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Cleveland morning leader. (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1854-1865, January 15, 1863, Image 1

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MORNING LEADER
'thtrsdat MoasrsG, ja. is, is3.
The Pirate Alabama.
" An oSoer of the Navy informs the New
" Tork Tribune tiai, from certain inform
tion in hU possession, he U enabled to sttte
tomewhat trostworthily, that the pirate
. Alabama has gone, or will toon go, to the
Eastern Hemisphere. Semmes' orders, ac
cording to the officer referred to, were " to
do as ke pleased ;" bnt the bold prirateer
recently determined, it is said, to leavs the
Western Hemisphere when all oar fastest
cruisers wonld be concentrated there to
chase hia, and go to the North Atlantic or
India Ocean.
It was a great object to draw the Tasca
rora and Kearsage from Europe, for the
double pnrpose of diminishing the senti
. nels watching blockade runners, and other
prirateers fitting out in British ports!
Semmes is known to have contemplated a
craiee on the coasts of Africa and Southern
Asia. " i
Rebel Reports.
papers, of Friday, are at haad.
The Dispatch says that the only foroe I
General Carter had to contend with in his
recent raid into East Tennessee, was one
hundred and twenty men at Carter's De
pot. A gentleman, from Vicksburg, informs
the Petersburg Express that the troops at
Vicksburg haT the utmost confidence in
tfaeir leaders, ana the latter feel amply able
to resist any attack. i
The Dispatch has the following: "Gener
al Bragg left Murfreeeboro because the
whole country was exhausted of supplies
for man and beast. At Tullaboma supplies
are ample, water good, and the topography
of the country more favorable to a success
ful defense, than at almost any other point
in Middle Tennessee."
Treasonable Designs in Indiana.
We have made note of suspected designs
upon the Elate defenses'of Indiana. An
Indianapolis dispatch to the Cincinnati
Commercial says :
"A citiien came here from Brown coun
ty to-day to giro information concerning a
secret organisation to seize the State Ar
senal. Organisations exist throughout tie
State to forcibly resist any future draft,
should one be attempted."
At Columbus, on Monday, Mr. Brach
man introduced a bill to license pawnbro
kers. They are required to take out li
cense at an annual cost of not over $200,
and keep lists open for inspection. A fail-
ure to do so, subjects them to a fine of not
over $100. ,
Monster Emancipation Demonstration in
Chicago.
On Monday night the people of the Gar
den City turned out en matte to ratify the
President's Emancipation Proclamation.
Bryan Hall was packed; then the First
Baptist Church was crowded; lower Bry
an Hall was then jammed full, and then
the Germans poured into Metropolitan
Hall nntil it would hold no more. Chi
cago has seldom seen such an uprising.
Chicago. Bragg's New Position.
The Richmond Examiner says of Bragg' t
' position at Tullahoma :
"General Bragg has fallen back to
Tullahoma in Cotfee county, Tenn., situate
ru on Rock Creek, seventy-one miles from
.' Nashville, and thirty-two from Murfreee
boro', and on the KashTille and Chatla
nooea railroad, where it intercepts the
- McMinnville and Manchester road, as the
base of operations and position of defense.
" We understand that that place offers great
' " advantage.
" A special dispatch to the Charleston
papers says that General Bragg addreB9d
the citixens of Dechard and Wir . heater,
. Tenn., on Monday, assuring them that he.
would not leave them to the enemy, bot
;- would make a stand between Alliance and
Tullahoma. He had fallen back to give
his men repose, after a battle which had
exhausted their enemy."
Rebel Comments upon Vicksburg.
The Vicksburg Whig, of the 27th ult.,
claims that every advance of the enemy
has been promptly and effectually repuls
ed. The Whig says the most signal suc
cess was obtained at Willow Bayou, when
2,800 rebel soldiers engaged and whipped
8,000 Federals; killing 200; capturing
800 prisoners, and five stand of colors.
The Federals made three desperate charges,
i in each of which they were repulsed. The
Whig says:
"On the third charge our men opened a
deadly volley upon them, with such sting
ing effect that the Tankees fell back in
disorder and confusion, when our men
leaped over their breastworks and charged
( the enemy, capturing five stands of colons,
, and routing them completely. The enemy
. was signally defeated; and after they had
. retired, a flag of truce was sent in, askiig
1 permission to bury their dead." !
The Dispatch says this was a most glori
ous and decisive victory, fought, as it was
. by a force of one rebel to three Federals, j
The 19th Ohio at Murfreesboro.
A correspondent of the Stale Journal,
writing of the part of the 19th Ohio in the
late battles, says that it was commanded
by Major Manderson, Colonel Beatty com
manding a brigade, and Lieutenant Col
onel Hollingsworth being sick at Nash
Tille.' I
Of a charge made by the 19th, and the
killed and wounded, he writes :
"The rebel Washington Battery was in
front of the 9th Kentucky and the 19th
Ohio, of the 11th Brigade, now commanded
by Colonel G rider, and they massed their
columns to take it, and with an unearthly
veil they made a charge, lhe artillery
men held their fire until our forces came
near it, when they opened and mowed dawn
our columns, but nothing daunted, Ser
geant Reefy, lately appointed zd Lieuten
ant of Company F, seized our colors, and
waving them to and fro, advanced, amid a
hower of balls which pierced the old nag
in many places, and succeeded in plantisg
them on the battery. Colonel Grider also
took the colors of the 9th Kentucky and
placed tbem along side and the boys man
. aged to secure and keep three splendid
pieces of cannon but the charge cost us
the lives or many a crave man. '
"It was here that Captain Bean, of Com
' pany F, Lieutenant J. D. Bell, of Compa
ny C, Sergeant Robert D. Wilson, lately
appointed 2d Lieutenant, and was in com
mand of Company D, and Sergeant-Major
Lyman Tylee, laid down their lives for the
country they loved.
" Captain Urbin Bean was one of the
best Captains that ever commanded a com'
pany. He was a quiet, unobtrusive man,
and from the time he left New Lisbon :to
join his company at Camp Ford, Alliance,
he never asked leave or quit his command
' nntil his death. He was shot in the breast
and head, and after he fell he raised hrs
word and shouted, 'Pitch into them
give it to them, boys,' and immediately his
aoul passed into the presence of the God
of baiUe. He has a brother livinc in
Hew Lisbon, Columbiana county, by the
- name of Pius Bean, whom he tenderly
, loved, and who will, no doubt, mourn- &e
.- deft In ef his brave and generous kinsman.
E served in the Mexican war, and was a
Captain in the 19th in the three months
service, and was at the battle of Rich
VOL. XVII.
CLEVELAND, THURSDAY
MORNING. - JANUARY
15. 1S63.
.71
Ji o
NO. 13.
The 19th Ohio at Murfreesboro. The Second Siege of Vicksburg---The
The 19th Ohio at Murfreesboro. The Second Siege of Vicksburg---The Plans of General Grant---The Operations
The 19th Ohio at Murfreesboro. The Second Siege of Vicksburg---The Plans of General Grant---The Operations of Sherman---The Work of the
Gunboats.
