Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 10, 1864.
OF TENNESSEE. The Work of the Baltimore Convention.
The National Union Convention hat
done iU work and oonoh ded its tegaion.
la all essentials that wcrk has been done
well. The ticket nominated and the plat
form adopted were both t f the slron.eat
and best material, and will command the
BlhosUstie and whole hearted support of
every true and loyal ettisen. For the
Banner in whioh the Convention has dis
charged the work entrnsted to it, it de
serve, the thanks of the great Union party
of the Nation.
t After all, the duty of the Convention
was by nj means a difficult one. Never
did a political gathering convene whose
oonrse of action, in all essential matters,
was (0 clearly pointed oat beforehand, by
the courts of events and ry the expression
of the popular will. The moBt careless
observer eoold see at once the best, the
Wises', the only eourie which the Conven
tion could follow. The overwhelming
voioe of the people, no less than the pecu
liar and extraordinary exigencies of Ue
times, pointed ont Abraha n Linoln for
the Presidency, and in obeying that voice
the Convention only followed a clear and
obvious path. The nomination of Vice
President, less important, was easily de
The only matter of rail importance
for the people are very careless of such
formal and trifling matters as the right of
Smith or Jones or Brown to a seat in the
Convention the only matter of real im
portanoe was the selection of a platform.
The duty has b;en carefully and wisely
. .. t. !- - !-
performed ana me result in a piu"
the right sort out spoken, manly, radical
B platform which will rally to its sup
port the whole mass of the Union party.
The enthusiasm with which the Conven
tion received it is an index and prophrcy
of the unanimity with which the people
will endorse it at the polls.
The document is given in full in yester
dav mornins's issue of the Leapeb. It
pledges the Union party to aid the gov
ernment in quelling the rebellion and in
briiiging rebels and traitors to punish
ment It declares thit the only terms
ef peace shall be unconditional surren
der and return to allegiance, and
calls upon the Government to maintain this
position nd to prosecute war with Ue ut
most possible vigor. It declares that jus
tice and the national safety demand tie
atter and completo extirpation of slavery,
en ones the President's Emancipation
Proclamation, and suggests the utter pro
hibition of slavery by Constitutional
amendment. It returns eloquent thanks
to the soldiers and saviors of tho army and
navy. It endorses in just terms of praise
the administration and rioMev of Linoolm
'and approves as demanded by lis exigency 1
end essential to the preservation of the
' BUS ajltlilsT
measures to defend the Nation against its
foes, especially the Proclamation of Eman
eipation and the employment of black
troops. It suggests the removal from of
fice of all those who cannot endorse the
principles of the platform. It makes
bold and necessary declamation of the da
ty of tho Government to protect its sol
diers against outrage, by all means in its
power. It hints at the right of asylum,
la a resolution in favor of enoouraging
foreign immigration. It recommends
economy and vigorous taxation in order
to keep the National credit inviolate,
and asserts the duty of every loyal State
to sustain the credit and promote
the nse of the National Currency.
It adopts the usual resolution in
favor of the Paoifio railroad, and closes
with a manly and vigorous re assertion of
the Monroe doctrine. The document is a
statesmanlike one. It asserts in clear and
definite language the cardinal and essen
tial principles cf the party. It is radical
enough for the most radical, and broad
enough for all Union men to stand upon it.
It is not assuming too much of the pro
phetic inspiration to predict that the ao
tion of the Convention yesterday is de
clsive as to the next Presidency. The uni
versal enthueiasm with whioh the ticket
and platform is greeted leave no room to
donbt that both will be encoessfuL Toe
people are with the Convention, and their
notion will, in November next, put its seal
of approval upon the prooeedings at Bal.
General Fremont's Letter.
The letter of General Fremont accept
ing the rominalion of the Convention is
tha most unfortunate document ever pat
lortl tijr that gentleman. It seals his
political fate, and dishonors forever a
noe proud and popnlar name. The letter
If Copperhead in its argument, Copper
head in its phrases, Copperhead in its
false assumptions, Copperhead in its tone
aad manner and essence. He evident!;
wrote the letter ; for the purpose ol
conciliating ue Vopperhead party to
his support. He lulls their Pro-
Slavery instinots, by deolaring that ''Slav-
cry may be considered practically destroy-
. t, . (1 . .. . .....
d, and that "the party divisions created
it have disappeared." He gratifies I
their sympathetic feeling for the rebels by
giving out that he "does not heartily con
cur" U that portion of the Cleveland plat-"
lorm which sets forth Lhst "the confiscation
f the lands of the rebels, and their dis
tribution among the soldiers and actual
settlers, is a measure of justice." Evi
uenuy ne naa a notion tnat there is a
chanoe of his being taken up by the Chi
eago Convention. He dots not hesitate to
mate olireot allusion to it saying that if
Kr. Lincoln is renominated, "there will be
BO alternative but to organiie tgaintt him
every dement of conscientious opposition,
with the view to prevent the misfortune
of his re-eleolion." Impressed with this
reoessity, this brilliant patriot realties
the importance of Handing well with the
At the last meeting of the Archieologi
al Institute, Mr. Baccom exhibited a por-
v. u. oo.ri or bmi -clock worn by
Charles the First at his Execution. It is
ft n eambrlc, boautifaUy worked.
General Fremont's Letter. Ohio in the Baltimore Convention.
by the State of Ohio in the Union
Convention at Baltimore, U worthy of
especial remark. The honor of presiding
over its deliberations was accorded to
Governor Dennison, one of her most hon
ored sons ; the voice of Ohio on the quel,
tion of admitting delegates from Rebel
States the only important one, by the
way, about which there was any contest
was decided by her vote ; and it is uni
versally conoeded that Andrew Johnson
owes the nomination for Vice President
to her influence. For that position Penn
sylvania urged the name of Hamlin, Mas
sachusetts was solid for Dickinson, and
New York was divided. But Ohio present
ed and pressed the claims of Andrew
Johnson, and the first ballot resulted is
The iufluenoe of Ohio In the Convention
it due not merely to her servioes and sac
rifices for the country, in the camp, in the
Cabinet and in Congress not merely to
her spotless reoord and devoted patriotism
bat to the high and influential charac
ter of the delegation which represented
her. Buoh name" as Dennison, Tod, De
land, Dorsey, Tildcn and Carey command
the highest respect and wield the widest
Influence wherever they are known
Ohio has a right to be proud of her repre
sentatives and of her potition in the Bal
The Plain Dealer has been endeavoring
for a day or two to make it appear that the
Baltimore Convention was a very weak
affair, deficient in numbers, enthusiasm
and harmony. It can do no possible harm
in that way. Since its supremely
silly as well as supremely false article on
the Cleveland Convention nobody will be
lieve anything that it may have to say, at
least in regard to conventions.
General News Jottings.
Mrs. General Banks is in attendance at
the St. Louis Sanitary Fair.
There is a woman twentv n'ulit von.ru nf
. .. . . '
age now on exmomon at Montreal, who
has been in the habit of swallowing
needles ever sinee she was eitrht vearanld.
and who has thousands or them in her
bod v. See seems to like them.
