Newspaper Page Text
W" To Lei," -For kU." 'Lot," "Wo,"
rV.Q." "Hoarding. etc, mot eeaeediay FOUR
LIXMKttck, ml I ee im-rUi ia " eotaiaa owe or
23 0-a.ri; mat mceUm; S10BT LIS KB, 6
VViK BALE-DIUED FRUIT. Seven-
l..ry-6Te barrel Dried Applet for sale, MM Mer
Tgyy K. CUTTBKLL. angl7:g7
"WO a BALK HOUSE AND LOT Tn
MeadvWo. A trick House, Dearly new,
iwe r 8n agtf iitcti CcIUdk on lower noor;
. anh a lm sttlc above: a -food
Kttl0L. barn, and i abunrUriaV wter. Inquire
TjX)R SALK. A. fioecbancwfora young
ol from ) to J,"H t'KKv in thinnti nre
ai'i a mo-t valu-Mi artil?, ( ust patekt)
isd fv llruKtlita,0MiuuU aud F.wtoplie uers.
A.ia.-tSf lor raruuUavrs at 011O0 inawer X!, ttrii
fH MUSICIANS. The ioilowins iUtof
X Brats ln-trn-n-nts wll be aoM cnenp i"y
1 va... u-.. j 0....1.. 1 i . 1U1 n.irii. I D flit BaX
1 n 1 lit 1 Many eu-uunirj, : .. . 4. .
Horn. Tu..r, 2 K tut o.. Horn. Alio. M
tone, 1 B Hu -li.leTrm one, f A list J""!'1 r
..-4 ! u n.ar w.th Hi or forty niece tf music
1 j . . .k,.m nntntier. AddriS C. L,
'kTX,V N L,.boo.UoLc.,0. M16338
TTOR SALE. A Grocery Bminett and
P u. v. - -r Kfta.lt ' dJobbioff Borine!
Stock boitAUM. HiKiarotlio.lUlleiw.niitr't,
C r.Uod, S".1"ii
CX)K SALE fi N G I H K 12 Hone
Fowr, round baud, in tlnr rt order ftt U
koveii W Tlu, o-r. Bu tlair u'l M'mcd streete.
. .git, xn mja. n. bk.v.
COB SALE KINDLINGS At HES
VIY. BuCSF-lTLD 4 Otl'S Wooden-ware
Muntectorj,iL the flat.
le ell soue.
tj.ll eoon, or tber will
t?Oa SALE One good Billiard Table
A el 161 Outerio t , cor. Micbisen. eoI2 .236
DOB BALE HOUiE AND LOT 145
A Lekeat. rietu la tip-top ou&ditioA. Inquire
on the prenitt ry.sto
HOUSE AND LOT FOtt
UkH'fA.-Will be eold cheep.
cheee. Thij 1 a rare
iia..rtui.itv tor i.rniAn or uthcre Qeaironl of edu-
ca'-iuw tbeir :bildr'n et the echouui of ttrea. and to
. vl-tjtiu a btfiu. et Btual llKur. Adtlreee P. U. Box
Ul Uiva.or'B" Luvaa ulhce, Cleveland, Ouio.
CUT STAVES AND HEADING.
The ucdrreijined keepe conetentiy on band a
I area and veil .ade etoot of eeaeoaed cut Staree and
HtadHi;, at the lowert nariatt prlcca, pectoij
Bear OUrrland a 'iuledo Bcilroed dpot.
arlorden oromoUT nll.d ani aatufaiUoa war
ranlDd. JU SUuAttTOH
tieeiont, O July 18:264
fJVH. BALK THE LAKGE DOUBLE
U lion e, 36 Mid 36 Proepeot etreet, uiUb;e for a
toardioL' hOaee. Termseasy. fcDQUire of COWWAT
yT ANTED 100
SAL HS MEN For
eidlev'a new work. UaAKT akd fHEKHAit:
Their CampeiKue end titnere'ei" complete in oue
l.Ke aud auiwrb'y-tl'nutrwtM TOInmr, bouud in
threeetr.ee. frice. t-i.M. K.75 aud 4,ml a large
email. on al'oeod. Aginu ere mee in win d
i . . . . u.l .t.mn for r.lr.U ar. J.J
M I L.I .N a Oi '., 2 Ataur B ock, Clertlend. Orne-
rAN TED TO ELL Four now l'l
at a low-r'pr.ctf iltD cao b boom., e a wbere tt t he
c ty. of ilw baui- untitty. 1'iat.o are warraotei tr
1 atrwia iwiaiHi in pall tlm tnV tm tm DrOTDlD t,
five eara. Call a I loi cast U jfuUc a,ur.
WA M TKD iiM FIA Y M I M T By
rir-TTA.-l lnln.aeeid.il' w4fllf1tr tO WCrla. I
onireuf l. J. behetliB, Uoiaii at. n27:?3
WANTUD-Two No. 1 booond Hand
1 T Kl.t K BO! :.FRS. 20 In, :B diamrtr.
Arply uuiudiatlj to U. . tULlM.Hratir i
"WANTED A COMPETENT IWK.
Aprly at IJO Lakeetrtet. auio:.J"
I17ANTBD AGENTS for SUBK
MAM KDHWOl,ainKa.bT,C I.S.M.
Bowman and Lr. Jol. . a. iiwio. . .
tit..etid Men. PlaDe. Ac. the work-w;itt-u by
Coiobfl Bawojen, tit-u, &htrmeu' p motel menu.
and Lt. ol. li witi. ouot ourHUJMt mu'inj wri
tn ii tbe complete ctlicinl hwtury oi tkie grao
......... t.. I . ...H in .11 if dft4ii8. KViITCo:!
u. . . ....I UAoim.-fit iewU-.:ed i-l ful
abeieol c:e.:it and praiee; the rou te "f nienh are
.tti lv u,M.nu: th- bittl and etirojiii e ar
deter .bad with ih. rir.duren .f ac.ue pyiicpefim,
audbe who narrative inliv-ied by theeuuu Ire
tn.-Kut, u.tu ted aud nuitb ui, tuat were an iu-
eritaUr acc nipanimeit ol ucb cmeitu.
..ti.. ..ii.-.ul and antlnmtic 111 tory of th
. - .. .ii i.. nl.i. i.i...i. f rto tlur wri.ei
cen here acc-e to tiie private and cfbcial pupereof
thee-rortl commanaere. All euch iuiormauon la
lu ni h U lor DJ wore r.i i .
Th to'lnwioa letur Iruui Uenmal ourrman auowj
ttut.UI.uai che actor of the ork:
liAtCASTrjt, Ohio, July 31, 1A65.
C. B. RicnAuneoil, a.:4.,
ami Broadway. N. Y.
IRrv,l 8 M. Bowman, anacanaintancor mine
.1,,, IvM, an J m re recently in the ;riceof the
I'u.lrd St u-e, h b.d accw to my order and letter
b ok., enibre. i, e ' a!"',2.,?''J't'Z
frt written hyaie .i.e. the w.nt.r ol IwJ-J , win
.view to rubl..h . mun .if o; my Life and n;
Ind no olber p-reou kea had aum an opp ituoity t .
?eed my ee-ret IhouirnU an 1 .rle. I lie ie him to
,, in "teneenion V all auul Ul c iei-
eat the g-inerai rrer.
1 am. i;"..
It will l toll eiclnsirely ty enbecriptlon, an
c"noV V had except turonrt our ou y author 4
TrZ SKT'iT will not be .old i. boJk
'VrrliiSlr. 'S rurche.r, .train.t
ailiun- . h..n th iieeortii.
.L-d at i lln.rjklll-- ID
1 "'V''r, Jil t ,Th okoulr vlien it lu ftl th re-
winch obligat a to an
Wn'rti "f the Pn-apectna in rry particola
. AfnJ? J,Z pTlmi htCal WinHOtVlvd Th- fol
iwriiwj -j w. aw.r-t.. a AiTMiita will atiTTe
,ixdy. another, in oe wea.
in three .lay.. """ZrZ,ZZ,
1' i day for Vach acenl, tikeu fr n. the rep ,tU I r
rjt week that came in Tueaday aiornii. k. 7. wlm li
Kn extraordinary reeu t. coualderlutf theleiy
?JS "iroei out the country, and the lao Ihet
many of our a. nU are dibabied toldler. who are
amble to wore ell Ih- tine . .