The following details of the operations
at the second siege of Vicksburg we quote
from the Cairo dispatches to the Chicago
Tribune of the 13th
" The point chosen for the attack upon
Vicksburg was a bad one the strongest
point in the rebel line of fortifications.
There were Bome fifty regiments compris
ing bherman s army, mostly Western
troops. Iheir omcers were mostly brave.
experienced, courageous men. General
Steele and his division were formerly un
der General Curtis.
" The plans of General Grant, had they
been followed, were good. With a large
force threatening V icksburg, his path
wonld be unobstructed : but there were
miles between Grant and Banks, and the
fleet or i arragut were not there.
" The first collision was on Saturday, the
28th ult. The results were not serious.
Without giving the topography of the field,
or surrounding country, it will suffice to
summarize the actual movements and their
results. ,
htl rfir'i'ir a " 1 " " w the
largest one on the ground. Blair's brig
ade was only detached, and after making
a landing pushed forward inland under
Morgan L. smith, lhe rest of the divi
sion, under General C. E. Hovey, was sent
three miles further up the Yazoo River, to
penetrate the rear and get at the railroad
near Vicksburg. It landed above Blake's
Bayou, and within two miles be encoun
tered the heavy guns of the enemy on the
hieh bluffs, in front of a lagoon or bayou,
which being impossible to cross without
boats or bridges, he returned to Chickasaw
Bayou, where General M. H. Morgan had
already landed.
"On Monday they were puBhed to the
front. The first attack was made by the
rebels on Saturday, not on Sunday. Skir
mishing had been going on several days.
The first encounter was near the White
House, two and a half miles from Middle
Landing. The force of General A. J.
Smith was behind that of Blair. Morgan,
as before stated, was at the mouth of
Chickasaw Bayou. DeCourcy's skirmish
ers had been attacked that night by the
enemy posted behind the levee near White
House. Our forces bivouacked on their
eamping grounds in sight of the bluffs
where the enemy were protected Dy a bat
tery and concealed by timber.
"While this was passing, an accident
happened to the Benton, by which Cap
tain Uwin lost his life, an account of
which has already been forwarded. Cap
tain Gwin died of his wounds on the flag
ehip Blackhawk, Saturday, January 2d,
and his remains are now em route forborne.
11 is wife is here, nearly insane at his
loss.
' The battle was renewed on Sunday. It
was on this day ine gallant cnarge was
made upon the enemy's batteries by Gen
eral Blair, with the 29th, 30th and 68th
Ohio, and General Wyman, with the 13th,
16th and Illinois. The enemy were
prepared for the charge. General Wyman
had just drawn his sword, being under fire
from the batteries and rifle pits, when he
was struck by a Minie rifle ball in the
groin. Lieutenant Colonel Gorgaa took '
command of the 13th Illinois, and General
Blair led the brigade through a slough
waste deep. All had lo go, but the charge
was made in splendid style. They leaped
over the levee, the artillery came on, and
the rebels scampered, leaving their dead,
hich we buried. Hoffman's and a Mich
igan battery did splendid execution at this
point. '
"Ueneral wyman expired on tne neio,
in the arms of an attendant. Morgan L.
Smith was also slightly wounded in this
charge. This was Sunday morning.
In the evening, Ueuourcy, with his zzd
Kentucky, iid and 16th Ohio, was ordered
to the front. The Kentuckians were nev
er before under fire. They behaved brave-
The enemy engaged them with shell,
but they soon left the outer line of en
trenchments and scampered np the hill.
The cannouading from above was furious.
Our troops were soon withdrawn from un
der that fire. There was no battery taken
as reported ; in fact, we took no guns, and
lost nine during the entire siege.
On Monday, the duel of cannon com
menced. Battery after battery opened,
and at eight o'clock the duel was in full
progress. It was a glorious sight. Our
artillerists did well. Many of them were
killed and wounded. Under this artillery
contest, the grand charge was made. One
column after another pushed to the front,
DeCourcy in front of the center; Blair on
the left; Thayer on the right of DeCourcy,
Burbridge on the extreme right. Mis plan
was to seise thejhills on the right and take
the batteries that had been forming all the
morning. General Hovey's brigade, with
Lauman's, occupied the reserve; Stuart,
DeCourcy and Thayer were to get up the
ravine and seize the batteries.
General Sherman has not suffered any
list of the brigade to be made public; I can
therefore only give the operations of each
corps.
The charge was made; the defense was
stubborn. A few of our men gained the for
tifications and disappeared after a mur
derous fire. It is a miracle that any who
made the effort live to tell the tale. Three
hundred men were taken prisoners. Then
there was a repulse, a retreat, nothing
gained, and much precious blood spilled.
The place was naturally too strong, too
ell defended, and the right or our lorces,
instead of charging, was not engaged until
two hours afterwards.
During that day, two gunboats were
towed up to Haines' Bluff and bombarded
the batteries there.
The following regiments distinguished
themselves in this storming of the enemy 's
works: the 42d Ohio, 13th and 16th Illi
nois, ICth Ohio, 54th Indiana, 22d Ken
tucky, 29th Missouri, 4th Iowa, 81st Mis
souri and 16th regulars. 1
General Blair was conspicuous, tie
went upon foot, sword in hand, and stood
exposed until all were driven back.
De Courcy also made himselfa name not
soon to die.
Gen. Thayer of Nebraska, also behaved
well and nobly.
Col. Ca vender, had his horse shot under
him.
On January 2d (Friday) Steel's division
on twelve transports, passed up to Haines'
Bluff for the purpose of destroying the
batteries there, as should have been done
before. They were convoyed by the Ben
ton. Lioness, Queen of the West, Caronde-
let, Louisville, Mound City, Baron DeKalb,
Tyler and several or the Mosquito Beet.
The expedition moved at 3 a. m. At 4 a'
clock a fog set in so dense that the river
banks could not be distinguished. Hence
the steamers returned to the mouth of the
Tssoo.
The same day our troops were called in
by the Commanding General, and com
menced embarking on the original trans
ports. On baturday at 10 a. m- as the
troops were about to move off, a rebel bri
gade appeared at Chickasaw Bayon . and
fired into the transports, killing two and
wounding several.: The Marmora, Tyler,
Queen of the West, and the Chicago Mer
cantile Battery, (the latter landed for the
purpose) opened fire upon the rebels with
shot and shell, and soon drove them nowi
ing back to their rifle pita, with great
slaughter. -
On Saturday night the fleet tied np at
Milhken s Bend, and Sunday started
northward, leaving the Benton, Tyler,
Monarch, Queen of the West, Switzerland,
Lancaster, Lioness, and Sampson at the
mouth of the Yazoo river.
. When forty miles below Napoleon, on
the 7th, the whole fleet rested, where it was
when our correspondent left.'
Rumor has it that it is going to return.
Correspondents reprobate the treatment
received from General Sherman in the
strongest terms. They say he arrested
some without cause, and threatened to use
them as powder and coal carriers, if
caught within his lines. How they have
incurred his displeasure is unknown.
Even their letters were opened and re
tained at headquarters until called for.
Our Finances--What we Need.
[Washington Correspondence Cin. Gazette.]
