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' ABRAHAM LINCOLN,
FOR VICE PRESIDENT
Andrew johnson; j
OP TENNESSEE." ! '
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the Leader. Victory or a Shameful Surrender.
The last thing which a proud spirited
man, conscious of the rectitude of ihi ac
tions, will do, is to make confession pf hav.
ttg done wrong when justice is wholly' on
his side. This is a humiliation of manhood
. which it is dangerous for any one to ask
of him. It is none the less insulting to
ask of the proud and prosperous people of
- the North to consent to self-abasement be
fore a bitter foe, the enormity of whose
crimes is piled mountain high before God.
And this is precisely what they ask. - The
proposition of the Peace men at
Chicago, in which they take so
much delight, " demands what never
can be granted, a virtual concession of the
independence of the revolted States. The
Union party insists that a renunciation
or the right of secession and a recognition
of the supremacy of the constitution and
laws of the country must be the prerequisite
i to any cessation of hostilities, or to settle
ment of any minor questions.' Of such
a wIUingnesB, on the part of the rebel
: authorities, we have not had the slightest
indication. On the contrary, everything
1 which has oorae from them, bearing
the slightest official sanction, has proved
that a cessation of hostilities could not re
mit in anything but the independence- of
the South. If once the above antecedent
conditions could be satisfied, if JeiT. Ikvis
- and his associate traitors would renounce
. the heresy of secession and announr then-
readiness to treat with a view to the re-establishment
of the Union in all its strength
and glory, then the appeal for a cessation
of hostilities and a convention, of State,
would meet with popular enthusiasm and
support. But as matters now stand, the
proposition of the Chicago Contention,
carried out, would result inevitably in - the
independence of the South. In the pro.
posal to aegotiate, as indeed in the whole
platform, there is not even the recognition
of the rebellion as a fact. One who did
not understand affaire in this country,
would suppose, by reading the Democratic
platform, that the present Administration
Jed by Abraham Lincoln, was in rebellion,
and cot the rebels headed by Jeff. Davis.
If then the rebellion is not recognized at
all, the Democratic party proposes
to treat with, , them ; as art inde
pendent, sovereign ' power. ' Of conrse
in the present military status an " immedi
ate cessation of hostilities" could only be
effected by opening diplomatic relations
with the "court" of Richmond. .But his
Highness Jeff. Davis says, so .soon as the
"invaders" are withdrawn from my king
dom, so soon will I treat with you.. Of
course an "immediate cessation of hostili
ties" would demand compliance with this
request of Davis. Sherman's legions, after
having hurled the' enemy down to ' the
coast, after having by three years of sturdy
war eliminated untold difficulties out of.
the problem of finally conquering the re
bels, are to disgracefully turn about and
wend their way with trailing banners back '
across the Ohio. The " Father of Waters," i
wrenched from the foe after many bitter
struggles. Is again to be given up. General
Grant, on the very verge or expelling Lee j
from Virginia, is to give up that work and,
with muffled drums, fall back upon "Wash
ington. The old war deg, Farragut, is to
give up New Orleans and Mobile Bay. All
the magnificent triumphs of ourarms are to
be given up by a haughty, mighty people of
twenty-five millions to the execrable despot
who sits at Richmond, and regards our ar-1
xuies as "invaders." But if his majesty
should waive the withdrawal of the " inva
ders," he is yet bound by the Montgomery
constitution, and would be obliged to call
the Confederate Congress, to authorize an
other convention to consider the proposi
tion of the Democracy. Before the ulti
mate conventinn could be brought about,
months would elapse, and in the meantime
the "Confederacy" would be rirtuafly in
dependent. Such then is the alternative.
It is victory or shameful surrender. "We
must fight until the power and authority
of the laws and constitution of the Repub
lic, are recognized as supreme. "When
this is done, then will be the time for a
Cessation of hostilities and a convention
the Leader. Victory or a Shameful Surrender. The "Horal Sense" of the Union
It is no difficult thing to prove to a
Ncrihera man that slavery is an evil ; but
what then? If it were ten times the evil it
is, what is it his business outside of his State?
The simple difference then," between the
UemocratiC ana KepuDiicantneonesia, mat
the first proposes to guide itself bv the
terms of th agreement between the States,
known as the Constitution, andthe other bv
a" moral .sense."
The. above is a statement of what the
Worjd rogard as the different between
the two , parties now contesting the next
Presidency. , Jt , is truo that the Union
party of tlie country have a "moral sense
which the Democratic party has hot. : That
"moral sense" has contented itself with
moral triumphs. It has never yet profess
ed itself in favor of ah interference by force
with any of the institutions of the South.
Unlike the Democratic party, however,
when the ' South rebels against the " moral
sense" of the cizilized world, and endeav
ors to destroy the fair fabric of American
liberty and civilization, the Union party
believes that justice demands that they
shall Buffer whatever injury their domestic
institutions may incur in the progress ot
the war. The Union men of the North
are not in favor of reinstating Slavery iu
its strength and power. They will not
agree to remand back to Slavery,' those
that have been freed by the progress of our
arms. . In this respect they diner most de
cidedly from Democracy. jQp
Will General McClellan Accept.
Thousands of Americans say to them
selves daily, how can a Major General in
the United States army, whose daily bread
comes from the Treasury of his oountry,
ask that army to consent to an immediate
cessation of hostilities ? How can he agree
to stand upon a platform which is warmly
endorsed by Long, Valandigham and Fer
nando Wood? - Can he reconcile it .with
that honor and self respect which are the
pride of soldiers ? How can he consent to
be the tool of a lot of sniveling copper
heads, whose only desire is to inaugurate
their own destructive policy through any
one that offers them a shadow of success.
There are many who think that McClellan
will not consent to stand upon a platform
asking for an immediate cessation of hos
tilities; that he will cut himself loose from
the Peace faction led by Vallandigham
and' "Wood. This is improbable.' The
price for which he got the nomination was
the humiliation of standing on a sneaking
platform.. The very conditions demanded
in secret caucus at Chicago, were that he
should bring dishonor upon the proud ar
my in which he claims to be a Major Gen
eral. . McClellan must abide by that plat
form. . . - !
A Good Symptom.
The Flam Dealer, in consequence of the
excoriations we have administered to
has begun to deny the Democracy of the
rebels. Jeff. Davis and the rest of his
crew were not Democrats it seems. To
deny so well established a fact, may pass
for truth with the readers of the Plain
Dealer.' ' But intelligent people know that
it was the democratic party in the South,
encouraged their brother democrats in the
North, that brought about rebellion. '
The Richmond Enquirer of course now
repudiates the Democracy of the North.
The rebels accomplished all they wanted
to, by their alliance with them, and now
they i hake them off. They are not ready
to co-operate' with thorn in securing even
;uch a peace as the Chicago platform of.
ers. .. . :- -., , . . :
The guilty always despise their aocoro-
pliees after the perpetration -of a crime.
That is' the reason" why rebels : have so
little respect for the peace-sneaks of the
orth, . ., . . : - -. .:-..:-,'.( ' ! '. :,"
A Good Suggestion.
