Newspaper Page Text
-" To La.." "For V "J-"'
n4" "Boarima. fci
IfAJUrexh, aril its
S3 nH eat
EIGHT LIS ItS, 5w
i.hjK -SALE-HOUSE AND
F T-l.- L. -..a, hrtBM. Ho. ll4 HI. lialf't.
. ithm two niiuule.' walk ol the Post-cnce. Tbe
b U4 0O1 teiu. til tbe Bv rirn conve-.ieuces, end w
mmt mi'ab r located. For pal titular tao.otreal
o.J Anclel it.
FOB BALE -BXTENi-ION-TOP CAB
B1?K To be .OK) at 0. Catler's Auction Hornl
1 &.lnrdey next, e tWi-i aul e xteo.ton-top i ar
nage, in New Yora,ilb pole end shafts;
en.1 veu ukue.
& BALK A New Milch, extra rood
HV)R HALB-STKAH PimPS Earls
I- Pate nt St-a-m Pa toes, tin test bt-ABt Pump
Use. Call nd nee then., at He a wees St.
mugaMI AL)BltW PABKBB.
lOB bALiB LAND 600,000 Acre"
A- Ui bm Lands In Northern sliseourl lor sale
tli Uswioel A St Juaxpa 14. B. Co , lor cull or IM
.. i. I .nm ui. .11 lnnVmnuiiMUtcnuri
end edvcrciiui d-couieut. Apply to ALBVKT
ALLlfll. fto. ' Lw -Jo.lceC. Cleveleud, I). itflU
aT-OB 84.LE HEAL ESTATE The
A. t wo-atory Bi ick Store, on the corner of Garden
and Hudesn iu. Also, toe two-.rry Brick Dwelling
eljoiuug the at re on Garden aL for mttlir
particoleis iuquireon the premises. H. PABKaB,
corner Garden end iludsja. anjflw
B KALE KISDLINOS At HEB-
Maoufectori-.on the flat. 011 soon, or they
i7 l-v ui.ivv.iM n a. r,M,t WMMtanaAra
be ail gone.
P-OK BALE HOUSE AND LOT
A. T,.k it. House is tin-tot eondlUoa. . Inquire
On the premier.
TJOUSE AND LOT FOB BALE
XX BKKKA. Will bo aold cheap. Thii m a
opportunity for 'lereuiu oroiuer. omitom ui
csuiul Uiolr elii.aren at the aclioole of Berea, and
obtain a home at email hf-urea. Address 1. O. Uol
131 rjeree, or
Lkaj-ka Ufliue, Cleveland. Objo.
-TlUT STAVES AND HEADING.
1 Th. nndenlened kaera conatantlr oa band
1 sure and veil made etook of imnuil out Sieves
Ht-adrng, St the lowest Bierket prices. factory
near Cleveland A Toledo Bellroed depot.
All orders promptly fllltd and sat.sfeetlon war-
ranesa. " um m aueuiufl,
Fremont, O Jnly 18-284
it SALE THE LARGE DOUBLE
Hrsnrss aaiH IK PmsHMMlt AttTAnt. traiLAab.O tOT
tovrlinj bo im. Tertoi etTeiy. Kotjnire of CXiMWAY
W. Nllrll.J. nt nn TTtVO- wtrTT1 W1T"a. ''I.-
TIT AH T E D A. Soldier's Widow hat
v f boT II vesraoraL for whom lb wants to ei
A NTEL) A respectable married man
aa errom t- take chreeof two hfTl'tH'
be willing to make huuep'f geysraAr'
r. rrTTATION A German
' wJt'!72i . of Do3-k piuft. imree to o:-
some : - .rJ1d ol work. AdHree
H., I, ederollice.
EESIDENCE For cash,
rwjidcoca, without bBement, on or war
Treet Kilrof , kt b Pnco nut to
I rAN TE U SITUATION To
offir) licht work of a umnntead bt charaottvr.
by a one -tvi lutxl iira wIi j run uv hu bet rxon
m -nd i c. Addna GAbUNCii bl'aaliNS,
Kittrfo PO't-onica. CotaboBa Co.. O. ng3i Kt
ANTED- CAN VASbERS Wound
ed Soldier an 4 wide awaks men and women
wanted to Cssutmm for Grlt7'a American Oonoit.
Hit in not one of tbe Luiue-roui catch-pAnnr iiwto
riM of tbe war that hav Ikm. hurnt'diy written and
ifwed truadc&6t oTtr the lau J, bat it is a rich atora
boiMs ol invalaab.e hiHtor.c4l aiatt-.r, onlr fuuod
wi'lflr 4'AtUrrd lewair, and h-o complr-ted will
taud liiv a larmet'a curn-cnb after harTat packed
luit of k ld:n gram.
4Jaaaati ra 'o wanttl for "Four Tear hi Seena
'a," br Junius iith Brcwne. At a work
ttib'ok Iiavs Lara If a fault, from the iutro met
autncu hf baal period. Id Uiu rp t, it it
uiittof lb world-ftMuou atatuue of Greece cnaate,
b-aatitni aad pe'ftct, li wit if dlica'e. ret tuo-
Bbt ; .U ibtitoric e frait, yet forcible; iia narrative
ouYa.rt.i8ht, yet romautic, aad its mniUauvm rouad
au'i ruyatimical aaa auD7. t ol Trw.
Tli ms Uxks itre now ivady for d liTery.
LEVI BUt N k Y, Gnerai A k-d t for N urlhern Ohio,
Wartt'ero ludiaua. and MicUtKia, ho. Hi A-Ursur
ai;gJ2 ;10t leodawlw
WANTED TO BENT OB BUY
UOt ekC 'oraimall lamilr, within 14 or
mi not n irom VV'ater atret-L Kent ihall not exoed
Cttl rerntoutti. Appl to J. M. ALfvaii, at Kiffirh
A.9 in a. nngiAtJ6
WANTED 100 SAL ItS MEN For
" lie idler 'i new work, G rant amd hckhapi;
Their CampaiKUB and Gt-orais ;" complete m one
ltK wud auAwrbijr-illQfltratMl TOlnrae, bound
thr striea. fertcea t,.'-". K1.7S and K.oO. A larva
colli mint ion allotvfd. Agmts are ue lu with ex
l raordiuarr aa.c-as. tit-ad attmp for cir-ular. J.
vV lLbuh at Co., 2 Atwatt-r il.uck, Clartaiand, Gene
ral Afuta for Isortlieru Ohio. ang7 :ma
V ANTED Attkntioh. Something
II dpw. I will fiend br mail, post-paid, a beauti
fnl Mihtarr Album, with twenty-four pictnrea
oar Iuk)u Qenrala, for M oenta. AfcDU wanted
immediately. 1'nce per dosen to Agenia ftr.uu.
t,7S per htlf docen. Seui all or ders to C.
UttlGG.S. 144 learbora at.. Chicago, 111. am.:242
ff a fiWXrfsQ -XKT A XT T"!? T" T, 4TW
t-Av-fHtr. OmfttT, Town end Bamltln Ohtn,
11 CBOMtV'a L.1H1. Ulf AlbAUAM LlNOOLN.
i'rintfd on no period paper and buod in cloth; Libra
ry aod Parlor Kiitions; oontasaiUK tbe Karly Cliato
ry B,Qd FolifoU Gareor, togetiier with tbe hpeerbea,
MtxMaget, Froclamttiom and other Itocamenta, U
luatraure of hu erutfol Adm.niatratton, and iKo
ceUMH and evciiU cuiMted with ilia Trvoc ICnd.
we o(Ir no taboloai inducement to AgeaU, kiit
will nay the Work la -natrtor in mny pointa tx any
now t tit rod to tbe pubiie, and all who aabacriW
the work will contiicnie to a fond with which
Monnment it to oe erected in memory of rite Great
impart 1. Books now rady for de.iveryft nty 31
'or term and territory, adieaa 11. b. GUKKN.
Koon No. 4, American itnildtng, over Veadf r uftice,
4Jivelaud, O. J31 :24Q
FTAA SALESMEN WANTED To bo
0JJ licit and till ordera for tha Life of
A Bit A II AM LiNGGili.
By Dr. J. G. Holland.
JtftTU Jill JD SOLDIERS,
Kxpeneooed Arrata, WwfWwIonal men. Lay Pack
et a, ttachra, MecLaiiiaa and a'arniera eTu, will aAid
th i a tkAMUAait. ana at tha aame tune a lucrati t
tueoomiuc aeaaon, "An old aent vritefl
'l tatte from 7b to 12 snuacrlbera pqr week."
