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l'.t-nt fefra Pibh. the brat Hiram romp in
uee. (HUoi1im thea, at lV-neeem.
LH)S BALK LAND 600,000 Acres of
the Dm Lands is Kortuero Missouri lor w n
IbiU.uiWiiu Jti K.B.OO, lor cash or ten
r creJiL. I .urniah til awOJmianieLirceiere
end idwc iiul elocuuuAta. assir 10 s---ALLi
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oouwu e bum-, et amal: lUur- Address P. O. Boj
151 Kern, ' It" Laaou omoa, Ltevetanu, Oni.
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1UT STAVES AMD HBADUSG,
J Tha nitdrainiid kma mutuIlT on hand
I ant. ea4 1 uiao. stooa si seaaausu out otave. m
Headiu,, at tha lowest market prlooa. a actuy
Boar Cleveland lotodo BoUraad epot.
a U orders prontntiy filled and setiantetton war
t remont, 0 JnlTltraM
-OH SALS TH LARGS BOUBLB
JJ noa'B,a.nnK Prosseot tract, suitable for a
W.NMHLa at tru- -ffiyn "actqg rioni
ANTED MBS Who with to eo-
f- - Mmb In vrbjcn IU)T
can aik from W to u rj a.y. oj iu agiaii i-i-TMitoiut
ol irom tl(W tj J0ti, are United to call at
tbeottlotol 1jAU K. CHla, Ell . up taLn.rier
J-ou'. c iiua t Ta, No. i38 ouerior t., aud .xaoi
iucuoeol tbmoet unportaot aud Mill liranU
o tb ag ; at bat at eauid and auia tor ii W ai
WAN TJSD AU EN fS JCnergotic M e
II r u m!U or the LKM .Dranara Lin
coln. LlDetalternuiandexolrfeterrlorr tueran-
... j a i ;.... frn i B.i.rnai . ftlCur. luldl- r.
old tg-euu, and .11 ou.. men ol abuitv Bttonid ba
made a oooe, 11 inty a. era to engaae piuu-
ti j aROCjr. buir.e, i"J tei Minwrr, & . , w
y. KtiOO'S A CO., 6b 'iftn atarf. o. Doa no.
Pituourfh, Pa, aatA'-'w
WAN IB Li A respaotable mnxried mnn
,u- ti take ch.reeof tw borata. Muat
K. iilma Lo m.ke tuuiaNf uerallr D.elol. tTharao-
ter require .. a io AU. MOaM, 1 Atwater Baud.
lug, Uleteland. 'I8'"
r a N I K D B Kb 1 LEN CB tat cath,
a aood rejideooe, without baaemast, on or near
stnwt Kilror. kaat Bide. Pnca not to fXCMMl
(7 Afldreaa Le farBun 286B.
WAN TEW SITUATION To do
oooae lit ht work of a aupertntead ng charaoter,
braoae-aimsd auldier, whcan tive ibe beat r.com
ni Dda iua. Addraa G4BUNEH bTaaKNS, JO
Hila Po tfhioahjgajjy. aug" Ml
WANTED- CAN VASoEKti Woand
ed Solaiera an4 Hide awake man ai.d women
wanted to ciuYeee tor Greeley a ADiertcan Coudit.
Ihia H Lot one f the rumerooa ctt'.h joni b'lto
nee oi thew.r that taev ben kumedlr wrltian and
reared oroadoatt xrer the lanl. but it laancb atore
boua ol iuvaiuube bietor.cal aialt r, ool fuuDd
widf-lr acatlered elaewbtre, and hf-n completed ul
. taud liae h larnie, 'a oorn-crib after harTeat aacktal
fuilol s jlden g.ain.
ilaavaae ra a ao wanted tor JOT Tear In Becea.
:a." b Jauioa Ue ri Urowne. Aa a work a. art
the b-ok bee laulT a Unit, from tbe iutro net j
rnienceetu hHual r-riod. lntbia reape t,it.alikd
one of lb world-Uaioua autuea of lire.ee coat le,
btaatilu. aad pa net. 1 wit ia delica e, yet tun
geiji; u ih-toric eexaut. T fcroiblei iianatratire
. uuvarnteoe, let rootaiitic, an'i it aooteucea round
ao'i rLythmical aa a autoxt ol vera -.
Th te bo. ki erenow ready lord UrerT.
LEVI tfi'NNklf, Ueneref Agm. lor Nrtbarn Ohio,
h jrli orii ld.aua. and Mich aa, an. 144 uaerir
at., clt-Telend, o. P. O. Box 1WL.
a ga :lut wodaw4w
W ANTKD Attbhtioh. Bomething
new. I will aend br a. ail. poat-aaid, a beeull
fnl Miinarr Album, with iweoty-four pictnrea or
oar Union Seoerela, for 40 oenta Aeoia wanted
Imaediately. Pnca per doaea to Aeuui A3 ou. pr
tl 75 prr b If ooaen. Sea.i all or .eta to L. U.
HHIGUB. 144 Dearborn at.. Ohicago. nnjt JU
AGENTS "WANTED In eyery
a. fP . -..A HnmUfnOhin tO
il iDrat.ltVU i.ib i lit IKkAHAH LlKUOLK.
Printed on auperio pap r auduoand in cloth ; Libra
ry ai.d Parlor kditiouai oonialniuK tb aarly Diato
ry and Pulit cU Career, toelu wilh llie Bpeeibea,
Meaane, Procutm tiona and other Documeuta, u
laatraure ol hi eveutful AdaiuuatraUou, and the
ateuee and ereuta connected with hia Tragic Bod.
h. e off.r no labolun inducewenta to Ageute, but
will ar trie wora u auarior m mny pointa to anr
now offered to the publw. and ail who eubaenbe tj
the woik will contru.o e to a fond with which a
Muanment i to be erect d In memory of the Ureat
J. parte.. Booka now r-adj lor de ery, July Slat.
For ternu and territory, atdieaa B. 8. bJUAH.
Boom Ha. t, American Building, oer Leader ofb.ee,
JieTeUud,0. 31:Z) .
DALinjiaatt vraTr T
UUt and mi ordra for the Lite oC
R, fr. J. f. Hdllihd.