A writer to the New York Post suggests
that the Chicago Convention be immedia
tely recalled, in order to pass the following
preamble and resolution as expressing tire
sense of the Democratic party at this paT-
ticulai1 juncture : : ' - ' ' ,
"WrfEKBAS, General Shermrn bks taken
Atlanta without consulting the,, patriotic.
Itemocratic party ; be it , . j
Resolved, That the convention ; cordially
unite in assuring his Excellency the. Presi
dent of the Confederate States ( that they
emphatically disapprove of this new meas
ure of coercion and aggression, and pledge
the-' entire Northern - Demooracy to make
restitution 1 and apology as soon as they
get in power. . . , ' .
An Original Reflect on Sherman's
The. World indulges in the following on
Sherman: : i -.- .
It is pitful to think that the splendid
achievements of this gallant soldier, and
ot ixrant, and ol all tneir comrades in arms,
will be cheated of their proper fruits. Our
victories do not bring in the golden day of
peace; for an administration holds power
at Washington whose purpose is to pro
long the war till a disunion peace is inevi
table. ' ' ' ; -
The hue and cry of the "World - for sev
eral months has been the above. No one
but an Idiot or a fool can be deceived by
such talk. The only party that is unequiv
ocally for Peace and the whole Union is
that one which does not beg for an "imme
diate cessation of hostilities,'' but stands
up manfully in the support of the brave
men at the front, who would feel immense
disgrace in being recalled from their con
quests only to give the rebellion opportu
nity for new efforts to add to its strength
News from all quarters toll of the great
rejoicing of loyal men over the. recent vie-
tories at Atlanta and in. Mobile Bay.
Flags are thrown to the hreeze and loud
resoundingj guns express the joy of the
Union men at the overthrow of the strong
rebel fortress of the Southwest. E ut in the
midst of their rejoicings, why are the Mc
Clellan men so downcast?' Do they see
impending ruin in these victories ? Is the
success of their cause dependent on the de
feat of our armies ? If so, what a lament
able position do they occupy.' How hu
miliating it must be to these who really dot
sire the success of our arms.
The Chicago. says ing
to parallel ' General Sherman's cam
paign in its completeness, thoroughness of
execution, its energy and quics; success, but
General McClellan's campaign in Western
Virginia. . . . ,
This is passing from the sublime to the
ridiculous on the double quick. : '
Governor Brough at Circleville.
Governor Brough made a speech on Sat
urday at Circleville before a large audience.
We make a few extracts most (significant:
ABOUT RESISTING A DRAFT.
It was barely possible a while ao, that
resistance to the draft, and insurrection at
home, might require a call. But I don't
believe that emergency is going to arise,
and I will tell you why. A few weeks
ago, these politicians were abusing the Gov
ernor, because they said he did not intend
to let the Guards eorni home. But now
they don't know what to say, since the
Guards have come. The coming of t"ie
Guards has crushed the threatened rebel
lion at home more effectually than any
thing else I know of. The moment they
came, you could sec these fellows rush-
ine about in great distress, lookingforholns
to get into. Their courage, like that of
Bob Acres, oozed out at their fingers ends.
I am glad of it, for I do not want a drop
of blood shed in this war but that of tbe
rebels in arms against us.
THE GREAT QUESTION OF THE HOUR.
There were tories in the Revolution as
there are peace claniorers now. There was
hot si time in that revolution that your
sires could not have made terms of peace
with the mother Government; but tbey
stood firm, and endured every think that
was cast upon , them during tliat seven
years' struggle, until at last, on the field of
lorktown, tney achieved tnat nnal victo-
rv which transmitted to us the ben Gov
ernment that God ever gave to man.
Have you degenerated from the strength,
the determination and the courage of those
sires? Are you prepared to surrender up
that great Government after a tew years
contest to crush the rebellion? Are you
prepared to,; say you are weary and tired
of the struggle, and that this Government
shall go to ruin its whole fabric shall be
torn down rather than you will endure
the privations ot another year of strife in
this war? and I am sure it will be no
more than a year. . "Why certainly not
particularly when yon are called upon now
to take this warfare, the civil warfare of the
ballot-box. I wish you could look upon
the trenches at Petersburg and in front of
Atlanta no, not in front ot Atlanta, tor
thank God, our army went in there yester
day I wish you could have looked there
a few days ago and have seen the amount
ef suffering and privation which your noble
men were endurirg. I wish you could
have heard the talk among these men, and
you would have learned how willing they
are to fight, if you will but take care of
these rebels at home. If vou could have
done that, you would rally with a force and
power tnat is unequaled, and you would
proclaim to the world that you are pre
pared to continue this contest as long as it
is required of you, and to do your duty
maniuiiy to ine end.
But laying aside every thir,e of military
reputation, tell we where, in the history of
treneral Mcuieuan, are tne evidences ot
that ripe experience, that great political
knowledge, that fit him as a candidate for
the Presidency of tbe United States at tins
time. No civil employment has he ever
been intrusted witn except the superinten
dence of a raiiroa J, and I will just say, as
to tDat, tnat wnile I was in that business,
if my road had wanted a Superintendent,
there were fifty other men in the State of
Ohio, whom I would have preferred to him.
Ibis is all thecivilemplovmcnthehas been
engaged in. He has given no demostra-
tiou, no evidence of his caps my to scue
upon the reins of this Government in a
time like this, lie has no political admin
istrative knowledge at all. Even in the
last political campaign of 1860 he had
not the genius to discover that tbe welfare
of this Government and the perpetuntiun
of its institutions required the election of
some other man than John C Breckenndge.
tie was among tne supporters of Ure ken
ridge. Are we to turn aside and seize up
on an unexperienced man merely because,
for three ion years, he has made every oc
casion of his life subordinate to that end.
While I do not abuse tho military career
of General McClellan I feel this prompt
ing m my neart tnat out lor tne serpent
which whispered in hisearat Washington,
even as the s.-rpent whispered in the ear of
our grr-at mother, that he could climb the
military hight and be proclaimed President
ot the t mted atates l believe that but
for that, he could have taken Richmond
and ciushed this rebellion two years ago.
1 believe that when be got before York-
town with 18U,0W men, and 10.000 con-
trontine mm, i believe a man or ordinary
genius could have gone into Richmond and
KHptured it, had it not been that the Evil
One whispered to him, " Hold back for
wiiile; there is a r residency to ba made
out if this thing. We may make vou
rresident by-and-Dy." it is a matter of
history, and I do not criticise mititary mat
ters when I repeat it here, that the Army
oi tne remnsuia lay mere ibu,uuu strong,
ana oetore less man i?,uuu reDeis, tor a
period of fifteen or twenty days, when they
could have stormed over them, when, it
Joe Hooket had been their leader, he
would have captured Richmond in twenty
hours. But McClellan said no. He lav
there until the rebel cohorts were brought
iu on the other side, and he was compelled
to retire in disaster, after burj ing 40,000
American citizens who lied lrom disease,
under the soil of the
ABOUT A CONVENTION OF STATES.