Send for a circular and blank application, rod ng
A'loran oulU-, and iu.ntj.uiui! ..veral county in
Th-iorder ol your choice. We aire only two or tlir e
wuebip. to Sririn w.th. but bold in r wit. a larn.
,4d lor each ali nt, ao that an rxtet..i ,n o' lerriioiy
oai be er intod alUr a pro . r tnal, IX louud mutu al
ly dcuable. F TBf j A CO.,
JP W.et T arth Btnet, inciiinati. Obi.
ill ii.rl,rn .ajUUhicaKo. til. aug t-ffli-lwaa
! ANTED AgenW Vo sell 'OubGeiat
VVt.ptab " The Liieand Campa fusof Uraut,
rSh-ni.a.d Mi.-flen.lBineYul. iddre.. imure
e'a e", B. 8. GBeThiN, Buom 4. imerican BuilOns,
Cleeeiaad, B$L :rl
VWANTbD EMPLOYJ1ENT. Busi-
f nee. men of tbie citv are raiut. ted to apple
f rOleik., tale ' eu and B-Ok-keTera, and all rni
ilneVr i to the Altn 7 of the eanitary Commi-aiji.,
J!r W BenL .whe'r. diacharKod Soldier, will be
found willing and auxioo. to work. Good re-rr-nce
w"l be" iren, a, d charre made. Our citixen.
wi remet.erthatih.rnkolourarn.yhaTe m
b.aced youn. men of tie Hrt talent ani Wucetion,
andtliat ho"e.ty and mcirncj may be relied ou
.li e" Ho)" 1U Ulue. Tn.bouk.of lb yeucy
now .how the lolloping yonnjt men In want of itu-
ati"n. il B k keeper.. X! cTerk. 8el..mem Ac ,3
t'arawa.3 T,anj.tr.,U Bailroad Brake, n. n and
Kfiluien; T-aiu-Loy., 3 Weld men, 1 Oardener. 1
V rtTr 3 U-ieer. -nd OetUra. 4 bar- no trade and
will d 3 an tiling Sdieebled trcm wouude aid auk;
Sbt employ ..it. 1 .be" left arm neeleea. and i.
wllieiTto do any labor that can be p.r'ormed with
;i .end in yourort.r.a;aid th'a.dl.chjrj
men to earn an kont.t aring. Apply to d Ba'.k .t ,
WANTED A gnla for GKANT A.D
HIS CAMPAIGNS: A Miutat BiooatraT.
it. Henry Coppie, iter of th "U. S. B rr.ee M-,
,1. TtoL 'ei. , Illa-rrted. Tb work will be
Tn eV ta, tVcuiar tiu.twonliy aud accu-at writ
ln by th' U.ulenant-(.vlKrar.lile-lo. g iru-n , I rem
odicial dccninent. and prira.e rec ru., pu.. xc u-;
Iveiy into b,. baud, it cannot fell to meet eyaiy r
uu remei.tol the public axv-.clatinu.
Itl being prepaied lu tue euoet Iboroucb m.M
will he rrinud on hue paer, ami hendetmely boond..
and be lllnrtrwej w.th numerou. rtra.bl on .leel,.
. . til . Ll.A nriuciaal batli.. re-'
SirlleJ. Th free ar- eujoyed by the author to the,
'"uliX JS' "reet CampalBni, and prepare.uch
Wolk anO oub - ' - -
Jio Uietoiyot UieU belion, bowerer comple, can.
fill itepUce, f r all bu.oriea are more (teuera and,
not . ipeoifc In tbelr character and ec jpe. It ia n. t
within lue proeince of tbe general btonau to girel
ar?tivoe a d n cident. .uch a. will lend a popular
lum tereet to "Uract and k.. Campaign.,
or inch a p: -tiller hlmory oi each regiment, - will
wnder tilTik o: ab-orbieg intereet to a 1 who
prticieated In the eeent. described, aa well a. lo
ilijee who had friend and relatiyea Lbui engiged and
tutheeeueial red r. , , .
It will be . 'Id .xolu'iTe by enbecriptlon, and;
,,. be had except llirouch onr duly autboriseo!
iienti lienc thoee deeinuK a copy tor their horn,
rie .uoold .noacribe promptly wbe the opportuni,
tv is pree-nted. It will not bo auld in booktoreai
Tuia o.uiV', but a binJra gnarantea I. Irsuc d
to each enbserlrer, aimed by u. and tbe Agent, a
the efl'e-t that unh-ea copi. hn urea nted lor de.
livery ebal. be j erery pauticllak a good as lepr'H
rt.te ii'- shall bo Ullder no obligation whateyer W
laktuelB. C. r. VahTA CO.. ,
3S West Fourth .t., Cincinnati, 0. i
w t enrboruat., tdiicaew. ill. e, .
w. I will send by mail, posl-peiu, a oeeuil.
' "ili'arr Albcra, with terenty-four plcttm. or
Ti - nerala, for W oonU. Agents wauU-d
car t ulon ". do to Aeent. as mi. ot
immediately, rrlc. . doa.u u l c
at 71 per h If doen. ben-i a.. . ... .. j.-.
B lUGGS H Pearbor. st..Jifecgo.jU: ami4 mz ,
VAffAGENtS WAN TED in ever j
50U Cite Oonnte Town and Bamlet .Id
r .n, rio pp r ana bjuud in doth ; J-or"'
L "Ji l-.rlorPKl.tionsi oont.nuee the ferlylfc.
" 2 p n7e .1 1 areer. toeetber wilh ihe Speeches,
5Jeiei ProimTfoo. .d ether Dement., il.
"rff,ro t.W on"ndncment. to Aenu,buj
mM the work is.uernur in m.ny r"V;
GKN C3 WANTED.-6to $ia a day
A pa d lo eood Agents, male or ema'a. to i -ell ths
Kewiug al.chiu. It will stitch, bem. Ml.
tekToord, li'd, quilt and eTibroKler JJ".nl':
It has oeen ueoeie. i . . . , -
JrnnTa-id plrticul.r. addre. 8. . UlCti 1N.
Liaeeiauu. v. -
f-AA HA LK -man w art icu 10
OvU licit and fill ord re for the Lift) of
1 ",b 111 A A i.. WUU. j
By Dr. J. . llotum -
ttSTUKi tO H0LBIIB8,
Kxpeiienred A ?ent. rror.-ionaT men. Lay Preeeh
. is teach re, Me. lianiceaoJ. K-rnuwaeeen, will hud
th i a i-leaeant. and at the .ame time a lucrative oo-r-.-patioo
t.ie cn.i" eaein. "An o'd agent writes
1 fern fr-:m 75 -o 125 .uacrtbers pr week. '
Kor terUo iu'o'tneti ei apply persons ,1 to or ad-dee-
hye.il. '.. K. U'tLT-i.N 4 BKilo., PoMl-herao
-nd .ieoeral Alt-nti for Books and Kngravine, at
N .. . 2d floor, Lyman's Bevck, near Court Hooe.
Cleveland, Ohio. a
bow " , itaera for the hrat day.
tnrua, i A.hr .-u r thre day. Another,
bvin, r. Ime7ia Buildiug.oyer Leader onioa,
rpHK BEST PAYING BUSINESS OF
-A THB AUK Benpectahl p-mo-e, m or femel".
no wjnil use a Benie-i ami prumaoio on-'--,
uich will Mr from turn to .vm eer m nih. should
aeolv Immejiatelr for tn etf. nrv. e.n-t stauip Mr
c.icular. o. Col'BAQUB, Cleveland, 0. aull:236
THE HIGHEST CASH PKI B PAID
fb- aec?nd-ha d Furniture and Carpeta, at H.
Moore old aland, 161 Ontario el, cor. of Mi 0114" an.
JCAftftft MONEY ADVANCKD-
JfJ VJUVb pnim-i to ratt tvt tha old ataod and
Weil-ftDOWB W AU2il.ll'S LUAfl UlflUli, 3D BWO-
ntiea otaTerr kind. Tia: Gold and Si Ire r Watchea.
Diamonds, fciiTor Wara. Jewelry. -Udos, Piatola,
AottillipT. liTT uooda. rianoa. fflrtodeoiia, aad all aer-
mal aroDertr and artiolca of vaiaa. on the moat eat-
viT-vctirr terms. caiiDwa aencttr anvate. no
lisbrMl fiL, Ji.B.A. vanetr of ant-adeemed Watch
em, J Wt4rT,Goaa, etc. .or aale at bargaina.