- Btttiftt m
. ICxpewienced AcnU, Profeaaloaal men. Lay Preach,
era, leacbxre, Metbanica aud Parmen eTeu, will find
th la a trleaeaut, auu at the eame tuna a lucratira oc
cupation the comiu aeaaon. "An old agent write
1 tace from 75 lo U6 aaueenbera per weea"
For Inrtber informati n apply peraona.lr to or ad.
dreea by mail, 0. K. BULTxrk A filtua.,Pabbbenof
aud general Agnta for booka and Bograrina, at
H i. t, m tioor, Lyman'a Batck, near Ltoun Hon-e,
CieTland. i .hio f n-.1l
rpHE HIGHEST CASH PRICE PAID
rptJU,UvU in rami to olt at tha old aland and
W!ll-known WAOMB'b LOAH OPFIUB, on Keen,
rlriea aloTeir kind-rbt: Odd and tUirer Watches,
Diamonda, Bilrer Ware, Jewelry. Onna, Parte la,
Uaotiuug. bry Oooda, Pianoa, aetodaona, and all per-
.11 property and a. ucica ol value, on tne moat aa
afet-rv terraa llDaineea atrtetrv Wrivata.
liehdi4M. K.B. A variety of unredeemed w atcn
a, Jwlrr.Ouna, etc, or aala at bargalna.
Office oorncTof Water and Buaorttar atzeeta, OTar
Dar A Peitottoa Otothlng Store.
oerxi J. 0. a W. WAQBIB. j
PHOTOGBAPH CABDS FOB GEN
TLKHEN. Sample wtth eataloguta pent tor
eenta. inctoee an epveKn with roar own nana,
and addreasD. HJCMKItS,i Liberty at., he York
The Andersonville Butcher.
- The Kicumond Republic of Henry
"Wtei "I i
"For a thorl time in 1862 "Wbs, after
rot urn in g from a tecret " mUslon lof the
Confederate Government to . Boxepe. . wa
placed by old General Winder inonargt of
toe XiibbT. ana faoecqueniiT was macw
Prorost Mtmhal of Manchester, the vii-
lar over the river. Id neither petition
did he to oar knowledge, attract the par
ticular attention ol Ue public. Be wat
reneraUv acoounted a roueh, unbred lei-
low, but quite the peer ol the majority of
Winder' t favorites. TDoee were ine aayi
of martial law in hicnmond, when uaptam
George Washington Alexander, of Balti
more, wan one of tbe biggest men. among
ui. Whan Win left this vicinity we lost
tight of him entirely until the close of the
war, when it turned out uai n naa neen
in command at AndersonviUa. Of An
dsrsonville itself we in Virginia knew as
little during the war as tha people of the
. North, except that we learned from a re
port of Colonel Thomas P. Turner, who
was sent thither to inspect the post, that it
was a most insalubrious nelfn txwiwoa, p a
that the accommodation of the prisoners
was abominable. This report of Colonel
Turner, in which he recommended the re
moval of the prisoners to Macon, was sent
into tbe war xMpartment in alay, lobl,
and was never heard ol afterwards.
The Andersonville Butcher. Jeff. Davis' Family at Albany, enroute
Three children of JeC I'tvit arrived
here thit morning on the St, John, ttopped
at the Delavan House for a lew hours, and
left on the Bennsselaer and Saratoga Bail-
road for Montreal. There were two sons
and daughter, younger. The names of
the sons were Jefforton and William.
Trier were accompanied by the mother of
Mrs. Davis, a white servant girl, and a
man ttrvant. A large orowa was auraotea
to the Delavan House, where quite a dis-
cutting scene took place. A number at
women went in, and amid tbe most extra
vagant prof ens ions of delight and enaction,
repeatedly kitted tbe children. While the
children should not be held accountable
for the deedt ol their father, there is cer
tainly nothing In them or their parents
that entitles them to any peculiar manifes
tation! of regard over hundreds of. repect
able children of loyal parentage. Albany
Young Ketchum at Chicago.
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati Gazette.]
CHICAGO, August 17.
James Boyd and & others, brokers. in
thl city, doted their doors to-day.. Their
liabilities ate not large. The connection
of te senior member of the firm with the
fcouteof Ketchum, Son & Co, in New York,
is tbe caue ol the failure. .- They hope
that their tuBpentioa will be brief. - .
The younr man Ketchum, whose swind
ling transaction i have so excited the finan
cial world, during tha tesiioa of the Na
tional Democratic Convention in this city,
last Auguet, was oreMntaa a leading friend
of McUielUn. Ha kept open house at one
of our leading hotels, and scattered his
money like a prince, and made a big
DAILY, TBI-WEEKLT A WEEKLY,
PCBU8BID BT H1
I CLEVELAND LEAD! K COHPAIT.
; SATPBDAT, AT70TJ3T 28,1865."
The Two Wings of the Democracy.
' It is perfectly apparent
Sovereignty Convention which nominated
Alexander Long and Chilton A. White
was merely a feint of the Democratio ad.
vanoa guard. Long, White, Vallandigham
and other leaders of the straight-out ad'
wocates of that doctrine upon which seces
sion was based, feared lest the party, having
a wholesome remembrance of the repudia
tion of that doctrine by the people in
times past, might imitate the Democracy
of .Maine and Minnesota, and adopt a plat
form having the semblance of loyalty. In
order to hold the party to the work and
compel it to an endorsement of their ex.
treme doctrines, these gentlemen con
oeivad the idea of .creating what appeared
to be a schism in the Democratic ranks,
The gams has tuooeeded. The Convention
which cotivened at Columbus on Thurs
day, impressed with' the necessity of so
shaping, its action as to bring back the
wanderer, went as far in the advocacy of
the doctrine of State Eights as the most
ardent follower of Calhoun could desire.
In support of our theory that the Long
and Corry Convention wat merely designed
at a means of influencing the action of the
regular Convention, we point to the fact
that Chilton A. .White, the State Sover.
elgnty nominee for Lieutenant Governor,
who took an active part in aad aided to
shape the policy of the bolting Conven
tion, was a leading member of the regular
Convention, being placed upon the Com
mittee on Besolutions, where he and Yal
landigham worked harmoniously together.