Briiradier-General R. 0. Trier. .!,,
wounded in the battle of Friday, has ar
rived at Philadelphia from Washing on,
and is at his brother's residence. He was
sbot through the rieht ankle. There are
hopes of saving his foot.
Hubert i. Walker is reported to be suff
ering from feeble health oaused by the
oueots or an auateur balloon exoursion
taken in London in October last. The bil
loonwentup very suddenly, and the tare
fao-ion of the air ageoted Mr. Walker se
verely. He has this spring- gone to Eivpt
The new two-cent coin d now in limited
oiroulation in sjme of the eastern cities.
It is about one-eighth of an inch larger in
diameter than toe now one cent ooin.
while it is much thicker. The obverse
oontains, besides the usual inscription
"United States of America," a wreath en
circling a very prominent figure "2" over
tte word "cents'" in similar loiters. The
reverse comprises an ornamental enieia
" in Hod we Trust. Two arrows are
crossed on th e back of the shield, and the
ground-work is a wreath of laurel. The
date of the piece completes the design.
-wtie 'ifeptatn Btannway,"of the 4!h.
M.chigin, who was wounded in the side
rf "irAi. wma ' IjThg In on. . f B
field hospitals, just after the first battles
of the Wilderness,an attendant in the hos
pital give him a shirt. The Cantain fjnnd
attached to the shirt a oard uoon whioh
were these words: "This shirt is made
from the skirt of one of the lad v waitress
es at the Christian B&iear.held in Roches
ter, JSew lork. The Captain highly ap
preciated the gift, and expressed an anxi
ety to see and thank the fair dener for her
Jehn George, Chevalier do Hulseman.
for over twenty years Charge d Affairs
and Minister resident from Austria in
Washington, died on the 8:h of March
last at the age of 64 years. He was a na
tive of Austria, and studied in Gottingen,
and was for several years editor of the
Tnnbucbr dr Literatur. Dnblisaed in
Vienna. He accompanied Baion de Mareo
oaali, the first Milliliter of Austria, to the
united oiat s, ana after bis retirement in
1841 sueoeeded him. In his official cana-
city he enjoyed the highest esteem of the
Department and his oollearues. and was
considered an able diplomatist. During?
his long residence in tbis country, he be
came acquainted with nearly every distin
guished man in the United States.
Curious Historical Fatality.
The Independence Belee fno French
parer dare take such a liberty) speculates
upon the chances of Napoleon III bting
us 'reledbv his eon, the Empercr being in
iruity o: veins, year, i ice do j in Ms
niutn year, it appears, from historioal
and personal data, that in the lost two
hundred and tenty one years, commeno-
mg in My, 1648, when Louis XIII. died
et. Gerraain-en.Lavs. no son of anv .
French meaarch has saooeeded to tha
uQ uu wiaMuuur a, people wnere i ait n t
has more power than over our cold North-
era temperaments. Bat unfortunately his !
One of the most remarkable, if not the
most genuiue,analvses of Garibaldi's char
acter yet written is given by the London
Economist in the following terms:
" lie is not a statesman ; he is not a wise
man; in political sagacity, in range of
mind, in intellectual powers, hs is indis
putably below par. His prejudices are
very etrong, his capacity of appreciating
other men and other views is singularly
narrow, his insight into charaoter defec
tive in the extreme, and his want of judg
ment almost unmatched amonr militarv
ana revolutionary leaders, ilia extrtor
lies in the en hntianm
which pervades his own pirit, and which. !
just because it so pervades him, he is able :
communicate to anl sustain in others. I
ais sole ereatnes". and it is a moat real i
and rare eort, liee in the childlike parity 1
his nature, in his nnecotistio tenerositv !
. , . . J ' 1
nis aoswerving singleness of purpose. I
He has faith to remove mountains, and he
'ives and aots among a people where faith i
'iih is promiscuoas and unsifting. He
has faith in special providences, in wild
sohemes, in weak men, and in bad men.
ne is easily impressed, easily bamboo I ed,
easily mi led. He if, in fact, an intensely
amiable, affectionate, believing, unauspeot.
ing child. He never oonld be brought to
tnit Cavour.or to mistrust Viniar Km..
At the dinner of (he Roval Libri-
Fund in London, Eirl Raesell. in TtranA.
sing "Prosperity to English Literature,"
said, "I am about to oonple with this toast
same of Mr. Anthony Troilope, You
know with what power ccnius can
make you acquainted with imaginary
oharaeters; and tno;e persons whi have
read 'Barchester Towers' and 'Framly
Parsonage' will entertain the liveliest rea.
ollection of the acquaintances they there
maae. i nave rea a tnose works with the
createet deight; and if I have not yet
been able to make myself acquainted with
'Small House at Ailing-ton.' it is be
cause there is a great house in Downinr
street wnion taxes up to much of my
lime." This marked oompliment to Mr.
Troilope was received with much favor h
THE COLD HARBOR BATTLES.
Full and Interesting Details,
The Entile af Jaaa First A fierce Cob.
test Victory Wen The Ntbt Walk
Neecemnl 'Bara;a-CnloH ljaasea-x.leThisi
FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.
[Special Correspondence of Cleveland Leader.]
COAL HARBOR, VA, June 2.
The series of flank and stratgetic movements
ments enacted by the Lieutenant
since the opening of this oimpaign, which
has not yet reached its acme, will stand
among the most brilliant that ever have
or will adorn the pages of histon. But
now amid this whirlpool of changing
scenes events' orowding into one an
other with bewildering rapidity I have
only time to cbroniole the mostimportant
parts of the great drama, leaving the rest
for historic pencils.
BATTLE OF COLD HARBOR.
tor7' "d sked when ord"ed oom
hy Pn' l. be 'l10""1 remain until the
oujded. First Lieutenant Albert Ator
of 'ell, cannon shot in the foot; iirst Lieu-
ftananl En.b R I? . .. b. 1 1 11 . .
i The Cth corps, whioh ocoupied our rigU
in the line at Pamunky river, was quietly
withdrawn at midnight of May 81st, and
moved with alaority directly to the left
passing around Lee's extreme left flank
without exciting suspicion. The roads
being sandy, the artillery moved so
noiselessly that pickets thirty rods distant
were slipped by without being alarmed
and the column marched down the old
ohurch road to within eight miles of the
doomed city before the jenemy could
succeed in cettine an cpposiig force
in our front sntfiaient to oheck
the victorious advance. One mile
south ef Coal Harbor extends a ridge that
forms the Chickahominy. This had been
fortified by the rebels daring MoClellan'i
campaign, and now afforded them an ad
inirable position to stay our forces until
Lee oonld accomplish his retreat.
General Beauregard had moved his force
np from Biohmond and formed his lines
along the hills, and Ewell was coming
with all possible speed to his support.