Umse cernnroi waver ran Dnpenua nreeait vt-bk
Dan a reixotto OaotuiiiK Store.
ocva J. t.. a w. waupf-n.
DUOTOGKAPH CAKDS FOB GEN-
i lLKM KN. Bm.pI with cataloiruea eeut lor 25
qeota. Incloee an inrlor with your own name,
end addreaa U. HSMlClHC,b Liberty U Kew York
rEli MONTH. Aoihtb
wanted in eeerr (Viuntv
Mate, to eel) the Bartltctt 8ltw"0 HACiner., Tire
f.'!; fully lie-need und -r patenta ol Howe. Wheeler
A t lleon. Urorer A b&k.rand 8irewA0o. W. will
pay a monthly aaia'rr acd exaenEca. or allow a lar
onamiesioa on aalea. For aartea are, illustrated
catalogue, territory, Ac , lurloee a .tamp and acdrea
riij" BO"LtK!J. eole Aitenu f. r Halted ftatea.
ei enmnir .t.. loie-o, i anen :i:ima.Mnw
, AiAlIiT. TEI-WEKKLY it WEEKLT,
rXBLISBID BT THI
I Ca.EVE1.4SO LEADER COM PA ST.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1865.
A Sensation Among New York Place-
Tbe reeigc&tion by Simeon Draper ot the
office of Collector of New York, and the
appointment of Hon. Preston King to tie
poeltion, haa created a great fluttering
among place hold vrt in New York city.
Thepotition is one of the most lucrative
and influential in the gift Oi the President,
and the New York Giutom House has been
from time immemorial a most potent party
machine. Collector Draper, we suspect,
understood how to run it as well u his pre
decessors. His resignation implies the de
capitation of most of his many subordi
nates, and hence the stir and bustle which
the change has caused.
Some papers are trying to make it ap
pear that this change indicates a determin
ation on the part of the Pnsident to re
move all who oppose bis policy of recon
struction. It maans nothing of the sort.
Mr. Draper's resignation was voluntary,
and the appointment of Mr. King in his
place is not a victory for either radicals or
conservatives, as Mr. King is identified
with neither. He is one of President
Johnson's most intimate personal friends,
and more than qualified, by position, influ
ence and character, to fill the tffiee. He is
now fifty eight years old, has been a mem'
ber of both bouse of Congress, and, as a
New York delegate to the Baltimore con
vention, was prominent in securing the
nomination of Andrew Johnson to the
Vice Presidency. He is a man of unques
tioned integrity anl patriotism, and will
discharge his new duties to universal satis-faction.
Holders. The Monroe Doctrine and San Domingo.
An excellent opportunity ior our gov
ernment to insist upon the enforcement cf
the Monroe doctrine is afforded at this
juncture by the state of affairs in San Do
mingo. As is well known, an attempt to
reduce this little Bepublic to subjection
was commence! by Spain in theyear 1861.
After a few years Btroggle the Spanish
Cortes, convinced of the hopelessness of tbe
task of ever obtaining control of the island,
decreed the abandonment of the war there.
The Spanish commander, General Ganda
ra, insists, however, that a clause shall be
inserted in the treaty declaring that the
invasion was made at the solicitation of
the natives, in their desire for restoration
to the protection of the mother country,
and that it was abandoned by the invad
ers voluntarily, so soon as they had suf
flcient evidence that the mejority of the
people were opposed to it. This the Do
minicans indignantly refused to do, as they
had never disgraced their national honor
by any such solicitation. General Ganda-
ra has thereupon ordered a renewal of hos
' tilities, and tbe Domicicans are preparing
for fresh war rather than concede their
own degradation. . It might be well ior
our government to hint to Spain that it
was prepared to take the part of the weak
but heroic republic of San Domingo.
A Republican Alliance in South America.
The Republics of South America have
for a long tithe been in a turbulent and
chaotic condition, disturbed by internal
commotions, threatened by their powerful
neighbor the emperor of Brazil, and dread
ing the intervention of European powers
to subvert their independence. A recent
step taken by several of them will however
tend toTemove these disturbing influences
and to give them peace and security. A
treaty was entered into at Lima in January
last, between seven Slates namely, Sal
vador, Venezuela, Columbia, Bolivia, Chilii
Peru and Equador by which they agree
not to go to war with each other for fifteen
years, to settle any difficulty which may
arise by peaceful arbitration, not to permit
troops or munitions of war to pass through
their territory to be used against any one
of the contracting States, nor to allow the
vessels of any foreign power which may be
at war with any of the contracting States
to relit or obtain goods contraband of war
in their ports. This treaty will have seve
ral good effdjts. It will prevent internal
commotions and insurrections. It will
prevent armed conflict between the allied
States. It gives them, united, a power
wbich is able to cope with that of Brazil,
and whir .Spain and France will have to
respect. Had such a treaty been entered
into between the Central American repub
lics four years ago tbe condition of affairs
in Mexico would have been far better.
The Union Ticket in Lorain.
The Lorain County Union Convention
met on Saturdsy last and put an excellent
ticket in nomination. Tbe following are
the candidates :
Representative W. W. Boynlon.
. Commissioner R. Eidy.
Prosecuting Attorney John C. Hale.
Surveyor L. T. Ward.
At the recent convention of colored men,
in Nashville, Rev. Mr. Lynch, a negro
clergyman, made the following vindication
cf tbe loyalty of his race: "Thirty-five
thousand one hundred and thirty-three col
ored men have fallen in this struggle iar
the Union. From the ground their bodies
crieth : 'Who testified against the would be
sueasein of W. H. Seward? "Who put the
pursuers on the track of Booth, the assas-
sin? Who gave indications of the road
which Jeff. Davis took to escape? Who
informed ' Union Generals of tbe course,
strategy, and plana of rebel Generals V
Let the testimony of the Generals of the
army suffice. They say colored men did
The New York Express says a New Or-leans
correspondent of the New York
Tribune, who has criticised Gen. Canby'B
administration pretty sharply, reached
Ne w York under arrest on Monday, and
was pZcd under charge of Geo.. Hooker.
Cholera, in it westward travels, has
reached Ancona, Ita'yi where thirty-four
persons were dying ,$ .Ine terrible disease
GENERAL COX AT WARREN.
Our Duties to the Freedmen of the
We published yesterday morning a re
port of General Cox's speech at Warren on
Tuesday. We find the speech reported m
full in the Cincinnati Commercial ol yes
terday morning, and reproduce from it
some extracts, in which the General treat
of our duties to the Southern lreedmen :
OUR DUTY TO THE FREEDMEN.
Our obligation to them (trows not merely
out of the fact that we have liberated
them, but out ot the other fact that we
have used their services as soldiers in the
field, and that they have there borne arms
under the same flae which our white
soldiers have fought for, and by their
tMlitv and bravery have established
their claim to our gratitude. We
therefore must recogniz our duty to
make their freedom, a thing valuable to
thorn. The hopes which they have cher
ished must not be disaoDointed, if we have
the riower to fulfill them. The freedom
wbich we give them must not be a free
dom in name simply, but in deed and
in truth a freedom which shall give them
the fullest opportunity to make sucn aa-
vancemeni m civiuaatwu suiu tMiiiiEuwu-
ment, as they are capable of, which shall
open for them a future in wnicn tne oniy
limit to their prepress shall be such as they
themselves, in their own notions, shall im
pose. . These ngbts axe tne ngnis oi an
Humanitv must be recognized and
its meed of Justice awarded as completely
and sincerely in their case as in sua caeo
of anv other human beings. How tcis
hall be done in what way the truest
nhilantbronbv and the purest reverence
for right and justice may mark out their
future career, is oneoi tne grea tjuvsuuua
whieh the cucceasiul end ol ine war is
hrinoinc unon us. 1 recoirniza as fully as
any one can the fact that revolutions ao
backward. The question is in
what direction ia the truest progress for
both races, and by what course can the
greatest degree of happiness ultimately be
sec urea ior au.
WHAT COMES AFTER SLAVERY.