"Well you are to have a convention of
atates. Wouldn t that be a n :h thing to
get a convention of these States'with Jeff.
Dayis- tribe in there, to fix up a new a con
stitution. I have no doubt that tneso gen
tlemen who met at Chicago would like this
kind of association, but the patriotic men of
tbis country, wbo have gone into the work
of restoring the Union who have sent
their sons into it, and have stood all the
toil and aoured out their blood in order to
crush this rebellion, do not feel like going
tuemfflives or electing delegates to a con
vention to find out what -twins the rebels
will come back on. The leaders at Chicago
would like that because . ;; " '
.A fellow-feeling makes tlim wondrous kind."
They sympathize with these men, be
cause in other times they have been joined
together ' with a common purpose of ac
complishing the destruction of this govern
ment. -But i taKe It that this country is
not going to have such a body, in order to
fix the terms upon which the rebellion
shall cease. There is but one thing which
they shall agree to. These rebels must
come back to their allegiance voluntarily,
or by being crusbed down, and crushed
out, if necessary. "We have two of the
best kind ot conventions in tbe Held now.
Grant is Presidentof one and Sherman of
the other. I don't think we want any in
terference of the Chicago Convention in
that matter. - - "
THE DEMOCRATIC POSITION ON THE
OF THE UNION.
They declare in favor of Union, but do
fheytell you that if they do not get Union
by paoihcatioa, tbev will wbip tbe Mouth
era rebels into Union anyhow? Not a
word of it. They declare for the Union if
they can get it by an armistiee and by
peace; but if they cannot get it that way,
then they are for letting the South go, and
acknowledging the Southern Confederacy.
They want to have two Confederacies, to
grasp for the States as they choose. Ohio
men say tnat we can get unto into tbe
Southern Confederacy; Illinois men say
the same; and thus you have endless war
as the result of the Chicago platform peace.
They say, "We are for the Union, if we
can get it as it was before the war; but if
we can't do that, then we are for a Union
of States as best suits their interest, and
let the devil take the hindraest." But no
where does this platform assert the suprem
acy of the Government. They use lan
guage which looks very nice on the face
of it, but when you analyze it, you find it
is bold treason underneath. There is a
purpose in It which any boy of fourteen
years of age can see. They are for Union
tr a i . , 1 . - T. . .
a uiey cau ge it, om u iney can X get
Union, they are for peace. They are for
anything to let these men (I was going to
say the Democratic party, out, i wont;
those men who have stolen the name
of the .Democratic party, as it was said of
a distinguished individual, that he stole the
livery of heaven to serve the devil in all
these men want is to get into power. If
they can make the V nion as it was before,
they will do so. If not, they will make
peace, any thing to perpetuate their pow
er. .- iney do not declare they are against
the rebellion, or for tha suppression of it.
But what do they declare lor ? Thoy de
clare for peace by an armistice and conven
tion ol the Mates, in order to restore tne
Union npon the basis of State rights.
What does Jeff. Davis say ? He says the
States are disintegrated now because the
Southern States have been exercising thuir
nstaral sights of secession. 'The Union is
dissolved, he says, and the States have a
right to torm new combinations, in otner
words, as the gamblers would say, there
has been a new cut, shuffle and deal. Jeff.
says it is the inherent right of every State
to secede. These men say tbey want a
convention of the States to restore the
Union upon that basis. In the first place
they want an armistice. Davis says, the
only armistice is to withdraw every Union
soldier from the Southern States, conse
quently theso men propose to al back
vour armies lrom tbe noids wnere tney are
now driving the rebels before them, and
hold a convention of States.
The Plain Dealer Explains.
The Plain Dealer finally explains' itself
on the subject of a Convention in tbe fol
It is claimed by the South that three dis
tinct overtures for peace have been made
to us. The Administration party say these
overtures always went upon the ultimatum
of Southern independence. There is no
authority for this, but the romantic story
of a professional book maker, whose state
ments may be judged by the fact that be
Jeff. Davis said " we had freed tm millions
The Plain Dealer knows very woll that
the Rebel authorities haveneveryet intima
ted any propositions looking to peact which
vers not based upon the independence of the
South. Our authority for this statement,
which the Plain Dealer utterly ignores is
the following, issued a few days ago by
Benjamin, Davis' Secretary of State. Mr.
Benjamin officially asserts that "the Presi
dent (Jeff. Davis,) said THAT THE SEP
ARATION OF, THE STATES WAS
AN ACCOMPLISHED FACT; THAT
HE HAD NO AUTHORITY TO RE
CEIVE PROPOSALS FOR NEGOTIA
TIONS EXCEPT BY VIRTUE OF HIS
OFFICE AS PRESIDENT OF AN IN-
DEPENDENT CONFEDERACY, AND
ON" THIS BASIS ALONE MUST PRO
POSALS BE MADE TO HIM."
What do you say now?
The Chicago Times informs the country
that War Democrats and Peace Democrats,
notwithstanding their dissensions, are simp-
ly Democrats, whose "first and highest
duty is to beat Mr. Lincoln." Exactly so.
The first and highest doty of a good Dem
ocrat is to sacrifice principle and compro
mise the honor and integrity of the Union
in a Platform, the only result of which can
be dis-union, all for tbe sake of "plunder."
Having been out of power for four years,
they have an insane hungering for office.
That is the bond of Union which holds
together Democratic inconsistencies.
The Dsmocracy excuse themselves for
saying nothing in their Platform about the
reDenion, oecause denunciation does no
good. Exactly so. The rebel Democrats
don't feel alarmed at all by the denuncia
tions of their brethren in the north. Cop
perhead rebels have a living sympathy for
LOAN OF 1881.
JPBOFOSAX FOR IOAN.
TIi5l ET DEPABIJI KSTj )
WiSHiSGToaf, Atitfuat ZGt i8(V4. j
Orrza will be received at tliis Depart
inent, coder the act of March 3, lSttf, uofil T.tu ..
FBI DAT, tha 9th of September, )s64, for bonds of
the United State to the amount of about thirt.
one and a half million dollar, bofng the amount of
unaccepted offers undisposed of ntjder the notice nf
PropoeaU for Loan dated 6th Jane laet. . The tone's
will bear an annual interest of 6 par centum, paj
able semi-annually in coin on tho first days cf Jnly
and January of each year, and redeemable after the
30th of June, 1881.
Each offer mast be for fifty or one hnndred dol
lars, or tome multiple of one hundred dollars, and
must tate the sum, Including premium, offerred
for each hundred dollars in bohds, or for fifty when
the offer is for no more than fifty. Two per oent.
of the principal, excluding premium, of then-hole
amount offered must be deposited, a guaranty for
pay men tj of subscription if accepted, with the
Treasurer ot the United ftates at Washington, or
with the Aesietant Treasurer at New York. Boston,
Philadelphia, or St. Louis, or with the designated
Depositary at Baltimore, Pittsburgh, Cincinnati,
Louisville, Chicago, Detroit or Buffalo ; or with any
National Banking Association authorised to receive
deposit which may consent to transact the busi
ness without charge. Duplicate certificates of de
posit will be issued to depositors by the officer or
association receiving them; the original of which
must iks forwarded with the offers to the Depart
ment. - All deposits should be made in time for id
vice of offers with certificates to reach Washington
not later than the morning of September fith. No
offer not acompaaied by its proper certificate of
deposit wlli be considered.