General Russell's division of the G ih Corps,
being the ad vanoe, forme i at once on the
right and left or the road, a tbousand y am
from the rebel position. Notwithstandin
the faot that for the two ni.hts preceding
the men had been manning through deep
-' been forty-ight hours without
sleep, w ire on short rations, and literal
worn out they responded with a patriot'
teirty will to once again bars theirbreasts
to the ballets of a hidden foe. Neil's di
vision was sent to the right and Bicket's
to the left of Bussell as soon as the - ar
rived. It now being 8 r. if. General Wright
eonoluded to assaul; the works of the
enemy, and, if possible, obtain possession
of the hill before Lee's main army could
arrive. Oar line was along s dense cedar
thicket, with a single clearing in whioh
our artillery was massed. The enemy's
first lineof works was about eight hundred
yards from ours, and a hundred in front
of another woods, along the border of which
extended their second line. The inter
vening space was a clear field with no un
dulation, no shrubbery, nothing to shield
the hearts of the brave fellows ,from the
balls that were hurlod with fatal ac
curacy down that smooth inclined
Lr'nin I saw the charges at Perry-
gt, and l witnesses witn icennxs oi
awe the soaling of Lookout and Mission
Ridge, but I never before taw men mar
shal and move on to an assault with saoh
fixed, unalterable determination where
seemingly inevitable death dared them
in i he face as it did these Victory was
plaint depleted in their eyes, victory in
ineir steady onward movement, and
victory they won. Now after being a full
hour exposed to the murderous discharge
of the enemy's numerous cannon the
shell which made the air redolent of eul
pher, black with dust and smoke, and the
muskets whioh tell yet more feaifuily in
the ranks, one long weary hour of re
sisting the impetuous rushes of a desperate
foe, of surging against the band of steel
and tembie destructive fire, and the first
line of works was ours, with six hundred
of its former oocapants. The General con
cluded that the works beyond were too
strong, and would require too great a sac
r.fije of men to charge, and so commenced
at once to render his present position in
vulnerable against any attempt that might
be made to retake it.
IUE MIGHT WOK NOCTURNAL CHARGES,
At dusk the sky became overcast with
black etoads, and the harsh grumbling of
thunder portended a tempestuous night
of utter blackness. From eight to nine
o'clock there was a lull, a solitary stillness
ofoature, an omin ou quiet of the enemy,
wno were silently gathering their clans
now smng and driven to deeparation by
repeated defeats, to make a joint effort to
reoover the lost ground. At ten the sim
ultaneous discharge ef the entire artillery
was a signal for the on-slanght
Down iney came perspicuously impressed
with the idea that one fell swoop of their
fiery breath suddenly breathed in our
Draves laoes would nonplus and wipe
them from exiatenoe, but tbey were not
unnerved by fierce screams nor fiercer bul-
lets. Tbe soene was brilliantly illumined
by the fiaehes continuously streaming
from the throats of artillery and musket
ry for nearly ten minutes, when the charge
was repulsed with an appalling loss to
the enemy, whs was driven back into the
impenetrable gloom, again humbled and
disappointed, there to ponder on their
day's work and chew the cud of sweet
and bitter fancies. Fion where I sit this
moment I can see the scene of last night's
carnage, wnion is strewn with rebel bodies.
TJXIOH LCSSIS IIOBTa OHIOIHrAJITBT.
Last night's enceesses were not achieved
without a heavy Iobj, both in valuable of
ficers and true men. The Medical Director
informed me that in the afternoon's assault
our loss was over two thousand. Battery
H, 1st Ohio Artillery, were the only troops
engaged from Ohio. Tney, occupying a
ooniip'cuxuj position, were subjected to a
8cargln8 flre ' artillery and small arms,
""'"a Kj"ul mienteu amoers
"er wenL 10 name, Dotn Deing severely
-"- .-" "-uju, ouen, in me
,rnl - Tny are now doing well. Liea
tensnt K'ohard belongs to Edgarton's bt-
campaign was ended, whioh request was
Next to the 7th, the glorious 8th tanks
the best fighting rrgiment from North
ern Ohio, consequently retains a deeper
hold on the people's heart than any other,
and it may be a source of some gratifica
tion to those dear friends at home to know
that the conduct of their gallant sons is
pointed to by general officers here aa
model for other troops. Among others in
regiment 1 have beard many speak in
nignest terms of commendation, par
ticularly of Lieutenant Abbot and Lien.
tenant DePay, as having behaved as only
neroes oan Denave, during this entue cam
paign. Lieutenant Abbot is from Elyria,
let the people of that town be proud
that they have such a representative to
honor them in the advance "onward to
w. r. oabaVm
IRON t NAILS WAREHOUSE
Boa. si, M, U aad a JUver-8L,
W. F. Carev & Oo..
Wboles1e usdct tor the sals, at Msnofsetnr'
erioa., of tha celebrated echoeoberxer'a Jooiatta
Jnnfata Sht Iron, Juniata Boiltr Plato. Ju
niata Uamarad Bora frhoee, etc ,eto.j
aw Bar Aroa, Uruulatonaa, etc
or rn nan of a ma. ueamu,
St. Mark's Place, S. 1
is now in
AND WILL REMAIN AT THE
TILL SATURDAY NEXT,
WHERE HE CAN BE CONSULTED
DISCHARGES FROM THE EARS,
NOISES IN THE nEA-D, AND ALL THE
VARIOUS ACUTE AND CHRON
IC D1BEA8E3 OF THB
EAR ADD THROAT.
FROM THE REV. FRED. 8. JEWELL,
raorsssoa or thb state robxal school, albavt
This may certify that I have been, since
1844, subjeot to violent periodical attacks of
catarrh, marked by a nignly inflamed con
dition of the lining membrane of tne cavi
ties of the head, producing a most dis
tressing sicics of headache for days at a
time, wholly Incapacitating me lor Busi
ness, and during the paroxysms confining
me to the bed. In some instances the in
flammation has extended to the teeth, oo
oaaioning toothache i to the throat, pro
ducing hoarseness and partial loss oi
voioe; and twloe it has so affooted the
left eve as to confine me for a month or
more to a darkened room. These attacks
have been accompanied by strong febrile
symptoms; by stoppages of the head, and
in the first stages by watery discharges
from the nose and subsequently becoming
acrid and yellow, and towards the close of
the attack becoming bloody and purulent.
I have tried medicines or almost every
kind ; external applications to the head,
such as oamphor. ginger, not vinsrar,
snuffs of some . alf a doxen kinds, and
other eatarrahal preparatious, togetbei
with internal remedies, such as alteratives,
cathartics and emetios. These have pro
dnoed no change in the occurrence or
character of the disease, and in most eases,
with little or no temporary relief. I bad
come at length, to believe the disease to be
practioally beyond either cure or material
Under theie circumstances I was led,
some five months ago. to make a trial of
Dr. Lighthill's treatment. His method at
once approved itself to my judgment, as
simple, philosophical, and likely to be ef
fective. Notwithstanding tne oisauvan
tages under whioh he labored, in dealing
with a disease or suoh long standing, ag
gravated by nervous debility and dyspep
Bia. and constantly induced by the acci
dents of my professional labor, I found
the treatment reaching the disease as it
had never been reached before, and pro
ducing suoh a modification and alleviation
of its character, j. nnpposed impos
sible. I chrouiole the result thue.