Wor further iafornntti m apply praouail ta or ad
dreaa by uiail, O. ai. lioLTON a UliUo., PabJuhersof
aud General Agdnta for Hooka and 1-ugravinc,
ho. 6, aa door, Lyman'a Biock. utmr Guart iliae.
aHE HIGHEST CASH PBICB PAID
- fo- second-hs: d Fnrniturs sod Carpets, st H.
Aiore'e o'd stand, 161 Omar? si cor. of Michliran.
ft KA AAA MOSEY ADVANCED
eJV,VUV in snm to suit at the old stand sod
well-known vYAGNa.tt's' LOAN ortICK, on 8eca
ntlee oiseerr kad tie: Gold aod Uiieer eVaerhea,
viamonds, bilver Ware, Jewelry. Unna, Piaaula,
Giotrane. lrr Gooda, Pianos, Melodeona, and all per.
S'tai sropertr ana arucioo 01 vaioe, on tne most eet
Ufct3ir torus, Boaineo etrictlr priTai Kstab
liebed ItSftl. h.B. A variety of unredeemed Watoaw
as. Jewelry Gnus, etc, lorsaleat barsmiaa.
oflloe corner ol Water and fiaaerius streets, oear
Darn A Peizutto's Giotldng Store.
octa J. U. W. WiONH.
$1 r A rEB MONTH.-e-AoiHTS CA
V LOJ wanted in seerr Oonnty and qJ-Lul
htate, to aell the Bartlbt bewiho Mat-uuix, Tries
t'i; rally hocused uudr. patents ol liowe, t hauler
A w ilsoo, Groyer A Bner stid binder A Go. We will
pay a monthly salary, and expeuatM, or allow a larxe
commission on sates. For parttcn are, Untrated
cataioMUe, territory, Ac , inclose a stamp and address
PaGE Burus,RS, coleAgenU fur tolled Btatea,
11 anmmit St.. I'oleio, O, aagU:ti2:laid3mw
PHOTOGBAPU CAED3 tfOB GEN
T LAM KN. clam pie with cataioalMa sent for 2
cents, locloas an envelope WrfU yoar own name,
and address U. UAatCIIK.ic.ioberv at Mew York
The Unity of the Party in Ohio.
AIM AfwertM. hwimn, eWAao41p MA
Union Maaa Jueeltng ai 'Warren, addraaa-
i by Geo.iral Cox, Governor Tod and
Hon, ioha HutchiBS, repreaentatlvea re
rwmtiTelv of the old Whiz. Democratic
and Free Soil parties, e&ya:
"There haa beenaosae danger that the
united host of true men who have saved
tbe country would become dissonant and
disintegrated under stress of novel and ex
citing political iuues, and would fly apart
in hope of accomplishing more through
new party combinations. Tbe spectacle
presented by the canvass in Onio, ana tbe
tone of the Union press of that State, shows
that there is wisdom ana magnanimity
enough in the Union party to save it for
the great wora 01 reconsvrucuon, on u
sis of human rights and legal equality, now
before it. The Democratic leaders see with
dismay, the turn that affaire are taking.
They had counted that such men as Hutcb-
ms and Uarhela woua not support saca
men aa Gen. Cox. or, co-operate with ex
Governor Tod, but they counted without
therr hosts. We are glad that it has tali en
to the ttadicus, who are so often condemn
ed for political recklessness and intoler
ance, to exhibit a magnanimous toleration
in this regard. That they ill consent to
Etine their convictions in a matter ot vital,
practical importance, as the election of a
member of Congress or a vote for Presi
dent, is notsupposable, but they will make
no feigned issues, and they have a confi
dent trust, that before they shall be called
upon to insist upon the acceptance of the
policy their convictions pledge them to,
they will number among themselves a ma-
j mty ol the true mea 01 tne anuon. -
a .aae m , -
'A wri.er in the St. Louis Democrat giv
ing tbe details of the killing of the Rev. X,
P. Ljvejoy, and the destruction of his print
ing establishment by an Alton mob in
1837, says it may prove interesting to
know that the young man who killed him
was himself killed in a most barbarous
manner a short time afterward, in a fracas
in a bar-room of tbe St. Charlos Hotel, at
ew Orleans, and that the man who flrei
i -) roof died in tbe Ohio Penetentiary,
where he was sentenced for seventeen years,
j or highway ictbory in Cincinnati. , .
DAILY, TBI-WEKXLY WEEKLY,
FUBUBBID BT THI
CUTIUIO LKADKB COMPAHT.
"WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1865.
A Protection Tariff.
"We offdT no apology for devoting to
much of our space this morning to the sub
ject of Protection to American Industry.
Viewed either as means or replenishing
the National Treasury, affording a home
market for our own agricultural products,
developing the resources of the country, or
furnishing remunerative employment to
our laboring population, it it equally im
portant, N o first-class Power on tbe globe
has to stubbornly refused to profit by the
item lessons of experience in this regard,
at have we of the United Stales, We have
persistently attempted to adhere to the
doctrine of Free Trade, notwithstanding
the plain fact that it is responsible for
nearly all the' financial . difficulties that
have beset us. "We sent our raw material
to British porta in British ships, bought it
back in the form of British manufactures,
exporting large amounts of specie to pay
tar British labor, whilst our own artisant
were unemployed. Although the mines of
the United States have produced tne dui
of precious metals used by the world these
manv vears, there has at no time been
enough of specie in our midst for the or
dinary purposes of business. "We export
gold at we do wheat, and so manage that
the balance of trade is ever against us. At
it argued that Great Britain takes our
grain in exchange for her manufacturers.
This is true only to a very limited extent.
Only about one- fifth of the grain imported
into Great Britain i from the United
StAtoa. Our exports to Great Britain of
irrain are much less than to countries in
the Western hfmifphere, whilst the de
mand this side of the Atlantio is constant
ly increasing. Our exports of provisions to
Great Britain during the three jearjj"
in lS60,were $5J9lnV tamo lime to
countries on our own continent to the
amount of $9,917,838, showing a balance
in favor of Arrerican demand of $4,125,.
670. Where, .then, is the reciprocity in
trade of which we hear to much? But
even though it were true that Great Brit
ain receives our agricultural products in
payment for her manufactured goods, how
much better would it be to have those
goods manufactured by operatives in our
own midst, thus saving the cost of trans
porting both across the ocean. In order
to compete in English markets with the
grain growing countries of the Old World,
we are compelled to pay the expense cf
carrying thither. When wa purchase
British goods, again does the oost of trans
portation fall upon our own people. A
system of legislation that would protect
American manufacturers against the un
equal competition of Great Britain
unequal because of the cheapness of labor
there would invite to our sboree the
operative! of Europe at the aame time that
it would encourage industry and develope
skill at home. Tbe presence of these
operatives in our own land would increase
the home consumption of our agricultural
products, thus benefitting the farmer as
much at the manufacturer. -
We are too apt to be misled by nominal
or fictitious values. It is by viewing them
in the light of their relative value alone
that we are able to judge of the cheapness
or costliness of things. The farmer would
hardly thiak himself the gainer by the
adoption of a system of trade that would
reduce the cost of the manufactured aru
clas used bv him twenty five per centum,
nr-ee Knew mat me same system was re
sponsible for a decrease of fifty per cent
um in the value of farm products. This
is precisely the eQjct of patronizing
foreign to the neglect of home manufac
tur. s. It matters not whether wheat
quoted at one dollar par bushel and calico
twelve and a half cents per yard, or wheat
at two dollars and calico twenty-five cents.
If the articles are produced by our own la
borers, they will m bin tain their own rela
tive values, which will be governed by the
laws of supply and demand. But when
we go abroad and patronize foreign manu
facturers, because the starvation price paid
for labor there enables them to put their
goods in the market at prices which would
ruin an American manufacturer, we de
range the whole system of commerce by
discouraging enterprise at home and de
priving our laborers of profitable employ
ment. There is no one class entirely in
dependent of all others. An injury in
flicted . upon one interest must of
necessity . affect all ' interests. No
country can ever become strong.
financially, that does not foster all the va
ried industrial pursuits. This it the only
road to independence. ' If it pursue any
other policy, developing one interest and
smothering another, it will be continually
liable to disaster from financial revulsions'
Our experience in this regard ought to be
a sufficient teacher, but its lessons have
thus far been disregarded The greatest
danger to our finances at the present time
and one which does more than all things
else to txcite the gold market is tbe fear
of excessive exportations of specie in pay
ment for excessive importations of foreign
A Protection Tariff. A Steamer Beaten by a Pedestrian.
