! IORNTNG LEADER.
WEDNESDAY MORNING. JAM. i4, 1SS3.
Bounty Land at the South.
W have always expressed ourselves in
favor of settling the Southern States with
the Northern soldier who hare sided ia
establishing tie power of the Government
therein, that they might introduce Tsnltee
enterprise sad rigor in place of the alng
gishness which has characterized the slaTe
holding Booth. We therefore look with
prejudged favor upon the plan proposed in
the House by Mr. Aldrich, to grant from
' the confiscated plantations of the South,
bounty lands to the soldiers now (erring
ia the army. Many of these confiscated
plantations hare been abandoned by their
"wners, and all of them hare been the pro
perty of rebels. They hare bo right, there
fore, to complain of the course of the Gor
riment in disposing of them as it sees fit.
J Aside from the immediate poverty which
would ia many cases ensue to the former
owners, the whole country would reap a
' rubstantial benefit from such a system.
Coder the old order of things, the exist
ence of slarery would counterbalance tna-
. ny of these advantages, inasmuch as the
moral and physical stagnation which is
its inevitable accompaniment, would speed
ily stifle the energy and integrity which
night be brought within its influence. But
aow slavery will be no more in theses
- urc "slaves wOl be freemen, subject
. to hire like Sorthera laborers. - Plaee a
quarter of a million Northern soldiers in
the South, as actual settlers, and work
' would be abundant for the emancipated
blacks, at fair wages, while the products
' ef the re-settled regions would be largely
The details of the bill will doubtless re
quire modification. For instance, the
granting of 160 acres to each settler is. un
fair, many of these plantations being in a
high state of cultivation, and therefore of
great value, while others have so run to
decay as to be nearly worthless. The con
fiscated lands would not be like the wild
public lands of the West, where all must
be trained np from natural wildnees to
artificial luxuriance. These minor details,
however, can be easily remodeled.
The question of the employment of black
soldiers is now directly raised in Congress
by the bill introduced by Mr. Stevens, au
thorising the employment of 1E0.000 per
sons of color, to serve fire years as caval
ry, infantry and artillery. lie proposes
to nse these troops to guard Southern
points, and to do such other service at the
South as their capacities peculiarly fit them
for. They hare been raised in a warm
climate, and are therefore better adapted
' to service in the swampy and malarious
regions of the Southern States than Nor
thern soldiers, however well-drilled and
disciplined they maybe. For such service
as scouting through Southern forests, dis
covering the lurking-places of guerillas
and planter-traitors, they will be found
' anequalled, while the experiments which
hare been made in South Carolina and
Kansas prove that in an open fight they
are brave and cool.
The motion of Cox to lay Mr. Stevens'
bill upon the table was negatived by a
party rote, and tb bill will be brought up
for discussion dn Wednesday, the lst.
Colored Soldiers. A Reward of The Thousand Do tars for
General Rat or Dead or Alive—Carious
- We hare received, says the New Tork
Post, a copy of the Charleston Courier for
December 30th. It does not contain much
actual news, but has some very interesting
items as our readers will perceive. The
following is the offer of a reward for the
life of General Butler. It is somewhat
shabby of our old friend, Kichard Yeadon,
the laudator of Washington, to conspire in
this manner to compass an assassination.
Tr Ta-otnaaD Dollam Rr.waD (S10.0-XI )
President bavis having proclaimed Btniamrn F.
Butter, of Massachusetts, to be a Mon, deserving
of capital punif hment, for the deliberate murder
nf William B. Mumlord, ae.tir.en of theConfeder
acv, at New Orleans, and hanng, for that and
other outrages and atrocities, pronounced the
said Benjamin F. Butler an outlaw and common
enemy o mankind, and authorized, in the event
of his capture, the officer in command of the
capturing force to cause him to be immediately
executed by hanging, the undersigned hereby
otters a reward ot ten thousand dollars (StO.OOo)
- for to capture of the said Benjamin F. butler.
dead ar alive, to any proper Confederate author'
" Charleston, December 29, lo2 t6"
It will be noticed that Mr. Teadon or-
ders this blood-thirsty advertisement to be
inserted six times. In another column of
the same paper we find that Mr. Yeadon's
assassin is ready, but he wants more mon
ey. The comments are the Courier's :
" We find in the Winchester (Term.)
Bulletin the following curious advertise
ment, which we are assured is genuine :
"I undereUnd.550,000 is offered as a re
ward to whoever will kill the beast But
ler, of New Orleans. I accept the offer,
and require $25,000 forfeit, to be placed
in some good hands, n hen I accomplish
the noble deed 1 am to be paid the reward
My name can be found when desired by
the proper persons.
" This is dated Winchester, Tenn, No-
; Tember 2d. Shall it go begging ?"
Salaries of Draft Officers.
By a recent order of E. D. Towneend, As
sistant Adjutant General of the United
- States War Department, it is learned that
officers in any way connected with the
draft, as ordered by act of Congress, Ju
ly, 1SG2, are paid the following per diem
Enrolling officers appointed by the Gover
nors of States, to receive under ordinary
circumstances, $3 per day; Commission
ers to superintend drafting, $4 per diem
for each day actually employed : xamin-
- tng Surgeons, $5 per diem, if not commis
sioned in the United States service. In
addition to a statement showing the num.
berof persons examined and days employ-
ad , they mu' t give an affidavit that no fee
or consideration has been received from or
on behalf of any person examined. Sur
geons who examined drafted men for dis
ability, the same compensation as iam
ining Surgeons ; Commandants of Camps,
if already in the United states service,
receive the pay of their grade ; if not al
ready In the service, to receive o per
diem. A number of regulations are pro
mulgated with respect to subsistence and
transportation of drafted men, of interest
only to those charged with the perfor
mance of that duty. Persons discharged
for disability, or illegal draft, are to be
transported from camps of rendezvous to
the country seat whence they came, on
passes signed ky the Commandant, &c.
General John M. Schofield, now com
manding the Army of the Frontier, is
West Pointer. He is in lineal rank only
Captain of Artillery ; but has been a Brig
adier General of Volunteers for upwards
of a year, his talents having made him con
epicuous while Chief of Artillery under
. the lamented General Lyon in Missouri.
General Schofield has signalised himself
by organizing the Missouri btate Militia,
and infusing rigor into the trans-Mississ
ippi campaign ; and novr that he ia again
in the field, the public may look for ad
- The Washington papers announce that
the deficiency in, the sum necessary
Strode the Christmas dinner for the sol
era has been contributed, and all out-
SUsdicgClalmi MTC Prta liquidated.
MORNING. JANUARY 14. 1S63.