Havine overthrown the system of sla
very, as 1 stated at tne outset, Because it
was a crime against humanity, and de
structive of the interests of both races
having brought those who were slaves out
from under the iron rule to which they had
been subjected, two paths ol progress open
before us and them. One of these leads
toward the ultimate separation of the
races, as being human families so distinct
from tach other, that the highest advance
ment of both may be found in their sepa
rate existence. The other path seeks that
civilization, which we unite in desiring, by
means of the interfusion ot tbe two races ia
one DOillicai community, xiore ia uu
question of absolute right or principle, but
simplv one of mutual advantage and of
practical good, no aoeoiute ngnts oi man
would be violated by taking either road.
The principles which would actuate us in
choosing tbe one or the other would be the
same. The question simply would be,
which, in view ot the circumstances and
conditions of the problem, is the best prac
tical road for them and tor us.
THE PROBLEM OF THE RACES.
Ia determining we
prejudices and the enmities of men ; the
antipathies and even the wicked hatred
which may exist, nut Because sucn prtju
dies or such hatred is right, but because, si
existing facts, they must affect the happi
ness of both races, and the success of any
plan wbich attempts to secure the highest
advan -emfint and happiness of both. No
plan is without its difficulties. Kich bus
its dangeis. According to our tendencies
and habits of mind, and the impressions
which different classes of facts have made
on us, as we have observed them, we may
prefer the one or the other ; but our differ,
ences with regard to this question, as with
reference to that of reconstruction of the
white society at the South, being differen
ces simply of detail, not of principle, are
sucn as need not prevent our hearty and
sincere co-operation, and our cordial acqui
escence in whatever the good sense of a
majority of the loyal people may finally
In ibis respect, the difference between
us and our opponents is heaven wide.
They ignore tbe rights ot those who have
been slaves. While they were in subjec
tion they not only avowed the fact, but
rtiuid in it, that these people had no
rights which the white mn was bound to
respect If they argue that the two races
cannot co-exist in the same political gov
ernment, they argue it in order to draw
forth the conclusion that the one must, and
ought, to remain a subject and servile race,
while the otoer shall be tbe only one which
can either claim or exercise those personal
and political rights upon which our Gov
ernment ia based. When any of the Union
p.rty advocate the adoption of a plan
which would lead to ultimate separalinn,
they do it because they believe that hereby
tbe truest and safest advancement can be
made. And they urge it, not that one
race may remain master and the other sub
ject, but that both may find tbe fullest op
portunity for all the progress in every
thing which ennobles the humanity of
which God has made them capable. The
determination of this question is a thing
which is not imposed on us at present. It,
like some others which I have briefly re
ferred to, is left for tbe decision of Con
gress and of the Administration, when the
progress of reconstruction has thoroughly
developed the true course which should be
pursued. Events, meanwhile, will con
tinue to throw increasing light upon other
pnases of the problem, and we are rxmnd
to hold ourselves ia such a candid sp'nt as
to be able readily to accept whatever tbe
logic of events may teach, and cordially to
co-operate with each other in the comple
tion of that policy which may finally be
my personal opinions, 1 have answered
frankly and fully. It is not necessary for
me to discuss the question further. I have
no disposition to force my opinions upon
others, and have only desired, by indica
ting the fact that there are divers modes of
cirry out the sam process, to keep tbe
question open, and leave it tor those to
wbom we have entrusted it, to determine,
when the proper time arrives, what shall
be the action of tbe loyal party witn re
gard to tbe matter. That it will be deter
mined rightly and wisely by ths united
wisdom of the loyal men of the nation I
cannot doubt, W hen men agree in prin
ciple, time, itself, always tends to bring
them ttgether upon ail questions of practi
cal detail ; and the history of tbe past four
years gives us numerous examples of the
fact that great divergence of opinion, un
der tbe pressure ot rapidly progressing
events, soon becomes general agreement
and cordial co-operation.
How the Signaling to Valentia was
Valentia letter to the London News.]
You are, I imagine, aware that no
speaking is attempted, but that all the sig
nals here received are restricted to the in
sulation and c induction of the cable. Two
ceiis on ty are maae use or, as l am in-
formed, from this side, and the same power,
I believe, from the ship. I am perhaps
telling you nothing new, but it can do no
narm it l repeat that the system is as fol
lows: At ten minutes before every hour
(Greenwich time) the ship commences sig
naling to ut. ine ordinary signal is five
reversals, one every two minutes : the sig
nal for every Cf-y miles paid out is as be
fore, commencing ten minutes before the
hour, but ten reversals, or one every min
ute; ana tnat ior every niiy miles run by
the ship two reversals of two minutes
each. I am often in the instrument room
and watch those signals. Two clerks
watch one the reflecting galvanometer.
and the other the chronometer each call
ing out "time" and "over" respectively,
and you generally hear the two words come
from them at the same instant. The sig
nals are unmistakably clear, with a slight
oscillation at each e.id : and it is most ca
rious and interesting to watch these oscil
lations, and know that you are thereby
watching and noting every roll of the bis:
ship, which is at this moment upwards of
Ave hundred miles distont.
The Boston Commonwealth learns that it
is not improbable that the names of Hon.
Daniel W. Gooch, for collector of this port,
Hon. Hannibal Htmblin, for naval officer.
and Gen. A. B. Underwood, for surveyor,
will be sent to the President for commia-
ions, superseding; thereby Hons. John Z.
Goodrich, Amos Tuck and Ch&s. A. Phelps,
The Campaign in Medina
Eloquent Speech of den. Cox.
Countr Convention at Medina.
Hon. H. G. Blake Nominated
for the Legislature.
MEDINA, August 16, 1865.
The meeting to-day was ao impromtu
affair, but was one of the most pleasant
and profitable aasetrblages of the season.
Captain G. W. . Collier, late of the 12th
Ohio Volunteer Infantry, hearing that
General Cox would have a day of leisure
between the meetings of Warren and
Wooster, conceived the idea of inviting bis
old friend and fallow soldier to an evening
neighborhood meeting at Westfleld, in this
county, the Chaplain's place ot residence.
The Invitation was accepted by ths Gene
eral, who was much astonished, upon his
arrival, to learn that the programme had
been changed. Upon ths publication of
the appointment, : the Medina County
Union Central Committee requested that
the place be changed to Medina, inasmuch
as the County Convention would then be
in session. It was accordingly arranged
that the Convention should convene at 10
o'clock in the morning, and conclude its
business before 1 o'clock in the afternoon,
at wbich time General Cox would address
the meeting. The notice of the latter ar
rangement was brief, and the conflicting
announcements served, no doubt, to mislead
a portion of the people. Added to this,
the weather has beon unfavorable, rain
commencing to fall beloie noon and con
tinuing late in the day. Notwithstanding
these nnpropitious circumstances, the
meeting was respectable in point
of numbers, and was composed of the best
men in the county, most of the leading
Union men of the various townships being
present, together with a goodly number of
Tbe County Convention did not find it
practicable to dispose of business in ts
rapid a manner as was anticipated, as most
of the nominations were warmly contested.
The speech of General Cox was therefore
deferred until a late hour in the afternoon,
and was' consequently brief.
I append a list of the nominations of the
County Convention. It will be seen that
the Hon. H. G. Blake is the nominee for
Representative. Of course he will be
elected without difficulty, and will do
credit to his constituents. The position is
not commensurate wilh tbe abilities of Mr.
Blske, but he will have the satisfaction of
knowing that it was tbe spontaneous gift
of his fellow citizens, the nomination being
unsought. Mr. Blake's record in Con-
gross, as the Representative of this Con
gressional District is a sufficient guarantee
that not only the interests of Medina
county, but the great principles of human
freedom, will be safe in his keeping as a
member of the Ohio Legislature.
General C.x was introduced to the Con
vention bv Hiram Bronson, Ksq., of
Medina, Chairman of the meeting.
SPEECH OF GENERAL COX.
The General expressed his gratification
at once more being permitted to mingle
with the members of a nominating Con
vention in Ohio, after more than four years
unant in the military service of the country.