The Portland -dru, ol Monday, savs
that Jir. Mark U. Mitchell, of Yarmouth,
offered to bet $25 that he would walk irom
that place to Portland aa soon as the steam
er Clipper, which plies between the two
places, could come. Tbe wager wat ac
cepted, and on Saturday the race came off.
The boat got a Utile the start, but Mitchell
toon closed up the gap and came in tome
twenty minutes ahead, making the dis
ance, some thirteen and a half miles, in one
hour and forty-eight minutes. The steam
er unfortunately got aground and was de
tained a few minutes, but it is claimed that
Mr. Mitchell beat the steamer's best time.
It it laid that some $200 changed hands on
the result, Mitchell and hit backers of
course being the winners.
Soldier's Pocket-book Found.
The Columbus Journal states that on
Saturday last Mr. A. Finical found a pocket-book
containing $206 in money and an
"Ohio State Military Ticket," passing B,
E. Woodbury from Cleveland to Kings
villa. It hat been placed in the First Ra
tional Bank of Columbus, to await the or
der of an owner.
The Union men of Franklin county
show a practical-appreciation of tbe ser
vices of their soldiers, as witnessed by the'
nominations made at their County .Con
vention on Saturday hut. - Jamas 1L onv
ley, one of the candidates for Kepreseniv
tive, entered tne ' service As Major of the 'j
2J0,Utuo, and roe. to, tne. rant: or Brevet
Bajgadier GaeaL -. Colonel Horace,- H.
Park, the othtiwitnmee, began hismiiitaK
ry career aa a Lieutenant in the 43d Ohio:
Brevet Brigadier General Theodore C
Jones it the candidate for Treasurer. Cap
tain Orange Sella, late of the 12th Ohio,
i nominated for Auditor. The candi
date for Coroner it Joseph Amos, recently
Lieuteaanl In lie 45th regiment.
General Cox at Oberlin.
Tha KnAneemnU we had made for
securing a full report of the meeting at
Oberlin on Hone ay, unfortunately met
with such derangement at to leave ui with
only a brief ipesial dispatch. We copy
from the OAio Slate Journal that portion
of the speech of General Cox which relates
to the subject of Negro iuflrig6.
A K.iTrds suffrajre. we differ in these
principles the difference is a diffarence of
tact. 1 thought taaiA wae au.u
thoncht. but 1 fiod others beyond me here,
;i. ir.niuiini wo awiM riffhts to nar-
I In tha inacrirtn nt antlrajrA. So WaXOtl IB
tons, but all the time we differ. We do
not give our women the ngnt oi sunrage
tha denial of this rieht it not slavery it
not .Lurdeneome, because circumstanoee
.w . .
ameliorate. we parnaps agree on u
fundamental right, but dinar as to mode.
"The greatest good for the greatest num
ber" has lone been a principle in this
school. tVe say that minor shall not
vote because it it a Question of policy.
So I look now at this question of suffrage.
It m not aauastion ot tundamentai ngnt,
far .11 no-ma as to that, but it is at to how
wn shall brinir it anous. a uouut wuomet
we can trust those who have been against
nt in rebellion- Thev tell us that they
consider themselves conquered, but wheth
er they can be trusted is to be tried. Mixed
up with all the combinations, comes we in
ouirv. shall we eive these and extend to all
tbe rieht of suffrage? In principle Ism
inclined to give it to all to Chinese
ail meiin from abroad, but when I look
at thoir idolatries and pecuiianuea, it
wise to ack whether we shall not confine
this nrincirtle of democrtcv. In some na
tions of Europe republican institutions
cannot exist, because the people are not
It has been found necessary in lew
York city to withdraw the privilege
self-government, in part, because the peo
ni rt,M not be trusted. So if this is
example I would limit this right of the
naoDle. I have said that among the whites
and negroes of the South, as they are sit
uated there, not eisewnere i am particu
lar about this, because I have been misrep
resented in this declaration between those
classes there I tay there it an antagonism,
and rr v decision comet from actual obser
vation. I speak from what I saw ; others
seen differently. I believe
nave laid said auumi r iiitxi. W hen
an Oberlin student I recogniaad the lull
right of manhood in the colored men
my class. The colored people themselves
say that they would rather live apart than
with those who had been their oppressors.
I am proud that 1 am an Oberlin student
I come here, where hat been proclaimed
the meet radical protestantism, as a protest
ant. If I am honest I have this right
protest, as it wore, against the very euence
ol protastantum, and stamp, 11 1 so think,
its lalsity. (Applause)
Speaking of reconstruction, he said, tome
would reorganize as they are the rebel
States; some would disfranchise the rebel
element entirely ; some would reduce
representation. Tbe Union party has been
abused because it did not at once declare
on this question. I believa. them right
doing as they did. There may be this In
tolerance tliat recognizes a purpose to
right. My thinking upon this subject has
ouulributed to make me more uncertain
to what is right, and to convince me that
Mr. Lincoln wat wise when he waited
the " logic of events." I believe that the
convention of these States will themselves
indicate our course ot action. When they
act we shall know wbat is required.
Speaking of himself, tbe General said:
do not boast. During tbe entire war
considered that my lite was not my own.
I was earnest then, and am earnest now;
and I misjudge you if this people will re
fuse to accord to me the admission that
am candid, f Applause 1 You may think
differently from me, and this may separate
us; but I think not
I propose not to discuss in general these
questions. If we divide we are conquered.
It is needless to tell you that there is
strong party in our midst that is disloyal
and has been able to contest with us
power. Kebelstay that had this party
stood firm, slavery would nave been ex
tended without war. (The General here
read an article from the Hew York Hevis
admitting this.) This organization still
rAmains Dowertid. and shall we, by divis
ion allow them to control, or shall we not
stand united and tnuinpn r i nave said
much more than I intenced, and in closing
thank you for your attention.
THE GENERAL IS QUESTIONED ON THE SUFFRAGE
Tbe General seat
of a storm of applause, which had scarce
ly quieted down when Air. Male, a negro,
raised in his seat and asked permission
ask Gen. Cox a question. Permission was
granted, and he proceeded. I want to ask
Mr. Cox if be it elected Governor of Ohio,
be will be in favor of bestowing upon the
colored men oi this State saying nothing
about what he would do for those in the
South the rieht of scffVaee.
General Cox replied that he had stated
hit own plan and his own mode of solving
tne dimcuity. lie oenevea tne question
must be decided for the black men at
unit, and that the duty of the colored man
here was to connect his destiny with those
of the South. That if the question had
be determined by each Slate for itself, and
the North for itself, his determination
would be here for the lull application
the rights of man which he had described,
The reply was received wilh enthusiastic
applause, and witn some announcements
the meeting adjourned.
At the General moved toward the door
old friendt pressed around him, and warm
greetings were exchanged. The colored
men pressed for ward eagerly, and as they
shook bis hand were earnest in their con
gratulations. General Cox came to Ober
lin under very peculiar and to him very
embarrassing circumstances. Hit earnest
ness, hit frankness, and tha deep feeling
manifested by him in nit rierence, seem
ed to effect in a corresponding manner hit
audience, and all were favorably impressed.
Tbere was no dodging of questions, but
cauareh face to face every issue was met.
and no difference of opinion concealed. We
are sure that members or the Union party
will all say with the General's friends here,
u It is well that he came w uoenin.
An Extraordinary Story.
XMw ajouuob VT ) J'Tza rreas tells
the following extraordinary story about
man who was without food for three weeks
and who became a "living skeleton :"
"An American named James Hush, em
ployed by our townsman, Mr. Hunt, at the
(Sells Mill in Southwold, left hit work last
July for the purpose et returning to hit
borne in the States. On the tame day he
arrived at and dined in Port Stanley, but
nnoing no vessel mere wnicn answered his
purpose, he took the lake shore road west
ward, intending to spend tew dayt har
vesting among the farmers in the neigh
borhood. Before climbing the bank, he, be
ing not, resolved to reiresn nimseir by a
bath in the rippling wavet of Lake Brie.