Salaries of Draft Officers. Southern Life and Society---Opinions of a
We hare already giren the opinions of
General B. F. Butler upon Slavery, as ex
pressed in his Farewell Address. In a
familiar conversation with the committee
who wailed upon him at New Tork to ten
der him a public dinner, General Butler
gave a most interesting account of the con
dition of the South, from which we quote.
General Butler said: -'- ;
'If they would allow him to be collo
quial, he would speak of a few things re
specting his course in New Orleans, which
had been carped at and severely criticised
by those who had been accustomed to act
with him politically in times past not for
the purpose of injuring him, but the
cause of the country. With reference to
the slavery question, his views had under
gone a radical change since his residence
at New Orleans, and while entertaining no
prejudices agaicst his old political asso
ciates, who found fault with him on that
score, he would only say to them, that if
they had gone there with thejum '"
xmuj .- mi imi,mey"would have come
away with the same sentiments that he
fek. Laughter. He thoacht-fc-et
say that UUo principal members of his
staff, and the prominent officers of his reg
iments, without any exception, went out
to New Orleans hunker democrats of the
hunkerest sort, for it was but natural that
he should draw around him those whose
views were similar to his own, and every
ndividua) of the number had come to pre-
sely the same belief on the question of
slavery as he had put forth in his farewell
address to the people of New Orleans.
This change came about from seeing what
all of them saw, day by day. :
"In this war the entire property of the
South was against us, because almost the
entire property of the South was bound up
n the institution of slarery. This was a
cll-known fact, probably, but be did not
become fully aware of it until he had
Bpent some time at New Orleans. The
South had $103,000,000 of taxable proper
ty in Blares and 5163,000,000 in all other
inds of property. And this was the
cause why the merchants of New Orleans
ad not remained loyal. They found
themselves ruined all their property be
ing loaned npon planters' notes and mort
gages upon plantations and slaves, all or
which property is nsw reasonably worth
less. Again, he had learned what he did
not know before, that this was not a rebel
lion against us, but simply a rebellion to
perpetuate power in the hands of a few
slaveholders. At first he had not believed
that slavery was the cause of the rebellion.
but attributed it to Davis, Slidell and oth
ers, who had brought it about to make po
litical triumphs by which to regain their
"Tho rebellion was against the bumble
and poorer claBses, and there were in the
South large nnmbeis of secret societies-
dealing in cabalistic signs, organised for
the purpose of perpetuating the power of
the rich over the poor.
When be saw the utter demoralization
of the people, resulting from slavery, it
struck him that it was an institution which
should be thrust outof the Union. He had,
reading Mrs. Stowed book Uncle
Tom's Cabin believed it to be an over-
rawn, highly-wrought picture of South
ern life, but he had seen with his own eyes
and heard with his own ears many things
which go beyond her book as much as her
book does beyond an ordinary school-girl's
orel. lie related an instance of the
shocking demoralization of society in New.
" There came into his office a vroman,
wenty-seven years of see, perfectly white,
who asked him in proper language if he
would put her in ene of her father's houses.
Her history wsb this : Her father had edu
cated her in the city of New York until she
was between seventeen and eighteen
years of age, and taken her to one of the
metropolitan hotels, where he kept her as
is mistress. Hot relishing the connec
tion, and desiring to get away from him,
she went to New Orleans he followed her,
but Bhe refused to live with him, at which
he whipped her in the public street and
made her marry slave. She afterward
resumed the unnatural relation, going to
Cincinnati, but was brought back by her
husband or father with a child belonging
to somebody. Her father fled from the
city at the time of its occupation by the
United States forces, leaving her in a state
of destitution. Bhe wanted to lire in-one
of - er father's houses, but her story was
not credible, and he determined to mves-
lgate it. To his surprise it was found to
be well known, and testimony of its truth
was obtained from A, B and C, without
difficulty. Notwithstanding this fact,
widely known as it was, this man could be
elected in Louisiana, in the city of New
Orleans, a judge of one of the courts. -
"On one occasion, one of his aids
brought before him a young woman, al
most white, who had been brutally whip
ped and turned out of the house of her
father, for this outrage the man bad
been made to pay a fine of $1,000, and
give the woman a deed of emancipation.
rApplatise.l These were the kind of
charges which had been brought against
him. Cheers, and cries of " Good l'i
Yes, no right-minded man could be sent to
New Orleans without returning an uncon
ditional anti-slavery man, even though the
roofs of the houses were not taken off and
the full extent of the corruption exposed."
Rebel Dead at Murfreesboro.
[Correspondence Cincinnati Commercial.]
The enemy removed all their stores and
supplies before the battle began. They
also removed their wounded who were able
to be removed, and would ever be able for
duty, and, notwithstanding so many are
gone, they hare now at least one thousand
rebel soldiers in our hospitals, totally dis
abled for eerrioe hereafter. The citizens
here estimate the rebel loss at near twenty
thousand killed, wounded and missing. 1
rode to-day through the held where f.eg-
ley and Sheridan fought the enemy. Be
sides many scattering dead, I saw two rail
pens piled full ef them in one field of not
more than two acres. They hod buried
many, but all they could not bury. The
same condition of atlairs was apparent in
the city. Upon the streets fronting the
Public Square we found the dead lying
upon the sidewalk almost before every
door. This clearly demonstrates the fear
ful extent of the slaughter of the rebels,
when after four days they were not all
buried, although among their friends. The
rebel authorities took ail their hospital
supplies magnanimously leaving us
thousand wounded men to care for and
Where was the Monitor going?
' The Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati Gazette writes : ,
"The loss of the Monitor may prore
eren more serious than the announcement
at first sight seemed. It is not simply the
loss of an experimental and imperfectly
constructed harbor battery, with a large
portion of its gallant crew, that we have to
deplore; but the embarrassment and- de
lay of an important expedition, which was
destined for a quarter toward which for
two years past the hopes and hates of the
loyal nation hare been sieaaiiy turning.
' It is scarcely secret new that the
Monitor formed part of a joint naval and
army expedition, whose first work was
hare been the capture or Wilmington,
Horth Carolina, and the seizure or the rail
road lines leading directly to Charleston
and Richmond. What the subsequent task
of such an expedition might be, one may
be excused for not knowing if he wished
to tell, or for not telling if he knew. t
u It is hoped that the loss of the Moni
tor will not seriously obstruct the pro
gress of the movement. It is known that
the Passaio and other iron-olads were also
of the fleet, and it is hoped that they will
still be adequate to the work before them."
The Ohio Senatorial Question.