Although I have been situated several
limes eo that I should formerly have be
lieved a severe attack of my catarrh inev
itable, I have escaped thus far; the symp
toms of threatened attack have been very
light, and have yielded to the remedies
employed by Dr. Lighthill, without the
need of recourse to the old hot fermenta-
ions or emetios; and the discharges from
the head have resumed the original and
natural condition. That I have been able
to obtain so material a relief is to me a
cause of gratitude. In that alone I am
repaid for whatever the treatment may
nave eost me.
I make this statement unsolicited, as a
means cf acknowledging my obligations
to Dr. Lighthill's method of treating ca
tarrh, and with a view to aid any who may
have suffered from that disease in forming
a just opinion of its merits, and its prob
able utility in their own case.
FREDERICK S. JEWELL.
Albany, N. T., March 14, 1864.
Kemarkabie Curo of Deafneii,
From the Rev. Joaeph M. Clarke, Hector
( St. James' G'hareh.
Stxactjsi, February 20, 1861
I have been deaf in one ear. ever since
I was in College, some twenty years ago.
By the skill of Dr. Lighthill, its hearing
was entirely restored, so that now I hear
alike with both ears, and I find that I can
nse my voice with much more ease and
comfort than before.
JOSEPH M. CLARKE.
the Kev. John Nott, I. D.f Profcaaer
m i Dion iourcr, Hcneoeetada,
Since I first publicly acknowleged the
great benefit which I received from the
skillful treatment of Dr. Lighthill, in re
gard to my hearing, letters of inquiry have
incessantly poured upon me from all parts
of the country, irom parties desiring to
learn the particulars of my esse, and I am
indeed surprised at the number of individ
uals who are affected Bimilar to the man
ner in which 1 have been, and therefore
It more and more a sacred duty whioh
owe to these sufferers, to direct them to
proper and reliable eource to obtain tho
benefit they bo much covet, and whioh so
many afflicted one) have hitherto sought
in vain.'jmt as I had done previous to ap-
pilug iq xr. AllgUUllll.
I had from infancy one very deaf ear,
which always discharged more or less of
fensive matter, and was the souroe of the
greatest annoyance and discomfort to me.
Last year the other ear also became dis.
eased, and both ears discharged a yellow
matter, very prorate and Highly offensive.
My hearing became very much impaired
and tbe discharge produced the greatest
ooDiitij oi ooay ana depression of spirits.
applied to my family physician and
other practitioners, without deriving any
wKut u Biiuuak ucspuireu oi Deing rC'
stores to health, when providentially, a
applied to Dr. LighthilL Un ier his treat
ment my ears began to improve at once,
and continued to do so, until, in a compar
atively short time, both ears were healed
the discharge removed, and my hearing
restored. At first I feared the cure wonld
not be permanent, or that the stoppage of
uisuuarge oi bo long standing might
prsve detrimental to my general
health, a fear which I find a great
may entertain in regard to tha removal of
disonarge irom the ear. My experience,
however, has proved eonolusively that my
apprehensions were entirely groundless
Dotn respects, ior Dots ears are as well.
and my hearing as good at present, as tbe
day I left off treatment, and the stonnage
discharge, instead of proving detrimen
tal to my health has given the greatest
elasticity sua vigor to my body, and a
flow of spirits not experienced for a long
I wish that the above might serve as a
general answer to the interested, but
should one or the other desire to annlv to
personally, or by latter, I will ch ser
ially satisfy reasonable demands noon mv
I avail myself of this opportunity of
gam puouciy expressing my deeply relt
gratitude to Dr. LighthilL whom I esteem
a gentleman and a man of science, in
whom the highest confidence can be nlaa.
FAEMEB & PAINTEB
BASK 8 R 8,
So. 145 Superior Street,
GOLD, 8ILV2K, C0TJP0S8,
MktkaBft, Omtia f Viuwroit Monty,
Boy aad Beil Alt descriptions of
TS-10 Notes converted into Sixes of 1831.
Subscriptions received tor lcto Hoods.
Orders by Majl or tii'im i.romDllT filled.
Collections made at Ail i
B. J. VAEBBB,
JA9. FA KICKS,
L. B ALOES 4 X.
BANKERS. PLUMBING, &C.
Plumber, Gas & gteam Fitter,
37 'J tuper!er-fu, o;. Peat Offlea,
Om irteu, Itai and Iron Five, force imi
lAft rvmpi, Bulk Tubi, Water Vlotett,
Copper BoilfTt, binkt, e., fe.
VOrdera from the Oonotrv sromatlr attendeS tt-
I I th Tjblk: i r noariT a ytr. T b are nniver-
r avfcfcr. 'fb-v are univer-
proaoaactd the nettitaad best fitting col Lara
i h rirttwtr dtn urw-n's uerfortt curve, free from
tbe uncle notiCHl in nil ot her oollars.
The cravat chqm no pacKn on me ine-co or ine
tn-DHtowo c liar, hpy ai AS OiJ"i ii lNSllK
A.8 ''LT-iDE iidth.'ritore perfectly tree and easy
to iho neck. .
Tbe tjarute CoPar baa aatnooth aad evenly flnined
dvo q txith didoe.
'Ka-sa t itttr umiint timn ;tnE iMKVfj or naDor cut
Id tbe firm of a collar, b t are HoiVHu AUD
&H&.rJEii iUiriT TliK nKCK..
They are made in ' NoTolty" (or tcrn-dwe style)
to every lia'f nia-v from 12 to 17 inches, aud tn "fcure-
k.t' (or (larrolei rm 13 to 17 inches; una parked
in " solid sizes" in nent bln cartous. contuifciug lOO
etoh: also In smaller ones f iucn tne intii'rave
iy bandy pKiiagttior Traveler. Army ana amvj vai
fltfT Every Collar Is stain pod
Gray's Patent Molded Collar."
Pol d by a'l dealers la Men's Famishing Goods,
Tbe Trade seppi leu uy
HATCH, JOHNSON 4 CO,
Importers and Wholesale Driers in Men's Furnish-
I , itaoan aad Limbreilas. 81 L'evoiBhire St.. iloa'CD
ar.U 8 LUWK&Y AOu.,37 W arrtn st., Mew fork.
f ft ers
to put. 3
AT aKw.j v
sfj.aoaas stoa.gS H
iJ rrai aLaai !J 55
aiSf "-w rt3 Sfta Eei
nRAND RE-OPENING ,
Only Hoop hklrt Manufactory In the
TiiBiiTnfitrfA nt thta anluP Mhl1ahtT.ant tlw.
IM tK.u.d tholr roro.tr skii), tiaavo l-opntfl With 1
m uew block, oi i&irmt atyits t wnion toey woma re
grftctfallrcsU the eitntiun ofdvaien and thepnb-
129 SUPERIOR BTREET,
tTDdcrtheJnbtiKon Hoce.crxt totho Weddall. Also
at No SVbUPKti 0.sT , thrrAdoorafromthpTjb. I
lie Jvjnvre The rtH dprtTjint o! t-th eublish
BAuuiare nna-r inreoj"v'uMii oi oomjeiint (psliesi,
boleMle bnr" will and it to thair 'ntorco-H to
call od n before on tht ir orderi or going out.
