsvnt asoTHtn aucraa. .
BagKuce Chock -d throngh all transfers fraa.
Connectfona mae at tiarrisbnrsh. Tia A Ilea town
for Nt-w York direct, and paasenKera by this roete
run tlin.i?!i irom I'iltabnrgn to Jeraey Clti wlthoa
change o Cars.
tiny yunrwt w lora and Boatun TtCKtia -ni ritta
bnrsrh," whioh an gwd either by PhUaaalpiuaot
PKJClOliT CAKR1HD EAbT OS WEST, '
PJNNSYLVANIA CENTRAL AAIL&QalD
W uh Great lJispatch and at Low rLtitca.
t.StKJU LJbAlti, '
OeiieraJ tino t Altovna, f
f. H. Bomu, Qaneral Has tarn Aaent,
lufl .alia to I m, lod. sep31: 37
4 CLEVELAND 41 ERIE K. K,
On and after M no day, Noremrer 17th, '
Sr iTai&a will run as fouowa: - t , -
IOtOS a. w PAY EXPRESS TRAIN ftowfos; at
Wiiltjuhby, Painjevil e, beneva, AsniaLola.
Ciiuea and Uirard only, and amrra ai
Kr.e at l:tt p. m.; iui.airk at 4:0 p. av; Boi
' lalo a' ' 3 r. H.
l: p. M.-MA1L AND AOWPTMOPATTON TRAIN
ettt-i pine at ail statkna and arriTea at Erie
at 7:?o p. m.
S:00P. M. MUHT EXPRESS TRAIN Btopeina' at
lajD.vUie, Aahtabuia and Uirard oiuy, an4
arnrea at Erie at il:Ju T. Dunkirk Lie a.
Uoiiak) 3:()6 A. n. . . j
S46A.H NIGHT EIPRJri TRAIH-Stopnlnf at
iiirurd, CoRLeAut, Ahubnla and tauiesTllla
only, aur- amvoi at Cieve land at fi'Sft a. .
C:OOA..-MAIL ANii AU.VUMOiATloN TRAIsT
M.ppinH at all stations and arrives al Ciere
lami at -. k. m
2:3S r. M.-lfAY kXl'RKS TRAIN Htopptns; at M
rard, SprinKtleld, Ctmaautt Kiaxsvilia, Ash.
tbui. aUKtiiafn, I'aineavtlU ad1 WilUugh
by only, and arrirea in Cleveland at fell p. n.
mr Second Clans Can an run oa aU ttuoncm
Al! the trains trna weetward oonaawtat Otu wAaa4
with train lr Trletf-j, Chicago, Coiumbiia, Cincin
nati, liHilanftplfe, bt. Lonis, Ac; and all throna-a
train. i.-aiwarilL annect at Dunkirk with tna
rnttoa of tbe N. V. A lUilroad, and at Br-naiowlta
thie of the New York Central and Rnftalo A New
York City Railroads for New York, Albany, Bootoa,
Niatfa a falls Ac, and at Erie with trains oa tna
Ph'mliylphtaand E'te lUilroad. "
1 f'iHj res, JCastand West, connfyrts at Q4rartl
with Tritida on Ri ie and Pittsburgh BaUroad lor
ltneaville, UeadvUk. Jamestown, Ao.
U. NOTTINGHAM, Bon'.
floTwUrM. Newbrs 17th. isfti.
CRL'OS AND MC!C1?.E3.'
Ki H) BBLH. IlEFINED CARBON
Oyv Olb warranted a first rate Burn ins; UiU
PriKst) bf siutfle barrel low as the lowest, tinea
Amdoqux ID oartfea buy ins five barrela at one tlma
octl 13) buaerwt.
OIL VITEIOL, CAUSTIC, 80DA
bVDA AfU and HALriUDA.-Cual Oil stennar
and aca, Uakars olbaae call
DRUGS and MEDICINES. THE
attention ot Physicians and all persons wishlns;
rcaaand BaLtaVBLt Medicinea, is reaped fully soil ai
led to my stuck, which comprises a oumpieta aaoort
soent oi veryiblnT aertskinina' to tiie
and at prices to insure satisfaction to tna pnrcaaasr
Dental & Surgical Instnzmesta,
of the latest and most awrored yattsras, sold at man
lacturer s pricee.
"ESrUMSBt AND TASCT AETICLBg.
In treat Tarlety. Also,
PAINTS, OILS, & DTE STUFFS.
and a stock ot LIuL'OSn (aa to onality) aseoad Is5
totltrylphyBielans are yArtienlarly InTtted to aa
axamioacion o( my atock, and will nud it to their at
vantage to taTor me with their orders.
prt 8. W.CLAEK. 119 Snwrlort.
EN TON BROTHERS, W holi-
salb DacooTB-rs, i' snpenoriu, tierauuKi, w
CLEVELAND PAPER COxMP-T
-Manninctorereot NKWS, BOOS and WBAf.
TI -Nf, rfr II "TWn t'"" F'V s" 'r '
w ww .w a;
A PPLES I
jm barrels c noloa Winter Applw In slot and tor
aalxcneas. Tikjo. la want lor WinteK M Will do
well to "11 at 140 Onurte-ot.
nuT LI . J. B. QLXKa A WJ.