[Columbus Correspondence Cincinnati Gazette]
The recent brilliant victory in Tennes
see has so engrossed the minds of mem
bers of the Legislature, that but little at
tention has yet been given the question of
a selection of United States Senator, but
enough has been developed to justify the
prediction heretofore made by your cor
respondent, that Mr. Wade would be the
successful candidate. There will be an ef
fort made, as lost winter, to divide the Re
publican strength in caucus on a number
of favorite candidates, in order to open the
way to a Conservative, with Border Jiai
peace proclivities; but the bitter experi
ence of the last political campaign, when
so many Union Democrats were beguiled
into th i i am omuraee ot V atlan
digham, Wood & Co., has opened the eyes
of the true Union men, and they will
quickly unite their rotes in caucus on the
most earnest and ont-spoken champion of
their principles who can oommand from the
outset the highest number of rotes.
Mr. Wade received in caucus last winter
at one time, forty-seven rotes within two
of the number required to nominate under
a rule requiring an absolute majority of
all the Union members, whether present or
not. Two of his friends were then absent
This was a higher number than either of
his competitors received. I am confident
that that unjust rule will be rescinded this
session ; but if it hi not, it will not work
the same hardship it did lost, as by the
apoBtacy of one or two Unionists, and the
election of a Vallandighamite from Bel
mont in place of Mr. Kennon, it will place
it within the reach of the Wade men to
nominate on the first ballot if they attend
caucus in foree. There were about forty
members, if I mistake not, who lost win
ter kept faithful to Mr. Wade's interest.
They remain the same this winter, with
the addition, probably, of Hon. S. S. Han
kie, of Clark, who fills the place in the
Senate made vacant by the resignation of
Mr. Mason. I may add to the foregoing
that the representatives from Knox, Mus
kingum and Huron counties, (the hitter a
Union Democrat,) deem it their duty this
session to snpport Mr. Wade. They voted
for other candidates last session. Senator
Miles of Morrow, who supported Mr. Del
ano, can be counted for Mr. Wade as soon
as his vote is required. Senator McClung
has promised his constituents to vote for
Mr. Wade. This is a decided gain.
I am assured by some of Mr. Delano's
friends that that gentleman will doubtless
withdraw from the contest if he finds that,
by continuing in the field he only divides
the Republican rote without being able to
command a majority, rather than be the
means of electing an untried and doubtful
war man. This will relieve his friends of
any embarrassment, a large majority of
whom, it will be ascertained, will go to the
support of Mr, Wade. Among these I
mention with pleasure, Speaker Hubbel
and Hon. William H. West of Logan coun
ty, both gentlemen of marked ability and
influence. - Dut without the contingency of
the withdrawal of Mr. Delano, enough
votes have already been counted to give
Mr. Wade the nomination when the trial
I hare thus dsicussed at length the
hances of Mr. Wade, because I consider
his nomination as morally certain, and not
ith a view -to 'depreciate the claims of
either of the distinguished gentlemen and
Btatesmen, whose names have been men
tioned in connection with the office of Sen
ator. Their worth and influence is not to
be lightly estimated, nor have their servi
ces to their country heretofore gone unre
warded or unnoticed, several of them fill
places of trust from which they could not
well be spared. This is particularly the
ease with the Secretary of the Treasury.
But the majority of the union members
consider that the critical condition of the
country requires them to select for Senator
a man who has been recognized from the
beginning of the troubles as in favor of
the most rigorous prosecution of the war,
and it must be confessed that in this res
pect Mr. Wade stands out most prominent
ly as the representative man. No mere
personal consideration nor new candidates
will change their purpose in this respect.
The list of candidates as it now stands
is as follows :
B. F. Wade, S. P. Chase, Win. S. Groes-
beck, Benjamin Stanton, Columbus Dela
no, Thomas Ewing, David Tod.
Of Air. Chase it is enough to say that he
is needed where he is, and members do
not consider his letter to Mr. Wade as a
sufficient announcement of his candidacy.
Hon. Wm. S. Groesbeck is a great favor
ite with the Union men. They esteem his
abilities and admire his devotion to the
Union cause, and a large number will give
him a hearty support. It is understood
that neither Mr. Groesbeck nor any of his
friends will countenance the scheme of
certain Cincinnati politicians to unite the
votes of the Union and Vallandigham
Democrats the former remaining away
from caucus on him to secure his election
in joint convention.
A movement is on foot to further divide
the Union forces by bringing forward Mr.
Backus, of Cleveland, as a candidate, but
I conclude this part of my letter by assur
ing the loyal people of the State that the
Union majority of the Legislature are evi
dently better united, and as enthusiastic
in behalf of the Government as at the last
session. The Senatorial question will
doubtless be settled next week.
The Manchester Examiner and Times
mentions as the " most gratifying news
received by the last mail from America,
" the movement which has been taken up
so warmly to send aid to the Lancashire
General Foster, the victor in North
Carolina, is now the only Burvivor of a
family of six children. Newman D. Fos
ter, his only brother, for many years a
factory overseer, died at Lawrence, aiass
on the Zia nit. -
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
COLDIERS' CLAIMS ON THE
Cj Government for Buck fay. Allowance, Bounty
Psnaioni. Ac. attended to DromrHlv by
UAUK si UKUtJK, Attorneys,
6a Supirior-St., C'leel
L. LATIMER, Attoekiy ai
1 LAW. Oftarn him aerrlcfiailn the bostneai &
bit ProfeMion. lnrln bu.intm hour he may b
Innod at the offlceol Joitesb Ferkina. At other honn
at the iiircn uonse, . mariiMy
"PALMER if DENNIS, ATTOBN1T8
AT iAw , no. tureraiu Btuiains.iJieTeiaaa
C, W. tULMKB, lDOT?0:r3
x. i. Dram.
"1TTTT T T a fcf OHV tr PTT1T.T A w.
TOKKEYi AT LAW. Otto Mo.lt Bapa-
t-Bt. Uisvelana, Uttlo. - - -
awv t.t 1 a wn f:"11 '
, . . a hiw stock or
I Cloths, Caisimerei and Testings,
TOE IH1 CU3T0M BIPAKTMIBT.
d4S 8. MANN.lBIBnasrtor-St.
inn BAGS PRIME
IUUbKBD for sale hv
A 8 H BARGAINS.
n T PilDUIV I'll
EAT ra.;r!i'ce OF W I NTkR "CLOTHING.
Uuol Cloth Ciotik- tr tire dollars ,
Float UliMvkt for are aoiara ;
Kxtra Cloth Cloak for fix rio'lar ;
HuDrb b Tr Cloak for eight and ta dollar.
fall St percent, below anr credit pric.
QASH BARGAIN S.