The Coupons and Begistered Bonds issued will bo
of the denominations of 50, 810ft, $500, and $1,000,
Begistered Bond of $5,000 and flO.OOO will also be
issued if required. r
' All offers received will be opened on Friday, the
9th of September. .The awards will be made by the
secretary to the highest offerers, and notice of ac
ceptance or declination will be immediately giren
to the respective offerers ; and, in case of accept
ance, bonds of the descriptions and denominations
preferred will be sent to the subscribers at the eost
of the Department, on final payment of instal
ments. The original deposit of two per cent, will
be reckoned In the laet Instalment paid by success
ful offerers, and will be immediately returned to
those whose offers may not be accepted.
The amount of accepted offers must be deposited
with the Treasurer or other officer or association
authorized to act under this notice on advice of ac
ceptance of offer, or as follows: One-third on or be
fore the 14th ; one-third oa or before the 19th ; and
the balance, including the premium and original
two per cent, deposit, on or before the 24 th of Sep
tember. Interest on bonds will begin with the
date of deposit. Parties preferring may pay the
accrued interest from date of bond, July 1, to date
of deposit In coin.
Offers under this notice should be endorsed "Offer
for Loan," and addressed to the Secretary of tha
Treasury. The right to decline all offers not con
sidereal advantageous is reserved to the Govern
W, P. FESSENDEX, ' "
Secretary of the Treasury.
The Bonds for this Loan are ready for immediate
i -T i -iiiiHTnjJUMUiiwajuiL-..
U. S. 7-30 LOAN.
The Secretary of the Treasury give notice that
subscriptions will be received for Coupon Treasury
Notes, payable three years from Aug. 16th, 1864,
with semi-annual Intereet at the rate of seven and
three-tenths per oent. per annum principal and
intereet both to be paid in lawful money.
These notes will be convertible at the option oJ
the bolder at maturity, into six per cent, gold-bearing
bonds, payable not test than five nor more than
twenty years from their dnte, as the Government
may elect. They will be issued in denominations of
S50, lino, fftio, $1,000 and f,000, and all subscrip
tions must be for fifty dollan w soma multiple ol
The notes wilt he transmitted to the owners free
of transportation ebargea as soon after the receipt
of the original Certificates of Deposit as they can
As the notes draw interest from August 15, per
sons making deposits subsequent to that date must
pay the interest accrued from date of note to date
of deposit. "
Parties depositing twenty-five thousand dollars
and upwards for these notes at any one time will be
allowed a commission of one-quarter of one per
ceut. which will be paid by the Treasnry Depart
ment upon receipt of a bill for the amount, 'certified
to by the officer with whom the deposit was made.
No deductions for commissions must be made from
Special Advantages ofthls Loan
It is a Natiouaj, S a. vinos Bank, offering a highei
rate of interest than any other, and the bi nrif .
Any savings bank which pays its depositors in V.
9. Notes, considers that it is paying In the heat cir
culating medium of the country, and it camtoi pay
in anything better, for its own assets are either in
government securities or in notes or bonds payable
in government peper.
It is equally convenient as a temporary or per
manent investment. The notes ean always be sold
for within a fraction of their face and accumulated
interest, and are the best security with banks as
collaterals for discounts. ;
Convertible Into Six per Cent-
In addition to the very liberal interest on the
notes for three years, this privilege of conversion is
now worth about three per cent, per annum, for the
current rate for 5 20 Bonds is not less than nim per
oetU. jwenuitnc; and before the war tha premium on
six per cent. U. S. stocks was over twenty per cent.
It will be seen that the actual profit on this loan,
at the present market rate, is not less than ten per
cent, per annum.
Its Exemption from State or Bfanici'
. ml Taxation.
But aside from all the advantages we have enu
derated, a special Act of Congress metmpt all bondt
and Treasury nolotfrom local taxation. On tbe aver
age, this exemption is worth ahout two per cent
per annum, according to the rate of taxation in va
rious parts of the country. -
It is believed that no securities offer so great in
ducements to lenders as those Issued by the govern
ment. In all other forms of indebtedness, the faith
or ability of private parties, or stock companies, i
separate eomuiunities, only, is pledged for pay
meni, white the whole property of the country is
held to secure the discharge of all the obligations
f the United States.
While the government offeis tbe most libera
terms for its loans, It believes that the very strong
est appeal will be to the loyalty and patriotism ol
SrsscxrpTiOKS will si BXOiivsD by the Treasurer
of the United States, at Washington, the several
Assistant Treasurers and Designated Depositaries,
and by tho
First National Ranis of Cleveland, O.
Seeond National Bank - ' ?.
and all National Banks which are depositaries ol
public money, and
BESPBCTABLC BANES AND BANKEBS
tthroughout the country will gtve further inform a-
AFFORD BVEBY FACILITY TO SUBSCBTBKB9,
TO THE LADIES !
BOTH MABBIED AND SINGLE.
The Oldest Eegulator for Females.
I !Th.r but on GENniNI! sod SCRK CT7BE for
6IKL8 OB WOMEN who SEtTer from iuioolari
T1KS, Or OBSTRUCTIONS OT THE BUNSES,
Tbis enro has bmn fcogniBrd for maDT years.
THE ONLY SAFE BELIANCE ia in
Dr. Cheeseman's Female Pills,
that Ladies have for relief from tha suppression of
those pmiodt which, if kept up accord ine to the
0 U Is of Nature, will GUARANTEE TO THEM tk
fnUixt amount of good henith and strength; and which.
ii noi reguiariy experienced, wui produce JH.3h.Kif
AND DEATU, and is that first of all 8emediefor
iueatea oj r tmai$t
Dr. Cheeseman's Female Piils
THIS GOOD OLD REMEDY for all obRtrncttons
has been bailed with pleasure and profit for twmty-
nvm vwrn, in all parts of the civilized world, its
author in an OLD EXPEB1KNCKD PHYSICIAN,
whom everybody knows, and in whom ever? bod v
pi ices confidence and r on pert. It is no netn-fanaled
DR. CHEESEMAN'S PILLS
The combination of ingredients in these Pilla i
the result of a loiiit and extensive nrmctice. Thev
are mild in their operation and cannot do harm to
ine most deucate ; certain In correcting all irregu
larities, Painful Menstruations, removing all ob
structions, whether from cold or otherwise, head
ache, pain in the side, palpitation of the heart.
whites, ail . nervous affections, hysterics, fatigue,
pain in the back and limbs, Ac, disturbed sloop,
which arise from interruption of nature.