The rebellion has bea conquered. We
have proven that the Federal Government
r. r-a.na.hlH of aelf-Dreservation. We have
vindicated Republican government in the
world. The war was a struggle between
democracy and despctitm The speaker
a a ar-Athins- review of the traitorous
nine nnrsued bv the administration of
Mr. Buchanan, most of the members of
wrnirh nnlv seemed to find in the Constitu
tion a rope to bind them, claiming that the
noht tn innrce a State did not exist. H
was thankful that in those dark days loyal
men were found in aU political organiz
tions, men who now comprise the Urijn
party, the only party we koow in tbe land
today. The events ot those days were
recounted briefly, merely that one might
be biought down by a series of regular
criAdatiiina to realize the position we occu
py at the present time a position achieved
by a spirit of determiaation,' of persever
ation, and of toleration. Now our task
Wins anew, and we are reminded that
the conflict has passed from tbe arena of
cannon and muskets to tne quiet dropping
of ballots. The result of tbe war must be
the complete extirpation of slavery and
the establishment ot the fact that our first
alleeiance is due to the national govern
ment. It was not until the slave support
ers inaugurated war for the purpose
of establishing a nation with slavery
set - ru corner stone, that we were
educated ud to the point of
emHnr.in&lion. He did not believe tbe
men of the South, even the most ultra of
the Wade Hampton school, contemplate a
renewal oi armea resistance to tue vruv
arnment: thev had been punished too se
verely for that, and are too much exhaust
ed ; but they do hope to hold the freed men
in a stata of servitude little better than
slavery; they contemplate a repudiation of
the national ueot, ana evince m spine
hostile to tbe Government as characterized
them during the war In tbe consumma
tion of these schemes they hope and confi
dently pxpect to be aided by their allies,
tbe so called Democratic party of the North
an organization which has lost no oppor
tunity to embarrass the Government dur-
e .... i ii.i i i
ing the war. ine speaaer caiteu ou ioy.i
men to stand fast, and not permit the tri
umph of our enemies through divisions
upon questions not now at issue. The loy
alty of the South, with a few roble excep
tions, is not tbe unconditional loyalty found
in the Northern States. We had many
good regiments from tbe Border States
men who tougnt snouiaer to sncuiaer witn
tbe 103d, the 42d and other Ohio regiments,
doing their duty nobly but many of the
Union men ot the South are of that plastic
character which the slaveholder baa so long
known how to control. 1 he disloyal men
of tbe South expect to cajole theaa man into
the support ot their wicked ecnemee.
They will not succeed u we are
only but true to ourselves. We
found the freedmen ever loyal. Their in
stincts, imbruted as they were, taught
them that the success of our arms would,
bring freedom to tnem. xney served us
at alt times and in every manner possible.
The end of the war resulting in the crush
ing of tbe rebellion, our military task is
ended. The system of slavery having
been tne cause ot tne war, its utter ex
tirpation was properly the first considera
tion in an adjustment of our national
troubles. Besides our duty to give abso
lute freedom to the slave, we have tbe ad
ditional duty of making that freedom a
veritable tact. 'Ihe only oiuuience that
can arise upon tbis question between me
and tbe most radical man in this assembly
will be found in the manner in which this
is to be accomplished. In times past, the
Democratic party was regarded as
the defender of what it termed the
constitutional rights of tbe South. Out of
that party the Union organization has re
ceived many good and true men, among
whom we may name a Tod and a It rough,
and hosts of as good and brave soldiers as
ever trod a battle-field. But the residuum
of that old party cry stalized into a disloyal
organization, and I to-day impeach the
Democratic party, as it existed during tbe
war, of being as much the enemy of the
national government as the veriest rebels
in arms. (Loud applause.)
At this juncture, it was suggested that,
si the rain had ceased, and large numbers
of people, including many soldiers, were
unable to obtain admittance to the hall,
themeetirg should take a brief recess, to
re-astemble in front of the Court House, to
which the General assented.
Upon adjourning to the steps, Chaplain
Collier gave a brief history of General Cox's
military career, and closed by proposing
three cheers for Major Ganeral J. D. Coxt
tbe man who never failed in the fluid and
yto will never fail at tome. Tha cheers
rolled out with a will, after which
three cheers were given for those three
Ohio Generals, Grant, Sherman and Sheri
dan, and three more for Ohio soldiers.
General Cox then resumed, and, out of
deference to those who had not heard him
the hall, briefly recapitulated his pre
He then alluded to the duty of the Union
party, composed as it is of men holding
different views upon many subjects.
bound together by a bond of loyalty,
uphold the Government under all cir
cumstances, dwelling upon the duty of
Union men to discard all personal consid
erations and put aside all issues not practi
call v involved in the canvass. The Colum
bus convention mereiydeciared that certain
principles should characterize tbe party,
chief among which were a universal loyal
ty and a determination that the freedom
ol tbe colored race soouia o secured oe
yond preadventure. With these objects
1U view, loe uo, iu ,au&woKowA lum
vention, be true to these great principles
and wait with patience for whatever de
velopments may be made by the progres
sive tendency oi tne - iogio oi events.
General Cox was enthusiastically ap
plauded at the conclusion of his able
though brief address.
Rev. G. W. Collier followed in a few
well timed remarks, after which the meet
ing adjourned. .
During the hours preceding tbe speak
ing.. the General was called upon at the
American House by many of bis former
companions in arms, all of whom were re
ceived in the most coidial manner. I ob
served ore wounded soldier, Private Fret-
ter, of the 103 J Ohio Infantry, who lost an
arm during the charge of General Cox s
Division upon the rebel works at Rasacca.
The General took him kindly by his re
maining band, whilst many touching in
cidents of that terrible day were rehearsed.
All present were impressed with the fact
that the General possessed and was worthy
of the love and confidence of those who bad
served under him in the field.
The following are the nominees of the
Medina County Union Convention :
Representative H. G. Blake, of Medi
na; Treasurer Joseph Andrews, ol
Hinckley ; Prosecutor C. G. CoddiDg, of
Medina ; Commissioner L. J. Parker, of
Hinckley ; Infirmary Director Albert
Rounds, of Lafayette ; Surveyor Wm. P.
Clark, of Montville.
The Union Nominating Convention for
this Senatorial District will convene at
Bawsonville on the 28th inst, instead of
the 23d, as heretofore announced.
Gen. Cox will speak at Wooster to-mor-
row, and at Ashland on the next day, at
meetings gotten up for the purpose of giv
ing a fitting welcome to the reluming sol
The Senatorial Nomination in the Lorain
and Median District.
We have received communications to
day from two different localities, each sug
gesting the name of Samuel PI urn b, 15-q ,
for the Union (senatorial nomination in tbe
Loraiu and Medina District, We append
both, merely remarking in reference to
them that Mr. Plumb will make an excel
lent Sen at' r, radically right on the issues
which now agitate the country, and well.
fitted by business habits and legislative ex
perience to serve any constituency well
and honorably. We are glad to learn that
there is little doubt of his nomination, and
no doubt whatever of his election if nom
Our first correspondent, writing from
Oborlin, spends some time iu defending
Messrs. Fairchild and Plumb irom tbe at
tack on them by the Herald. He contin
And now we would like to say juet a
word concerning Mr. Plumb and tbe rea
sons why we should send him as our rep
resentative to our Senate. First, He Is
staunch and sound and as true as steel on
all tbe issues we have at slake. Ho has
served three years iu the Oaio Assembly
already, aid therelore has legislative ex-
:.. i . ii i . . . e ., i .
man of the Committee on Finance, and
Was two years Chairman of the Committee
on Ct imuon Schools, was a wording mom.
ber and is a working man. He has been
extensively associated with statesmen of
the Chase, Uiddmgs and lownsend scnooi.
He is largely acquainted with the leading
political men of tbe day, is a live man, and
up wilh tbe spirit of tbe age. He is just
tbe man we want to help iu the election of
our United States Senator. His position
is defined by the labor of his life, and he
will need no letters to "draw him out"
He knows the wishes and wants of our
people, and when the time cnnies to say
aye or nay he will not have to wait till be
hears from his constituency before he can
opea his mouth. By a knowledge of law
and various branches of business be is em
inently qualified for the ollice of Slate
Senator, and we hope that nothing will in
terfere with bis due nomination and elec
tion. A Voter.
Our second correspondent writes as fol
AUGUST 14. 1865.