LIU an I oouiia i.vy .1 u .iLi.i "
Csh STlo light DolUrs.
K. L BALDWIN l.
fl ASH BARGAINS.
OKNTS' SHIBTING fL AN NILS,
Marked down this ia to 4'c per yard.
I. I. BALDWIN a Co.
HE GREATEST BARGAINS
OZ THH BBASON I
,000 YAEDS FIGURED REPS,
"Worth 87 1-2 Cents,
Sow Selling for 35 Cents.
I. P. SHERWOOD,
242 & 244 Sbpkrior-SK
XTOTICB TO COUNTRY MER-
ll CHANTS. Merchant wishing to r;pieul-h
their f took ot Dresa Oooda. will find a splendid auort
Low aad Medium Priced Gootjs,
rood itTlra. which mill be ofTssrmi r mn'l rf-
Taueeun Nw York cost. 8. (1 MAN,
noTZy Cor. anportor-St. and Pub, frquare.
D. KENDALL & CO.
ICugliJh and American
Nat Ami RaanHfni Hrvlo
Collara Lading and MtMe,
Aiexaiiuer od tUjora' Kd GIotm,
Hemfttitrhed and Krabrodered do.,
GtnU' llemme l do ,
I act L uiUrtutjevt,
I adies' All-Wool Wrapprn,
Merino Wrappers and Irars
AC, feC, AO.
JO THE TRAD.
Grey Wrappers and Drawers Plain
and Ribbed Just Received.
declO M P K V'T ' -f , Vi
E W GOODS
HOWER ft HIOBEE.
A Choicely Clitison lot of .
LADIES DRESS GOODS,
French Morinoes at Old Prices,
Printed French Merinoes,
Printed Crepe Merinoes,
111-Wool Empress Cloths, black & colors,
Black Crape Merinoes
Paris Plaids, Stripes and Prints.
IVEspeeial attention is invited toalarfresupplrof
err fine and elesr ocnt. less than cost of Im
FANCY 'WOOL GOODS:
Zephyr Knit Scarfs,
Fancy Knit Hoods,
Legging, Mittens, &c.
OVERCOATINGS & CASSIMFRES,
Heavy Beavers, Fancy Caasimerei.
Welsh, Lancashire, tin .ker, iHslmbarr, Opera,
French shirting Flannels, af
IS OBKAT VARIETY", at
dacH 237 Snyrior-St.
T7INE DRESS GOODS. I HAVE
tnii aar rtMWtMl dome rin Drmsi Hond... r.?i-
ftlsimc in pan oi all-ttool tu-ppt at tl.Oia yard
ri'pnuBiirinftuew aructe, ) ai slu r a yard : riuureo
Lrvpe auu D K angle and other-style, which will be
otl allow prico no!N N. H YM . N
B A R U A INSll
Two Thousand Yards
SMALL PLAID VALENCIAS.
Marked down to only
Twenty Cents per Yard.
WTHEY ABB YSBY CH CAP.
decli MOIWAS. ROOT fft.
DRESS GOODS I DRESS GOODS!
-THIS DAT BKCKIVKD-
20,000 Tardi of Dresa Goods.
which will be fold off at 25, 31 H and S7.S cents a ran).
They were Dnrchaeeil at the late lam A net. on Sale
In New York, and are the betit siknIh tor thv Di Ke In
the city. These ia want of Kuod and chjap Dress
uooas wm save mobej uy catling at
8. H id&ti p
COAL & COKE.
100 Tons Large and PmaU Egg Size,
rOK SALE BY
jan:4 GORDON, MrVTLT.AN A f!Q.
RIVER-ST. COAL YARD,
CAtthe Lower Bridge. )
The vodersiriifd wunld ir to h'ff old cua-
w touers, aod all others who will favor him
w;iLb a call, that be has again a si, cc oi
ALL KINDS OP COAL
on hand, and solicits a share of tout patron -
Wj will receive prompt attention.
'u I u n o ij a n in
W. W. WALIAO. ft. m. WALLA
iiOKEl COKE! I COKE 1 1 ! W. H
V ftALLACK A ttOci, Manufacturers ot UOK.I
Fare Hammondsvllle Strip Vein Coal,
Also Dealers In said Coal for Smithing and Domes
nc mraoefte. i in nil oraers tor me oeieDraiea
iirriti&OX TIUS BB1CK,
riBE (UliAY, (rround,) '
W. H. WALLACE A (SON.
HaatmoadSTllle. Jeflerson )o., Ohio.
T.UAINARD A BURRIDGE.
fl rims. -St., Cleveland, Ohio, PUSIONEItslAIlD
THOattAfBBIUi aad BKOttAVlIitt aatWOUUi
HATS, CAPS & FII8S.
? U R S I
t&'So Advance In Price,
STAIR & CO.,
o. 245 Soperlor-St.,
- Hots a Very Lars Stock of
D IE 8 ' F U R S,
POBCUASED FOB GASH
Before ne Great Advance in Prices,
ALL OF WHICH Wl ARB
SELLING AT OLD PHICTS.
docl! - K. BTAIB & CO., 245 Sdperior-St.
ADIES' AND MISSES'
Felt Hats for Fall and Winter.
A large aortifl.nt at
1 It BISIDirr A BON'S
octl SOI Sqperior street.
A D D O C K
Has jtut optyMxi a large and complete aaaortmeot t(
Sathet, Beltt) Epaulet Shoulder Straps,
and every article la the line, which will be wld at
the lowMit price. Aio, the
Most Complete Stock or FURS
Brer ottered la this Oitv.
Hats, Caps, Satchels, Trunks,
and iTorj article ia mf Has in large sssortmeBt aad
TJNSUBPASSED IX QUALITY,
At thi Old Stamd on Sdpxbiok-St.
PINE 80FT HAT SI
A verv fine and larfe assortment ot
Gentlemen's Soft Felt Eats,
Of NKW STYLES,
J set received bv
L. BENEDICT A SONS,
STAIR & CO.,
Have received the Bummer styles of
GEXTLEXEff'S SILK HATS.
lTFor Beauty Finish and Quality thv are mi.
OATS. CAPS and FURS.
ALL.TUB LATBdT STYLES Ot
HATS AND CAPS,
And also an Elegant Assortment of
LADIES' AND GENTS' FURS,
W t round at
B. BUTTS & CO'S.
FLOUR it FEED.
'PHREE THOUSAND BARRELS
Ijuu, on haou ana
For Sale to the Trade at low Prices.
Among-it which are sone of the stoat celebrated
ItiCr-l-ior iuiig. white wh'at.
St.rkCi'v 31 ill. white wnetat.
I-iakw UiptO .in da, Hill to Wheat.