Dr. Cheeseman's Female Pills
were the commencement of a aew era in the treat
ment nf those irregularities and obstructions which
have consigned so many to a rain atuek ohave.
no lemale can enjoy good Health unless she is regu
lar, and whenever an obstruction takes place the
Kenerai neaun oegins toaeciine.
Dr. Cheeseman's Female Fills
are the only medicine that MABR1KD and SINGLE
LADIES have relied upon for many years, or can
rnlyupon now. BEWABE OF IMITATIONS II
laK. l ills adTftrtiMABiunt tA vnnr Timaririmt anil tml
uitu iiwi joawini tne . ,'
Best Female Medicine ia the World,
Which Is comprised in
Dr. Cheeseman's Female Pills!
DON'T BE DECEIVED.
Dr. eheessman'a Pills hav. .rr,n
csiTing hs sanction of tha mom mme,t pkgnciam
EXPLICIT DIBECTIOSS with
prtce, u-. r. vvuiiaa nij., containing from fifty
Pills ssnt by mail, premptfv. by renilttin
the proprietors, or any authorized agaat iu cur
Sold by Druggists Generally.
HUTOHINS A HILLTEB, Proprietor
81 Cedsratreet, New York.
Trade supplied by BENTON A DUNHAM, ia
Superior St., Cleveland, O. au29:B3:eod:dtwew
SILK GARMENTS. A FEW DOZ
Silk ttantillas, which will be sold at cost.
Jy2S TAYI.OB, ORISWOLn A CO.
FEAK1 AND tiUiliij OAKD CASES
Just nralved at , OOWLIS.
na ' lev WW nmm
PLATED PICKLE STANDS, OAS
TOH8 and Oake Baskets, at
M7 WSsMeli Boost,
ILEVEL'ND FEitAUE SEMIN4BY
S. N. SAMJTOIiD, A. M., FaiSCirAX.B
Ajwiated by a Cobps or Twilvs fib bt-cl a m Tkith.
Bits. in rtpc. to location, grounds, buildings, IV
niture apparatus, cabinet, and facilities for iu-trm,
tion, we believe tti Inntttntion has hititorto ooeroa
adf-ant&ges unsurpassed b ay Female seminary in
the West. Put It is pro-meed to make its appoint
ments even better irt3.ii tUey have neretoiore btvn.
Important unoror entente are in profmfut, emons
which we would especially mention the introduction
Gold's Steam Heating Apparatus, with radltuors
the public and private rooms. A new acuito).
room, five new recitation-raonis, several new mua.
with hUuaophical, Chenilcal and Astronomical ap
paratus, wun suit&oie provisions tor mo arraiiKt
ment and use of the same : a chapel and an aUmrrsv
Lle gymnasium are also being provided. No pains
nor expense will be spared to make the advautats
all the departments of instruction all th.itcaa oe
desired. The next term will begin on Tharsday
Sept, 1st. For further information or admission, ad
dreeS tbePrincip-tl, or
u. dui iiiu, ainauciai managsr,
Jr2-Mt. - jTuiaDd.Ohio-
E3. STEVENSON ;
Would inform the public that the TALL TERM of
English and Classical School,
For young Ladies and Gentlemen will commence on
Monday, 5th September. 1
Applications to be mtti. at - -IH6
Between 8 stiH2 o'clock, daily. an2.S:16T
JgBAINARD'S HALL. :j
A FREE SCHOOL
FOR YOUNQ LADIES ASD MISSES.
Pref. d, r. fox, :
Of Philadelphia, has arrived, and most respectfully
announces that be will open a School in tha above
named Hall, on WAbllJl, August I7tn, IBM,
at 4 o'eiock P. M. Instructions coo&isting of
.SSTHETI'J GYMNASTICS, and EL0CUTI0NA
closing with two or three EXHIBITIONS of the
most exciting ana interesting cnaracter Tor me
times, vis : TaMeaux and Acts of the Great Bebel'
lion. Grand Glpey Lay and Weddiug. To be ex
plained at the first meetings, bchool continuing
each sucoessive day to tba ciose. tnau-Ka"
8UBGEO!(;UttEBAI.'8 OiTlCI, I
W asm jjtjto k, D. C, June 24, I'M.
WANTED SURGEONS AND AS-
aistant Surgeons for Colored Troops Candt
4at?s miut be Graduates of some regular Medical
I'olleee. and must be examined bv a Board of Med icat
Officers u be convened by tiie Uurgeon-Oeoeral. Alsc
wantml, hospital stewards for colored regiments,
Oandtdatos must poasen a lair JCoslinli education anj
D iHLUUUr wiiu cue oompcunaiug ana uinptiuaimf at
medicine. Application mmt be made at in the caw
of tturarpons and Assistant Snrg'ous. Jomptndutiiu,
irom jj to per monio, wiiu aiocning. ruion
inel and uuarhjrs. The Board wilt determine whethei
the candidate will be appointed Hnrgaou or Ansistanf
8ojxeon, according to merit. Applications accom
pauied by one or more tt-etiraonials from ruepecV
atiie persons, as to monu cnaracier, ?c, anouiu m
addressed to the Snron-titnerl U. S. A., Washing
ton, i. J or to the Assistant Surgeon Gent ral 0.
3. A., Louisville, Ky. Boards are now in et-efiloi-at
Boston, New York, Wtttbiagton, Cincinnati, dt
Louis and Hew Orleans.
JOS. K. BAKNKtj,
OIL! Oil OIL.!
ALEXAXDE&, SCOFIELD & Co.
Extra Petroleum Oil. Beniole and
We pay particular attention to packages, therebv
saving our customers much loss by leakage. W
guarantee our oil to give perfect satisfaction, and
as gooa as any maae in tne city. . Also, we pay par
ticniar attention to putting up
NAPTHA Oft BlviiSZOLK.I
suitable for Varnish Manufacturers' or Paiatersj
use. un nana ana tor ssie
800 bbis extra refined Petroleum Oil.
luo bbis Keodorized Benzole (equal to Turpentine)
luu bbla Ko. 1 Lubricating Oil,
Which we will sell at lowest market prices.
Office i8 St. Clair-st., formerly occupied by
w m. u. oconem & uo, ,
JOHM ALKXjltfDXB, I
wn. o. soofiKLD, CLBV BLAND, O
M4THKW WlLSOM, j ftprllg
ENTAL NOTICE. .
HALLI WELL and DANIELS. Dentists, return
th&nks for the very liberal pHtroiutjfH thoy have re
ceived the oast twelve Years, aud buoe for a rontinu
auc. We also b8 tu iutorm tbose whuam iu nfd
ot ARTIFICIAL TKKTU and other work iu -ut
professioa, that our prices will bw xovernfd by tltu
valuo of GOLD on and after tbe tirst day of SeptMu-
Dor next, as we nave t pay gom, ur its equivalent i
Oreenbacks, for all tit material we utm. Cons
auuntly we are oomp-li ad to advance our pricui. A
full Sot, Upper or Lower, from Ten Dollars and
apwards. unui tne sdm:icuu time.
ALKX. B. UALL1WKLL. fl. U.,
rf J. B. D AX Ik LB.