That committee reported a series of resolu
tions which dinar in no essential particular
from those adopted by the previous Con
vention. The action of M'- 'Wlitte in
w undrawing bis name as a candidate on
the ticket with Mr. Long, is only carry
ing out the programme hitherto agreed
Upon by the ultras of the Peace Democracy,
and it indicative of the future course of
Mr. Leng and the other , candidates upon
hit ticket. Having secured the committal
of the party to the State Bights doctrine,
these gentlemen will quietly withdraw their
ticket and support that nominated at Co
lumbus on the 24 Ji inetant The scheme
was well planned, and the prominent act
ors have played their respective parts in
a most adroit manner. Alexander Long
is to advocate State Sovereignty, and
pretend to take his followers out of the
party; Clement L. Vallandigham would
in the meantime promulgate Stati Bights
sentiments within the party, Chilton A
White to form a bond of union between
the two apparently discordant elements by
acting with and shaping the policy of both-
The success of this shallow trick shows how
entirely the Ohio Democracy are subject
to their leaden. That incubus upon a
party once respectable and influential, the
State Bights faction, wilh the spirit of rule
or rrrin that has ever characterized their
acts, has bound the party to the support of
a doctrine that has cost the nation a four
Tears' war and a half million lives. The
rebel General Johnston sayt to his people:
"We of the South referred the question at
issue between us and the Tin Led States to
the arbitrament of tbe tword. The decit-
ion has been made, and it is against us.
"We must acquiesce in that decision, accept
it at final, and recognize the fact that Vir
ginia it again one of the United States."
What was the "question at issue 7 Noth-
lHa, mora Dor leaa vhan tna aotiuam.
nn Bound nee of lhAthnnrw ft ftta'to"
If the States were sovereign, as the
rebels claimed, and as the Democratic
party in Ohio still claim, they had a right
to secede.- Upon that question the people
of the loyal States took issue. They ap
pealed to the ballot box, and the verdict
was in their favor. The advocates of State
Bights then, in the language of Joseph B.
Johnston," one of their lea Ian, "referred"
the question "to the arbitrament of the
tword," and again was this pernicious
heresy : overthrown. Whilst General
Johnston, with a manliness which the
cowardly copperheads of the Noretrwould
do well to Imitate, says to the friends of
State Bights, " we mutt acquiesce in that
deration, accept it as final,'' the so-called
Democratic party of Ohio led by men
whose sympathies during the war were
with tha cause . in which General
Johnston drew .hit sword, but who were
too cowardly to take up arms in defence
of their principles declare in favor of this
thrice repudiated doctrine of State Bights,
and, with unblushing effrontery, pronounce
it "essential to the existence of our Fede
ral system - of government," whilst the
graves are yet fresh where rest five hun
dred; thousand of our bravest and best, who
fell in defense of "our Federal system of
government" against the murderous - at
tack of the demon of State Bights.
Will Gen. Geo. W. Morgan, the Okie
Statesman, Cincinnati Enquirer or Clever
land Plain Dealer, state what is meant, in
the Demooratio. Platform,' by the term
State Bights. : The Long and Corry wing
of the Democracy declared in favor of
State Sovereignty and re-t firmed the Vir-
ginia, and Kentucky Besolutions of 1798.
The Morgan wing declared in favor of
State BigbU at laid down in the Virginia
and Kentucky Betolutiont of 1708. Please
explain tha difference. The doctrine of
Statw Bights is a : product of Southern
oil, where it. grew and flourished until it
made wax upon the government. There-
lore, the .Southern interpretation of the
doctrine ought to be the true interpreta
tion. Upon it southern secessionists baaed
their assumed! right to withdraw from the
Union. Upon it James Buchanan, Demo.
eratio President of the United State i,
bated his refusal to employ the military
power of the' government to put down re
bellion. I the light of these facts, we
ask, do the Democracy mean, by State
Bights, the right of a State to tecede from
the Union T If not, what do they mean 7
The Augusta (Ga.) Chronicle and Senti
nel inflate upon the Copperheads the fol
lowing "most nnkindest cut of all ? We
caution tha people of the South against
placing any reliance upon the Copperhead
taction of the Aorth. True, this class will
talk smoothly, and promise everything, as
they did In days .gone by. But when it
oomes to acts and tba fulfilment of pledges,
they are utterly powerleax. Before the late
struggle the South was led to believe that
great things in her favor could be accom
plished by them.. What was the result?
These men who had for years used South
ern LaCuenoe for their own benefit, were
unable to keep even a single declaration
they bad made much less to render the
assistance they bad so pompously boasted
they would give."
Ashtabula Senatorial District.
The Paineeville Telegraph sajs:
The Unien Senatorial Convention, which.
met at Madnonyetterdy, nominated Hon.
Abner Kellogg, of Jeflereon, ' for Senator.
The Convention adopted resolutions in fa-
of Negro Suffrage, and against the
heartily endorse the platform adopted.
Reconstruction of the Southern Church
[...]ovements by Different Denominations.
ii -lions. v..--- - v
The organs of the Methodist Bpitoopal
Church are discussing the question wheth
er it would not be proper to invite the
Southern Methodist Church to come back
in a body to the old fold. Those who are
in favor of this plan would" make the ad
mission of the entire Southern Church de
pendent only on a declaration, at loyalty
and the adoption of tha present discipline
of the Methodist Episcopal Church. The
plan was first suggested in a letter from
W. B. Crichlow of MurfreetboFo, Tenn.'
to the Nashville 7oi, and It has bean ad
vocated by tha Hew York MtdtoduL
Among those who believe in tha practica
bility of the scheme we mention the Bev.
Dr. Newman of New Orleans, who, is su
perintendent of the Methodist interests In
Louisiana, has had an opportunity of. be
coming familiar with-; the onditiona and
prospects of the Southern Methodists, and
Gov. Brownlow of Tennessee, who, in re
ply to a clerical friend in North Carolina,
a loyal minister of the Southern Methodist
Church, expresses the opinion tbat tha im
migration of Northern Methodists into the
south will Hasten tna organization of an
nual conferences of the Methodist EpUco-
pal Church in every Southern State,' and
thus prepare the way for the reunion of
the two churches, which in hit opinion, will
and ought to take place.