He felt a little tick in the water, and the
next thing he remembers is finding him
self naked on the sandy shore, wilh a con
sciousness of having drank ravenously of
water to assuage hit great thirst. He wat
a day or two getting on hit clothes; hit
skin was cracked on hit lace and other
places, and filled with sand, and he was to
weak that he tailed many times in the ar
duous labor of climbing the bank. This
he at last accomplished only on Saturday,
the Oth of August, when he, unable to
climb a fence, made signs to two men in
the field, who, fortunately for him, had
come to make a bargain about some sheep,
ine two persons were jar. Marherson,
farmer, and Mr. make, butcher, jyingal.
At nnt tney took tne solitary being tor
some wandering Indian, but after tome
doubts, decided, at they saw htm fall, that
he must be drunk or injured, and then re
solved to see what he was. When they
came to mm, imagine tneir norror aud sur
prise at the sight of a Hying skeleton a
veritable live an ado w or death l
This extraordinary case is to be account
ed, for by the supposition that Mr. Bush,
wo wat a stout, nearty man, had had
a sua stroke and an attack of typhoid fever,
dnrinar Wtlich he in tome way had obeain-
ed water froo, the lake, the only support
except hit own flesh to the demands of
a consuming lever lor seventeen days I
Hit legs, are now, as Mr. Hunt hat re
marked, like pipe stems ;' but he it now
carefully tended to and carad for by Mr.
McPherton, whose kindness will, we hope,
soon restore this unfortunate man , to
health, aad friendt and usef ulnees."
An Extraordinary Story. Protection to Home Industry.
The "Societv for Proteation, cw, yes-
tardy received the following b!e letter
from Eon. Andrew Stewart of Pennsyl,
vania, one of the fathers of the "Ameri
can System." He was an eminent member
of Congress from 1831 to irom
1831 to 1835 and from 1843 to isit. He
was formerly a distinguished lawyer, but
nf lata has been lareoly engaged in agrt
- j, His ideas carry their own argn
without additional comments from
"ent, without aaaiwonn
risis Pti: I cannot forbear to express
my entire concurrence with you as to the
great importance oi - r"-
Sve tariff' now rendered lndnpensable by
. .,lrl anil Iha wsiuwr..
(j,. ereat reduction m " j
duties imposed on '
The war over, witn auequnw prutacuon
we will enter upon a course oi national
prosperity never before witnessed in this or
m r tt niiier pnnnirv.
The labor oi a muuou , y
converted into produce instead of con
sumers; the loreign laoor aim ipu-i at
tracted to our shore by a high tariff and
its inseparable concomitant, mgu wages ;
the immense development this capital and
labor will give to our vast treasures, agri
cultural, manufacturing and mineral; and
above all, the addition oi two uuuareo.
I millions to our exnorts in tbe single item
Lj cotton, which amounted before the war
to five times as much as all our other agri
cultural exports put together with such
advantages wisely protected, our heavy war
debt would scarcely be felt.
But with tree trade or a low tariff open
ing our ports to the free introduction of
the pauper labor productions oi Jiiurope,
Daralvzing tbe arm of American labor,
crushing home competition, taking first
our money and next our bonds, national
bankruntcv and ruin are inevitable.
That such have been the effects of low
tariffs is proved by tbe hutjry of, our
country from its origin up to the present
time. J-be contest is Between roreign uu
American labor for the American market
A high tariff gives it tJ tbe American and
alow one to Ihe. foreigner, and Congress
must decide which shall have it. 11 is
therefore the duty ot every working man
to see tha no one is elected to Congress
wno is not in favor of protecting the na
tional industry in all its departments, agri
cultural, manufacturing and mechanical.
Hence, I am glad to see that you have
comnenced tbe good work of organizing
"societies 'or the protection cf American
industry" in Oaio, and I hope soon to see
your excellent example followed in all tbe
great agricultural regions of the South and
For it can be demonstrated that the
farmers of this country are mo-'"ie'1'
ed in the protective r,H!y lB ny other
ciaae next the mechanics and working
men, and last the capitalist and manu
facturer. As to th first, it can be proved by refer
ence to official reports, that our farmers
now purchase and consume four dollars
worth of agricultural produce worked up
into goods, to every dollar's worth "BJ
send abroad. Let a farmer go in" store
and examine every article t roreign goods
and he will find that more than half their
whole value is made up of agri
cultural produc the raw .material
and the subsistence of labor. Take a piece
of cloth is not one half of its value
foreign wool, and most of tbe other half
foreign agricultural produce consumou oy
the labor employed in its manufacture?
or a bar of iron, which is still more
strictly an agricultural product, consisting
of the bread, meat and vegetables con
sumed by the men, and the hay, grass and
grain consumed by the horses and mules
employed in producing it, thus convert
ing this foreign agricultural produce into
iron, sent here and sold to our farmers,
who are thus deprived of a market for
their own. Or, suppose he purchases a
knife, a needle, or a yard of lace, what
des he pay for ? The subsistence of the
labor that produced it. And so of every
thing else. How much better for the
American farmer to exchange his own
agricultural produca. witn . lua msaauo-.
turer at his door, tban to send his money
abroad to purchase agricultural produce,
disguised and made portable in tbe form
ot cloth, iron and other foreign goods.
Next, as to our mechanics and laboring
men. Is it not perfectly clear that their
prices and wages must go up and down
wilh the duties imposed for their protec
tion? Suppose the duties on foreign shoes
to be a dollar a pair if this protective
duty is reduced or repealed, will not the
foreign manufacturer at once make an
equivalent reduction on his goods, and
must not the American shoemaker make
corresponding reduction on his, or give up
the market to his foreign rival? lience,
pi it not manifest that a high tar ill raises,
ad a low tariff reduces, the wanes ol
American labor in every department of
industry, agricultural, manufacturing and
And, finally, let us see how it effects the
capitalist or manufacturer. The immedi
ate effect of a high or prohibitory duty
may, in the first instance, be to increase
tbe prices and profits ot the manufac
turer; but witl not this very increase
tempt capital on all sides to rush into this
profitable business, thus creating an in
creased demand for labor, thereby enhanc
ing its wages? And, Increasing, also, the
demand for agricultural produce or every
kind raw material, breads tn as and provi
sions; and, ot course, increasing their
price by this increased demand, and, at
the same time, reducing tbe price of the
manufactured goods, by the greatly in
creased supply thus thrown upon the
market ? Is it not, therfore, evident, that
the farmers, mechanics and toorkwgmen
are much more interested in the protect
ive policy than the manufacturer? Yet
the freetraders would have the people
beleive that the capitalist and manufac
turer are alone benefited, and that the
farmers, mechanics and laboring men are
terribly taxed and oppressed by the pro
tective policy. . Such are the gross absurd
ities into which the anti-tariff party are
driven in their efforts to favor foreign, and
destroy American, industry. -
It is, however, impossible in a short and
hasty letter to advert, however briefly, to
the many interesting topics embraced in
the great question ol national protection.
With tbe beet wishes for the success of
your patriotic association, and many
man kb ior your aiua invitation,
l am, very respectlully, yours, etc.,
General Schenck on Suffrage.
The time is prolifle of theories on the
question of suffrage. General Schenck
suggested one in his speech at Chillicolhe,
which is, at least, entitled to the credit of
originality. We understand that the Gen
eral claims the adaption of his plan would
secure universal suffrage, as States would
resort to it as an expedient whereby to in
crease their representation in the Federal
Congress.' Here is the plan, as reported in
the Cincinnati Gazette :
"Slavery was abolished, and the rule al
lowing three-fifths of the slaves to be rep.
resented in ton grass, so unjust to tbe
North, would have to oe abolished with it,
and representation must be according to
voters, and not according to population. If
no one eise aia, me speaker would at an
early day in the next. Congress, offer an
amendment to the Constitution, by which
this three-fifths privilege should be done
away with, and certainly no Democrat, any
more than Republicans, could object to the
fairness of the principle that representa
tion should be according to voters. If,
under such amendment, the South wished
to have its vast colored population repre
sented in the councils of the nation, and in
order to approach somewhat the political
power ot the Xtorthern population ot
voters, should inaugurate negro suffrage,
nobody had any right to complain, and if
they could allow their ' thousand! of ne
groes, under tome conditions of education
or property, to vote, there would be no
great objection in the North if the few ne
groes we have among us were allowed the
same privilege; but this was a question for
the future and for the South itself to de
termine, not for us, and there waa no need
of the Union party befog disturbed bv a
discussion of the subject. It had enough
else to look after in regard to what privi
leges white rebels should be allowed to ex
The course of General Palmer in Ken
tucky it lully approved in Washiagton.