Pent a! Rooms, eff. Ontario st. and Pub. Square.
Jnly 20, lMH. JyLM
JE"W BOOKS! KKOMVED BY
J. B. COBB A CO.
Chocs Abjuks, o., by Alfred Tennyson. Price. 1 26
The Eablt Dawk, Sketches of Christianity In
England in the Oldoa "iisse. Price... . t 75
Savaok AraiCA, by W. Win wood Rti ...........3 AO
The SoniCESor thi Has, by Speke 3 50
Cattaut Bbaxv, of the Oulipede - 2 00
Oar1)l'l Fk it debit a the Gbjeat, 4th vol. (or iu
setts) per ol... .......... r, 1 6
JOMIMI'S AAPOLSO!(. 6 Vol!...... '25 W
Wax Flowkbs, how to make them 3 u
Baumtbd Hsabts, by the author of the Lamn-
lighter 1 75
Azarian. by Harriet E. Prescutt.-, .1 26
Thb Cbipflc or Antioch .. 1 A
8mHBi.r56 Blocks, by Gall Hamilton 1 76
Main Woods, by Thoreau 1 60
Han and Nature, by Geo. P. Haaah v. H. 60
Lectures on the English Language, by do. .3 50
The English Language, by Craik. 2 vols 7 00
Pulpit Ministrations, by Gardiner Spring. 8
P.O. Guide of the U. 8... . 8 60
The National Almanac and Annual Record for
History of the Bomana, by Merrivale.
Per vol ..
History of the Doctrine of a Future Life,
The Illustrated Horse Management, by May
new 3 50
Woodburn, a novel ........1 50
Border and Baatile; by "Guy Livingstone." 1 25
The Old Helmet, by author of ;Wide, Wide
World, ii vols 3 00
Tho 8c b oen berg-Cot t a Family .1 75
ttaur.ee Dering, by author of "Guy Living
Denis Duval, by Thackeray... 6C
Barbara's History, by Amelia B. Edward 50
The Ladder of Life, by Amelia B. Edwards 50
Cousin Phlllis 25
Annie Warleigh's Fortunes, by Holmes Lee...... 60
The Wife's Evidence, by Willis........ J... 60
John Harchment's Legacy, by M. E. Bradden' 60
J. B. COBB 4 Co.,
augl 241 street.
Dentistry. Books. Silver Chains.
ILVEB V HA t xi b
'An unlimited stock, all styles and prices. Chains
from 81.50 to $16.00. Rings, fromaplaintdlverRing
10 cents, to an elaborately engraved Locket Bing.
inlaid with gold, at $10.00. - .
We have the exclusive sale f-r tM citv of alt
goods manufactured by A. L. 1Uht,oI Oiedina, both
solid goid and silver, and tut mey are made express
for our trade, we kne w liiey are pure coin.
sealers are requested; to call and examine. .
Wholesale and Retail in any quantity.
M. II CUT,
Clock and Watchmaker, lie Superior-st.
FARMER & PAINTER,
H5SCPEBIOB-ST., CLEVELAND, OHIO.
GOLD, SILVER, C01T0XS
EXCHANGE. CANADA AND UNCURRENT MONEY,
Buy and Sell all descriptions of . , .
sr 7 3-10 Notss oonrerti-d into Sixes of 1881.
tSW Subscriptions received fftr 10-40 Bonds.
Orders r Mail or Express promptly filled.' '
Deposits received. Collections mad. at all acces
i. iuuk JAB. flBBISB,
T. FAIHTEB, may22B2l ' U. HAUKHAJi
SARATOGA WATERS CONGRESS
Spring and Empire Water received frnh traat
Saratoga, and for sale by
SAD SHOT FOR BED BFGS
im Ontario St.
mmtjjeaBaa.. .1 -jil-iw ii'inuLJ.1"
1S4. butvuier Arraageineri j 1S1.
, cob net
fRUlVAt ik. CL0SLVU Of MAILS
H8 VKLANB POST-OFFICE,
OOMMKOUa HOBDAY, MAT 18th, 1864.
be opened and nMy for driver,
one hoar after arrive of trains. '
A " '" one hoar before aspartate of
; ABBIYAL Of MAlLg at DKPOj 1 !
Et.rn Throng awrve. at M.,nd '-
astera Way antvea at.v a M
Pittsborgu Through arrive...' 7. A a m
do Wav arrives at V. -m-
Sandnsky Way arrives at 11:15 A. "
Kahonicg Wa, arrives at 6:00 P. M.
Cincinnati Through arrives at 9:30 A. !!,. 50 P g
Western Throogh arrives at :20 A. M., aa,.M
Western Way arrives at 2:45 P. M.
neaina v. ay arrive, at 4:00 p.. M.
Bockport, Ac., arrives Tuesdays, Thnndayi and
Saturdays at 12 M.
Brecksville, Bath, A.., arrival Mondays and Fri
days at S P. M. .
Sharon Center, Grander, KortB Koyalton, Ac, ar-
jiuuuttj. auu t naays at o r. fll.
Warrensvilla arrives dailv at 10:1ft A M
East Cleveland and Knclid arrives daily at 9 A. H.
vLuoi.iu ur UAli.3.
Iastie Tnaou.ii for Erie, Buffalo, Boston, Dew
Tork. Hartford, and WiiiooKhbv. Paineflvill. Ua.
eva, Ashtabula and Oonneant, closes at 8:4 A. H.
Sastisn TuaoUttU, for Mew York only, closes at
Eastern Thiocuh, for Erie, Buffalo, Albany,
Boston, New York and Hartford, closes at .'
East. Wat, for all points between Cleveland
and Erie, closes at l:A P. M.
Wistebh Throuoh, for Toledo, Detroit, Chicago
and closes at 6:UU P. M.
WisTtBH Thhoooh, for Toledo, Detroit, Chicago,
Dubuque, St. Joseph and Cairo close, at 6:U0 P. M.
WsxTMta: Wat, for all points between Cleveland
and Toledo, closes at 12:50 P. II.
Cihcihnati Wat, for all points between Cleveland
and Cincinnati, closes at ldo P. H.
Cmcinmati Thbouoh, for Colombus, Dayton,
Newark and Cincinnati, closes at 10 P. U., (leaves
at 5:26 next morning.)
Cibcinnatti TnaonoH, for Columbus, Cincinnati,
Louisville, St. Louis, Indianapolis, Zanesville, and
Wheeling, closes at 6:00 P. It.
PmssuaOB Thbough, for Vtrubnrgh and Wash.
loiton, closes at Lti". P. M.
PiTTBUaiH Wat, for all points between Cleve
land, Wellaville, and Pitteburgh, Harrisburg, Phil
adelhls, Baltimore and Washington, dose, at 7:30
M ahosiso Wat, for all points between Cleveland
and Yonnastown, closes at 10 P. M., (leaves at 7:16
Msdi.ia Wit, clones at 8 A. M.
BocsroBT, Ac, closes on Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays, at 1 S Si.
Bbecksvillb, Batu, Ac doses Tuesdays and
Saturday!, at 7 A. M.