Ktxbcmer iVput Mills, white wheat.
Hij;t. Al il itjihio winter wh at.
Iioch otur lity AliHs, ixl wluat.
Moiitmx) Uil , rtd w rat.
rUBIKH A BUUNKKT,
'an 8 f.o 36 Murwln -'re t.
Of, Bbss CHOICE AKRON XXX
UUU Wnlte.ndKedWheatlTLOUtt. Theteetla
for sale bv
C- ABK A ROTKEFEL' KH.
TONS PURK BUCKWHEAT
LOU it) i:st mreived and for stie at rtdoceri prl-
, at taec-'tj a. m riKitiiU !i.
WHITE HULLED CORN HOM;
it, y. ni-w, iiirm, i t . . vkkrv iv-
r;na Bbi s south krn ohio and
UUU Indian. KLOI It, soluble lor Hakera Tho e
iowmtot kwkI Bikers lluur will nleaae call and
via i ine tn,-se Dranos.
li-c2i CUKK hOl'KICEKLLKB
900 Bbls HIGBEE'S BEST EX-
0JJ OKWOli and bl'inr Mills, lust recelrpd
and or sale at OLAKK A KOCKKrK1 l.K
ILOURf FLOURII FLOLR! I !
I We have in stor and for sale seme of the bert
fomilr and Baker's Ued and White v htu fLOLii
to it- touud In the market. Those in want will do
wen to call
THATCH FB. GARDNER. BCBT A OO.
At Warcboune formerly occupied bj
T WHOLESALE & RETAIL
a barrels Kamily aod Baker's Floor.
4OT0 bushels Mill reed.
1UM bushels Oats.
A. M. PEBBT k CO..
116 and llesnperior-St.
Cliolce Family Flour.
A. M. PKRRY ACO'S Snow riakeFlocr
A M PKHKYACO'S I nner T.n MilU Flonr.
A. M. PKUUT t CO'S Huron Mills Cream ot wheat
ytk-KSi C1TT METROPOLISIMILLS FLOCi
BsTThe Vnow Flake and Cream of Wheat are made
from the choicest aentneir white wheat.
tor leal AM l-KKKIAHU'S,
nov37 116 and lis annerlot at.
-The bkst Brands or FLO UK
In the city, cheap, at
U. H. LITTLE'S, Agent,
l:4 No Mnrtn utTwt.
NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS
AND CHILDBSN8 AIT
KUTTBIIRG A HAl'HMANN
HXTRA HEAVY SILVER Thim
Uj bles, at WWbFtr,
HE VERY BEST
CILVER FRUIT KNIVES-Somb
LJ a little damased atagrratreauctiun. at
) vr, t
BEEDS Eviey Vauie
IILVER DESERT KNIVES At
ILATED DESERT KNIVKS At
ROGERS' (AND SOME OTHIS) PtA
Tin SPOONS and Fount at COWLKS',
1J7 Weddelt Honse.
1 J M
RKTTBKRG A IJAniMAJiN.
LADIES WOOLEN SLEEVES.
ADIES' RIBBED HOSE Wool
and hall Wool
kETTBEBQ & HAt'SMArnT.
WOOLEN HOSIERY. GENTS
V Ladi-' d ChiUIr;.
T7ANCY GOODS Fbinoh , Gib
I . has and Kne isn.oi onrowo imporwwiu.
BMY RAZORS Thi Bbst Ra
tnin the WOl Ml
Only 5ocsnts and warran
POCKET COMPASSES. GOOD
MONEY TB LOAN.
cn nm money advanced,
Aril lAly AJ m immatosuft at the old stand
wanNffR'SOfoce. on securities of eren
kind, rii: IHT Goods, Bardware, Gold and Mirer
Plate, Watches, DiamondsJewelrT, rlre Arms, Fnr
ituri, Carpets, Clothing, hanos, Mtmirs, Paintintl
and Penonal Propertr.oa the moat ealistactorr terms,
"2in,trlctl,Vriata. Satahliahad UM. wafetas
JW ? r'i-K'S. No 1 WatT.8t.
Cor, Buaetiet-Bt.. OTW itns A HaxotW', Wore.
OIL AND UMPS.
WM. P. FOGG,
Corner mf Superior utt Stance Htreeta,
WnctiaeaV aad Betail Dealer in - '
OAL OIL LAMPS.
wufcTcJaiMneTD,8fla4e, Brushes, 4c,
A GOOD COAL OIL LAMP, !
Complete with Chimney and Wick, for Fiftr Cents
MARBLE STAHD COAL OIL LAMP,
With best Patent Burner, Chimney and Wick,
for 8eventrflTS Cents.
COAL OIL CHANDELIERS,
lor Churches and Halls, with 2, sad 4 Llf hts.
Of the best Quality by the Barrel or Gallon.
PULPIT, STAND Aim HANGING LAMPS,
Altered to knrn Coal Oil.
LAMPS FOR CHURCHES.
A large assortment ol
OO A L OIL LAMPS AND CH ANDKUKKd,
ith 1. 1. 3 or 4 burners, oaa be found at the lowest
Corner of Superior and Seneca streets.
V Lard Oil, Flnfd and Camphene Lamps altered
burn Coal Oil at a small expuuae.
Cemntry merchant sure Invited te CalL
ORE AT WEST'N OIL WORKS,
OIL CREEK, Pennsylvania.
A No. 1 article of Perroleam Oil for sale at either ol
"Parties wishing to purclia'e either CBUDK or
tKlhaD ulL. can do as weil with us as anr other
noose. w . j i;uiKljii a Cl.
Offices :0a St. Clair At., and
dicO Tltuirille, Pa.
-Mk , T nTT T & TmrTiTn
fjoal oil Lamps,
Coal OH Lamp Fixtures.
Coal OH Chandeliers,
aLarifn assortment and low prices. TWI
For sale by
Zftft Bbls CARBOX OIL,
yUV M half I bis Carbon Oil,
to bbls C - A L OIL,, snnulne and ffoor.
Forsaleby ia BKN iO-, Baorl A OO.
Zf Bbls LINSEED OIL,
V J 3,0 o boie, Wi iCow Ulass F"or I
3.1) 0 boxei Wi if ow Glass For sale bv
decj BKNTON BUna. A CO.
135 Bbln CAUUU.V OIL,'
la Store, and for galc?t
ra 22a-d2i M.-rwii -S'.
QIL! OIL 11 OIL
litre Varbon fit.
Ladxei Sewing Machine Oil,
Sperm, Seal, lephmt
tYl ale, Tallow, Lard,
at. 4 Wagon Uli,.