FROM THE OIL COUNTRY.
Stuart's Run—Fifth Sandrock--Predictions
Stuart's Run—Fifth Sandrock--Predictions and Theories---Price of Oil
Amount of Oil Transported.
[Special Correspondence Cleveland Leader.]
OIL REGIONS, August 21, 1865.
In my last letter I spoke ot a new well
being reported upon Stnart't Bun, laying
tbat its calibre was aa yet undetermined.
The well was being tubed on Saturday
last, with high hopes of its running capa
city. . It it claimed by its owners that they
have not only fouad the widely renowned
"third sand-rock," but have found a "lower
reef," and have gone through fourth
stratum into the fifth. The fourth rock
was struck, I believe, at S80 feet, and the
fifth at about 650., The well is nearly 700
feet deep, and gives . excellent show. A
few dayt wi:l test the yield. The discov
ery, or rather the finding within available
distance of the third sand-rock upon the
Allegheny, the fourth upon pithole and
tha filth upon Stuart's Bun, will institute
new theories, and with the theories new
experiments and developments upon a
large part 01 tne 011 regions, xnose wno
have hitherto stopped at tne second or
third rock, by going deep enough to strike
another layer of rock, find it as fully im
pregnated with on as tne tnird sand nas
thus far been found.
But," says the man who has found o: 1
stocks a Ionic e speculation and believes
all oil operations a delusion and a snare i
-fcuwuarnereBUjiiuuuluuk 1 m
to a practical man." Of course it is all
supposition, and to one accustomed to deal
with the facts of history, the figures of
trade, or the laws of the courts, all writing
upon the future of petroleum is mere
theory and speculation. We know noth
ing at all about it, save what has already
come to light, and. therefore, any man
who pretends to state positively wbat fu
ture developments we shall have, assumes
too much and is to be suspected. We
have been experimenting upon this thing
for five years, and yet almost every new
well certainly every newly d a overed
oil bearing locality upsets some pet
theory which had been an accepted article
of taitn witb many oil writers and oper
ators. Drake put down his first well as
an experiment, and upon a 'theory ; tbe
first wells upon Cherry Bun, Pithole Creek
or Bennehoot Bun, were experiments put
down to prove a theory. Out of tbe mul
titude of theories aud tuppositi""
forth wisdom and success. ... ,
Tnsnriosof oil is -"i tending down-
ward. It was 7 .
50, and upon Pithole at 2.
vroea- . . r , , . ,l. . v. . rr-,,
a-. . . l.
'j&eriUVeiy, sua wnuer in uucaiOTta xuo
latter will cost $3 50 for hauling to the
river, and when it has reached a market
the value is less, the gravity being high"
Among the other items of r- trota
TitUBville, it is said tr. tne Erie Daily
Dispatch is to r removed to the former
place, a1 that the Erie Weekly Gazette is
.ave a daily edition. Tnusville pre
sents a field for a good daily newspaper,
but the opportunity has been only partially
improved as yet.
The Atlantic and Great Western B til
wavy carried in the month of July eighty
t ho sand barrels of oil from this region
to the Eastern and Western markets. The
Allegheny river probably carried over halt
as much to Pittsburg, and the Philadelphia
and Erie railroad as much more. Let three
who croak tnat the oil business is ' played
out" ponder these figures, and if nothing
else will console them for such a played-out
business, let them remember that for every
barrel of crude oil producod a greenback
dollar goes into the national treasury for the
liquidation of the public debt. Chips.
NORTHERN OHIO NEWS.
- A Horse Fair will be held at Norwalk,
commencing August 29th and continuing
four days. Some of the best horses in the
West are expected to be present.
. A " HotelOompany " has been nrganized
at norwalk, witn a capital stock ot
uoo. -JAis proposed to ereot a brick build
ing four stories high, and running bank
lou teet, wita a number of store rooms on
the ground floor.
Tne following are som90r tha largest in
comas reported lu Huron county : U.
Boalt,$5 4U 17; John Gardiner, $7,622
H M. Sinclair, $10,200; L. G. Hark nets,
fHi.uuu; u. Al. uarkn&'S, 21,000; a '
Harkuess, $120,000; D. Packaid, d,,d6.
One day last week Mr. William John
ton, of Copley, with a single mower and
one span of horses, cut ten tons of hay
from two acres and a half of ground, in one
hour and fifty-five minutes. That is what
we call quick work and large returns,
Who can beat it? Akron Beacon.
A lad some fifteen yeais old, named
George Boker, jumped into a wheat-bin in
Bartlett & Clock's mills, at Clyde, last Sat
urday, and was taken out some thirty min
utes aiterward, dead irom suuocatioo.
1 We learn that steps are being taken to
secure the incorporation of Clyde. This is
well. It is an enterprising, business town,
at tne crossing of the u. d; T. and the
D. & C Bailroads, where necessarily there
it mucn travel and tratiis.
A Peace Democrat in a Federal Office.
President Johnson has thought proper
to appoint the Hon. Moses P. Odell to the
responsible position of Naval Officer at the
port of New York, Mr. Ode-1 has been
Peace Democrat during the war, and sup
ported McClellan for the Presidency in
1864. We know not what peculiar virtues
or qualifications Mr. Oiell may possess to
entitle him to such consideration at the
hands of a loyal administration, but sup
pose his strongest recommendation was his
thorough knowledge of the duties of the
position. We feel confident it was not
done in the spirit indicated in the following
paragraph from that intensely disloyal
sheet, the World?
i " It is commendable in President John
son that he did not permit the fact that
Mr. Odell opposed the Re-publican ticket at
the last Presidential election to deter him
from making so good an appointment. We
happen to know tbat this fidelity of Mr.
Odell to the discipline of the Democratic
organisation was beld up to the appointing
power as reason ior tne rejection of hu
' " If Mr. Johnson w;ll continue this pol
icy, now so auspiciously oegun in one in
stance, of calling around him prominent
xmmocrais, sumcient in number, and in
association with the Democratic party, to
ue ma accepted media of convevinir to tha
xixecuuvB, irom ume to time, as occasion
may arise, the views on public Questions
enveruuned py mat large and patriotic
body of citizans who voted forMeClellan
and Pendleton, we feel sure he will find
himself strengthened in the discharge of
tue uuties 01 nia nign oruce, and tbe public
prosperity largely promoted. The nation
will give new signs of returning vitror
every time tue xreeiueni opens a cnacnel
01 oiuciat communication with hit old par
I3EAUTIFUL NEW MUSIC FOB
JL TOUNO PLATKRd. -
BOUNDS FROM TJJK TILLAGE.
A brilliant flollectlon of Fnnrtesn IThnle.
aietouiee ior ine nsao Forte.
Br OHABLkS KINKEL.
AKKTE LAURIE March.
BONNIE DUNDEE Ouickstep.
BUN RISE Walts. -CHEER,
BOYS, CHEER March.
BELLE OP THE w EST Bchottiach.
VILLAGE FA1B Walla. .
BLUE BEARD Bchottiach.
KATE KEARNEY Waits.
Those hoaMuel little nieces will ha t.,n.A tnk
the thing for young slsyers, b.ing simple end
easing, yet qoias snowy sod brilliant.
Price W osnta each.
Sena by stall en eecf pt of price.
eaeW 8. RRMNAROA WIN. Pnblishers.
A GENTLEMAN CUBED OF NEB
VOO Debility. Prasxatne. nni ol tha
effects of yoothfdl Indiscretion, will oe happy to
fsrwieh other, with the means of cere, i tree oi
caoiy.). Tbis remedy la simple, eat. .do certain.
or mu particulars, bv return mail, pleaae ea
se. . .. JuUlf B. 06DAN.
axras:A6asn jfct Seenea st, ) lark.