Mr. Chase can do much, but he cannot
achieve impossibilities. At last we are
beginning to realize it. The Treasury is
to be sustained, not by legislation, but by
the sword; not by more legal tenders, but
by more victories. Mr. Chase may well
say to the Generals in the field : " Give me
victories, and from them I'll eoin the mon
ey to pay your soldiers."
There is pn nfbfr anlntinn innnrfinnT
eial difficulties. Mr. Stevens may insist
on more legal-tenders and heavier bank
taxation ; Mr. Spaulding and the rest of
the Ways aml-UMM Ovmniluee may hig
gle about paper currency, and puzzle them
selves over other panaceas for the ever
empty Treasury; Mr. Chase may demand
his modified National Bank scheme these
are all frivolous and unmeaning dissen
sions about matters that can have no im
portance till they derive it from successes
in the field. Without these, no scheme will
save the treasury from hopeless bankrupt
cy; with them, while there may be impor
tant questions as to respective degrees of
expediency, any of the schemes will carry
us safely through.
[Washington Correspondence Cin. Gazette.] The Case of General Butler---What will
be done with Him?
The following is from the Washington
correspondence of the New York Times : '
"President Lincoln, with that frankness
hich is one of the best features of his
character, does not deny to his friends
that the recall of General Butler was an
error. Not. only is there no charge on file
against him which could be made the basis
of any such action, but each day develops
more elearly the fact that his administra
tion of affairs in the Department of the
Gulf has been pre-eminently a success in
every respect.
"The interviews of General Butler with
the President after his return were curi
ous. Thit General Butler had been treat
ed unfairly, was undeniable by the Presi
dent; but to repair the wrong was a pro
blem difficult of solution. The General,
without any departure from courtesy,
spoke his sentiments with great frankness
and asked, as an act of justice, to be re
assigned to his old command. The final
answer to this request has not yet been
given ; and it is not at all unlikely that it
may be granted, General Banks, in this
ease, being provided for in Texas.
"The history of the change is also curi
ous. It originated in the wish of Ueneral
Banks himself to head an expedition to
Texas; and his repuest to this effect was
willingly granted by the President, who
desired to consult his wishes. How this
expedition of some ten thousand men grew
into one of forty thousand, and carried
with it the command of the entire Depart
ment of the Gull, is not known in detail;
but it is believed in official circles here, to
have been due to the skillful prestidigita
tion of a prominent member of the Cabi
net, who had the whole matter arranged
before its consequences became apprent to
the Presidential mind. The animut of the
affair it is not best to expose.
" It is certain that the President fully
appreciates the great capacity of Gene
ral Butler, and desires to do what will
make his services most useful to the coun
try, and at the same time to repair the
wrong done to him."
The Fighting Parson Moody
Of the 74th Ohio and its clergyman
Colonel, a correspondent writes:
"It commander. Colonel Moody, is "the
fighting Parson" of the Cumberland Ar
my. Calmly and steadily he led his men
into the seven times heated furnace of bat
tle. And
"As the battle din
Came rolling in,"
his voice of cheer and encouragement was
heard above its roar. Just before they
came into the whizzing storm, he said,
" Bay your prayers, my boys, and give them
your bullets as fast as you can." A con
spicuous mark, he was struck by balls in
three places, and his horse shot from un
der him, but he took no notice of being
struck, but has kept command of the regi
ment ever since. Once during the thick
est of the fight he rode along the line and
he was cheered by his men even in roar of
battle.'
A Richmond paper expi esses great in
dignation at an outrage cf a negro wed-
ding party in that city, who, on New Year's
eve, forced themselves into the Broad street
Methodist church, so that the congregation
were put in a state of seige and were com
pelled to stop and see two black couples
married. The Kichmond editor says :
"Negro assumption and assurance has
reached a pitch, indeed, when, without in
vi tat ion or warrant, they storm into the
midst of a worshipping white congrega
tion interrupting the exercises, and insti-
ting a mock ceremony of their own."
Not a dozen miles from Boston, there
lives a farmer whose house is within a few
rods of a railroad which passes through his
farm. For a quarter of a century, the lo
comotive has passed within sight and hear
ing of his domicile, and yet he never step
ped his foot upon a railroad car. He don't
believe in the "new-fangled thing," and
is still a firm believer in the superiority of
his horse and wagon for all transportation
purposes.
Captain Oscar W. 8terl, of the 104ti
Ohio, well known in this city, has been
promoted to Major, vice Wadsworth, re
signed. The 104th has been exchanged,
and is ordered into the field.
A Washington dispatch lo the New York
Times savs that some startling develop
ments will shortly be made public in re
lation to transactions in the Medical De
partment of the armv.
WALL PAPER, &C.
862.
WALL PAPER.
1862.
We are recetTln our Hsrins Btook of
PAPlfK HANU1KU8,
WIMDOW PAPERS,
OUBTAIN KIXTPBES,
W1HDOW CmNICESA '
W1KDOW SHADKb,
O0BD8,
Ac, &
GOLD BARD PAINTED WISDOW SHADES,
A great variety of patterns, for sale as low as any la
toe market, st ita susenor-at.
v-wau 11
sU Paper pat a by xperhaMed Woriraea
nr efttt
ENGRAVERS.
TB ATWATiTl A ttTTttRTnaE 91
Jj BsDk-St., Cleveland, Ohio, DESIGNS RtAlflD
T 11 1 -w h ft rn nas aaa suawnav iau emimvvu,
UM1
DRY GOODS.
C
ORE
8 H BARGAIN S.
K I RAl.DWIN Co..
6REAT SACRIFICE OF WINTER CLOTH IX a.
Guo' Cloth Cloaks fortl.e dollars;
Plush Cloak for tire dot -ars;
Extra Cloth Cloak for pix ito'lar. ;
bnaorb B, ever Cloaks lor eight and ten dollars,
fu?13i per aerl. below any credit prices.
c
ASH BARGAINS.
ELEGANT RROCHA LONG SUAWL8.
Cash pries Eight Dollars.
R.I. BALDWIN Co.
c
ASH BARGAINS-
OIST3' 8U1BTINO fAnNHLS,
Marked down this dar to 4'c per yard.
K. I. BALDWIN Co.
HK GREATEST BARGAINS
OF THE SEASON!
5,000 YARDS FIGURED REPS,
Worth 87 1-2 Cents,
Now Selling Tor 35 Cents.
I. P. SHERWOOD,
242 & 244 SupiBiOR-Sr.
OTICK TO COUNTRY MER-
JHANT9. HorchhVDU wlihio to ivpleDifh
their took of Oreaa UochU, will fludaBpleDdid moon-
mi oi
Iiow and Medium Priced Goods,
of good itylN, which will be offered mt a eraa'l ad
Taoceon haw York cost. H. II Y&1AN,
dov2V Oor. Snjwrior-St. and lub. rquare.
IT D. KENDALL & CO.
Kugliahaud American
JtALiMUKALS,
voiiarc Ltaaitw ana fi i(ww.
Alexander sud Baiors KidGToYee,
Htm
nstucnea iiHnaikurcnils,
Hemstitched nud kmbrodered do..
breuu iluiliieJ do.,
gtitched Bonlerddo..