Editors Leader: A s candidates for the
various official positions are now being
brought forward by the people for nomina
tion, it may not be impropeir to suggest me
name of Samuel Plumb E?q, ol Lorain
county, as a man well fitted to fill the now
doubly responsible position ot stale eiena
tor. At this time, while tbe whole nation
weighed down by theunepeakabiecalam-
itifS wbich tbe rebellion has brought upon
us: while financial questions of vital lra
Dortauc require profound legislation : and
above all, whita the extirpation in fact of
that Muling shame and disgrace of Amer.
can Republicanism,' human s'avery, is nc
vet accomplished, it is wise to exercise
great care in selecting men to do tbis work
tor us. We live in the midst of great
events, and we see not tbe halo ot glory
wbich will envelope them, U mey ara rigai
ly shaped now, when distance in time as
well as space lends enchantment lo the
vew. But should we commence wrong, as
did our ancestors, the iut curse of lulure
generations will mar the glory of our
achievements, fame of our generals, wis
dom of our statesmen, and virtus of our
Mr. Plumb has had a long experience in
legislative matters, and his record as
member of tbe House tells us how earnest-,
ly he opposed the passage of the famous
black laws. To-aay ne stands wnare he nas
stood his who'e life, in favor ot extending
universal suffrage and protection to the
negro, where he is; not in some cooped up
corner of r- lorid. Mr. 1'lumb s great ex
periencs as a financier in irks him as emi
nently fit to kok alter tbe interest of the
Stale and government ; in brief he is just
tbe able, ardent, and fearless man for tbe
place,and the pat pie will consult their own
interact by sending him.
Even the Hairs of Your Head are
To number the hairs of the head has
been in all ages accounted as impossible a
feat as to count tbe rands of the seashore.
The astonishing labor has, however, been
gone through by a German professor, who
thus tabularizie the result ot his examina
tion ot four heads of hair
Blonde (number of hair)
Blacic " "
Bed " "
The heads of hair were found to be
nearly equal in weight, and the deficiency
in the number of hairs in the black, brown
and red colors was fully counterbalanced
by a corresponding insrease of bulk in the
individual fibres. The average weight of
a woman's head of hair is about fourteen
The Democratic County Conventions
throughout the Slate do not appear to be
troubled with principles. So far not one oi
them, in ptint, has constructed a platform.
It would have been regarded a phenome
non a few years ago for a Democratic Con
vention to meet and adjjurn without a
declaration of faith as long as the West
minister Creed. Of course they cannot be
expected to make brick without straw, or
construct resolutions having nothing to put
Second 8e0n lo America
S. B. HOWES'
S. B HOWB9resnoetfnnylonJTJS
the pnb lo that this It tha ateoud
season of hi establishment In Amer-
a. a lor an absence of eevo. years
le Europe, bringing to thia country
taa mo t
Tha world has ever seen, combining
.ii h o-raat Eoneatrlau Performers
! of England anl Continental Europe,
100 Male t female lrtUts.
Mr. BOWS with a desire So grat
ify ihe universal pnbllo as well as
his Immediate petroas, announces a
Wbteh Ihe pe p'e or lurops flocked
by thtneands, irom d stanoia of tea
to twenty mues, to wiuteea.
A GORGEOUS PAGEANT
ir-iKi3r-irrl More brilliant than ever I eh eld by
BJifc:'il mortals iluce the days of chivalry.
the Ppleodors of ths ret ol th
ClOlhOl UlOld. in 'me greet pro
eaealoa will enoear the Grand i-ba
riotot olu,lthlheiuU OPERA
BAUD, f flowed tiy th
Benntlfnl Tableem Tar,
dam leg a Living Lion lu the
trets, and oontainirg an aiiegor-
leal Tablean of America, represen
ts h. a Grew a of Beaotilnl Fs-
malst, claislca ly draped. At tb
feet of the Go;dea of Liberty,
nrnaehsa a larae living Lion, train
ed by Mr. Crockett Around ara
groniied beautiful glila, repreMBV-
WilhTrath aad Juaths- atandlng
by. This magu'flcent peripatseM
oictnre wlU no lolloweu oj
NEPTUNE'S BE A CHARIOT
CHINE8E CHARIOT OF
MASSIVE CAGE OF LIONS,
J and nthee Chariots Oars, and Ber-
J Una. of exanislte workmanship.
1 A.mmn h. riMachnCItt fr! th slag-
'jSnin.)ot Btud of Foreign Horses,
i and succeeded by the whole troop
jot artists, lnolndins lb most
Beautlfal Lady Riders la
11 Shetland Ponies,
The who! forariti tha mot t-
trct.Tt out door dfplr ever wit
Dewed on uua coaunvnt.
v ith dD nf a'z norm ''on Lions
frmh from the forwit, an tamed sod
rn-mtdnKl, Dj tlittbvico'
qneror, whotn davioc exploit mt
Avtlet a Amphlihtnttre, IrOadun,
won bimtnd'iiiDg feme. 1 fan n.'o
rtoaa ftct eooBlad n olog von
into ft who. I'trd of beaut, whk-n
bftl Mcaped from their cftfte mod
devoare'i ft poor fellow who MX la
teir wt, and by bin sTerioaa
power. q-'Olllnc tnci' tum
hint for blood, mud leadline the
back to tb'lr deoi. Mr. Crockett
will ftppear ftt oh ptrfoTmano,
In (heir enormous cage, fd them
with iftW meat from hla pnkid
hand, and d-motutrate h'a oontrol
ovar (hem br making hem par
form onmbrr o( maa o-rea and
nr vel Yi'lnttnna Daring an in
terral la tbe Otrcas porrurmanoe.
nr. Cronkctt will ten throaab hla
dart, g ftnd wonderful envartaim
ment within the tmiue ae
DIN Or Wllitt 11059!
In the osBter tV tbe arena, exhlb
iUdr to tbe ftodlence ft d?gr -e of
trlnr eoaraa iud iroa nerve
newer before tqaaled by mortal
In ad il tion tothefemot vnlqne
and nmarkable attraction, whica
ofthemsla excel ft 1 there now
be'ora the pnbllo, the maoagrra
take pride and pleasure in fta
ocnnciog mat tne
Moo la ncmber, will ft p ar in
their woninrfal and char&oterltio
(Vata at each exbioiUon. Tnare fe
no race ot pepl on the globe
around which centers more that 1
intertaeting to the pnttUo tn gene
ral, and the htoiical etodeot la
particular, tbaa the racw to wbtch
thtfM lithe and gr cefol romada
belong Whether considered In
relation to tn peenilar life tlwy
leaa tbeDeantiratand atrangtrft
d'tiooe which they hold, Ihrfr an
cient life and habits as drecrloed
in the BUI, th-ir ptnderance
ia poetry ana song, their
Powers of Physical Endurance.
And thMr almost macntbaeakUi
ss borsenxs, they challenge onr
woaoer ana respect, incse at
tacnea to in la e-uniirbm-a are
aoble a peel ra ens oi their tr be. nad
ire eat ftU th peonliartti-e of
thir people while aa Gynimuts,
Pottwera and AcrolxUi, tlicj aie
1 boat parallel.
vl -riuaiwvatNivU ins tHiMtfe
KA talent ol the araua aresQca artist
Him Lnrr Wainm
rtm h-ht tin! aod eheroitne: Eds:
la") Iqats'rtennti, whoa oarr in
amertue nas ptteo mart id br
accretion of trfnmpb ttuprece-
acuita in ftrenio anaai.
Cbrle t llm.
rhe wonderful l'ar-bca; Blder.
Tha potD'ar Jceaic anl Hbakssp.
rlan ArtUts,od great Qiytayl n
Che JLttuntr -na tkmmliLM and
Principal aider lid timat bomeT'
R. Jotan on.
Baton t IMjHir and General Iqnos-
lbe Wonderful Cannon hail Fr
formers ftnd Comic f oatariata. ;
Hfwn. frtceandl Hannn
Thei imitablf, da i g and tbrli-
ilng 1 rapes reriormertw
form I of a Comio aa ttt. com
oiisiuc f am t.Or.o. the crrat Amr
oaa Olowo; Pirn Coax lib), tbe
Momns of the Big; Joairr Ma,
th Bo-to-i of the Arwiift; Iiittl
jAac, JUjrern tortaoidi.
WILL EXHIBIT AT
Wooster, MondaT.mwAguat Hth
Massiiion, inaay.. ism
4kron, T hurray...
Vill Xxblblt a Erie fit. If,
Kondtj and Tuesd?. Anff. 21it t 2'2L
AJ-- ' f I
f VB. IWQ PAW 0aX.Xf
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BUT YOUR BIBLES AT THE METROPOLITAN.
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE. -
BUY YOUR PRAYERS AT
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE,
the money for now nrtcnl Albnia yoa wnnt, siMf I win awmel y th
la the state for ine menej, suia
A Gift worth from
WITH EACH BOOK.