. Whatever attitude the Methodist Epi
copal Church may ultimately choose to ob
serve with regard to this plan, it already
seems to be certain that tha southern Meth
od ist Church has mads up her, mind to
reject promptly and unconditionally any
terms which the Northern church might
possibly resolve to offer. The church it
just now busily engaged in reorganizing
ner scattered forces, and is again drawing
them np in battle array. Three of her
organs the Southern Christian -Advocate
at Macon, Georgia ; the Karth Carvhna
Christian Advocate at Baleigh, and the
Episcopal Methodist, are again in full ope
ration, and preparations have been made
to revive as soon as possible all the other
tapers, xne spirit of ail tnese papers
eaves no doubt that the leading men in
tbe South are ttill as intensely pro slavery
as te ore anrl daring tbe war, and, there-
tore, determined to prevent by all
within their reach tha progress of the
Methodist Episcopal Church, with her
strongly anti-slavery discipline, in the
Soutnern states, or a fusion of tbe two
churches. Tbe Episcopal Methodist ex
presses tbe opinions of these men very
clearly and forcibly wnen it tayt;
"A formal reunion with Northern Meth
odism is to be deprecated as the most intol
erable calamity that could betall our
Southern Zion. To content to it upon the
terms suggested, we mutt an lire our prin
ciples, sacrifice our pesition of usefulness,
consign the memory of our brethren and
fathers to infamy, pronounce tbe sen
tence of self-condemnation upon our whole
communion, and accept a feature in the
moral discipline of a dominant church
which dooms to death and damnation all
who have been connected with what it da
nominates 'the great evil' 'the dotetted
sin of slavery. "
Tha tenjority of the bishops" will un
doubtedly use their whole influence to the
same end. Bishop Pierce, in a letter which
is published by the Atlanta Intelligencer
of July 2btn, ducugset tbe question wnetn
er an eventual offer from the' Methodist
Episcopal Church for reunion should be
accepted, and he predict! that the "north
era Methodists' will make no such offer
"except upon terms so degrading and re
pulsive as to preclude their entertainment
much less their acceptance." He gives
it as nis "deliberate judgment, attar much
reflection, that the Southern Methodist
Church should maintain her present or
ganization. Another of the bishops, Andrew, has
since officially announoed that tbe bish
ops of the Methodist Episcopal Church
South will meet at Columbut, Georgia, on
August lb, and Has requested all tne An
nual Conferences to meet thit fall or win
ter, to elect delegates to the General Con
teranoa wbtob at to meet April 1, 1866,
Although the membership of the Southern
Methodist Church has been ereitly reduced
in every State, especially by the loss of the
colored congregations, and in tome States,
e miMwui it ajotMiwneoPj ty v'-i
a sufficient power of coherence among the
msjority of the members of the church to
secure, at the approaching General Con
ferences, a representation of allthe Annual
Conferences. The southern Methodist pa
pers are particularly delighted with the
proceedingi of a meeting of preachers and
memoers oi tne .Missouri Annual tjonier-
ence, who resorvea to consider the
maintenance of a separate and distinct
ecclesiastical organization of the Metb
odist itpiaccpal (Juurch in the south as
of paramount importance and an im
perative duty. As a still more Important
'move in their favor tWlwil- -sumtiug
held Jo o't ana sutn, at otaunton,
Virginia, By tnose minis ten of tne Balti
more Conference of the Methodist Episco
pal unurcn wno are stationed in Virginia.
These ministers, with many of those sta
tioned in Maryland, showing a tendency
toward! secession from their church whan
the General Conference of 1860 adopted a
strictly anti-slavery rule. They refused,
however, to loin tne soutnern Methodist
Church, and kept up, throughout tha war,
a separate organization. . r,.-; i
At their recent meeting at otaunton.
they resolved not only to continue their
separate organizslion, but still regarding
themselves as the Baltimore Conference of
the Methodist Episcopal Church to ra oc
cupy gradually tha entire territory of the
.Baltimore uonierenoe in Alarvland. it
can not be doubted that they will ulti
mateiy unite witu tne Doutnern jnetnoaist
Church.- - 1 ' ' " : -.:
The Southern Btptuta -would like to..
keep the control of the colored churches,
out witnout giving mem any ngnts. re
cently the (ieneral Baptist Association of
Virginia wisnea tna ooiored churches to
hoid a conference with them lor a basis of
cooperation. The ooiored churches ;of
Blchmond and JUancnetter demanded, 1st.
That all former prescriptive rules with re
gard to colored churches ba abrogated: or
cancelled : and. A. recognition of the re
ligious and eoolesiattioal rights which they
now enjoy : -3rd. A reconciliation or the
Southern with theNorthern Baptists. These
propositions tne Assembly did not find ac
ceptable, and tha colored ohurohes of the
South will look mere than before for an
union with the Northern churches.
In Missouri the great msjority of Baptist
ministers still are pro slavery In sentiment
and opposed ten oming the Northern also
ciations. During the war they could not
meet, because most of tbe members were
unable to take tbe prescribed oath of loy
alty; but now this hindrance is removed
they will soon meet again and declare, like
tneir jentucay Dretaren, mat they Intend
to remain in connection with tha Southern
Baptist associations.. Oa the other hand.
however, there is now also a small band of
loyal Baptist churches and ministers who
will hold a meeting in October at Hanni
bal lor the purpose oi enacting soi organiza
tion. They are hoping for an increase of
tneir numoer from tne immigration into
tne Slate, which is now assuming large di
mensions.- - -
A correspondent of the Rational Bun
tist of Philadelphia, who it an old resident
of Nashville, asserts that tbe prospects were
never more favorable than at nrtsant for
establishing loyal Baptist churches in that
The Old School Presbyterian Church
hat of late made tome further progress in
the way of church reconstruction. In
Southwest Missouri, a region which has
distinguished itself for tbe progress of anti-
slavery prindpiss, anew Presbytery, called
tbe Presbytery of Southwest Missouri, hat
oeen orgamzeo.. At starts wilh only tour
churches and an equal number of ministers,
but the brilliant prospects of this part of
Missouri will soon increase thit number.
The tame church has received another
accession by the Presbyterian congregation
ot can Augustine, .norma, which has
passed a resolution to dissolve ftt - connec
tion with the Seuthern Presbyterian
Church, and to apply for admission to the
General Assembly of the United States.