Abb auavvrcrnawtit ot Hoot Sk'rta. (XlBeV. BUrt Butt- J
Btttwni arjtl )l attnrtaot i-aJiM' rnc gooda not to
Deezcel.ed in the rltf . apro-jK.
ILIXE i nn'j HOOP BAZ11B,
Ana amrt Mmutaeterv.
At IS Superior afreet, nnOr the mor.can Hcnae,
We hTenow reaylr rnr mil iockof akeletona
onr new locntton ior tne cmmeuepment ot the
opribr inaa wdicd. emDracee ail ot tne leadloir strlea
lnclad:nc tne Batent cure trail, aiat tnii nM.
trie Unaver alerts We koea alwarn on band sltirta
oi exiraaia aua tenets ana ladies wno always have
tronoieto fina a skirt Iodk or larir enoiiaib will
Senrallr dad mem here We will adhere stri tlrut
onr orm-r arin iptee, viz: keep none but a good ar
iio, u,cu we wiu coDtinat 10 sell ec ne lowest
POrslote arinea t ir rets, 1 dnir:mnt Is in rh..
o competent Udita. lieitlfcrs in snrroundloc towns
will do well br eon-nlilpe tdefr own interest to
can on as oe ore etTira tnelr oidors or going Xast
A UrSea-SOrtlieDto- Pre i h uri knuii... '' -
ana pAtnt skirt snrporte a alwtrs on hatd. Also
noirni. uoaiera m leiise OotiotiS. F-acr noooa.
"-uiwitn, w i , a. nbins a i o.
TCE, ICE, ICE.
prng gPKlttQ POND IOB.
The Cleveland co (.tompftiir are prepared to fnrn
1!" 'k "'ea, rllroJs, hotels. Be , with pure Spring
Allord-raleftat 0.8. Maltbr's Oyster Depot, 339
- n"- "in uu pioiupnr stit-n:iei to
myl:lhu ). CHAM P, Agent.
"OKI I l K,
T TAKE PLEASURE IN AN-
X uoiiDciflg to the pnbile that I iave now (nlly
commenced myretrtli bo-(DM I hT tbe rarest
kindoi too, which 1 csa (uruiib cheap Ail orders
w o t toe Jiartet on v lv-r ttrf t
tA.ayJO-1-o JriAttll.-, J jliNiON.
yiQS AND HAIfi WOSK.
wm. Day's JTew Egtabliahmeitt,
Tha Larceat In the Stat.
FOR WIS RIXING AND LADIES' Hair DRESSING
Ht fLUl.lC ptttCAItEl
Mannfactiirarol all klnrlsm? Winn ln.Mi.a um
ILLUSION W I a.
that aoreeem bias Nature aa todeiy therinsea, wenH.
ay. A very targeacd beantlkul stork of LOMU UAIH
(bronght by the proprietor rrom JLarope.)
FOR SWITCHES AND BRAID8.
x a Buosi Murnont ever eii in .Hit CH tf .
Ladies Front Pieces and Half Wlgi.
la every itrle with ail ImprorsmoDts.
BUTS OF CDRLS. mKiM from sTnanrh
riavwl U.I. a i mm
viuw uuu i 1,8 USaA atU btwrAJ, j
Xugene Doublet Triple Bout, WalerfaOe, fa.
" woMiToruwr, eqaai w tnoaa imported.
TjadfeB Bnids msrln Inin . kln.4 a 11 J i
Bow without in nrr to Switch.
LA DIBS' IIAIH mtPWlNn l th.
r"".'ut .li-iMunsuie siriea.
ah wora warmntea aa reereasnted.
.EOKOIA BAiSK. CODFISH,
GUARDIANS SALE IV pnnan.
IT ance of an order of th
S k ' win sen to the highest
city of Cleveland on the loth day ol June, iA
2 o-oloc-k r. m., the following dpscribed prem
ises, aa thi property of the minor h'irs of Peter
Aoeter, deces-ed, to wit: 6itue in the city of
""""""t vuuuij m vuyanogs, Ohio, and ia
known Bsbetnc sub lot No. Ill n tl.A...k-4i.
parts of Un acre iota T, 8 and , made by
Thomas Bolton, baid Bub lot 114 is situate on
northerly aide of Ornncrp strM.t .B a.w.
front on said street, and extends back be
tween parallel lines and at right angles to said
street 132 feet to an al.ev. Annrai.Al t mn
Terms cash on the day ol sale.
Guardian of the minor heiw of Peter Zoeter,
TONSORIAL. DRY GOODS.
CHANGE OB1 rjdllfESS
T O n E FOR REST
HavinK oorclndcd to Ahuntrn th winu. n
ez:iQ2iTe joobing Trade. Ui iteuii ttuck will be
xneHtnrk 1 ona nt V.o j i a l.j a
tnucity, ud all par . bused prioi to the adaiton ol
oy percent to tne Urtft. Itemg deal nous to close
...dWU .i pun,iui9t megiKWi will oe goja witn
ont any ietorei.ee to tne recent lart advanoa la
mfty 242 and 244 b interior street.
fRANQEa & LEMONS, by thi
a ruu. UNt CP
ii Sew lork Jabbc?B rrices.
I. P. BHXBWOOD,
iaanii m Bnperlor-Bt.
PKMfiD THIS DAY
Saw 3 P P. I s n msBoss
IB Plaids and other new styles.
L P. BHEBWOCD.
maris : - z and 244 anaerior
EW Cl liiNO
Jcet Op4?nei Rt
S42and244 apperljr t.
A POLL BTOC'K OP I
Seperlor In duality and Htyla, Inst rocelxed by
HarlS HOHQAH. BOOT A 00,
SUPKttlOR (iUALUT TABLE
fait at mHMAN'tt,5 laclld-st.
A RMY 8R1RTINQ FLANNELS
t fclarne aseortoieDt o tne best makes In tna
market in Drab mixed, itrown mixed, State mixed.
uu pittiu wtun.
MOWERS & REAPERS.
JjEPOT OF THE
Backeye Keepers and Mowers
o. 150 Superior-fct, opposite Wed-
dailJiouio, Cley eland, O.
AD ttame In want of a stibstanttal. oonTftnlent and
3fta7 managed MacbiD, will commit their own int
roeit by ki itiif their order for the jtutly celebrated
they have knivea In front, bf meam of which tht
unverisoutoi danger oi doics cat: Dare elite
,nff cat; bare elliptle
iprio? Stati, and the Jnnior has bjen tniprOTad
nafl rjen nunroraa nv
incrcaaAi oi Qtoiion too j, men ecuons.
rjiacuiuea on hand at tne above named Deaot.
H. W. LCETKKMKYKH, Uaniwan Daaler. Bo, lf
rapenor-M., Hfevfeiana, unio.
H- H. aLADt, Soion, tLnyahograCoantTaO.
u. L.junju uroosiyn ueoter,
Mil ISTrfiW TrHTMri g trrp
MOWERS & REAPERS. MEDICAL.
r ? 1864. I. ?
T the Cltlzeaa of Cleveland, O., and Tlelnlt
The nndentffned wonlr? resnectfallv ask attentioB
to tha preparations knowu sa
UNIVERSAL COU(JH REMEDY
Tor all Throat and Lous Complaint.