OWE A8T Q0itrBMA8TEB,l
CLsvELann, Ohio, Asgnst lt'h. ISO. J
NOTICE 13 HERKBY GIVEN, That
Is pnrenance of mtsoll is fiosi tha Jl"'
iuarWrma!er ol tos Botlnern i'ipa-ian, ' -
eit at ra no anct oa, on miuii, w-1-t
ibe pr pe'ty keown aa the U. 8. fteeeral wos-
l-lial,ia ike Hetnts, at lleveiatd, Ohio said
property eonslets of board bnitdleg, aa ftlowa :
Lbt 1 Uala Hosp'l Bnllding, snoxlS, shlasls roof
I Ward A, .:-
7sS " "
lous IS "
li-xli - "
" 14 IHol g Hall, (U. side) SlxUaningls
15- Diking Hail, (4 aid- ) StxlS - '
M 16 Commissary slors-bonsa- - -
and kitchen, 120x18
" 17 Wash boose, . 43x40 ' '
' 18 -Water-room asd fteop, 4al2 "
" 19-etl)let-Ho, pnal, Kill " '
"tt One sbd stable, Sxxlt '
xs-CnsOoard hoaee, 6.5 "
x.t-t-oar Vaalt-hoa.es, 1M18 "
" 24 Too Cottage do do 2ll8 "
" Coal aad Wood shad, . ClsU .
' 26 Two VVtll-houaes, exs "
" 7 Hoard Pesos, 1 mei tong, t lest high,
x8-Bail Peace, 130 "
x nos-walas. 13oo "
Mil Ho,nital Uhenel.
Ths above property will aw sold la lota as rptd-
Tbe piop-ntv to be takes d ws sad removea
from th premises wltbis t a days srosi d... of
sale, at the exp-nee of tbe pnrchaaer.
-terma ua s on delivery.
aaia to commenoe at 10 o'clock A. M.
UEO. B. CMiWaLLaDIR,
angi8:240 Captain and A. O. M.
GREAT SALE OF GOVERNMENT
HuRjiid AMD MULXo.
it5,0l0 Animals to be Hold during; the
noutn 01 AUk-uss,
In the States of New York, ranujtvaals, Ohio,
Indians. Delaware, nary land, sad new
Jersey, aod Ue fJiatetct ot
Quaanfts-AtTKa Omut'i Omcx, 1
w uniKOToa, P. O., July at, leeo
Will be sold at pabllo section, to the eigheet
bidder, st the tlm-t and place named below, via :
New Tork CUT, 1 needs aad Friday ot each
we- in. L nr-. Mrh dev.
new vork city, Wednesday 01 sees wees, jw
Slmlr ine d.y, engnscs, wi nor-ee.
noire,' Tneedey, August 16, 600 Holes.
Albany, Friday, Anguat xo, 00 Males.
Buffalo, wedneadey, anut 30. 6U Males,
Philadelphia, 1 hnred.y ol tech week,
muielphls, Wednesday and Batard-
wtee loo mutes mgs dy
I itisbnrgh, lhnreuae -
-ca weak, 160 Malf.
-nurlwiev A n.in.4 1 QlBII M.ilA-n
Lr.iiiTQiota, rriuaty, August , au hq n,
Yost, K.uWy. ABAjtut 4, tU iJoiae..
hewv..lt, .- xluvBdft AuRQi.y, 14) HonM.
Oct 41 tie, har.d7, Aagaitt 10, 1'O Malta.
K 'sail. tsar. rndkV. A U.T AM 1L .tUU BwMTtwS.
bbiiiiiit,burAtv .At.tiaj. A.aikx lft, luO
Krrtv ThnrttrlAtT. Ananat- 17. 90 BorM.
Miippa tufsjii, TutAXcwU?, Antra ' Molt.
ln.ii-.. M..n--af. iOaUMlliL. iW) BonH-0.
riirsn-A-o.-ijUfg, WcdtB4ljr, AOMllDt 33. 100
b4.mtorMbarjr, Thand-vy, Aagiu. M, 100 Malta
Milton, Jfridaj, AtDl &, tu tturtM.
CrU-tt.it, Wdufd.y, Avgost SO, 10 HorsM.
Ca,.U.le, ThancUjrt Antra-. 3L, 100 Mulcts.
Colombians, Tqasdmy, August 1, 100 Horses,
bairm, vVrn-s.)sy, Aaemt ft, Hu Horse.
Allisuro, TDandi-y, An, at it, -W0 Hortteo.
liAkntoa, SataidesT, AiiMUgt ft. But) Borss.
lefl-d, To-mUT, Augu(B, l.WO Muiss.
Ms, lion, Taw...?, Au.uit 90U Hoimta.
OrrsiUne, ThnrarUj, Aapaat 17. t O Mateo.
lort Wsjne, Thursday, Aagtnt JH, 1,000 Malta.
WiitioKton, Taesuajr of ssvcb weak, 800 Horn
mc i dav.
Vil A.inAton, Friday of each wask, 100 Male
Tn-non, Tfanrsday, AniaM iu, 200 Wales.
TitttituM, -luaratiay, august X4, WO Mulaa.
Baltimore, We1uc4ay, Aagnst 9, and Wedoo
day ol evcb we k thereafter, 0 boi-aea each day.
WASHINGTON, D. C.
Koch week dav. 2h Malta.
GIESBORO, D. C.
Each we- day except wed- eaday, 200 Boraea.
an opportunity to parchaee a sup tor class of
saddle and dratt at.itaa'a, at far lens tkaa tbair
true value, is bow offered to ths pabha.
Though ibe majority ot tbem re sonnd and err'
vlct-abie, they a e no longer requir d ta the army,
and must be sold.
Many of tbe mo'es werabcaghtla the tofrfeatag
of tbe war, Wben youog, aeoompaa ed trie armit-s
In all lhoir aiarchea and camps, and ant thorough
ly broker, hardened by exercise, gentle e4 (emit
la' tr m being so long nor rounded by the aoMiers.
Animal win iieeoi singly.
bales to commence at 10 A. V.
lei ine on tab, in ifultvej Ha.luej earravsnny.
JAME4 a. h.iN,
Bnvr. Brig. tin., In charge,
ly rr -9 it in. q m.h. O.
Sealed Proposals will be received by me at th
offloe of the M-vrabal of the Us 1 ted Mates for the
Northera Distr ci of Chio, at Cleveland, antU
Oetantay, the 26th day of Aotuit, ltiA, at li
o clock M . tor tbe lumissiogof tbe nceaiaty sep
I1 k-s ivrthe Coo r is of the United biat-a la said
U-stiicu, for the year ending Aagast 31, lMa, .a
soon iiutntities and at tacn times as may be r
jH Ida era will be rrqnired to sped'y the prices or
rates atwoici ine wMiiBiana tne several axitV
eles, and their proposals will be arcmpeuied by
samples thereat In caee tbe same are decided neoee-
sary r a p ojer eonaioeraiioB or tneir bids.
H(parate bide mast Lr mde t.r toe appiis em
braced la the several cla-sea below eaiimeratsMl,
C. BLAISE BOOK. AHD STATION IBT.
BLANK ifyoA'8 M.diam, Demy, Grow a and
Oap, HI ..dint, to te "full Ruiiia tV.A-lo," M Ku 1
Hoasd Bsadtd' and "Half Hon ad Mntlin, per
quire, to be aocoiuing o samples of books now
la ues la tbe U. k. Cork's effice. AJeo tuarts
PAPERS LfA Cup. feoVcap. bill, roivrnerctel
vote, letter, postottie wrsppiocr per ream; Tic as
urv biottiDg per anir, eu lbs to tne leatu.
ENVELoPEa i-arite alas government, ae'f-
seahng, letter slie. gjvernmeat se.f-tealia(( per
ISK I10L DEL'-S-GUbs, solid, hinged cap; com
MKO Arnold's Writing flaiJ, la qoarts, per
oozn ooiii'-M; carmine, p-r aoaoau
MIiiCELLAEoU8Kd tape, per cross: a
lg wax, per lb; mucHa e, per detBi bottles;
ijuuli, per boach; steel pens, (Gl-lottV) per gross ;
pen-holders, per grow; lead p .metis, Paber's beet.
per attain ; gam eiasiic dsdu-h, aeeorw'a, par Kro-a:
rnbber ersr, per duaven; rulers; letter folders;
uobgresa anives, saca.
Bltnnriaoas Goal per ton Of two ttioaeaad ponnds.
Pine Klndlin W od per loe4 of 60 cubic het.
Fuel to be delivered In such part of the building
la which tb Courts are held as the Marshal may
direct, f eeof all charges for measarament, pirter
aAf, or oinerwise, auu 10 oe accompanied py a cr
unoaie ei qoasi(y oi eaca loau.
111. MI3CKLLAllK(rJ8 BnPPLTitS.
rlrootaa, per do ten; ti earth do, per doaaa; featl-
or uaatirs, eecn; cponge. per in; Lanue ooap, j
iu; Btone f tenor, eab; (tiui Tnmbleis, per
dosen ; Karth-rn Spittoons, per dosen ; Fateut
ral's, tarb; If ate be peratoss.