They request to be united with tome
Northern Presbytery, until the State of
Florida may have a Presbytery of itt own.
l neonrant or tbe southern Praahvtnruvn
Church are as bitter aa fever against their
brethren in the North. The Christian Ob.
server, in relerring to the "Presbyterian
Board- of Publication" of Philadelphia,
which has now a depot In "Richmond, sayt
that, although "tome of its publications are
valuable standard works," it- cannot come
mend them to the Southern churches, be
cause of the attitude assumed by the Gen
aral AfJiemhly of the United States against
the South. The papers call for a tpeedy
convocation of tha Southern General As
sembly, and some writer oven propose to
extend their organizatios into the North
ern States, by inviting all who are dissat
isfied with the deliverances by the General
Assemblies on the loyalty and. slavery
; A letter drawn up by Bishop
of Vermont, who is now the presiding
bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Ch-Jrch,
has been addressed to tha Southern bish
ops, in which they are assured of the wel
come with which their appearance at the
approaching General Convention would be
greeted. The letter takes the ground that
the Protestant Episcopal Church had no
part, direct or indirect, in produoing the
war. Allthe bishops of the loyal States
have been invited to sign thit letter, but
the Episcopal Recorder claims to know
that at least tix have refused their signa
ture, being induced, it thinks, " by a de
termination not to be pledged in advance
to any ocorse which shall hinder sueh tes
timony at they shall fael that duly to God
and tbe country, and the future, may de
mand of them, in reference to the tins of
slavery, schism, and rebellion; and from
an indisposition to seem anxious to purgv
themselves from the suspicion of having
tanotioned the efforts of the government
to defeat and punish treason."
' The Southern bishops seem not to be
agreed as to the best course to pursue
with regard to the reunion question. The
diocese of Texts, even before receiving the
invitation from Bishop Hopkins, has al
ready declared in favor of reucion. Its
Diocesan Convention has repealed the
resolution by which, in 1862, it joined the
church of the Confederate States, and ex
plicitly and unconditionally acknowledged
the authority of the General Convention
of the United States. Tee Diocesan ucn
ventionhat alto declared it desirable, " 11 it
be practicable," th t the General Council of
the dioceses in tne late uontederate states
should once more meet to procure "the
Dnal action ot tnat nony m unison wan
the foregoing resolutions ;" and at the
tame time the Southern bishops" have been
requested " to take such measures ss may
he deemed proper ror that purpose."
The presiding bishop of the Protestant
JCpiscopal lburch in the Confederate
States, Bishop Elliott of Georgia, has ad-
dressed a letter on the reunion queti ion to
tne vnuren journal oi in it city. JJ ishop
xuiioti does not approve ot tne step taken
by Texas, but he sayt that his " ol Taction
to the action of the diocese of Texas, it not
to much as to what she hat done, as to n-w
manner of doing it." He believes the Gen
eral Council of the Protestant Episcopal
Church in the Confederate States should
meet once more, and appoint a committee
cf bishops, ministers and laymen, to me-it
a similar committee to be appointed by the
approaching General synod of tbe Unilc-1
Suites, and mature a plan of reunion. As
to the union question itself, the Bishop Las
no doubt " that reunion will take place ar.d
that very soon."
Other bishops, like those of Alabama ai d
Mississippi, hold, however, on this subject a
dilterent opinion. -Dienop trreen ot Mis
sissippi, in a letter to the clergy of hit
diocese, says that no satisfactory answer
can be given to tha question whether
tbe southern church will reunite wit h tbe
Northern or retain her present organiz
tion until the meeting of the next General
Council. For hit own part, the Bishop
does nol Hesitate to tay that hit decided
preference it that the Southern church
should remain st the is. A similar opinion
has been expressed by Bishop Willmer,
ana it is tnereiore not iiKaiy tnat tne nopet
of those who expect a full representation of
the southern dioceses at its next General
Convention will be fulfilled.
The German Beformed Church has two
"classes" in the states forming part of the
late rebel Confederacy Virginia and North
Uarouna. A northern minister ot this de
nomination, wbo has lately nreachnd in
several of the German Bformed churches
of North Carolina, asserts tbat the great
msioritv of ministers and members ot tne
Southern classes bad remained loyal to tbe
. ----a. - , -1 ib.t it will t.-l
etsy for too cnflia to restore the ecclesias
The Pardoning Business.
[Special Dispatches to the New York Times.]
[Special Dispatches to the New York Times.] WASHINGTON, Tuesday, Aug. 22.
In consequence of the President's action
yesterday, in directing the Attorney-Gen
oral to issue no more warrants for pardon
at present, the crowd to tne rooms ot tbe
latter, lo-cay, was largely increased, and
much anxiety wat . manifested by those
present in regard to tbe condition of their
applications. The clerks of the office were
Daeisgna or tne applicants witnout mercy.
who appeared much chagrined at the ac
tion ot the rreBident. The President will
examine at his leisure those cases which
the Attorney-General has patted upon, but
no new applications win oa entertained
at present, In regard to the scene at tbe
resident t reception, yesterday, tbe Re
publican of thit evening has the following :
"Some fifty persons were present, most
of them seeking pardons. A. Mr. Kent,
of South Carolina, (not Lawrence M., he
having been killed by a loyal bullet at
Fort Wagner,) spproached the President,
and intormed him that he desired a par
don. 'What have you done V asked Mr,
Johnson. '1 opposed secession until mv
State decided to go out of tbe Union, and
then I determine.' to go with it. I never
joined tbe army.- I did nothing to bring
on tne reoeiuon,- was tne reply. 'lou.
reirnnea me rresiaent. "are like all tbe
rest; you Jid noluing. How, he added
my experience it, that the men who didn't
join tne reoei army, out wno acquiesced in
the rebellion, were the most mischievous
and dangerous men we had. 1 cannot par
don you, nr.' . ju.r. Aaitt made several other
e forta. Among other things he reminded
the President that he had come all the
way from South Carolina and had been in
Washington some time; that hotel living
nera was very nigh, and that altogether hit
daily expenses were extravagantly large,
and uut ne would like to gel away as
toon at he could ga The President re
sponded that the hardships of which he
complained were the-direct Tesults of the
rebellion ; that he did not bring on, or con
tribute to the rebellion ; tbat he was not re
sponsible for and could not extricate Mr.
Kent from the difficulties he complained
of, nor hasten his pardon on account of
them. The President was firm.. His an
swer watafiaalty. Bxit Keitt. A Mr.