Car Journal Oil,
Head Light OH,
Pure Mecca OiL
V. 8. Oil, COMPANY.
19? Hupe-ior-St., Uerelaad.O.
TssTStore opea erenins till 8 o'clock for s'tonao
daiou i it, ( u-'Oiii ocriii-4-
VJ J ft T
Buckeye Muta&l Insurance Co
Capital and Absits - - 8200,001
No 8C11IP Dirldon.il. Frofits divided In CAS
amoog the atock aud folic? Holders.
taKL-a Alariue ba.utrds ol all kinds, nre utsa
Build in?., Merchaudise, rnruitun. Veeardsla fort
sod the better class ot rlak. generally.
Wm. Hart. B. Pelum. Amass Mtone, ir..
P. Cuauiberlin. L. D. Hudson. Ud. J. P. Bbbliuo
a Garr.-taon, A. J. tireui, O. at.Oriatt,
r. W. Peiton, Wm. wellhooss.
Ottios Orlatt's txchai.ee. loot of SrrarVto
OlfTltUld, OIM,. ' '
awr l,OSM. AOjosieaaaa rrompvir J-aiu.
Il D. Btrssoa. President.
OME AGAIN. FIRE & LIFE
nti returned from tbe wax, 1 am prepared
a war, I am prepared
other responsible iorn-
issue PoUcieaas low aa abi
ui aiiv ol
eany, and rwpectfnlly auk the patrouaa o( my trtondi
and citizens ol Cleveland.
S ew England Fire ffc Marine In.
Capital- - - 1246,409 3?
Hone Insurance Comoany.
FBOT1DEBOK, K. I.
Caiwal .... $164,275 55
New York Life Insurance Oo.
HEW YORK CITY,
MAlso, Aient for the sale of W. B.
tusville Petroliam Oil, at the lowest atarKet rak
Orders solicited. , .lt ,
ar-OIBoe No. I Perkins" Block, Cleveland, Ohio.
WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
EW PATTERN SCARF PTNS
QLOCKS! CLOCKS! I i
At WholetaU Retail, 183 Superior-Si.
u RnRT has tnst retnrned from Mew Tork with
large aod varied assortment of CLOCKJ,.ompiifslM
it Leaat 58 Different Kind.,
Inolndlni she celebrated Calendar Work, patented
this cit7, and give the most perfect satis tactiioa.
Also, s nne stock of . r
u. bkinuer. a laroenumoer oi warn ei imm
WITCHES I JEWELRT FOR THE RETJttt T3UDE.
aAepslrlng done on short notice. ; . ' jaass
A 8. H0UKVWATCHMA.
. KIR AND JEWSLK A. Do. 15, West
st-iiPiiblio Sqnars, (aasr tos Court Hons.,)
,4 TTENTION I OFFICERS
i wym hMt and erjaaneat slacs in the city 1
Swords, gword Beits and Mashes, Military Caps,
ever, daacriptlen of omoers tnmmiDn. m at
soUS:U Ut Sapartor Ba-i ofpoi ta, Wed4.L
QHRISTMAS and KEW YEAR'S
G IP T 8 .
PKK8KXT1TI05 BCIK8, for tho Toilet
P0MIADES & COLOGNES.
Extracts for tbe Handkerchiefs. 1
COMBS. HAIR BRUSHES AND FANCY SOAPS.
EXCELSIOK A superior srticle for the HA1B
warranted 10 keep the hair from turning Gray.
' ' i
aXtTThe above articles to be (bund at
dec30 No. 32 south side Put, square .
A FINN AJj60BTMlNT OF
TOYS AND FA5CY G00D3
FOB THB J .
Knit Woolen Good,
In every Tariety and sty la.
Balmoral Ilone, &c.
froa Two Shillldgi to BU Dollar! a Ptooa.
Rich. Cliia& Ware and Willow Goods
-Call and Sea Befors Uakinc Holklay Parchaaos
Ladles Fur Capes,
Ladles Fur naif Capes,
Ladles Fur Collars,
Ladles Fur Dlufis,
Ladles Fur Mittens,
CMldrens' Fnrs of Different Style.
GENTS' FUR COLLARS,
GENTS' PUR GLOVES,
GENTS' FUR CAPS.
New Styles Soft Holiday
MAS I 0TUER NEW AND DKS1KALTII
K9Csll and ie them at
216 Sapsrior-Bt, (MarHa Block.)
- Ontarlo-8t. - - Is3.
.Has jnat receivt-d a Fresh lot of
GREEN AND BLACK TEAS.
For Cheapness and QuaHtr he IX-fi-3. ConipeiiAioo.
STJGAES Brown aritlEefined,
of all Grades, cheap as ess be bought ia thai CUT
: 3 TEUP s
Stewart's XX Bnsv-Uoua- and Or.lilea r-TVaps.
Also rt. U. HuOtsMB ol tne ttaest auallLT.
CARBON OIL of the boat aualitr wtll found
cheap as the cheapest, at IIOWKU,
on Hand at Kp. 57 Merwin etrwt.
.j ti r.rwT.P
SUGAR CUKED U AMd, kUU
afta., for aaie by
U. M. X.ITrLE, A.Hit,
aell:43i No. 57 M rwin atr.
U HHDS. CHOICE BLUAK Jcst
l Beoeived and fur S-iif At Itoiucci rncoe, wj
mar24:IilJ - Itw an it 171 ltirt-r-Ht.
A Nic Aktiol of DiilfcD
BlvaCir, always ou hanil, at
O. H. LITTLE S, Aeent,
afxTI '4Vt No '.7 MrTWiti stf-"
DO TOO WANT
Steam Engines or Boilers,
PATINT FlBI EVAPORATOKa,
PATINT 8 11011 OA MB K I U
Patent Steam Uoll Kraporators,
PATENT STAMP MILLS.
Pike's Peak or Lake Superior.
V-BlCND SOU (JHIOULAES
With Cnta and Dvec-ri.tioua, fns, etc.. etc
I SAW MILLS, VLOUaUNO MILLS
And atachlnerv ot a Descriptions,
BIND rOB OIBOCLABS.
P. W. Q ATJC8. President.
Amnts wanted e,ry wobtu. uutra:7
CiMITH 4 MATHEll Havi K
Cj MOVieutoNo. IwWest Kiier8treet,wherethi
.t,nn. in m.m.liu-tnn, JTtAJI HIllI.EIUi.
TANKS and STi 1. UH, ot all ascription. com ptaed
Boiler lrun. Boilers, full, auu I ana. repaireu.
M. H. AllworK inaeiriin promptly wwuuwi
oct 1 1- nr
EAGLE WORKS MANUBACT-
FRENCH'S HOTEL ON THE
A Knropean Plan, City of Mew lork.