RUNSIWILIi'fl TOL0 Anodtni,
The (treat NenrViria. Eheomaiic, Headache, Tooths
ach-, LaOBiini ?ie-p ana gfeDern fterroua tiomedr.
Also lor the paina In Mouthlr MbnairnaUon.
n PtM-iect aeltef.
EUSSIVS 'Ii'S KGblCTIO PILLS,
Tbe moat perfect form of Cathartic erer viren to th
pubt.f-, which nver require more than two and ati
dom bat one lor a dotw. act without grripinit and
In-if.?pjtion. TrrBMHla. BllHommeM. lilrer Oom i
1 tUiiata, f Den. wurrai, and alt derannetlHsuU ol
Tho above Bmraratlon). of ench nnbormded mn
tatiou In New ITdk!' d hare the confidence of, ao.'
are ued br. rAt nnmbera ol PhynKlana, anl prky
wttum rrach o' all are wurtny theattvutlou of (nra
litlrt, bo will find them ft airict oonformitj to tia
tare in medicine.
withoottert rtinf to ino common metnoa ot ooi
nniQo advertidiutT, I would we concenoa to tan
thum. which wtl be sacred.
J' UN I. ulnNEWKLL, fmprtetor.
Practical Chemist, Beetont Uaaa.
For (tale by wholtMle aad re -ail dfalera.
1 he grtait freedom of oomtnilence PcllcltM.
Hold in Lie viand br tiro. W lark. 8-ronff A Arm.
strong, Ben on Br. hen, Jh orchil .t Brother! A W.
foci, a., vv . s termer, n. u. uaiiora.
ar3 1 - its, ii i n fT at wy
Far Rata. Wire, P onr hen. Ant. Bed Jtagm,
l Ol tin In Kara. W roImii. tV-r. Inucn
FUnU, rwl., AalmHlK Ao. '
Pot CD in S'e 50c and tl HI RnTni. VnttlM arri
S3 and 4S5 utn .or Hotel, l ublio Iaiti.n
0nly Infallible remodiw known.
Free from fuhoni."
Not!anKironii to the Hnman family.
'liata come oat oi their heiua to die.1
V03old Whotmnle In all laree Of tie.
w&id by L'rneitte anil betailern ereryvhnts
niuiwAaiiii oi an wormteu imitations.
'Oostab'B" name is on each Box. Bot
tle and Flask, be. ore yon bay.
"Address IlKNHY R. COSTA ft
Principal Depot 1R2 UuoAnw&r. N. V
wTtiold by AHMtiTHONO and BEN-
iub DBun,, wnuaaaaie ana detail Agents.
Clwreland. Ohio. buut3-B2 daw
n noieaate ana uetall Dealer in
Strip Tola, ColnEblann and thlppewi
CSce on O. A P. R. B. Pier. Aiso. OIGrr and Tar
iBt Aoclld street K. K.iirossina:. Uoal oi an
Kxcellent Uqoallty, tor
BTEAM, GA3, GSATE3, STOVES'
Office or Honse Use. Also
ANTH2A01TK COAL In large or small auntiti
Orderi ressectfn It solicltpd tnd Drnmntiv tnM
to tor ml thing keptconnaatly on htjid.
YOUNG HYSON TKAS. EviaT
tKMly em be suited at lOntario-st.
PiflVTtt UMUftMU ILL A wTtO.
MOUSTACHE CUP AND AU
oars. A. A S. SJtTIBsUUs.
COAL. DRY GOODS.
HO WEE & IIIGBEE'S !
New Paris Btyles
BUCK SILK BASQCE8,
ACQUfJ AID CIKCUL1BS.
Grenadine, Crepe M&retz & Barege
tUM SEE MANTLES,
BLACK LACE SHAWLS,
Just opened at
239 Superior Street,
H 5 W
J. H. & H. T. EO WEE'S.
are dally being added to onr
In which w? are prepartd to mannf .ctare, on short
est notice, an newttyifs oi
SILK AND CLOTH MASTLES.
ia under the supervision of an
! xperienoed Cutter
from the last.
Every Qarmeat "Warranted a
feet Fit, at
So. 230 Superior, Corner Beneca-Ht
KENDALL & CO.
The finest stock of
For Ladies, Miea and Gentlemen,
To be fo-rnd fn the cirr. borsht last rear, and at cor
rerponrlingly low prtcea, at
mayJO 11. U. KKNDAt.LBCO.'B.
;g. & co
Offer U-Jsor Bern tlfal Btrlss la
Dress Goods and
We kava now in store the most comslete Bssartmaai
In the market which we are selHnt; t prices ws
kno to be less thn the same good etui be booght
elsewhere. . .
TAYICE, GUISWOLD & CO.,
aprrr 'Air Xnerlor-Mt.
TABLE LINEN NAPKINS ane
Towelinir. The best goods, imported at prices
that del co ui petition,
IATIi'JU, OBISWOLD A (JO.
CUN UMBRELLAS AND PARA-
iTj sols Ht receiTed ft lar? assrttpent of Han
Umbrellas and parasols, which will be sold ch ftp.
Also a hoe fteortment of Woolen bhawls for the
present seetson a I so a good stork of plain BUcK
bUks, which will be offered at Low Price.
8. UYM KVt
ftprH Oor. Bnperlor-st. and Public -gnre.
HOOP SKIRTS As y Pibsom
wishior to enrcbaM one or more of the lt
hoop sktrts in the city end snch as will poU.T.-lj
give SfttislacUon, can oertalnlp be ni'd or ceiling
prltV ror HtiF- rtrmt and PnMi nniTvv
Ok'FKS THIS DAT:
ToelftTflfstacd most elegant fttnortaif&t of
tiilk Mv.tiit at,
ef ik K j lnr,
fcl k facnei,
Also, Oloftklngi, JUaatle elUs, Trlmmion and Ots.
Eu L BALDWIN ft CO.
COAL. DRY GOODS. GROCERIES & PROVISIONS.
d ROCEEIES-A FULL Absokt-
Oaa a I wars be frnnd at
05T1BI0-ST- : : : m.
TEAS, or the Finest Qualify,
Belectad with great care.
8DUARS, of every grade, COFFEE, SPICE3
And eTerr variety ors-odsaeruinle; to their branch
of business sold bf them at price tta'vill bear a
favorable comparison with B . J other reliable b"n
In tbe cltr, majle.
Q H. LITTLE, Aoxnt,
40 MervTln Itreet,
GROCER & 120718105 D2ALER
Bait, Fish, Flour, Lard, Eggs, Huns, Bhoul
ders, Beans, Soap, Candles, tte.
All the best brands Floor, via : Citr Mills. Snpert.
or Mills, Willow Bank, Stark Citr, Bandrvllle
Biiiia. Akron r lonr always on band at lowest casn
T)RADBUEN, WILLIAMS & CO,
8Stlc60aivar, auiil 31 33 !la.dow-sitA
Are bow recerviua; frt m New Tork aad New Orleans
B Ursa and cnoioa enpl ly ol
.Oosee A, B A O.