Birch, member ol the late rebel Legisla
ture of Virginia, next approached tbe
President and applied for a pardon. Simi
lar questions were put to him by the Pres
ident as were asked Mr. Keitt From the
answers it appeared that Kirch did noth
ing; only, at a member of the Virginia Leg
islature, in ooedience to instructions, he
voted that Virginia should tecede from the
Union of the United States. That it all
he did, that was 'nothing.' The Presi
dent refuted to pardon him. Exit Birch.
Next came a rebel clergyman, who asked
the President to . grant him a pardon.
What great sin have you oommitted that
you come here in clerical robes and crave
Executive pardon ?' ' I was a rebel,' was
the answer, 'and I desire your Excellency
to pardon me that I may be restored to
atizensnip ana oe able to support and
live under the government of the
United States.' 'You rebel preachers,'
responded the President "have done
Uie government a great deal of harm. You
have proclaimed devilish doctrines and
misled the people. You forgot that it was
your duty to yield obedience to the Dowers
that be. Yon mutt rest awhile upon the
stool of repentance. I decline to grant
your pardon.' j Bxit reb. clergyman.
The President tben remarked addressing-
the entire crowd in the room, that it was a
ntue lingular that most of tbe non-com
batants who had come here from the South
for pardon assert that they did nothing,
were opposed to the rebellion at the begin
ning, only acquiesced, and thought the
rebel government ought to have surrender
ed earlier and stopped bloodshed : vet not
one ot them took advantage of the amnesty
proclamation effored by Mr. Lincoln, an act
which would have thown linearity on their
part, and contributed to much towards
laving the'endrmous expenditure of life and
treasure. - ',1 will gant no more pardons
for the present,' was the emphatic conclu
sion of the President, and turning to CoL
Browning, he directed him to issue the order
to the Attorney-General."
TAYLOR, GRISWOLD & CO.,
" 217 " Superior Street.-
Wa offer from Auction and other sources, the Largest and mast Complete Block of '
SEASONABLE DRESS GOODS!
. : Ever brought to this Market, consisting of ' " " . . "
I . . Av -;.
Herinos. Cashmere?, Empress : Cloths, Scotch Plaids,
- i. . i
Poplins, Bombazines, Alpacas, Canton
Cloths, Wool DeLalnes.
And everything the Market affords in the thape of ... . ..
FASHIONABLE AND DESIRABLE DRESS ' GOODS ! ?'
' We pledge ourselves to tell the above Goods
AT A SMALL ADVANCE ON COST!
Believing that our best interests lie in doing
"Quick Sales and
TAYLOR, GRISWOLD & CO-,
business on the principle of - -
Great Western :
PIANO-f ORTE &
Received the Cold Medal at Fair of Arm
i. B. Bradbury anrl other Flrst-elana
gjj nanaK atattaetlBaWasaaAas . r
53 Received the Cold Medal at Fair of Am. Institute, 18632sf?
UM StUU BBUVilunr - - enain; one, Stasia, V FS,
luatrnrliwai Bueaii, Ac
Onr Isstrnmenta nra to b aolJ at the vera Inwebt po ilia rate, and entire ntfifaetlon rnaren-
eg?4 R !?. HSI.I,
BAL OF TH .
Pianoa, Jawext at v1ajtAm's afelodo
JUSTICE Of 1HE PK1CP.
OfTioeorer 8 Superior etreet,
anglftrS CLEVELAND, OHIO.
QHAS. "W. & CON WAY W. NOBLK,
Attornejs and Counsellor, at law,
AMIKIOAN BlUI DING-t,
CLEVBl AND, OH 0
cnABLae w. hoble. ailT0-B5 cqmwai w. Boai.a,
J E. & U. L. INGERSOLL,
Attorneys at Lw.
Omoa-211 Superior street, first door npatalr
(nnl-Rt 1.VS'.Nn. OHIO
BOOKS & STATIONERY.
Cobb, Andrews & Co.
WBOlitUlK ASH RlTaib
Booksellers and Stationeis,
241 8UPSl0it 8TRKMV
Of THB riHSST QUALITY.
SOOTHWOBTH VELLUM NOTE,
SOUTH WOKTH PEARL NOTE,
SOUTHWOBTH Pabohu'iut unrE,
IMPERIAL NOTE, ruled on four sides,
EXCELSIOB NOTE, Extra Thick.
An Elegant Stock or Envelopes.
ISVILOPIS Wbite, double thiol, gilt bands
BNTILOPI3 White, triple ikiot, tilt bands.
S NWLOPBe Buff, Canary, A mber, Oraage,&3.
ANVELOPIS Magenta and assorted ool ra
ENVBLOPSS New aljle, Opes End, assorted.
PETEE'S PATENT ENVELOPES
A Urge clock kpt constantly on bnd. Whole
aU oni? to men will b mppUtd m low rata.
Of onr own VsnsSMtura.
Journals, adaTera, Bay Books,
BeCrd Booka, Cau.li Books, lime Books
ARNOLD'S INK, EAGLE PENCILS,
GILLOTI'd 303 PENS,
Pocket Books, Iadelllble "eedla. Cox's Ink.flatea,
Po tlollaa. Pass Booka, Tnck Memoraaoorns. bield
ens, no. fur sals bj
COBB, ANDREWS & CO,
JvM 1MI BTTPERK'B BTB8BT.
HE STOBY or Tax QBE AT MARCH.
Diary of Gen. Sherman's Campaign
Georgia and tne Carol In as.
Bt BRV. MAJOR 0K1RGB WARD KltHOLS,
AM de-Cama lo General Sherman.
"With A MAP and ILLUSTRATIONS.
Urso, OloU. tl 76.
Torsals by ' i
COBB, ANDREWS & CO,
And sent br mall, post-paid, on reaelpt of price.
VERMILYE & CO.,
50. 41 WALL STREET, 9. I..
Government Loan Agents,
KKIP ON HABD FOR
Tat iobfes or
7-30 TREASURY NOTES
:.' OF ALL DBNOM1SATION8.
WaBurail BsualleasMsof OOVKBBMIMT
8ECTJ titl m st market rates.
UBDIRS from BANKS and BAKKBRSaxecuted
on favorable terms, and with disoatcb.
Also receive IlKPUMXd and allow INTEREST
On current halsnoes.
Jell :tn TtmHTH e'e.
Frenek Fa-wry Meant Dye Works an
Bel. Were Farm, last Uleyeland, ul
iw BenecR Bireeu
Omci 104 Bensea St., Cleveland, O.