Single Booms 50 Cents Per Day,
U1TT HALL UOTlARlt, '"OH. rRAHKFOBT-HT,
Heal, as thev ma, be ordered In the Spaclons
ctorr There is a Barber', tthop aud Bath
USe-ar.not BUNNIBSMSd BACKM M whom,
we are mil. ilrr.T'.i.
decl:BZ7 , ,vp..
IRCH HOUSK 124 Watb-Bt
Clereland, Ohio. This Honee Is bow oaea
rally. It is convenient to the l-pol, ia tne
at business and easy ol access every war
arn..nill nnd it a aolet Houss St thsvsrf
ow price oi u. uv-,.
aarU:KP ; Proprt.tors,
ANHATTAN HOTEL.. JV on.
fr, t aad MTiTTay-Bt.. aeoo&a atwiruB i-
wayToppoaitstas Para, Mew fork.
B aulas A I
Pj Jue.OUO NTILOP9. sf all slfes, anal las
f all .Ira., ananas
I solo's, 'or sals at tas
QLEVELAND & Eltrj R
On and after Monday, NoTtrwber 17th, 1
a "im win ru mm iouuwi :
hMA. . DAT BXPRCW TBAIN-etowlsi.
TV illonxbby, VainaaYil e, Geneva. Antat
CVnne&u and lit rani only, and arrives x
Ere at 1:36 r. n.; luAUrfc ai 4:t . .: Bat
Lklo ai 5:3i r. m.
-,30 w. . MAIL AND AOOOMMODATTOW TBATS
fftm ping at all scaUow and arrlrea al Im
at 7:3i r. a.
ft;0OP.M.-MUHT KXPE TSS TRAIW-flt0M,jrig
i auirrasv iiir. nan isUiuia too viraru Ob-iy,
arrirceat Krte at ll;i.nui loaAlri,
LKAT1 KRU. 3
Wft a. FIGHT IXPBtSS T B A 15 8opi g at
uneaau, wniroaut, aiuwumg aUlll laUjeTallO
dbIt. aD arriYtM at irti irH t x. a
:00 A. M. MAIL AND iWuMJIoUATION f KAIH
-awppiutr ai aii siauonaand amvea at CUre-
lanrt ac v.ir a. m
:SSF.m. DAY iAfhafiriS TRAIN ftoTp(aat (M.
rara, sprii.Ki.ifia, -ouiioaui, A,inatTUle, Ash
tabula, Madison, Paiuesv-.l. and Wiliougti
by only, and arrives in Uevolaod at ft:i6 r. M.
f Second Claaa Can ara run on all thnwarh
All the train guina weMtward oocnect at CleTp-land
it b trains tor ToKtTo. Cb.cafO. ColumLnn. Oin.-in.
natl, ludUDiplis, tit. Lou la, Ac; and all throuch
traiMRuiQf(Kirward.ctiiinectatDn!ik:rl( with the
trains ut tb N. Y. A K haiiroiwL and at Boffalo with
hoee of tlte w York Cantral and HaHaio A N
York City Uailroads for N.-w Vurk, Albany, Ik too,
Niaija'a JfalU Ac, and at Erie with trauis va Iha
PhiMdptiia and Kite Kail road.
t aDay aCxDtraa, Aast aud V tt, ootineefsalGirard
with Traitls on Ki ie and PituburKh i-Mrmd lor
sUinesTiue, flmaviiie. jAin.iwn, sc.
a. flui iijtujxtvaL, dq t.
Glereland, yorerabisr 17th, i2.
COLUILBUS , ft
UAL WINTIK ABBANOUUNT.
ger Trains wlU leave C wVJtMrtt' as'foiLw r1
1st TnuB 7:30 a. m. Stoppins at Bnrvva, Grafton,
viiiuhiii, ivfW lA'UUUU, flsVaCial, OIMIDJ.
Crest line, Oai livn, Uardiagtoa. Attbley, Dei.
wart. Lwi Unu and rtbinfun, ar
riTicg at Columima l.oit p. .; Cincinnati
:JU p. m.; ludiaiiM pulis 3 p. m.; bt. Leaks
a.m.; Louiiri.it a.m.; Vart Wayne)
: P. m.; tluca via Creatline IU.30 r. M,
Jd Train 6:ip. m. titoppinnat all stations north ot
toauon.ana ai is,ieJ, Uaraiuartoa au4 iet
awaru; arnriDg at ColurnDus iiJSu a.
JiirciunaiiA:aV a.m.; lndiai!Apolia7:l&A.
Kurt WaQ3:i6 A. M.; Chicago Tia ClMt
tiue 10:W a. m.
Trains Leave Oolnmbnsfor Clereland 4:00 A. and
:2i p. M.; ad arrive in CleTeiacd tiom (JuiambnaaK
a. Ms and 7:311 P. M.
Shelby Sandusky. MaiiBimid A Newark Railroad, tot
jBHUsiufia, mxi. vernon, newark, fisnisi
OreatllM Fituhnrch, fort Wayne A Cbfouro Ball.
road, foreot. Upper rvaiiiiiwky, iialpL.ua, Ll
.J ma. Fort Wayne, L.iporie, Cfaicajro, Ao
wnai, t.uu tvacwiur aiajMnola, MOMWr.aAt-
Oraftoo aud Uf li.ontlne Railroad Line, for Marion.
Aj!Wi)iJtiun, smutty, luloo, Muncie, ln
diatiiapulia. Terra ilauu, VlncMnntia, laTana-
Tiiit., Loi.invillo. Ctairu. St. Lohisl A.v
Delaware With ASrimfrieUl brmn.h br Sivri iwKlr1
Ooianabiw Little Miami A U)lunilua. ad Xenla
Kail road, for Aeva, Oayton, lndianapolii.
Terre Haute, St. Louis, Murrow, LoTeiaod,
ami CiiKiQnati. and with the Ohio A M ia
iaxippi Kaiirui at i.lnctnnati for LouutIiI
A,vativill, Cairo, bt. Louis, axiil mii join la
on Hit Ohio nver.
Oolnmbiu (xutral Ohio Kailroad for Newark, Zane
viii, HiiHs-imx, 4c; Cuimutme, Piyua
Indiana Itailruud lorPiijua, Urbana, Ae.
eT Tor Titkte tu all puiuta au4 information af
ly at tlm pMaanper dtatiwa, and at Lnion Ticket
I thee, 147 aupenor-t
C. 8. rLIT,9upertntadnr.
C1orrLand, Notumbor 17th, Iwi.