TOBACCO . SIfiil S, 1 gnt Tarletj.
eround coffees, repper at Epleet.
M0LA88E8 AlTD 8TSUP8.
Which they oOer to tha Tr da a vary krw rates.
axaruisveland saaBmasotarat 1 Article, at Msnrrrao-
tarers prlcaa. .
IsAS-iU SBASBUBfl, WILUAJtS A 00,
COAL. DRY GOODS. GROCERIES & PROVISIONS. RAILROADS.
pLEVELAKIi & lITM5nSgfi
T'-a r?f K'S j-vww I iw I i mni
On atnd aitr Mi-.nly, May Utu, ISM, Train
lura CtofialaJ (oUowa, ilalij', (brdaji uoeatad;)
8:30 A. m.-ftiAILr-ArriTfJn at flew fork 11:06 .
rn:iftdc:pi:j 7:mi a. Ba'.imcre 7rt aUM
'tttsbsxKti jv. -. Wfcocin 5:. tu.
P. ,W. iAFttlL-Arrit3 at hrw York 1:43
r. m.; i'iiJiii-colfht mt ifc a. etuuaaora
11;XA. a., r.tourgh Sit r. m.; Woaaainx ft: 19
T.m iew f uiiaUe.puia 7.M) P. .
5-oth Train ooaaeot si flcdsoa for Alroa Mid Hib
iloniitzTiAia oHiiac'i at aTeuoa with sl.4l.
W. tAAiiroad Train rcrai: rolut on thai road.
Krt rra tDrccti ixoa fi:bcua to . Verk
(Tla jJientowa, ltb'jnt cttmvn.
if i Ai t aa low by auy cti.r llm.
inroufiia 'Iluitets tau. te jrocnrtd at tbt) Un!r
llcaiet Utr.-oe, voi-il Jtc-v, at U. Lut.of t tM
aiiOaia-oirM.ataiitya. . n
l. U. Lft(KttAUA,8nr.
W. B axJKtia.a. T. A?nt- may 18
1564. br'iila AliUAHCitMAtaT. ISM,
iKas.ir nvti-jsy. nmj ioi.a, ioe, raasenffer
TratasWLil 13T Clerelacd as follows Ctianaa, sax
&:40 A. n.HiOA&OEXPai5bltpa5Beri4,
Ur Mn. vfrreriut, nuiw,t. muuiwvuio, wus-T-ia,
Llyns, t'avsuoaland tnjore, and arrtvevsst
TaL-o at Hj-i a-j snd Hit oao at p. ft.
1:50 P. V iUST5 JriAitU oijp at au sift
tlons j3 u ili-- vrrriiau. init arrivva a AQ
ledo Hi 6:1) ?. .; ( hicaK'j 5.3U A. X.
4l30 P. LlI.-MOKTilSviSM ALLr-btOpS ftiftll SU
ucub jo is on .n-im iiruioa. ftuu arci a sm
dusky a 7 iw t. u.
T:00 P. Jfl.-Mfi V 5XPHlHSOpaterftftOO,
aorwaii, -A-Drvoiiio, iyae, aua r romont, ana
rr;79 t ai liiO p. au, an4 Cokoaco a4
o:4i a- a.
Ojb sector s sxe svl at Mcnroerllls with the Hnsa
duavsty, rUd'-i A -rk ii. at Clyde with U e
Bnudoskr. tracoa A Oincirtnatl 1. at FremoLt
with STTtncat tnuir,a x-.. ii., aua at xoieeawiia
tne iicaign Son-cam A itrtiiera indioca aud lc
lry'-o Vfittr-li iii;rovr;s Tfr Caicaj o, Uilroit, Jack
sci, If art W:7n, iosai;'p'ry La ay or. to, Cairo, Atl
oit St. Loon Mid e-t ftciaia w '
Trams arrives is Ciesiand from Toledo ftad !
vr4l at l. i I li P. Mm ftnd f:S5 ?. ft. 9'Cm
h-iatiiuAi at - ! a. a. U. it. JMijlLLli, Sop W
( Vsi-i gay ifl, irr4
C-kv .11 -t.A'1 1 iUU-L.ti.JAD.
On ftsd a.'i-. HcudA, Mf leth, Faaseiiarr
Traics wiU leefe 'lerelftiiU, as oiiows. (.iMUidajrs tx
let Tra.'w-5 33 A. M.-c'lon-iHATl IXPBfcB
bXp.'iK -ru'loii, woiltaAHtuQ, Now LoijdoD.
eael', me, tL-aiioo, biJcad, Cardiiiai
Aiiuy, ireiawari. i-9wu0eutraud wortaia-
Tnla-3i,3 P Wr AOOOMMODATION.
Dsiatili sutlous, aad arrives In Cuianibue
atS:N.t iii.,Jinciinati J:.'u a. m.
34 rn!ii-7.tH P. lUtlT ttAPBKS8-flWp-
pini, et tiar Umtton, WcUtoum, ivn
dun, dhelb, OTeflt.iu- G.t.tuf uUead, Cardik
ten end 1-V.iawan.
Tralas leave Oo.uojdilj at V-9ad 10:20a, m.,rJ?05..
" prrtf e at. Cife vala.iAa a. bu, aUu and p
SAeUry Baairji?, Ktuufleld A Newark Eal.roed.io
. Verucu, Aiswar. ftftiM-
Oretttlas-tube I a. Fort W,7ne A Cnicstgo Bo.
road, Vorcrt, UpiK-rflanarsay, iwipaoe, 1ai
ia. Fort V ca, sLapcrw, Chtcsjo, A.
st,asd jatior Kmtti-aui, VVouu,Ma.
OtiS and be ,wctint Railroad Line, tor KnrtoA
Jiifontai'is, Sidney, tcicu, iicncU, In
.-iirnArki1-!. Trrre ilante, Incenuoa, ATaoe
Vltlo, L-HUSTltle, CJru, irt. Lotibu Ao.
Dliware-vi:!i arrlodi-Jd brdcn for SprlDgAeld.
03.sait3.t Ittic iii:a a Coiuinbas, end Xtnift
Kallrcai;. ror AeDia, I'aytou, ladiaziaptviit,
Jarre iianu. i:. Lunis, Mtfrruw, ljorsiaJidt
arid Ctcciuiiati, and wl.b the Ohio A fit tie,
Hiwtpjt jtuirotdi C1nclnnatlforl.alsTiiie
jifs-vHU', O'trw, bU iavwtUS, aftd ftU pouifl
on iiiito tivtr.
OelaUabns CanirA- C'aiv baUroad for Newark, ftaoee
TlM, vVceliug, An.; Oolnabaa, i'ltjuA A
Suainn4 liiilrv-d fcr Flqtia, trbana,Ao.
iftf Wot lie feats to a.1 puiuts and lulormatlon ap-
alf at ih P-iiWDg-r btatiun, aud at Union Tlolus
Oleveiaud, Mar li Superintendent.
him V3lt&iJJ ft JfiJiliS A. iS
1864. bUaMK AiUAaUCJUSNT. 18C4.