I mean to make this toe BUT DYE-HOUSE IB
TBE Hill, aad shall spars ao effort to give sat
isfaction. I sail tbe especial attention of Gentleman to tbs I
IMPROVED FBBNCH 8TYLB
Of Cleaning or Ba-dvalac of aaada-np earmanta.
piNB APPLE CI DEB.
Dr. Talbot's Pine Apple Cider,
Is for sals by
136 Ontario itreet.
LITCKPOOli .1 1050QI b CLOSE
Stockholders Personally liable. :
Aa.ets Janairy 1, 851 S1S,061,71S
Invisiid In tne Tnlied State, and
bald kf tbe htm Tors Director. 1.033,19
oiaacrat sswiosK wwoABiataottouoLPaas:
r. corriNET. E-q., Chairman
P'NRT uKINNaXL. E.q , Deo. Chairman.
JOSEPH OAILI-ART), ttq.
UII. HAWIIiTOH, Jr., sa.'
K. a. K 'HIBAI.D, . M.B. Coital.
K. t. PANDEB40N, Esq.
Charles o. Baldwin, asb. ,
Office over National Itf Bank, 113 Snoerlor
treet, Cleveland. aog2fc-4S
w. . Brunei ls.. j a. Aawnssraa.
(Saoceasora to Jndd A Bnaworth )
NSJiajyCE A C E N TS.
211 SUPERIOR ST, CLEVELAND,
bar-v City, -7nr0; Lamar, Hot era ; Putnam,
Hops l0,IOO; Wee tern Maaa, ajO.W ; las. do,
of NortS A merles, 11,160,000.
'e'and navigation risks on Falls and Carioes.
AT usees adjusted and prosjptlj paid at rhla
JNVE&TIGATB OUB PLANS.
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
Tons ssaiB.ai and Pars an Annul Dlv.
lont in l imn on She Mrat aud
Ancii anlxiaieait Aleiiiewal.
THE OLD AND POPULAR
CU ARTIE OAK ,
Life Insurance Co.,
Of HiRTTOSD. CuIiTi
ASSETS, - - - ... . $1,800,000
J. O. WAIKLZT, President.-
Tn Ita 1th - - nfhMlu, J ..... navn .
TEo a alggle CLAIM. One of tbe Old-st, tia(ast
Il - , - in .BtTHB O-IIlf St
tbia time ons of tna moa i popular Companies tn tks
Is- d, eavlr.g Introduosd the Sew Plow of Ammal ami
Tribunal dividends wspew aannel alvnMBde not
in 1,1 or I years aft-r the. wars deslarad, ss in
most companies, bnt on the renewal of erv Foil,
sy. Cur Ten Tear non-lorfelture endowment plsa.
we believe to ba tha most advantageous to the In
surtd of any compens extant. Be Bare and haves
tlgats onr advan'ag-s befnrs Inssrlng aleewhero.
BATDEN A EODQLA8, Gent Asents
' OVriOB IBB Bonarlov aire a. t.-ii. u.t
upatwrs. . . " ' "- -7!
1 rav ling, Local, Bpeolel and District Agent
sppi-rted, end good Inducements offered apply
assnovo. - nngViat.
SIX JrlatB UfSCBAMUK COHPAJiT,
OFriCl 178 B0P1BIOR BTBET.
OASH CAPITAL, $250,000.
miicroiii - - , ' ,
ST1LLMAB WITT, JAB 18 MAtOB,
S.I inLDWIN, . B. M. OHAPliJ, . i '
INK. r. WABNER, OEO. WOSTHlrlOTOB.
1ENRT HARVEY, O. A. BROOSB,
w. b. our Las. . . ,
rii.LNasj wirr, Prealdont, --
", rla, Vteaiat. ,
O. Bt)Pftl5, geeretarv . shlria
STATE FIRE INSURANCE CO.
or CleTeland, OHIo.
Capites ioa.oo oa
Invested In or full r SMnrad by Snt-oisss
Mortgages, B.tuds and blocks.
B. P. Morgan,
R. P. Ryers,
J. H. Cnderword,
J. B. Marian,
H. a. Ray noils,
W. W. Wrlrht,
Dr. T. T. Seelya,
Dr. W. A Btreatos,
Darin. A dam a,
A. N. Batoheldar, ' I
J. P. Stanard,
. P. BfORflAS, Prsndant. '
R. P. MTERii. Vice President
J. H. UNDERWOOD, secretary.
J. B. MEUIAM, Treasurer.
A. N. BATCHELDEB, tteneral Agent,
saarofleo In Bouse'. Block, sonar of Ha perl
st. and Public Square, Cleveland, Ohio. nyl;R4
L D. HUDSON.
ilemeral tire. Earls anal Ufa lata sir-
Omos, Ovutt'a licnanjra, loot taporior Street,
CLEVELAND, OHIO. .
aarwasswre raa souowtaoMLratriati
Buckeye Mutual Ins. Co, Clevaland, aass.
Ohio, (firs aad Marina) 944,143
Market rira , ' 414.73
Puton Pi re , " trs,a
Norwich Fir. Iaa. Oo., Borwich, Ot. -4a,SM4
North Western " . Oswego, B. I. S4o,778
Hew Tork Llfs " ' Hew York. a,6os,7M
Phoenix Maria. Ins. Oo. of Brooelyn
N. ., cask capital l,oOO,O0
LOSSES tUOHhLTI AOVtiTID AND PAID.
Particular attantlsa gfrsa to ths adlntmsnt sf
Marias tin at. L. O. BODdOtf,
Agent and Adjuster.
Oapt fl. A. oaspwtu. "srlne Inaneetor. felS:R8
XAMINATION OP TEACH BBS
forCu-ahen County will be bald at O eve.
land, la the Cosrt House. Blren Mo i. third atorv.
com menclng at 10 A. M. and sluing at 4 P. M . as
follows : August 3r)tb, Xeptember 18th, cctober 7th,
s overs ber 4trt and 18th, Uoosnbar Sth, January
8th ; at Seres November 11th. and at Warrauevlll.
Centre, October Slat, commencing at that last nlaos
at 8 A. M. and closing at a P. M.
There will be no examinations In Tebruarv I860.
' J. B ALLAH, .
L. W. FORD,
O. W. RENOettL, -anlT:i44
Board of Eiamlaarm.