Valfticif-nnt Sta.
Chenille Nets,
Lace 4jtiderdlM)vea.
Bontaga.
Scarix,
I adieu' a II-Wool Wrapper,
Merino Wrappers and Drawer
Ac, tc, c.
TO THE TBADB.
Grey Wrappers and Drawers Plain
and Ribbed Just Received.
dec'10 H. I. KCVDU.Ti no.
N
E W GOODS
BEUEIVliuBf
HOWER & HIGBE2.
A. Choicely Chosen lot of
ADIES DRESS GOODS,
Com priding
French Merlnoes at Old Prices,
Printed French Merinocs,
Printed Crepe Merlnoes,
111-Wool Empress Cloths, black & colors,
Black Crape Merlnoes,
Paris Plaids, Stripes and Prints.
IVEspeeial attention is Invited toalargesopply of
MOUSSELINE SUISSE,
Terr fine and clear 50 f oent. less than cost ol im
nortatioa.
FANCY WOOL GOODS:
Zephyr Knit Scarfs,
Fancy Enit Hoods,
Leggina, Mittens, &c.
0VERC0ATISGS & CAS8IHPRES,
Heavy Seavers, Fancy Cassimeres.
FLANNELS.
Welsh, Lancashire, 8h,ker, SalesbdiT, Opera,
Vreuch bhirtiug Klaunels, Ac,
IN OBEAT VARIETY, at
decH a.JT 8uprio-St.
INE DRESS GOODS I nAVE
p thii
is an, recelTcd some Fine Drem Goods, con-
sisf .tiK ill wr Of AH-Wo,j. Kepp t t 1 Ui i yard;
aVpiiuftLn (a new article,) t t,01 yard; Ktsuml
Ot'Dr ami D'Kif angle and otborttyltw, which will be
stow ai iow incm. i iiov!
S. U YM AN.
g.ARGAINSI
iS A a i A l & Sli
Two Thousand Yards
SMALL PLAID VALENCIAS,
Mvkiddowii to only
Twenty Cents per Yard. ,
a-TIIEY ARK VKUY CUCAP.
declS MORGAN", ROOT CO.
DRESS GOODS! DRESS GOODS!
THIS DAT BKCKIVKD-
20,000 Tarda of Dress Goods.
hich will be sold off at , US and 37 S canU a yard.
Tbtr wr nnrrhsuMHl at the late lartw Auction Halmi
in New York, and are the boat roods (or the Dtiie in
the city. Those In want ot good and cheap Dress
uoods wui aava money oj calling at
a. uimnn c
COAL & COKE.
jEHIGH COAL.
100 Tons Large and Email Egg Size,
FOB SALE BT
jan9:30 OOBPO!!, McMILLAW A '
Chippewa,
i TMVER-ST. COAL YARD,
Xt (At the Lawrr It ride.
S The nndersliofd would mj to hfn old cm
mt tomere. and all oih-rs who will faror Dim
,2 wiiti a call, that he has again a U ck of
S ALL KINDS OP COAL
S I on hand, and solicit a share of tout patron-
I a(fr. Hstp a .ojd articlk of COA L at a Low
O I vniri atT1)iTlaniarltrMiM.l Offi--. ,
W 1V76 will rrOciveproa.pt attention.
Jan.: 4 '4 k. f. jyw t,.
' u u u ii o kt a n H
W. H. WALLACE
..B. . WALLAC1
nOKE I COKE II COKE I! I W. H
J WALLACE A nON. Manufacturers ol OO EE
from tbe
Fire HammondBVllle Strip Teln Coal.
Alw Dealers In said Coal for Smithlnirand Domes
tic Poreoewr. win Ell orders lor tbe celebrated
JiflTitieOH KIKE BBH'K,
VIKE CLAY, (erontid,)
OH1AUI E V TOPS-sBlj;
, WATKB Fiji
' W. H. WALLACE A SON,
- - Hsjaaioadsville, Jefferson Co., Ohio.
yt "X P Ketlmeil 1
PIANO TUNING.
Q LIVER P. HANKS, r-"""-""i
Professional Piano-Forte Toner, tv i
infers left at the Manic Store of B. I I I I
Brainard OoawJSnjwHnriitreat, will be nromrtir
mmtm
HATS, CAPS & FURS.
Y ., V ; R S I . .
ttayx Advance in Price,
E. STAIR &. CO.,
So. 245 Snperlor-Bt.,
Have a Terr Large Stock ot
LADIES' FURS,
PUKCHASKD FOB CASH
Before tbe Great Advance In Prices,
ALL or WHICH V ABC
SELLING AT OLD PKtCES.
dncll M.HTAIB A CO., US Boperlor-St.
JADIES' AND MISSES'
Felt Hats for Fall and Winter.
A large sssortment at
L. BKNIOICT A SON'S
octl - ' SOI gnpertor street.
l A - 1 L O C K
a
Hssvestotensdalargeand complete assortment ol
MILITARY TRIMMINGS,
Satht Beta, EpimltU, Shoulder Btrapt,
and every article la the line, which will be sold at
Um luwuet prices. Also, the
Moot Complete Stock or WBS
Ereroflered in this (Jitj.
Hats, Caps, SatoheLs, Trunks,
and every article in mj line In large assortment and
UNSURPASSED IB QUALITY, ' '
At thi Old Stand on Sxtpihiob-St.
SB1I7
INE SOFT HATS!
A Terr fine aud Largo assortment of
Gentlemen's Soft Felt Hats,
OF NEW BTTLK8,
Jut received by
L, BSKKDICT BOND,
aeptt
SOI 8nperior-8t.
V STAIR & CO.,
4 superior-st
Have reoeived tbe 8ammer styles ot
GEHTLEKE1T8 SILK HATS.
KVSor Bbtxatr. Finish avnd OmtKtT thtf mr unit.
qaallod. marl -
"PI ATS, CAPS and FURS. Q
ALLTHlt LATEST ST T Ltd Of
HATS AND CAPS,
And also an Klegaut Assortment of
LADIES' A.YD GENTS' FEUS,
W found at
B. BUTTS & CO'S,
177 Scpbriob-St.
FLOUR & FEED.
THREE THOUSAND BARRELS
I J-'LuLli, onkaiid and
For Sale to tbe Trade at low Trices.
muug.t which are sjme of the moat celebrated
bratuls : r .
Hcrli-iof Killn, whft whfat. -
iSt--rk Ci'T Milli, white wheat.
ljkk (Jiptu n ills, white wheHt.
kochOTter IK-pot ilii to, white whrat.
lliKh 41 ills, choice wiMtr wh-at.
Koch star city Mills, n-d wheat.
Miidbruon. Mills, r-d wheat.
Mechanic's UULs,rtd whim.
LsitK t BUBflKRT,
'an S io. 36 Merwin Mre t.
rflO Bbss CHOICE AKRON XXX
fjyjyJ WnlUaud Red Wheat The test in
the mrkt.
Fur sale br
dfCJJ
U AUK A ROOKEFKLI KR.
TONS PURE BUCKWHEAT
t LOUiij igt retired and for s.le st reduced prl
i dvcu A. M PKKBi A i'M'S.