THE PENxSYLVAlA - CJEN
(.VJTll lid WHSiKCtlhAf "
Is a First-Class Eouta to all
THUKK liAiL V THAI S3 JKOM FiTlSBOliGH.
All con utc ting dinct to 5ie KortLl
TWO JTliOM HAKltWBUaia TO SiaTW TORK,
THliKK PAIL f CHN SECTIONS to BAliTIMOR
SaFKTT, SPKaaD A KB COMFORT.
PA UK AVO TIME 8AMB Ait OT 0KB BOVTKSa J
fiafTKace CheckMl through all tratufeni fro.
OoiSTiccti'ii made at iiamnoureh, rla A 1 ten r own
Mr Kw ,orlT .t.fw-t, and pa-st-iiartj by thia rout
run thrm.h front l'itubux-1. to Jcr-ay City wit lion
Change ef Cars.
liuv your N-w rorh and Boston Tickita riaPItt
bQTt'ti," which ixe good eithar by Philadelphia at
JT HEIGHT CAJUiIKi) EAST OB WK&T,
PINNrfTLVANIA C1NTRAL RAIL HO AD
VS un Orcat LibpaKh D-i at Low lUtt .
AOt'H ClSi I!
(J.-lli ml ailh A..na Paa
Yf,il. BiKfi,GtMirnl WrSaitfru Agent,
riLKVELA.ND & PlTTSiiUKGH
To ta efleof en Monoy. November 17th. lnVl
rn. laiaTo t..,e)and Oatly, auuiiayi ezcopttd.) an
f:A.M. MAIL ArriTe at hew Tork 10: M a. v.;
k- tiiiaitf iphia ,1 MBA, ; tal 1 1 in or o 7 30 A.M.
PittaburKh .3T. M ' WhHtoiina 6:10 P.M.; U.
rhMf.iI.'ip'iia S:Di p. w.
i l.M. KXPitXSH ArrtTaat New Tark 6:l p. .:
rhiln-Jciphia :M p. M.: Baltimore 2:M p. M.
PitUSrurki 11. UUP. M ; Whoeliuc 6:2m A. M.
Moth Trjjnj oubnert at iladaon tor Akron and Mil
i-Axa run 'nionxd lroni fittbftrgh to Stew lore
(Ti AllMitown.) without Cu&ttt.
w rv twi low by auy oit.r Irne. .
an. Throuir., IickuU-au U proru.ej at the Prion
icitt-t Ofhce, V e-Jiifil iioilM. ai I'm LmaC mm .i . h-
r. H. MVtttm. Q T. Aifeut. noTii
QLEVELAND & TOLEDO JJ7B,
1963. WiKTEa A HTt KQElIKyT. ' ' ivm
On and after Monday, iecnibfr 22d, 1S2. Tral;
win rvi. iia..y, aa ;oliuw, ;nndaft eatxpttd,;
CUIOAQO KXFKK.Sd-rSn MntsalliUtioM
on N)U thorn UitihIuu, except Wash! Dirtou, aud
IO m'11 TuldO at L:j6 a. M.; and (hicafco
i:3H9. M. NUKTHKRS MAIL HtOM at all Matlofia
on ?oriliem iinuoQ,audarriTe.at8andaakr
at fAA r. m.
ttiAr. M. I lvLKtiHAPII rXPRKSS-Htoaaat all eta.
tionj on boutburn Miisioo, exoept Watihini-tt-u
and C'lar. Arria ia Tuiwdoat 11 Jo p. a.
Uoioaffo at 10:00 a. M.
Oonnectluna are miasi ut Mm. -. .wii i .1,1. sv u
diHkr, ftlaninclii A Ntjwark B it., Clyde with I ha
Saudiuky, laytun A (Jiuciiinatl K. if,, at lmoiil
wun i-rumonu inaiana K. K., aud at Tultxlo with
tat slirbucau Soiitborn j lSortlv,rn Indiana and To-
ItMlO at W it.H-h liiulroadr. flr Cr.lfairn I r r.i t !...,
rnS. L-antrt, Liujrttv iiro. Al-
. 7T l.Ulal AVIlt! sail IS...!
and ail pomti Vtmt. otl.wl aad
l.tUL. rrir i0 Cleveland from Tnlfwtn .nri Ka
WtMt at V;t a. M..
ana i-o r. m. From Htinduitkr
9-.VI A. M.
. lanil, NoTp-niher it. imuj.
J- t. r.UtiLlu.hnsL
CLEVELAND and MAHONING
Ob and atrc Monday. Koremhr 17 tK tun iwi.
1VILAWO. I 1BBIVI AT CLETlLAlfB.
3-30 I. M. j Mail., 7:P.,
'"MS T, RfT(nVH, Sna't.
dp rests M
CRL'&S AND MEDICINES.
51 it) BBLS. REFINED CARBON
WW OIL warranted a first rate Bur am. oil
Pnte by s.urle barrel low a. tbe loacaU Spedai
discount to parties bnyinr At. lrrrl. al time
OIL VITRIOL, CAUSTIC, SODA
MJUA Aflli auiU a5AlaUlA. Jt-ai Vii Hnamc
BENTON BROTH EK8.
DRUGS and MEDICINES. THE
attention ot Phy.iici.uiN and all avtraona wiabtnc
Ft ilk and eiliaaiI.k Mtxliciues, ia reapctfiiilr aoitet
Ced ut my ituck, wiith romprisv-a a oumaat aaaorV
men I ol 9irythiug poruuning to tha
and at pricta to intara aatlafaction to tha porchaaer
Dental & Surgical Instruments,
of tha latMt and mott approTed aattarna, sold at KLam
oiakcturar t srloaa.
LKyUMKHT AND FAlSOT ABTHSLMS
In treat Tariorr. Alao,
PAINTS, OILS, 4 DYE STUFFS,"
- --v - LiQL UaS (at to nality; second is
. .. ; , . u.Mclansars partlrTarlf trrHted to B
examination of my stock, aud a ill gsd it te their sa..
rania to lavor m. with their orders.
aprs O. W LA KK. 1 1" ytrairrloTt.
BENTON BROTHERS, Wholi:
nALX I'RCQoitT. taOUuintr-6t.. Cltrvaland, U
r ' t W).,.Ul. ..t,tv rwrM
CLEVELAND PAPER COMP'T
J Mal.tiiactarer.cl KIM8. BOCK and wBAP
pVrPAPI?H, ffdsr.liir. promptly.
r BAM Wasted.
RALED HAY. Just RscfiviD,
alar.estork, aoperlor oaal cp. BALKS BAT.
sold by the ftal. or Ion. V arohonfe near CO
nf.fli a 1 wiar
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