-All communications should be addressed to
AT PUBLISHERS PRICES
a litsnnlieuiiie bltrx WISH sust-aa.
50 Cents to $100.
140 SiTrzRioa Strut, Clxyslasd, O-
WORK OF ABSORBING INTEFEST ffi)
By Cot. Be M. BOWMAN k It. CoL B. B. IBWIH.
1 VoL ro; 600 Page. Cloth, S3 60.
With light Bplendid 8teel Port! aits, and Hap,
The extraordiDATT camtta'ffn of MJ. Gen. wra,
T. Uoermaa and his ot h'e itrnj, bavt been th' enfc
Ject of ih mrtiat anqaotified ptHte la oer eotl-n
cl onr country, ana atT oonuuanuca tue a.?uiua
and aomtration ot tbe world, t
Tine woik trritu-n bv Col. Bowman Hen. Bner-
ea a aeraonal friend, aod IjC Col. rwin, oeof
f or abUat mili ary wiitera-t the complete official
kutorg of tht grand army fta whole, aiad in a 1
is isetett Ji.Yry vorpe, mit-tui, migwie ana
Regiment is awarded i i fall abeof credit and
nraiee: the roatss of marcu are carefa lT to l wid:
ta occurs aou Kirmianea ara afcr ya bi d mv
Tirldne of actual particlpatioQ, ai d th whole
aarratiM I eallvoDc-d by tn counties i cldeut-,
both tod and nsirthfnt. that we an iuTitab:e ao
oompanlateut of nch eaara goa
uea. r hermtn a utialon and po icy on nil qu
ttTrs ot tnblic Cunonrn are fn'l? mad" known by
cominuntcaiiooe trom him'eli, and oUitjrwiae ; and
diacrimlnating bi graphical eke cars nt all the,
prominent coiumandera are gtea. re rr uea'rea
information in rrtrard to tb' icrtat A my. its Lead
er, Oommaners, March, Fint'Dg' and victories
Ui-.ntaisiJi.tyrl in lb is h a . muica u . onibiet-e auv
unique. Mny thing biUjito nut unOerf ud. are
avre uiw pmtn ; uu an n inous uirniMwiuen
and m rnaai are olaetd in tUnr piouor liftht
and nasi lion.
tio o er fjirs.i ans Amutamnc uvwry ty yc
Arm neU he pnUkrl tor ao oiitwr writ rs can tia
ttjot-ss ao tn pi I' ate ana orm:ii p.praoi tue
rai evrm-aaadera. Alt trrjc. 1l iVriuatiou ia for
aiahmt for this work exclntieeltt.
Tnvf llowlr glitter f mt? noral Bhormanahows
the offlciaa choractvr of ib w rb:
LANO.tiTiK, Ohio, Juljr itl, 'CG5,
C B. BicaAft'-eow Kq .
iUtl Krmilwav. NY.
tlr C-iooet M Bowman, an acqnaintaoce of
mioeeixce 1863, and more rCfniiyiu tnettr-rrrc
of the I'uited - tale, hit-i ba.t accwa to my o'tie
and letter bo1 ha. enibraritug cupi of all ord-il
made, sad letters w itt n b n since th wint r
f lPtit-i, with a vle to pubtinh a miuii lr of my
Life and t err tees . and na other peraua ha had
nch an op: ortu ity turrvadntj secret tnuutthuaud
acu I bellere nim tore in poes-teionoi an au
thentic fact that can interest the guerl reader,
lam Ao., W. i. NhMA,
Tr.!sTolnmeinin-trted wi h a?lendid BTK
POKi-UAIT of M I r Genfral Sherman Bcbo
Bed, Howard, tloit.m, loiran. PUi , IHkVts aisd
KUl-atrtck, and withca-efully prepar-d mape ftnd
diagrams, furn sred tyGrnrrat O. fli. ro ni i
Buicintjerof tbe Army, and titielf eugiaYwd ouBtoue.
To all who have so v-d in ay capacity iu these
brilliant cam(iigna the wo a will b tiivaloahle
while to all wtro bar had rsrUUre- or frieuda aw
wgagd it Will be of aboro-rg It. teres t and prua
nuntvaKe Ulia ocordof briiliantavhievt-nin a,
(n aahirh MntT mtixrtn Will fcttl a life-loeaT Diltle
It w.ll be aold exclusively by subecrlptina, aod
cannot be bad except tn-ouicn oir amy autuor x c
Air U Hence th e dsiricg aorpy fr hrir 11
b artea shoeid sobecrtbe nrompirt wben Iheoppor
twnity i frre-nted. It will rot be te d iu took
etot-e and o nnot be had of uaicily
Til Is toiti e. at.d t insure uurrhtsers -gefDS1
all oossible risk a smarnntee 1 rtveu, elgued by
th pa Ushr-r and tbe agent, whch obliaares the
nbucribr to t the bouk only when it lulii U u
r-prejeutaliuns of the pioepectLS iu etery partice
A sent wanted throt:hoot tht We-t Exrlnsive
ton itair iinn and liberal t r B otferatl. Tha M
low Id a extract from tbe r ports oi aie-1 wm
Brrv to abow iheaoccfss of thoee just commeoc.ng
to canvrvas. one rpjrt to aab-criaera tor int nra&
day. A do tber, m nJy, ?; iunru y n, rri
dav.S: faturdsT. 18: total lor f -urdaja, 63 An
other. 26 .or four d-va Anob r, H8 for three da a.
Anothrr. 92 in ill daVa AUjttlrfM in "MW ex.
Another, 39 in th ee days. Another. In three
daya Auother. 4i iu a week, i he acertuje noinber
of snb'cnb ra ner rfav foremen airant, s t'Sn in
the report for lat wak, tht e me in Tueada;
mom inc. is 7. wbich t an xtroordinarv revolt,
! considering tneneavy rain inrouK,nas .ae wn-
trv . aud be ret tbat m ny or our ag nts are on
ah ted soldiers, who ere unable to work all t etinie.
hand for a circular at d blank ai pi .cation, inciuo-
inE a for au outnt, and tn-miionH'g s e at coun-
tlee in the or -er of yoar enc ice. we ive eniy rwo
or three township to b-gln wifh. but bo d in re-
eerv a large Qeld for each agent, so that ai exfc-n
aion cf territory cn be s:rntvd after a proper trial,
if fuundmatuoliy drgixaD e.
3H frst Fourth trevt, Ciocinna'i, Ohio.
Dartorn attreet, Chicag, Ulinoia.
BOOKS & STATIONERY.
Cobb, Andrews Co
WHOLSULJt AID BIT AIL
Booksellers and Siationeis
til SUPBKiUii STSKJ5T.
OP TUX FIMaaT QUAUTT.
SOUTHWORTH VELLUM NOTE,
EOUTH rVOKTH PBAKL NOTE,
SOUTH WOKTH PARCHM'JvT 1SOTE,
IMPttRIAL. NOTE, ruled on four tiles,
EXCELSIOB NOTE, Extra Thick.
An Elegant Stock of Envelopes.
BjlVCLOPCS Whits, doubts thick, gilt bands.
, IS YKLUFJta White, triple Ih.'ct, g'.lt bands.
IS VI LOP B-i Bui, Ceuary, Amber, Orauge.Ao.
NVEl,0PI Ha,enta and assorted col r
BNTKLUPIU-New btjle, Opea Cud, assorted.
PETEE'S PATENT ENVELOPES
A Urge stock kpt conatantly on hand. Whole
sale cat) to mere will d aapprea at low rate.
. Of onr own Wansfeotme.
Jon main, !lepra, tear Boona,
Kee'rd ttuolts, taam Bteoka.'Iliiie Bonks
ABBOLD'S IXK, EAOLS PENCILS,
UILLOrra 303 x"JSJN3,
Pocket Books, IioVltlble "eecil. Cox's Ink.Klsteej
Po tfollos. Pass Bonks, Tnck Memoraatnure. tieid
rsna, ao. kt saw oj
COBB, ANDKEWS A CO,
-A4l nl'PKKII.B 8TBECT
HE STOKY of ths GKKAT MARCH.
Diary cf Gen Sherman's Campaign
Georsla and the farollnas.
Br BRIT. MAJOR GE0RGS W4R0 KtCfiOLS,
Aid de-Camp to General Sherman.
With A HAP and ILLUSTRATIONS. ;
ltmo, Oloth, f 1 75.