WHITE HULLED CORN HOM
T iKY.n-W. lorsa e I'T A. M. PKKKY A ()"
Snf Bnis SOUTHERN OHIO and
UW li.di.D r'LOUB. suitable lor Hakers Tbo-e
Inw.ntol Rood Bker's Iluur will eleaaa call and
x i iue these brands.
drc2l UL,KK hO( KKKKLLKR.
OAA Bbls HIGBEE'S BEST EX-
UJJ OKLsIOKsud Brlieme Hills. )U9t rereitrd
sod lor sale at CLAKK A KOOKETKliLKK'S.
AT WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Mm barrels rurally sod baker's flour.
1) Dusbels Mill seed,
luuu busuels Oats.
A.M. PERRY A CO..
116 aiid 1 Is Superior-St.
Choice Family Flour.
A. M. PERRY t ("O'S Snow Flake Flonr
A. M PKKHV A CO'fi LpperT-u 91111s Flour.
A. M. FEkKY AOO'S Huron Mills Oreem ol wheat
Hour. Also
QUKKN CITY A METROPOLIS 'M ILLS FLOCK.
ttThe Hnow Flake and Cream of Wheat are made
from tbe choicest Kentuok, white wheat.
orsieat A. m raitttx tsu ,
noTZ7 116 and Its Superior bt.
ZT1 Th bist Brands or FLOUR
v I . in the city, chap, at
u. u.. Lti i i ll a, A?ent,
vit.V4Srt Nn ST Mnnrin utrwt.
NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS.
L
ADIES' and Childbbn8' Gait-
RKTTHI'UO A IIADHMANN
(sill
SILVER
FINGER
SHIELDS
or Ladios.
I7XTRA HEAVY SILVER Thim
J ILU, l IIOW LIC-S'.
T?
HE VERY BEST
ENGLISH
CDWI.IW.
IMSORS. at
ILVER FRUIT KNIVES-Somb
little damaged at a great redaction, at
COWLKS'.
ORAL BEEDS Every Varie-
ILVER DESERT KNIVES-At
COW LEO
fLATED DESERT KNIVES-At
CUV
lOGRS' (and some otheh) Pla-
Xt tco raruuno aua uutvn ai ua t
-vt urJ.I.II U.m.a
jaU """"" msaa.
r ADIES'
J MITTKX3.
AND CHILDREN'S
RETTBEKO A 1IAUSH AN3.
ADIES WOOLEN SLEEVES.
J RaTTBKItO A BAUSMANN.
1
ADIES' RIBBED HOSE Wool
nd hall Wool, .
w
OOLEN HOSIERY. GENTS
Itiae'end t'tnldrt-D's.
RKITBKRO A
HATJHMANN
F
ANCY GOOD3. Frinoh . Grr-
HANaod KuKlieb.ofoarowujmportauon.
KirrriiKitA haiiamaNh
RMY RAZORS Thi Bkst Ra-
son in the Woild
Onlr SO cents and war ran.
at
aufin -
Weddell Hones.
OCKET compasses. good
onee fur a
quarter," at
COW LIW.
Wei.'. "I. Hon
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
OOLDIERS" CLAIMS
ON THE
nn..rr,nent fnr Reck Per. Allowances, Bonn tr
Pensions, Ac, attended to prompt!, br
OAOK A BKUCK, Attorneys,
mtTl lfi 8operlor-t.,CleTeland.O.
nh. LATIMER, Attornrt at
hie n kl. urvtr. i n the business Ol
& Profession. During business honrs be mar be
bond at the offlceol Joseph Perkins. At other boors
,h. nirrh House. W mari:
ALMER A'DENNIS, Attobjtrtb
at LAW, ao. lurerauiB sPHiHuiiasv"
0. W. PAtMtt,
ntyrTQ-.TTb
. B. UBini,
WILLIAMSON & BIDDLE. At
TOBNEYi AT LAW. Offioa Ho. 16 Bnee
. U (!leVMlavnd. Qhka,
OIL AND LAMPS.
ffli
mm.
WM. P. FOGG,
Crar f Hnparimr aasl Bahm Streecs.
Wholeeale and Eetail Dealer In
COAL OIL LAMPS.
ALSO . j
Wicks, Chimneys, Shades, Brashes, te.
'"' A QOOT flOAL QTT. LAMP
OompleU with Chimney and Wick, for Piftr Oeatn
MARBLE STAND COAL OIL LAMP,
With best Patent Burner, chimney and Wick,
for Seventr-Sre Oenta,
COAL OIL CHANDELIERS,
For Churches and IUIIs, with , 1 and 4 Llfhts.
COAL OIL,
Of the best auaUtr br the Barrel or Gallon.
PULPIT, STAJJD asd HANGISra LAMPS,
Altered to burn Goal OIL
LAMPS FOR CHURCHES.
A Larfe aseortment of
GOAL OIL LAMPS AND CHAMDIJElt8,
with 1, 3, S or 4 burners, oan be abend at the lowest
pncee, a
Oorner of Bnperior and Seneca street.
w aru wit, m mm iuu vtaaipneDsj Lampe aiveiea
to bum (Josi Oil at a small expense.
Cemsstrr Merehuti mre Iarltcsl t Cm 1 1.
' janl
Q.REAT WEST'N OIL WORKS,
AT ,
CLEVELAND, Ohio,
AND OK
OIL CREEK, Pennsvlvania.
A No. I article of Petroleum Oil for sals at either of
our Henneries.
eJParties wishinr to nurchs'e either HRITni nr
RKKlNal) OIL, can does well with us a. anr other
House. W. U SCorlKLD A CO.,
Offices iUd St. Clair St.. end
dwrM TitusTlllo, Pa.
QOAL OIL LANTERNS,
Coal Oil Lamps,
Coal Oil Lamp Fixtures.
Coal Oil Chandeliers,
ATLarge assortment and tow erleea.'nM
For sale bj
oct
A.S. GARDNER,
K0 Sno-rlor-St.
Pifin Bbi-8 CARBON OIL,
WW UI hull t ols Carbon Oil,
IV bbls CoAL OIL, et-naine sod goo?.
rorsalebr decM BKM Ui, Uacw. A CO.
Kft Bbls. LINSEED OIL,
WV IAD boxes Wiotiow tilsea For ule br
dert UK.STON BKuS. A CO.
QARBON OIL.
125 Bbls CARBOY OIL,
la Store, and for 8alel".t
GKOROE 8PRAOTT1TS.
rn 22 and 21 Merwltij'.
QIL! OIL!! OIL
. ran C'orooii Chi.
Ladiet' Sewing Machine Oil,
Sperm. Seal. Elephant
WhaH, Tallow, Lard,
irarshne. Carriage
ana rragon uiju.
Car Journal Oil,
Machinery Oil,
Fure Mecca OiL
Anii-Jriction Create.
V. 8. OIL COMPANY.
ISS 8ueeiior-St., cieTeland,0.
.atsrutore open evenings till t o'clock lor I'eonsw
Sinn of 1 ilvl,'intom octlli
INSURANCE.