Sharon Cevtcb, Granger, North Boyalton, Ac,
closes ou Tuesdays and Saturdays, at 7 A. At.
Warulnv)i.i.r, closes daily, 10-.30 A. Si.
Eakt Cuthlahs and Euclid, closes daily, at i
P. M. '
M.il anj Drop Letters are required by law to be
All City Circulars are required to be pre-paid with
A two-cent stamp.
Umce open from 7.8U A. M. to 7:30 P. At. On
Sunday ft sn 9 A. M. to 10:20 A. At.
E. COW LIS,. St
0IITXEI OF LKTTKKS.
Parttea wit binK tfair Mail M aUer deliTered by
Carriers, will please leaTe order to that eifectat
the Post Master's Boom, with any Carrier, or by
letter tbroagh the Pot -Office, wbeo thy will be
aoiiTerea. witoont extra chars, with promptness,
according to tbe following time-table of departure
oi earners irom ine uince:
IH THB BUSINKaS TIBRITOB?
LTlnsr between the River and Emit ni OntaHtat.
(ine In ding the Ox-Bow Vlats), the Xreliveries will
oe as loiiows ;
First Dklivkbt. Carriers will leave Pot-0So
at 7:3U a. m., with the proceeds of ail night mails,
ana a. m. i. astern.
tjacoBD DsLiTKr. Ltrnv Poet-Offlo t 9-M A.H.
with proceed of tt:46 Pittabargh, WaslOigton and
Third Dblitrxt. LeaTa Post -Office 1 11:15
with proceeds of tf:lft Western, Handosky Way,
fhdO Cincinnati, and 10:10 Kaatern War.
Fodbth Diliviii.-Leave at A.5it p. m. with pro-
oeeos oi i:du juatera. it-tft Western and &M booth
Fifth Dxutibt. Learea tba Poai-Ofice at 6:00
r. h. with prooeeda of 6:00 r. M. Mahoning Wap.
THEKH DBLIT1BT TBBR1T0RT
Lying between Ontario-st. fexeltlslve) and 8oth
ana norm rerry-M., inciaamg ail of aiucbd and
rroapocmis. to uaasoa.
Ftbkt Deli vest. Leaves at 8:00 a. h. with pro
oeeds oi night mails and 5:00 a. m. Kantern mail.
Second Pkliteet. Leavos Post-Office at 11:15
with proceeds of forenoon malls.
Tn iun PT.1.1VERV. Leaves at 1:60 p. m. with pro-cot-tis
of 1:50 p. a. .eastern. 2:46 Western, and 2:60
TWO DELIVERY TERRITORY
Between North and Sonth Perry-at. and Wilson
avenot) (on iiuiu rronpoct and Jtacltd to fiadeon,
Fiiwt DKUVKav.Learea at 8:00 a. m. with pro-
wt-uo vi aii mjrut mtui ana o:w A. m. Jbasirn.
bsoon Oelitebv. Leaves at 3:60 p. m. with pro
wwib oi uay miui,
Collection of Letters In tbe Baslne?
- WiUbt CuiXBCTroif will commence at 6:36, in time
or o.uu ritisuorgn, rniiaaeipma and wawbiDRtou.
Srcunv Collect jos commcDces at 7:36 a. m., fbr
9:4o Eastern and 9:50 Atlantic and Great Waeicm
Thiul. Oollbptium osoimence at &50 a. h. for
SVuaTH Collbction coTnmenoefl at ll:2o a. h. fbr
1:3" tittsbnrh and WbmKtiiii, ;& Eastern and
3,6ft ItiAtrn War and 4:30 Sanduskv
FiFTu Collection commence at A-.bo p. m. for T:W
p. M. woetern and southern mails.
SiX i id t.VLLECiiON commences at 6:06 p. m. fort:4o
p. if . tasteru aud 6:36 Cincinnati. 6:40 Western
sianoning next morning.
Collection In the 'fhree Oelivery Ten
riMrji Hi o:w a. iino a. ana ku p. m.
tkilitions in the Two delivery Ter-
Tiwrj oommeuoe at e:("J a. m. and 4:u p. h.
E. COWLES. P. M.
GIFT BOOKS TORE
PERHJSSEHTLT LOCITEO IT
No. 140 8UPKBIOE-STClKTEtAX0, 0,
-- 8Ia FOB A CATALOGUE.
ill Books Sold at FnUlshen' Price.
W Catalogues MalM Tra to any address.
Bny jonr Pbotagraph Alboou at the MstrorjoUtm
Send for a Descriptive Catalogue.
BUY TOUR BIBLES IT THE METROPOLITAN.
8BNT) FOB A CATA OO CI.
Bojyonr Prsyerstt tlie Metropolitan.
?BND FOB A CATALOGUE.
MT Send the money fbr any prio. Alrmm yon
may waut, aaid I will send yon the best In th. Stats
for the price aud . handsome gift with each.
GIFT WORTH FROM SO CENTS TO 100 DOLLARS
WITH EAUw BOOK. ;
BEHD FOB A CATAKHJCK.
9a. eommnclcationi should be addressed to
p29-BX No. 140 Snparlor-st., Cleveland, O.
. PBACT1CAL .
Plumber, Gas it Steam Fitter,
717 SUPERIOR-ST., OP POST tOFFICE. '
CLSTILAHS, OHIO. ;
Flxtnres, taad and Iron Pips, Fores and lift
Pomps, Bath Tabs water vioeeta, uopper
Conor., nun, c, so.
M Orders from th. Conn try promptly attend
JE WSI-RY Somothinz ne
M 00WLSS W8 17 WeddeU Bowe. .0
jte"--s? 1 -.-aai
rzsg f. i .i i i rov..
THATCHER, tiARDUSS, BURT
oo., ... ... , ....
STOKAUK A3IE PHwMtB
OlBe, and Warehouse 7T and 7 Merwln street,
- . -CLETILANTf, CBTO.
Proprietors of th. FEW CSIOS ;JL.V
ASB CANAL titAlH ELEVATORS, ( -....!..
riviht Deootof the U. t. 1
rUilroad uo. on awvin iw , 7 '
catacity of two hundrl and nlty thousand buaheis
,LltALEBei IB Grain, riourJltoC taghwlnf,
LaroV Kuter, Seed, tat htus Prodac.
Aueuu for "Salt Coaipauy of Onondaga. Bail
always at tbe Company's prices.
Salt, V ater Lime aud Grain to oe snipped "
C. A C, C. A T. or C. A E. Railroads and tbar
connections, delivered in Car Lots Pre. of Draya.
Property received by Bailway, Canal or Veesl,
Sale or Shipment. . Will give personal attenl ion
the purchase and sale of Produce and- Mercb.m-
LIBERAL CASH ADVANCES made on all
CooWiments. we are prepared to raeetv. and
Ship by Paual, Lake or Rail, (without cartage,)
Grlnd-etonea, Marble, Staves, Lumber and Coarse
reignta of all Rinds, having the only Derricks in
City for the transfer of heavy t'reighta.