Jor sal, ty j
' COBB, ANDREWS & CO, .
And sent bj mall, poet-paid, on receipt of price.
AGBIiTLEttAN UUR1SO Off X EU
VOO' IVbtllty, Premature Decay, aad the
eSvct Of yoothfal indisoretion, will be hanpr to
fnrnish others with the means of ere, Urrt at
cktirgc). 'fhia remedy Is simple, safe and certain.
tor uui particulars, by return mail, please ao
trens JlJUJTB. (X1UCN,
vfn4K-eerfw sua Wm-. . N t.re
LADIES SEA SIDE HATS. A large
lot received this day be ;
W. X. ECBBKUft, la A. MAmVBMWtmm a
(Snocetaor teJuad m Bnaworth )
I NS U R A NCE ACEN TS,
211 SUPERIOR ST, CLKVBLANA
Represent the follwinit well knows ane) pownlar
Goainanlea: New Kngland, capita'. St6,0il; Al
bany City, f ,0CO; usu, tUft ' ; Pntnasj,
Hot). SiSO.COO: We. tern H ass., f A.O.U). ; Inn. Co.
of North America, l,16O,O04.
'Bland naelitatlon risas en anus wnw vwrwevw.
aver iionsnn sKilnstad ana proaptly paid at tha)
TUVRaTIQATH OUR PLANS. .
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANT
llust Witn' aiMt faya aa Annual Dly-
AUMd In lAHti . met IrHl ernta .
aoca anlMMMineat Ate new ml.
THE OLD AND POPULAR
Life Insurance Co.,
Of HlETFdSDa Vlt5;
J. O. WALKLEY, President,
In It IB'h year of business, and never LITTGA-
Tlui einitle OLA1 M. One of tbe Old-st. t-ateet.
' hei eat at d t (Jompanfa in aim rvca. iiuit a
this time oue f the nnxt poyu'nr ' omr'Dir. tm tha
U' d, t avl-.g iotrotuoud the new j-- -
Tri-vai.UdivideDd We yty aono.i ewldend not
lu , 6 or ft yaac affr thy were arc i area, as ra
moat compantM, bat on the renewal of eery Pott
sy- I'nr ln Year non-.orfeitaraeodown.ent plan
we believe to be th tnoat ftdvantageoiw to th ln
tand of any company xaat. Be r and iavex-
ttgat enr advan fC-s neinra inanrrnx inrworre.
tl a. I at uusao, ova isr"
orriOllfto bo pei ior otr t, (oppostu Bank)
up ata ra.
Tr4VfItDg, Loc.1, Special and Dtatrfct Agents
appijted,anl good lodnoementa vdervd- Apv'y
-tvr acgl'i .1
liNsUBANCJa AGAINST ACCI
X. de.Uot whateye kind, is ami by the
or fliJiTroKO, cojs.
CASH CAPITAlT" $300,000.
A po'ley of lesaranc against accident, of all
kind. ptyiaK fo.ouu in ewe, of faul camalty or 2A
perw.-ek la Ciee of dljablmic Inlney. (Itsta hat
W t f lu a veer. Any mm frrn oo0 to f o.uua
with $' to S-iO week'y cf)inpnetion ia prr.portina.
HO llalivlAL K.XAWI.NATIO.N BKUU1KKU.
J. W. BATTASftM. reei-t.
THtlKK b MlflSOJ.lsenls.
Oerira Pare Bnildlng (next to Court Hens,)
CTeve.and, O' lo Jlto Si
SUN tlKii lNSUHANUB C0UPAHT,
OKriCl 17S bUI'SSIOR STB I IT.
OASH CAPITAL, - $250,000.
STILL.a' WITT, JAMta MAO!,
B. I BLUWICi, H. at. OHAPIM,
JMO. K. WAKNUR, OHO. WttaTUIHSTOS,
bJtilRl' HAaViSV, O. A. CUUOfcls,
w. a. fill viiia.
Nris-LNaif Wlrr. Prraldeat,
II. si. I'H tPlI, ViceirK't.
K. !. hOU.'E, Searetary. ahJIKRS
STATE FIF.E INSURANCE CO-
or Clevelind, Ohio.
t'.pitsi f 400,000 ao.
laeested In or fully secured by 6 rat -class
If ortg>aH Bonds aud stocks.
K. P. Morcu, W. W. Wriirht,
R. P. Myers, lr. T. T. Seelye,
J. H. Cmlerword, ' lr. W. S. Btrealor,
J. B. Heruua, llarius Adama,
Loren Prentias, A. N. Batcheider,
B. K. Baynol-lsi, t. P. Stanard,
T- 8. BecAwith, G. O. ttrlswold.
M. f. M OROAAT, President.
B. P. MTKHS. Vioe P reside. t.
J. H. IISDERWOOD, Beeretary.
t. B. JUKI A M, Treasurer.
. A. N. BATCUEbSett, tteaeral Agent.
arOrooe in Bo.', Block, corner of Superlo
at. aod Public Square, Cleveland, Ohio. myl:BA
U! I Alt
tour as i.
FIRE AND MARINE.
capital, - - aao,iM,
Ba Scrip Dividend.. PrtSls divioeu la CASH
among e-toce and Policy Holder.
Takes Marine Uaaard of an kla'a. Fir Kieks,
Bui:dloen Mefcbandlee, rurniture. Veesela la
Port, aud las better class of Bisks generally.
Wa. Bart, R Pelton, Amaaa Btoae,
P Charaoeilin, Ij. V. elndenn, J. H I hamberHn,
W T. Wallcr, O. A.Uardaer, o. M. OrtaU,
V. W. P.ltjn. Wa. VeHh..u.e.
lirKlCB OviaU's Ixchasge, foot of Superior
Street, illeveland, Ohio.
ieleses ad)uated end promptly paid.
wid. HAKT, Prwtdent.
L 1. flvoeON, Seeretary.
Capt 1. A. OiBLltiaat, Marine Inspector.
Yj D. HUDSON,
We, ne) rati Flra, Mariave) si reel JUfe I ana 1 1
Offlos, Ovuttt's lichaniw, foot Ho parlor HI i est.
- aaraaaaarr. th nuowiNo ooaraaiai :
Buok-ys Mtitoal Ins. Co., Cleveland, j-..
Ohlo, fin aad Marine) ( tMO.lda
Market Tlr f4,7'M
ru ton Fir ' - ' " e. aias.mx
Norwich Fir. Ine. UD., Borwloh, llt 2A,4 1
North Wesier. " Ow-o, N. t. KI.77H
Sew York Lies Kw Vork S,OS,75a
Phoenix Mario. Ine, Oo. of Brool lyn
N- T , cash capital .l,00,0
tOUHKD eUOUfLTI AUJVSTSD AUD PAID.
Particular attentien ci,B to th. adjnstment of
Haxlus Aioaiai. I. D. Hl'DooN,
Artent and Adjueter.
Oart fl. A. rtelinwen. eartn fn-rewtnr. teifl-B.
JEW AND PLEASING SONGS.
Cuming Borne from the Old Cimp
Vtm Sonc and Churn by William T. Boa-sis.
Prios 30 coats
The Boy are fomlig Home.
a beautlfal new town end Chorus, by R K. H ra
sing ee. Price au hiiis.
Angels listen when She Speskt.
Aieantirni new uaiiao, Dy a. 1. xllul. fries 3Tc.
When the Pane is roil.
A lively Sons and Chorus, by J. H. M Manjbtun.
Prlc 30 cent.
Bright ihlnct fin Kerer Die.
A beanuini BeiUd by A F. KiabaalA, Price Si.
Any Of the aboya new and baant. fill Ronam
by mall on receipt of price.
Bl HKAIHAKDASOK, Publisher.
Sole A rent, for Ma oi a HamUa't Cabl.et ir.
gap.. Prl e. SUP tn m eerll
PATENTOFFICE ACI N C Y.
TJNITED STATES AND POUEIGN:
. FATENT OFTICS AQESCJ,
a, I3 Bail Btrtwt, Clevrlona, Ohfa.
W are oremnd to tree-act noatnaea ot a--
dcnrtptlou relating to Inventions, 0 rewinds. Ca
veat, bpeolfloatlonA, Patents, Inrrlrreufaata, and
th Patent law. BUBBIDU a CO.,
NEW STYLE GOLD EAU-DHOP
At COWLS8 CO
mj m W 4dU limn.