1862. 1862.
Cockeye Mutual Insurance Co
FIRE ANDMAEINE.
Capital and Assets - - - $200,001
Ho SCRIP Dividends, fronts divided la CAB
among tbe tttock and Poller holders.
RuiMiuffs, Mtrrbantiiser ITurniture, Vessels lu Port
IHK4-S siariue QnurjiDl a Kinds. Fire KMK
aud tbe better else, ol risks tfonerally.
DIRKCT0R8:
Win. Hart, R. Pelton, Amaea Utouo, jr.,
r. Chaoilterlln, 1,. D. Hudson, lion. J. P. Koblwa
U.Oarrouon, A.J. Breed, . At. Oriatt,
r. Ml. Pelton, Wm. Wellbonna.
Omon Orlett's Kxcbanae. loot of Dnnerlor strea
Clevt-lend, Ohio.
mm- Losses Adjusted and Promptly Paid. :
WM. AlAAtT,
I.. J. Htmsoa, Proeideut.
Socretarr. -uuv
OME AGAIN. FIRE & LIFK
llalViTlfl 1
na ntturned trom the war. I am reMrrd to
faMiM Puticios M low u suirotht-r rvMpoiuibUi C'om
Mar.tuJ ruHDectfullTrula tbe Mtroixuti of mr friDl
New England Fire & Marine In.
hartford. oonn,
Capital .... $246,409 35
Hone Insurance Conmany.
providing!, r. i.
Capital .... $164,275 55
New York Life Insurance Co.
HEW YORK CITY,
Capital - - $2,004,857 52
I lAlso. At.nl for the sale ot W. H. Abbott A Oo
Titosvllle Petrollam Oil, at the lowest market rates.
urars sniiciuta.
r Office No. s Perkins' mock, uioreiana, unto.
,nr?'KW J KNWnltTH A rf-l.T
WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
N
EW PATTERN SCABF PINS
COW US'
QLOCK8 1 CLOCKS ! I
M WholttaU t Retail, 183 Superior-Si.'
M. BURT has inst returned trom Now York with
large and varied assortmeutol CLOCKS, eomarlslng'
At Least 5a Different Kinds,
lnoludin she celebrated Calender (Hock, eaten ted bw
U. Skinner, a larire number of which are In ose Uk
thu citr, ana sive tne most perfect setlsfactllon.
Also, a one stock of -
WATCHES I JEWELRY FOR THE RETAJi TRADED
aBepfciriDcdoneopthort notic. ' jxmtr
m ID. A.A.XJ VJ AA. JLA
ftitlpoblic Sooat. (Btw ih0oart Hotuw,)
Cl.lfnH. Ohl.
A TTBNTION I OFFICERS 1 1
r The best and cheapest elace In the city to buy
Swords, Sword Belts and sasnss, military t-aas,
every description of officers' trimmings, is at
' DKOKAND IHQLEHART'B.
otJ&iM IM Soswlvt orfosit Mt VlXW-
HOLIDAY GOODS.
QHRISTMAS and NEW YEAR'S
O.I P T S .
PRKSimTIOJ B0IK8, for the Toilet
P0MIADES 4 COLOGNES.
KxtracU for tne Handkerchlefg.
COMBS, HAIR RRL'sUKS ARD TANCH SOAPS.
EXCELSIOR A superior article for the HAIR
wsrranted lo keep the hair from turning Gray.
JTThe above articles to be found at '
KKkLER A VOGT'8,
dec20 No. 32 willh side Pub. juare.
ST RECEIVED,
AT THE
CLEVELAND BAZAAR,
A FINE ASSORTMENT Or
TOYS AND PA2TCY GOODS
FOR TBR
HOLIDAYS!
Knit Woolen Oooda,
Aa every Tanetr and style.
Oarabaldl Jackets,
Balmoral Hose, ice.
BOYS SLEDS,
From Two ShiUidgs to Six Dollars a Pieos.
Sioli CMna "Ware aad Willow Goods
i
VsT'Call and 8m BAfora H&klnsr Holidav Purehaioa I
HOLIDAY GOODS.
Ladles Fur Capes,
Ladles Tlctorine),
Ladies Fnr Half Capes,
Ladles Fnr Collars,
Ladles Fur Muffs
Ladies,FurCuift,
Ladles Fnr'Gloves,
Ladles Fur UHUenw,
Children.' Furs of Different Styles.
GENTS PTJB COLLAES,
GENTS' FTJB GLOVES,
GENTS' PtTB CAPS.
ALSO
New. Styles Soft Holiday Eats,
AND
MAXXOTHEB XEWA5ID DESIBIBLK
GOODS Jl'ST'RKl KITED.
IcifCaU and sea them at
FILLER'S,
215 Superior-SL, (Marble Block.)
GROCERIES & PROVISIONS
.
J. St. UottU,
- Ontarlo-Sl. -
163
163
IHss just rtceived a Frtsb lot of
GKEEN AND BLACK TEAS.
Far Cheapness and Qua'ity be Defies Competition.
ALSO
BTJGAKS Brown andEefined,
of all Oi adea, cbeap ae can be bonUt in thii Vltf
" S YRUPS-
Stawart'e XXX SusTux-Iloaee aad GMon Rynipi.
Also tf. V. fliu.atiwae ol ttui liueat quality.
CARBON OIL of the beat Vjualitr wtU N found
UIVHi) aB klAO V. UAUAfKWt, Re I k V IT n. o, (1,
arta ioj inutrio-ci
17RESH BUTTER CONSTANTLY
m on nana at Jno.d7 uerwin iirt-fi.
OCIJU . 11. LI 1 I Lb,
SUGARC.Li'KKl HAMS, 5000
t I M.. for aale by
Q. U. LlTfLK. Ant.
No. 17 Mt-rwin itrvt.
lflHHDS. CHOICE SUGAR Just
VJ Received and for S lie st Reduced PntK, by
ROitKle'l MANNA A Iki.,
marZI:R12 liweoil 171 Kivr-St,
57.-5
A Nice Akticl of D1UED
BEEF, always on biLnd. at
U. u. Lli i tK H. nmrvt.
ttf.M-4'Vl .. , M.-ru-tTi
MACHINISTS.
E
AGLE WORK3
MAN UF ACT
LK1NG UOAli-AllY.
DO OD WAKT
8team Engines or Boilers,
Patint Fibi Evaporatorr,
PATENT SUOAR CARS HILL A.
Patent Bteam Coll Evaporators,
PATEJSIT STAMP MIL.L8
FOR
Pike's Peak or Lake Superior.
sTSEMU rOR CIRCULARS -W
With Outs and Descriptions, Prices, etc, eta.
ALSO,
8AW MILLS, FLOURING MILLS
And Machinery of a Dxcriptlona,
SEND rOS OIHCULABB.
Onoaoo. Iixnioia.
jr. w . ua in, rnwaeDi.
U. B. AronM wrmtiw! evrry whrrn. max-6:Z7
CMITH k MATH Eli Havb Ri
Ll MOVED to No. 149 VVMt Kiv-frBtrwH, whora th
contlnna to mituuiac'tnrw HFKAM 1.UILKK.S. Ol
TANKHaad 'f I LLii, ol all d-:riptioni. compiled o
Uoiler Iron. Bc-i ri. fttillji aiid laiiKH rniMuritd.