The anderagned rteerres he riet to riect all
bids in case the leteestsof the Government shall
require it, oa eceooat of sxoeskire prioas or fraud-
EARL BILL, U. S. Marshal.
fTleveland, AntrtJiit In, I HAA. auitA:U0
"TlTE3TE RN BESEBVE COLLEGE
v i sw weae wian wm srvsj, : rj ruurnusj , oeyfy..
ziltb. la the - olleg.and la tha Pnoaralory Ahool.
Indivldaals desiring Catalogn or core partlcn-
1 1 TH. BB3. a a a.
ar iniorma'ios, nan apply t too rreeMenl.
UI li. HITUHOJCK,
aaj2 2UI Hndaon, Hamnlt On., . bio
Al KM O UN A
Ureen Bilrret, West .f3ad Btrevt,
This snperlor snd noonlex Boardlss Bchonl Cap
oong laoiee, aimaiea in s ret red and health nl
part f the city, will begin Its sext Term Sept. JU.
iw wnour, auoraee
Bev. J. H. BABHBABT, A ST.,
JAS. WOOD & CO.'S
Patent Wrouarbt Iron
Gis riPE am) mm.
"BEND FOR PRICE LIST.
$5 Merwln St., Cieveiinrl, Ohio.
anl0:243 CALVIN CABR.
T?aAMINATION OP TEACHEB3
I J fbrCniabrga Cosnty will be held at Cleve
land, la the Coin Hoaae. Boon No 4. third atorr.
con meaning at 10 A. At. and elorisg el 4 P. M . as
ouows : August Hath, aentenner lh. t-otoeer Ttfe.
b OV ember 4th and 18th. Ueoembar 9th. Jaaaarw-
eia ; at oeraa novemner nth. aad at warressvllle
Centre, October alst, ocaira-ociiigat this last place
st 9 A. M. and e'osing st i P. Af .
There will be
axemlr-attons February, ltafi,
J. n A.'Usa,
' - w. OHD, ''
O. W. BBMOALL,
anTr'tt ."ardor Riaminere.
W. TOWN 8 END,
eV 6. w. atnilwsiw lie pot snd t
nut aa, sear Hunt ltie,
Dea'er la Rooks, Statloaery, Wewapap-rs, Han
xlne , Pictorials, Faac Arueiea. leys, Aa.
Alao. Agint for the 'n.BVBaaMn Lbah.,. " ...
Pnhilafaer cf Teerseead A Dale's Mas of tha Oil k
The Host Popular and llegant Plauo-forte now Manufactured.
RECEIVED SEVEN FIRST PREMIUMS, WCtUOlNG TWO 60LO HEDALS, IN FOUR WEEKS.
IT IS THE GREAT FAVORITE
VI lib (lie Best Pianists In (Ue Tonal ry t
Its rymetry, Great Strength, Beautiful Finish, Great Power of Tone, and Incompar
able Sweetness and Purity, have given it a notoriety never before attained in to bnel t,
period. Sold Wholasaxb amd Bataji. ut -- -
in nd 199 Oitarli gtri-et, Clevelsnd, Ohio,
sng2l-BS ' SOLE AOKBT FOR HORTB EES OHIO.
i-l t 1 A J x? Oe
Bookstllers and Stalioneis,
241 SUPERIOR STRKkTt
OtT Til F IB T QOAUTT.
SOUTHWOBTH VELLUM NOTE,
SOUTH VfOBTH PEABL NOTE,
SOUTHWOBTH PABCHM'NT NOTE,
IMPERIAL NOTE, ruled on four tides,
EXCELSIOB NOTE, Extra Thick.
An EIr-ffnt Stock of vmelopes.
aaVKLOrCH Wtlits, ri-uoie mica, g'i
XN VlLuPAjJ Waite, triple tkwa, gilt bands.
SVILOPB BnS, Canary, Amber, Oraoge.Ao.
NV8LOPA7S assents end asserted col ra
BBVAXOrtS-New eryle. Opes End, assorted.
PETEE'S PATENT ENVELOPES
A tenre stock k-pt constantly rn hand. Whole
sale on to roe ra wUl be.oppl.dat tow rates.
Of oorowa efenefaotrre.
Jmrnnla, Adars. - H.oks,
atee'ral Books, C'smAi Books, Time atweylu
ABMOLDS INK, EAGLE PENCILS,
. GlLLori'S 303 PEN6,
Pocket Books, Iodelllble Pencils, Oox'a Inflates.
Fo Holloa, Pass Books, Tnck MemoraiMluu... uold
Pens, so. for sale by
COBB, ANDBEWS 4 CO,
yai ass erpERioa btrkt
HE STOBY of tha GEE AT MABCU.
Diary cf Gen. Sherman's Campaign
Georgia and the Carollnas-
Bt BBSV. MAJOR OROReB WtRI NKHOLS,
Aid, As- Camp to General Sherman.
With A MAP and ILLUSTRATIONS.
lAno, Ololb, 1 75.
Tor sale by
COBB, ANDBEWS & CO,
And sent by mall, post-paid, on receipt of price.
At No. 197 Ontario fctrccl,
Having been compelled by a coo.tent locre.se in
the Pl.no Trde, to enlarge oar Sees to more
teas three times tbir foraer e-pa'ity, we are sow
prepared with s splendid aafortmoot of toe cele
brated eradr-nry andotaer firtt clae Pianoa.wliich
we Oder oa ta-sie that ea n -t -all to be aatl.c
tery. Call and look before purchasing.
Great Wests.. Pisno Forte end ttelod-on Dtp it,
aalVLltiH 117 and ltf. Ontatlo .t.. O eve'and, O.
KINXlED, DSKIIES & CO.,
Corner of Seneca end Ckamplain Struts,
Have Inst received direct noes New York, s eon
BignaBeo of .Bperb Plan', from the celebrated
Butasawtory of IieXKIR BHOri. i heae la.trn
me.ts, for extraordinary Volnma, Blchneea and
brllllaacT of Toae. Bvennes. thongbont thedcale.
excel leot Hinging Qnality. and the power of stand
Ins: la Tnse, .area, all other. Is tbe country.
Svery lnatrsnent is fully warranted lor seven
VERMILYE & CO.,
No. 44 WALL STRUT, 5. T..
GoTernment Loan Agents,
KEEP ON HAND FOB
TBI IS6TES OF
7-30 TREASURY NOTES
OF ALL DINOMINATIONB.
WsBtrrssd Baxaalle'esassof OOVBBHMCNT
BBCD R rTI Ea at market rates.
OBSIRS n-osi BAaASand B A r-K IBS executed
Oa favorable terms and with dlerattA.
Also reeeive La POSITS ssd allow INTIBKST
in onrrent pals sees.
JeflAT VFRaill vr r,,.
Va. W. JOITIOS, JAB. BATIHAB-, WM. BABB10BB.
Justice, Batenian & Co ,
lM serrn fboki stkiit,
swr-Oonatrneiente eollefted. tn'rIMO
I. M. SOLOMONSON.
Practical aad 8crnUflc Optician, keep the lar get
aaaorunens ei upttei instramenu in the city
Being aa eld ssUbttshaient, aad having been ex
tensively patron iaeJ, he ha the- oosflilenoe tbat
his present atoak wiU warrant the eontinaaaoe ef
public favors. H his spectacles are of ths biat
qoallty of crystal glasses, groawd nader Us ova
luspeeijrieai. la all eauws earing weakaesa, eiishi-,
ad im parti sr streDgth for long nadisg and One
swing eamuciai eyes ineened witnoat paia.
OFIC-5 1 Sup rlor st , flrai door irom the
serene to tne Amerlcaa UtaL - .
ear Beware of travelers claiming to be Mr. 80 lo
fwnsoa or his agent. Jni,24
J. 8. TtBLlT. the reliable OntMan.' atlll eon-
ttnsee te give seiveresl aatisntctlon in the . actios
hie pnteesioa. He. MS bopertor street, Jehneo.
xti na. enlidiag-
er It is to the adrant.ee of all, when so deli
cate s eaaaee. that of eight 1. concerned, to deal
with oae ofackBowledged .kill, who make, no faja-
preteeeloes; sieo s roll assortment of rptics! and
athemetlral lnntr.me.ta.'- Inlet '
JUST HECBI V KLX THE PIN EST
esaivlavied e Best Bwaklsa ever im this etty, ss
alt ' it - -ist.