M" Refer to Banks and Brunneas Hen generally.
JFEUSIR, AGBNT AND COM:
MISSION Merchant for sales of Flour, Grain
and all kinds of Country Produce. Brick v are
house, No. M River street, near Knilruad Dt.pits,
Cleveland, Ohio aulO-US
RON AND NAIla WARSHOUSkV
Nos. 61, 83, 88 and 87 River Street,
. CLEVELAND, OHIO
WhoiMl twencv for tbe sale, tve MtvuuGftciuiof
BTicec. of th celebrated Schufnbrtr'i JaL'lt
Nails, Juniata She, iron, JuoiAa hiltt flats, Ja
aiata Uammrtvd Hopw Hliotr. ptc, eta.
IM Bar iron, fiiiiidf tonea, eta. n I : K :
pSLIOH 4 BKEED,
FOBWAKDnra and .
COMMISSION MEECHAM T3,
And dealers in
FLOUR, POSi MD GM1S,
Ho. 1 Ovlatfft ExcbsuiwS
foot of Superior street..... UleTeiand, O.
A genu for the Akron Transportation Company,
Ohio Oanai and tneKorthern Transportation Oo.
Property promptly Forwarde4 to New Tork.
Boston, and all points Kast or West. wHh du patch
and at the lowest rates of freight, apr6
.o a H B B a i,
' to. ths uu ot
rcOTTB, GBAIN, PUuVlaiONS, OBAHS SsTEDS,
BUTTKB, EGG 3, BACON, Ac,
No. 81 and 89 Xerwia u, GleTeland.
Liberal Caah Advances made en Conslgaments It
doairwd. ar: ti.tt
teoeral Commission Herclianf,
ton TH. uu ot
FLOUB, GBAIN, i' HO VISIONS, OBASS SEED,
Butter, Cheese, Beans, iggs, Ap
ples, Dried Fruit, Poultry,
' Jiresied Hogs, ic,
T7 RIVER STKEET, tLETEXAXn, .
rUflih Advances Made on Consignmenls.'V
Bkteb to H. ti. tinrlbnt, Cashier of JTirst National
Bans of Cleveland, and customers and Business
Hen generally. . myte-.iio
J UHN BOYCa & SON,
O E NlSili PBODTJCX
a;i Pearl rtroet, Aew Tork.
LIBEKAli CArifcl ADVANCES ON PiiODUC,
aartLW TO Ocean Bank, K. T., Chemical Bank
N. V.; Randall Back, lortiandt, N. 1.; Bank at
Lowvllle. Lowviilo, N. Wooster Sherman'
Bank. aturtown, N. Y.; and Puaii)M M,en fcena
raUy. - B. a UKMI NQ, 'i,a Agent.
OrSce with Aicott A Uortou. Water street,
mayl CleTeiand, Ohio.
ClI-ABK & KOL'KKFELLEli,
J (Late Clark, Oaitlucr A Co..)
frodnce totnnilHSloa 33rrcLaui&,
A.nd lealora iu Grain, Hour, Wkm Lia;
I'Uwttr, Coarse, Fin, Ground bolar and
N.. 39, 41, 43 and io Riror-bl., anl un the l
m. a. clam j. d. VWscr.i JJ-
Pt.4tity iixciT'.tl by PaiirjaJ or t'au-il. 'r -is
,n StiiviiitTUt, WiU gin perscaii friteiitren tn tne
sale aud purchase of Fruduca aud aiurchand.t on
jLiinral Caah Advanrcj mode f.n Oonslffnmeuta.
(Urt t Bnai&aai Men and Banker? gne:hy.
K. HAMhA. L. BANH4. L it. BATRU, M. A, UAStSA,
pOBKT UANNA 3t CO. Succifs
J sotu Ut lltiuiia, tiarreison A Co., W hoi ess 1
Gi'Kni, ForHririiiii: and CommiHnion Mtsxchauto
ai:d Lrtaler iu PioUuce, bait, Fish, Ac, Ccutrttj
Kzchauve, Niltiitaud 171 l&irar street and Dock,
tm 'vmt for the CleTelaiad, Detroit and Las
,L:tieri)r l-'m of timr- ' r.-.
yritts AJSD HAIR W0RS
HJl. II I'b Hi.vTihIABLISHJ10T,
TDK LARGKST U THB 8TATB,
FOR WIS MAKING INQ UCIES' HAIR CRESSINB
4 PUBLIC tKILAKS
91annfactnrer of all kinds of W IQ3, Including
that no reaeatutas awtnre aa to defy the clomst
scrntlny. s A -very large mat beaatiful stork ot
Lt)NG UA1U, (brought by the proprietor from
karope, for BWlTChKs and t!BAIl& ths finest
aimortment ever seen to this city.
Udi!' iTonl Piece aud Hair-Wlgs,
la evuy styl with all ImpnveBiMiti.
SETS OF OI.RL8. made from T reach Na.ural
Curled Hair (jcouanteed.)
EUOKKK DOUBLE and TKIPLI BOWS,
- WATIlKFALLS, Ac,
Hade by the advertiser, equal to thow Imported.
Ladies' Braids made into anv kind of Ua..-i h.
Bow without injury to Switch.
LADIbi' HAJB DKK.S&1NU in tk. most prevail. .
Img and faahionable styles.
wwAll worK WMrant.0 asvepresositM?
MOT ami C(H.l) B A I H !j at H nonm. dif?
hae many improTements ova any and "
SEWING machine; "
has the reversible feed, feedinjr the ir ; .
the right or left, to siay a Ream orfth
ends of seainn. It Ukes Ibardiffwfcnt ZZ
Lock, Doable Lock, ft not and Doubt w1
botnf aiiEe on coin siaes oi rue ft-c ft mo-
tiona are ail ooaitlTe; sews the thick... . rhiunMl
fabrics withunt ehanire cf tension H ms any
width hem, fells, brain, qnilts, binda a-athors. and
in a ruffle at the same cine.
4S PnbMc Square, CIctti and Ko. 7 ftirril
Btock, iMtron. agntt waniwu. lnly27- tn
CROVR t BAKER'S
Celebrated Seeing Blacliiiics
Were Awarded the Hhrhest Preminm over ai.t. nrita
rcTiroas, at the following State Fain 01 LM ur
BESTFAMTIY 8RWTNO MACH1VB,
D13 i . A3 L1 r .W Uill ?it ."H At:H 121
ANDTHK BEST MACHINK V70KK
Tork Stat. Fair, Indiana State Fair Vt. a , rt
State Fair, Illinois State Folr, Iowa atj
. Fair, Ohio State Fair, Pennsylvania
' Stat. Fair, Michigan State Fair
and Kentucky state Fair.
The above comprise, all th. State Fails v. m , tit
drover A Baker", Machines were ex a I tri. hi,
GB0TXB A B4KIB B. M. 1)
Booms 117 Superior street, Cleveland, : hir.
A DIES' CLOTH 1 THE Dlf.
FtBEST shade, of Tan Inst orned
- - TAJIAiB, wBlSWOLD A eo