N. B All workiu their Una romp'ly a; tended lo.
oct!9-K37
HOTELS.
VttENCH'S HOTEL ON THE
I Kuropoan Plan, City of hew York.
Single Eooms 50 Cents Per Day
OITY HALT. SQUARE, COR. FRAKKFORT-8T.
(Opposite Uty Hall)
Meals as they ssay be ordered In the Hpacloug Re.
ectory. There is a Barber'. Shop and Bath Rooms
attached to the Hotel.
mr Be ware of RUNNERS and HACK M EX whosay
wearefull. B. itn-nun.
decl:R27 Propnetnr.
B
IRCH HOUSE 124 Watib-8t
OloTeland.Ohio. Thii Honaa ti now own
I. Ohio. Thii uodm ii now o
I GiifMti and the TraTcling Pnb
the reception of (iiiMt ana tne iraTcunu muiic jrn
arally. It iaconTiraiant tothe Popoti, in the cantra
Of b'ifllDnw ana eaity oi acceaa vr-ij waj.
Mtrangera will find It aaaiet Uouae at thaTary
price .1 ONE DOLLAR P-r c
aprl:Rn Proprietor..
H 1" ANHATTAN HOTEL. Nos. 3
111 7 nd 9 Marray-St., ascoad doorfroin Broad
wVT.ot(ttnaPaE.iNitwyorit. HtLfa1anint
wTvYaHtr
NVELOPS ! ENVELOPS ! ! I
Pi 100,1
colors, for
Hio ENVELOPS, of all .lees, onalies and
fur sale at the Leader Oouaung Rooss,ahaap
at Cash.
RAILROADS.
QLEVELAND & ERIE E. B.
USJ. WISTER ARRASSKJ1XJIT.
Ob and after Monday, November 17th. uul
gar Trains will run ss follows:
LEAVE CLEVELAND,
a. w.-DAT EXPRESS TllAS-etoTitn at
Willoughby. aii.vil:e,Ceue.a,ATLiul.:
Connesu and tiirsrd only, and arrives si
En. u 1:34 r. M.; Dunkirk ii tot ,7 , Ruf
lalo at 5:35 r. M. '
S.-J0 V. si. MAIL AND ACOOMMODATTOH TRAIS
unn at all stations and arrives at Erta
AfW V. a L-'-Nloil ?' EXPRESS TRATH-Stoepfne at
raloesTille, AshtabuU and Glrard euiy and
rrives st Erie at llor. sl; Irunkirk LUa.
St.; Buftal0 3:U6A,n. aa A.U a.
LEAVE ERIE.
la.w.-NIOnT EXPRESS TBAIH-Stoeplns at
tiirard, Coaneeut, Asutobuia sod PaioesviUe
only, atii amTes at CIvlDd st 6 36 a m
MOa-B.-MAlL AND A lfO41il0U4Tu!i TRAIN
stopping at all stations and arrives at Cleve
land st a.
1:36 r. u.-LA Y KXPKItSS TRAIN-Stopplnt at Ol.
rani, feprinmield, Conneaot, eliniiiie. Ash.
tabula, Alsdison, PsinesTill. ani H ilioush
by only, and arrives in Cleveland rX 6:14 iTm.
Trams 8pCnd vam t)n m run oa all throngs.
All the trains icing westward eonnoet at Cleveland
wi h train. !or Ton-do, Chlcneo. Coiumbos, Cincin.
nail, lndi-nepli., St. L..UW, it.; and ai? tbroush
trains goian iuutward, cnmit at Dunkirk with the
train, ol the N . Y. A k tilrid, and st Buffalo with
'?0M,?., thoNewYi.ik lntriU and Buflio4New
lork City K.iilnied. for N-w York, Albany, Boetoa
Niswa rails Ac. and st Krie with trains on the
Ph.ilpnissnd Krie Knilros1. B
i ""r' tiprc!, lui aud w est, connects atGirard
with Traids on Ki ie and Pitt.buritU Hrtilm.il lor
l-inesville, Meadville. Jsme.uwn, .tc
, u- fcuTTXiitiHAM, Sup't.
Cleveland, rfoveniber 17th, lies.
CLEVELAND, COLTJMBU3 &
ClMCINNAfl RAILROAD.
lata. WiNTltt ABKANGKMENT.
lass.
Od tuid after Mondiiy, Wovtmljr 17th, IMS.
Kirs 1 1 wins wui mug vWlwetsW II lUllOI. ;
lac irwn-:aw . m., ertw
Weiiingtoii, Nt-w iudon, bkiem. tsb-lbr!
Crfalliuo, Guluun. Cwliujrton, Aahl.f, lgj.
ipvwia Ceil tec anil vtrihmgon, r-riviu-f
t lluutbus 1,um i. m,; Ciuciniiatt
:isu r. M.; iDdianAtpolin i. m.-. St. Loakf)
a. M.; Luuir.viiie 4. fort Hay o
3:S& p. m.; CLicaufo via CrwHtUae 10:39 r. m.
2d Trun-6:i5 p. M.-Btoppingat tll vUtiona north of
Utuiun.iuid gUOilwad, Cur-iiisKtoo and Dl-i-rriiniigf
tu Ooluabus u-m j. m :
Cnjinntiv:2i a.m.; JadinfcpoJid 7-35 A m I
JTurt Vvane3;4d A. Ji.; CUiuro ti Olt
lm 1U:ia a. m.
Traiiu leTf Colrimbtu for ClaTrlaod imi m and
l:3iF. x.: a- d arrive in (JltJTelai d i..us iiitn.h,.
t.'Jti A. M. and 7:Ul P. If .
u.uii...M.i k.
CONKkLTIONH.
wkr. MniiaQeld A Nuwarb Railroad, foe
HeU, lit. Vernon, .Newark, 'mm-
Mullet
.1115. Ac.
Creathoe Pituburffh, Fort Wayne A Chictu-o Rail.
ruad, ureal .Paper Sandusky, Detpboa, LI
iU fa, rort W ayut, Laporte. C'tiicajto. Ac.
VMt.and Aaatior jUaulitild, Wooeter, Ma-
lllon. Ac.
Oralton and iviletontine Kailruad Una, for Marios,
"'uiicy, uumjo, at uncle, in-
dittaapoliB, Terra iiante, Viunn!, J.rmna
Till'-. Lutll-lVllln- Cjair,. HI U.
lelawar with bprititrliv.d tiranch for Aprinx'netd
tjoioratuaLiitle Miami (JolumtHia. and X.nla
HtiirMA, tor Aenia, itaytun, Indianaptiiia,
Terra iianta, St. Lonia. Morrow. Lo.eUndl
aud ( iDciiiDaii. and with th Ohio A Mia
SiM i ppi Kai 1 road at L'i nc i d da ti for Louut. i la
ivatiTiite, Cairo, bt. Lome, and all aouita
oq the Odio riTcr
Ooiomboe Outral OIno Haflroad for Newark, Kanea-
jiiio, "iiwimx, jtc.- tumt-uj, jVioua A
Indiana Kailroad lur Pi.,iia, Lrbana, Ac.