FIRE AND LIFf INSURANCE.
8,ortho!dcr Pertonsllj JU.le.
Ascet. J.nnwy 1, -8Tt :I.06I,7II
lov.at.d In tre i-orea ntetee ana
beld by the liew Tork DrrecSorr I,S3S,3Sw
SI SSCT1BS ix sw toix wso IBS sieo siokaotpssa:
F. ROTISST. X-q .rbaliinaa
F"rNKY KINfcl b. Sa.) , Dep. rhajraua.
JO KPU OAlLI-ARD, 1.4. r
AI.1X. n4ll"0f, Jr.. fsrj. . ; . J
- k . n. R 'M 1 n M.n, H. H. B. Oonsul.
A. . I AKDKK-ODN,
CHARLES C. BALDWIN, Agent.
Office eve- National ( Ity Hank, 113 rlnoerior
troet. s-s-veran. segileS
v a-. arNniiLs. J a. asubbstib.
aaooetsors sooaa aMwortn )
; 211 SUPEBIOB ST
Peprrsent th following wet' kooWB and poaotar
C-m piaiea: New KngUikd earira. tUw; Al
bany City, 9 7, sTBBr, t-U-i 0(0; ifntiiam.
Hope iW,ton; Wwtra MtWt, JM U ; I no. Co.
of North America, Jltoxio.
n'acd dv Ifc-tion nes un Pallt and Oairees,
)- IXMtars adjast-d and proaaptly paid at thifl
-wr VT XT T, wT ri a fltTli XTTIi nv a tvn
THE ONLY ' "
lb nt tlaiiKaj tm I Vnyn na Aaiainal DIv
tlnl in nh mm ttae trML mmA
1 v4ii AnliBeiierwt jftaMwavi. ,
THE OLD AND
Life Insurance Co.,
07 muiFoaa, c5:
ASSETS, - - -. - - . $1,500,000
J. O. WAZKLET, President.
Tn itl 16th year of business . aid never LTTTft A
Tloa.ingl. CLAIM, line of the Old wt, !-alet.
( be.reet a.d H-at tmipantra Is Aavrtca, Being et
thiatiiaeoewof IK. m-v ( pepn ar ''ontpeaiee re the
la- d, fmU. introcuoed the eewPfua oAmmai mmd
TrteBHial dividenoa we p.iy a.an-1 dlvtdesd. sot
iu , or t yes., affr lb. y were declared, aa is
nioat conipsniee. hot on the rrnewal of eery rel
oy. I or 1'es Teer sie-lorMioreaedoWBrent plea,
we be'iev- to be tbe most advantaoeou. to the Is-
t Hl'i d efsnv conpeny x-ant. Be snre end Inves-
ttiiaia onr edvan ag-e bf-re tnaorlng eitewbere.
j MAYDa.N I OUHbad. Sea'l Aginla
I OFFI1B lis aapeiior etre t, ( -pposlu J)ssk)
Traveling, Local, Spe-l-l anl Pletrlct Agents
app-l-ted, and good todocements oftered. Apply
as above BoglS 'i4.
I NSUBANCK AGAINST ACCI
1 deata of whaUver kind, id made by tbe
. OJf JdAnTFOKD, C0IK. . .
OASU 0AP1T1L, . J5OO.O0O.
A po'ley of !-.nrance aicaiDst accident, ot all
klnde. paying S5,UuOin ciaeof lata! eaisaity or Sxt
per wees in oae of diaablieg Ininry. Cats bnt
tr-1 flu a vrar. Any in fr- m HM to f o.iwo
witb t4 to Sf.u we.k'v c.Hnp-sMtion la p -cportlo..
NO MeII,AL X A w I NATION DKQIllHEU.
jj. . BArTAsim, f-vt.
Ta4lKK & SllXsO, AftDti, '
Oml-Para Bnildlng (next to bout Honee,)
Clevaod, Oiiio. jyrS:J3i
8U. HKK INoIitiAr,! ts rOMPAST,
ap f i pvrr i vn
j r vurj v fiija.i aj.
an x. a I aa saa nniiw DfnD atT r wsaxa
UiiOH UAIllAL, - 4UU,UUU.
STII.I.M4N WI'IT, JAMld S1SG9,
K. 1 SH.DW IN; JJ. M.CUAPIN.
Jlio. WiUSBR, OKI. WOaTUItMIUa1.
UKNK? BAbVKY, U. A. HOOKS,
w. a. enviiEe. - -
Nff I.l.vs . wirr. PrenldwnA.
r a r rr a rtTfti a v aMrA .wa .w. sa .
M. Hi. S-HAPIM, Tae. are'a.
K. O. ROPSK, S.HJtetr BbeR '.
STATE FIRE INSURANCE CO-
Or Cleveland, Ohio.
Inveated la or rally aeosrsd by fl rat-dees
Mortiragea, Boada sad btooka.
B. P. Morgan,
B. P. Myers.
J. bi. Cnderword,
J. B. SleriAm,
H. K.. Uaynolds,
W. W. Wrliht.
Ir. T. T. Meelye,
Jr. W. 8. btrealor, '
A. N. RaU:he der,
J. P. Stanard,
fi. O. btriswold.
a. P. MORGAN, President.
U. P. MVEK8. Vice PreeideBs.
J. H. llhL-KltWOOD, eecretsry.
J. B. A1CHI4N, Treasurer.
A. K. BATCUKbLKU, trenersl Agent,
swCifnce In Boaee's Block, corner of Snperi
st and Pnblic Sqnare, Clevetand, Ohio. myl:B4
a mi a.
FIRE AND MARINE.
CAPIfAL, - . JOOM0.
Bo 8er1p tHvMendi. Prrfl). divideu fa CASH '
among mock aad Policy Holders.
Taliee Marine H.senls of ail kin 's. Fire Bisks,
Bnl'dlags Merchandise, Furniture. Veeaais la
Port, and the better class of Bi.kt generally.
Wm. Hart, R Peltos, Anass Btowe, '
P ChamDerlin, Ij. 1, andsoa, J.H. Chamberlla.
W T. Walker, O. A. Oardaer, O. M. Ovlatt.
F. W. rVltoa, Wat. WeUhoaM.
OFFiCK Oviatt'a XxchSBga, not ef Bepertor
street, Cleveland, Ohio.
Losses adjo.ted sod promptly paid.
. W M. 11AKT, President.
I. D. Hvssos, rWret.ry.
Capt r. a. ttABiaB, Mali as Inspeclor.
jJ D. HUDSON.'
teesMtriU l ire, Flarlava ami Uf lawns
OtSos, Orlatt. Bxehanre, foot Superior ftiast, '
ULSV ALAND, OHIO.
BSFBSfeBTe TBB rOLXOWlBO OOMPSBTSB;
Son re ye Hntnal Ins. Co Caevesaad, waaxe.
Ublo. (Sire and Marlnel B au is.
Market Fire " " 4 1 4.7-4D
fen-tos Klre M , smss.im.b -
Norwich Fire Ida. Co., Norwich. Ot.. t'AS.MA
Worth Western " Oswefro, M. . Sill, 774 ,
Hew fork Life New Tork -AL-iM-JM .
Fboeelx Marios Ins. Co. of Broosiya
N. V-, earn capital I.eOO.Sww .
LOWES tHOUfLTI ADJUSTED AND PAID.
Partlealer sttestlea given to the edjeatmea ef
Marine Lease.. L.D. BUDOON,
Agent and Adjuster.
vmr-t ff. S. (tiaea... -srinH
PROFESSIONAL. : 1
Q i d.-- H 8 T"E B, .
! jmicijof mime. 1
Oftieeover S 8nsarlsv atreex, ;
siigtg-W CLrVBLANT), OHIO. '
slHAaJ W. Je CON WAY W. NOBLE,
TiU'orncjs itia Coaisellon it Ut,
Cl.aVSISNt). OR O
OBiBL-ej w. ao.is. aa10-a6 coaw.v w. soa. a
E. 4 o. L. IXGBBSOLL,
Attorneys at Law. '
Orncx- 211 Snperlor .trest. Ami door Bp its ir
'""' B ni tVB' AWr. OHIa
HOW-BE3T QUALITY P0BAM-
! see, loreale by - i - .
vuuskvcuxixiai BUOTHBB, J ---lstOstsrte