On nod after MondET. MT th. 154, Fssenger
Trains will run as loJow. (r:u Jav ttxcoiJ.i
:13 A. Irl.-lAi Kli'iittb ll.Kia tftopplnfftt
Wlitoiiffhb?, F4!umv!: utnotft. dsuu:atf.
CyncertCl nl uirard oaly, and arrive at trie tt
l:U.o.. UcnSiik J:-r. d. m.. Wr.?alo-: e. tn.
3:0 P. Mm 01MUI2. :ATi XPiir-Ctcppingft
FauneHTillt?, AjSvid-jI aud tiraiauuif ,tMiUar
rtrtM at fl.rtu 6.3 p. cLe. iiiiJLui gp. nu iioi
t.j j .5 p. m.
3:301". .TS-'-lAfL. VB AXJ0M!10DATI0H-
iSMiGg a iaauoos and arrlfs at rleg
S:ty p. m.
u. RtwaT KXPRftiite TKAia Stoepina
at FwisrsSTl- 4ilitit-LL;i zu.il Li :rard uaii, aal
exiiT-js it r: S lZ.il ft. ZC.f iiOSikizK eVMfta
SB LiJimIo i:7f ft. IX.
1:35 A. ST. S X?IiU dAIH Stopping s
Lii.-ard, Ashiaiaan-i t'k.LiasrlAie objj, ana ai-
rie ie-f' iii'J ; S:) X. u.
i.00 4.B.-MAU- Artl: AOi urODATIOH TBAJB
atppJiis a: iH itftLinus ana sxiiTee at Oiert
lasd at lo.lu .t:. .
t.44 A. TOLS)X KX Fltl-a btoppluff ftt ftilfta-
taa except dwauli. '.ycrcok, GnlonfUir.
i-brrr, alontor at d Wicslirte, end arxiTbe as
CW70l4Di at i:t i.r.
fciflr. UAlf Zi ii.r.--i l ilAltl-tltopflngfttGI
lloacnt, Antibai, and PalueaviAjft
o&i7, end m vjieveiand at ft;3) e. m.
tv hKXrkd CIsm C&n ars ru oa ftil throAsi
Aii the train jota rw7d ooonatt at OleTelftne
w'.tt tmitL-! -Vr Tka-j, Cs'ago, '-!oiainlu, Cincin.
D-J, indibi.iTilJ, ot. 'I, jft.; a.ii-1 all throi;sb
tr-irJ s-itl .jAtrrj, jodjocI at Uuckirk with tne
tTsitLjul ius H. if. sL UiUroa!, and at buffalo wlttl
lL.t Oi thuWaw York Cbritral and BuJIalo A Msw
York Citi iiAilnauAi icr itbw Kork, Alban, Boston,
Hir Vm is, Ac., mi-1 st Erie with trains on the
iViJAdoipi.. atid Ifirip laU.lcuad.
MTDv i?",iFJv's. Lst kd West, conneotsatOtrftTv
wUi Trains jn iM fituborgh Railroad leff
jUtiiSsriiAd. JlsiJTjile, J iwastoT.-u, 4
ii. OiIiaUrlAa. Bnp
OiiAnd. aT ay isth, Xrii
ATLANTIC & GRISAT WESl'N
Two tUroajch zprt:SS Trains between ??leTe!aod and
A.v lo.-t. 'aAea eOect star M, lsea.
Kew Tork Through Line.
bears Cleveland at ...--.iO a. .. and MS T. n.t
Arrive L.vti(i.argh I i:3fc a " 10:a M ,
" , M bo AI,
Carry " - t3S "
" " M 4:U
" tOW t oxk U liA. B. " Kti r. Jt.
LeaTe Wfw York at .am' and A s) . B.t
Arrivel01eveiaJiil-. 5; B ' 4;A v.. au
tfaJUOara excepted S.tar'jaya exoaptaO.
Eastward Leave akroo 4a.ilftt
Arrive Htad.ille filail) s
A mve &Hii.aiaiica Kt,.
Westward Leave la.itus.catAlall) a
Amv. uaviu. " atirr.is "
Arrive '-kron " at. , l.aar. ,
Kastward Leave tiiuieu ( 4ccom) f s:3u a. au
Arrive al.unneld " a llr.ia '
AmveAfiruu at. 4:30 P.M.
Westward Leave Atiuu tAccora) .t tn-v. .
Arrive M.nriela ' at. s:W r. M.
Arrive Ualiuu " at fcOc r. H.
Leave Madi'lai 9:00 Band 110 r at
Arrive t i.nkliu at IttH " ' 5:5 "
lor. rr.tl,ul. 7:30 " 5:3 3"
Arrive Sleadvlila.t : " 14 J:A "
Leave IHeveiacd at 7:15. Band JMPB
Arrive Yon: Katr.wn at IK-'A " 7:l "
Leave I ouoKto-o ar - e:t5 M 1:45
Arrive Uleveluid t.. IKAI ben
Oen'l hup i., Atweuvule. ira.
T. H. GOODMAN.
uenerat ticket Aeentp CWrvelaAd, O.
IStii. reynbviTKnla Central 1SW,
DOUBLE TEACK BAIL BOAS.
4 -ESr-.i rssFj-rrsn
(wich irn oonjiaXTitia)
It a First CIaco Eosir, for Safety, Comfort
and Speed, to all Eastern Cities.
T!i4 Track u hicnt Snllqjfeii and a jvi-sa from Duel,
JOV& DAILY TBAIN8
from Pittsburgh to PhiUdslphia,'
(With doss connections from Wsstara CI ties.) ad
oosoetttiiK direct to iew York.
-And Close Connsctlons at HarrisbBrgh for
BALTI1I0EJB & WASHINGTON:
From Pittsburgh to jMew ior.
OneTrnln mm dally U3 miles.) vis Allan towB,
wiUloot cuausa o lMrs,arnvins
IN ADVANCE OF ALL OTJLER B0TJTI3
Klae Dally Tralnt rrom
PHILADELPHIA to N1S W YOEK
BTTlckets tor Sals to Boston by Boat or Baa, Baal
Boat Tickets cood on any o the Eotuea Li use.
Pxretoail Femle a Lots as 6y any ether Menie
SLKIlPlNO OAltii on Mibt Trains to Phiiadal.
phla. aw Uork and ctaitiroora.
BajrvaAa Checked Throuxh aad Transferred Ft
TKANSt'OttTATIl-S. Berchandlaa, Prods.ce aa
Live htock carried with despatch, at Lowest Mslsa,
OH AS. THOMSON, Passenger A lent, Cleveland.
Ww. H. HOLBES, tHMH LIWI8,
ben I vase.Asont. ueo'ionp s,
I,fr.v... 1:1 f'STlTn ALry-..
M1TH rk JlAlhriil
ilAVB HI a
MOVED to Bo. 14 Wast Blver8treet,wfii
stintlrn. to maiinlactore STKAM HO
.ISKN.nllKTi l.ljd. n' s!l flM."ristlOriS.OOBSOSe'
"rir lps DCliers. nuns SD. i .us. r.pwireu. rj
. B.-All work 1b ahatr UBS KTWPtiy aetaaAa. IT