For TicLtita lo all noiou tnu inir,Fv.,.f,nK ...
rat th FafwfDfirer 2LaLiuii. and i:.,n T..ir.i
OHica, 11 Superior -t
m i a v Toperintendenr.
Oieyelapd, IS ovir bur 17th, liyi3.
THE PENNSYLVANIA
CEN-
A IltAL BAILUOAO,
(WITH ITS CtttiSKCTlBdj
Is a First-Clasa Eoute to all
Eastern Cities.
THREE DAILY TRAINS IT ROM PITTSBURGH.
an connecting direct to Ksw lork I
via Philadelphia.
TWO f RUM HARRISBCRU TO NKW TOBR.
via Alleutown.
THREE DAILT OONNECTIOh3 to BALTlMoRl
Safbty, Spied and Comfort.
riAi tvu Tissual itiiTat. Bourse.
SkeT Baggage Checked thmugh-aU transfers free.
Connection, msde st iiArrl.l,nr.i .1. Aii,n
for lw i"ik dirtt-t, slid p-ufvugi'm or tui. rout,
run tlirocKii iroio Plttiburtth to Jersey City witboa
Chan- ol t..u-s.
lluy yuur nev Vork and Uot..n Tlc!ttv "via fitts
biuuli, i,ich aie goud eiuior by i'l.iisdeipuia o.
Ailenlown.
FREIGHT CARRIED EAST OR WEST,
OVCS TilK
PRNV8YLVAN7A CENTRAL RAILROAD
V llii (irrtll Dmpatcb aoil st Low Katrs
IH'U Lktt IS,
, .. , General Snu't Altoona, Pa.
W.H. Ilomas, Oeneral VVeernAsent.
luiitMlA(K)lii, lud.
CLEVELAND & PITTSBURGH
RAILROAD.
S3
C WINTEB AKH ANGKJf ENT. imt
To take ffeot on Mondav. Nofinf itiK
Trxti-a iwf Cievt-iand dally. (Sun-Jai xcpid.) aa
followi
.. M A ? L A rriTta at York 'loss a.m :
fimU. Ipnia7: iA. .; Baiiimore 7 3UA.B.
riUBturKti 4:10 r. W liiilig b io p. N.
1 ill !:uii lolna h:lu P w.
i.tf. JiXPKKiv- ArriTeat NewYrk6:0Q p. . ;
rittiiUiv-lphia Um p. .; BaUim.-ro 2;Ar. ..
jyiiidbtirKh u. uj r. ; w hcclm 6:.' a. u.
B'ttta Trania cuuneel at II lulntm 'irA.r,,t. i.i Mil.
LerburKL.
LctTk ran Tiiroiiiin ironi PutnF . tA r Tn.b
(Tia AlLHitowy, without cnutifttt.
r -vrf ilh iow a uy any ciut-r (Ina,
B. TiirXyLWll Tick ft ( stn ti ar,vnr.l of tlM r kI'.m
Tic t t)!lic?, Wi-dUrll llum, at tliu Ucpot, or at tua
j,.ULit4buaet Station.
J. h. Mct;L LLoLUH, y t.
W. K. MEKKri. Q.T, Arcnt. i.
JJwJJiVJiiLAAM) & TOLK1A) ii.
Li.
Ism T-5 rT-Tp
mt.
WINTER ARKANOIMENT.
ISfl.
On and aiter Mondiiy, Docombtr 22d,-12, Trains
111 rai iisuy, as follows, uuua;. eiu;pted,
I:3s,M. I'Bil'AOO EX HtsS-Mt..p, t .11 stations
on .Vjutbt-'ru uii.iuu,exci'pt U axliinjtton.snd
arrrv in 'illedo at ta.-ui A. a.; and' Chicago
at hl:Jo e. u.
6:30 r. . NliRTUAllty MAIL-Wiops at all Nations
on riortaernAiiTuion.andariiTesatsanduky
at 9:UA r. m. '
15 . M. TELK1.RAPH AXPltESS-Ktoosat all rta.
tlons on Nvetlit-m i-'iviBiuu, except M aahing
Un and Cluy. ejrrr.es in Toledoat U-3e v .
llhicago at lO.ou a. u.
CONNECTIONS.
dllHK
il
lio A b,h Ko,lr,d.for ChicaVl: MroltjJk".
son, kort Hay ne , Log.u.port, iJisyitte, Cairo, .
fcn'tbtf Ud """ Northwest-ind
Tr":"Tl, ,n """'.id from TM. end the
Ce'and. Norenib,.r 17. t" '""-"ER.Bup't.
QLEVELANJ) andMAHONINQ
S" - -:!. . torM..i,;2.JA.-
Ripris J Jur. m. I Jtll ;.3er;S;
"T" cn s L ItiKinf Hnp't"
lonnectlon. are msrieat Alonroevillc with thAlUn
.y, Jlelmirt ANraark R.R . at ePJe wifhfCl
Uuy. ioyton A Cincinnati R "it".,
." uT.1?""""" fud""' R- "-. nd at Toledo with
DRUGS AND MEDICINES.
5U0BLS- KEFIIVJSD CAR130N
o OH wsrmntej . 9-t r.te Burning oil.
dl2"'iL"U8 rel low " ln lu"l- Special
iug uir wreu si i-n tliue
OCtl
ANTON BRoTUKlUi,
Iiituperior-Bt.
()IL VITRIOL, CAUSTIC, SODA
BENTON BROTHERS.
DRUGS and MEDICINES. THE
attention ol Phy.ii i.ns and sll persons wi.lung
runs and asuABLi Medicines, i. reepectmlly sollei
led to my stock, which com pr;.. a cwmpMle assort
aient of everything pertaining to the
DEUG TEADE,
and at prices to insure satisfaction to the porchasar
Dental & Surgical Instruments,
of the latest snd most approved patttros, sold at man
alactnrer's prices.
"ERFUMERY AND FANCY ARTICLES,
In great variety. Also,
PAINTS. OILS.
& DYE stuffs:
las to duality) second !
nda stock of LltlCORB I
none in markst.
Country Physicians are particularly fnvtted to aa
examination ot my stock, aud will hud it to their ad
vantage to favor me with their orders.
apr Q. W.CLABK. IW Snpfrkjr-St.
BENTON BROTHERS, WholiI
sals DauooiSTB. 13) 8up-rior-6t.. Cktreland, y
av-V. aruII at WholMitl. oplv ortl
PAPER MANUFACTORY.
QLEVELAND PAPER COMPT
Mann'acturersef NEWS, BOOK and WRAP
O Pi Fit It. orders (Uied promptly.
assriiA es.M OffJoe 160 tjoperlov-Bt.
w w w fii-ii .r.rtj
5-
toba a.
ALED HAY.-
U8T RlCJfVlD.
larsestock. sanerlar aaelitv. BALKH HAT.
sold by tbe Bale or Ton. Warehouse near Co
lumbus-tlt. Bridge. JOttd COLAHAH,
derrtimaipw Agent.

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