Tbe Cnlj mil Menagerie tnat
' i t 1 ' - - ;
POSITIVELY TQ L1EG2VT EIHIBITIOI 15 THE U021D!
' "WILL BE EXHIBITED AT
MONSTER SIX CENTER-POLE PAVILION
'.,",' y.BaanUrully Decorated
RECOGNIZED NATION ON THE EARTH!
ON TAILOE 8TES1.T, WEST
- 0X ESIS SI BEET, EAST BIDE, , : , .
Tuesday, August 29th, at 2. and: 7 P. HI.
POSITIVELY OSE DAT
DAN RICE STILL LIVES !
' All reports to the contrary not withstanding, J v.. V'
And will Lecture Afternoon and Kvenlsg&nd Perform In Person
' HIS EiTBAOBDINABY. COLLECTION OJ? TBAINED ANIMALS.
Tin noma jyastoboi or its aiuu mtrnii t ui Tiiit ail ue
. ' Prlnrlpal Town aad title 1 Ohio.
SPECIAL NOTICE. Tha inmates of the different Orphan Asylums, aad tbe In
dnstrial Hr-hoot, trKther with, th.ir attendants, tve invited to visit tha Menagerie oa
TUESDAY laOBNING, at eleven o'clock. (Free of charge) Tbe door. w1H be
opea at that time especially and only for the accommodation of those invited. Those
in charge of the Asylums will please report to Dam Bice, at the Weddell Hons., on
Monday, August 2e)tb, the number irom each Asylum that wish to visit the Exhibition.
BAN RICP'S MAMMOTH ' MENAGERIE I
SCHOOL OF EDUCATED JlNlMALS ! !
C-KBJLT EXELTBITIOIT III-
DAT7 BICB takM pccnliftr aticfrtinn in making tste aumoviKaiiMnt to ths poblic,
ttuat be havi ocrefsletl, by dint of much peniTerance. sUiii tbe exerctM of pmintnt
Uetermintitinn. in placiou; bimdeif at the head of aa Mtabluhju'jut which, while it rarlutd
ftntturtti aad sjHcuiItie otfor j . , , i '
A Source at IVeTer-FaUing AmasemeDt aMi Eatertalnmeat.
Ts fr from all the objwtfoiiabie charovtrkristka which Bark rahilritloiia of a promi-cts-ooa
Dature. Jt baa h-en hia otiect fur year to accomplish this, and be now com before)
the iuhiio to whom he ow ail he is, or hopes to Ira prepared to give tha adsoiuca
that the entertnment h offers ia at once
AMUSING, MORAL, INSTRUCTIVE, ELEVATING AND REFINING,
tbSl t PL
On- In which tin n-pptMl In miiile to the myrtly atwismal InaTtinctn of onr nature, bnt which
atronia WllULJuMa, PABULUM to the INTELLECTUAL QUAL1T1 KM. and while it
givea pltwure, uuiructtut eiijojineDt and mirth, leada to refiection, aud open to tbe view
- THE WONDERS OF CREATION,
And imprefi- rtn with more ertlarrpil
theORKAT HITLER Ot TUB UMVKKHK.
Me. Kick also frcln pleasure in tving w mr thtU be to Jmtfrr cotoea before th
pnblic aa A MKRB J B?lievintj ttuit whmtrver i, worth (ioitiR at X la worth
doing well, while he filled thf poaitioD na higbr one offoring be entleawored to pw
frrrni hiB whole dnTT and fniftH the larsmt expectation of hi" patrona, matin; with an
UNPABALEIjLED SUCCESS, and maUiiig, b j the exeruae of hia pecuiiar
MljAUiCXacj, a repulatiou aeouud U dodo, and
rCATJSIirG BTTBSTS OF
isaln fi f ftw tnna th
comtM before hia patron as a Deaerlpttwv avnd Moravl lacctamxara in which
capacity it will be his aim to amkhr whilx bx tucjus, and to
IN8PIHE INNOCENT MIHTH,
While ha gives aubjocta fur thought, and furriiahea FOOD J0R KflECTI0X. 3
tttci THiTHiT T71 "W Q TP TWT31"NT A aT.RIE
Composed of one of the Large at and Moat InteratljB;, and in all raepctt
THE MOST BARE ANI CURIOUS ZOOLOGICAL COLON r
-a , Ivor seen, oomprisinK nctmtjiM
AS rI M E Bi B B ARRAY,
Anioug tbeae Wandurera of tha Upper i p" vsill be found apecimens of the tuiluwiua;
OruitUttlogical rietiee : ' 1 -
African PHrcmna. hntoiah Masmwa Wbeedah Birda, Lore Birda, Africaa Crowned
Cranea, O old an and Silver Pbeaaanta,
Albion Guinea ileus, wTiitoandUreT
can Pnrrota, Aaiatic and African Paxruta and Paroquets. Alan, a great Variety of
Austraiian Birda of gorgrtMu pluntaga. Attached to thia Grand Kxpoaition are
THK 0,LY ARABIAN CAMEL 9 JS AMERICA.
THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATED ANIMALS 1
Comprloes the 1Tett lAtelllajetite Moat Docile Moat Accora
Which tbe world tua ever ntice(f, and tha development of their rare qnalitfe, wider
the gaklanca of their kind and patient inatructoc ia caiculatad to axrite the ntHtet f'-el-int(H
of afminiiion wonler and curiuaity. Fonmoat amonz these developed specimena
of the brnte creation art aad tha -
Racked oattle oe india:
Imported by Mr. Rice from Hiedoretan, and tha firat which bare erer been permitted to
leave the land where thev are held in aucb high veneration by all clnaaea, and rarrded
aa OBJECTS OF WOK SHIP. The-e beautiful and docile rreatnrea are of
pucnliar and coriora fnrmation, diLfer;nK in many reapecta from all other TarirAiee of
borinea. Ibej axe remaxkably inteliigeat-
A'-Ifrir "Vf'' v V" '
-7l", rr,i :t'
J ' X ' ' - ' 7 I'M
-'L'l -' A ,': : i, "( V.
I " .' - ' !,' :,','
i I ; .
,jlf i i t K
i , ;
7 " -. i -
A narainn of bwmtv TnteUagent,
i la poetry and where every act creates
d THE COMIC MUXES, PETE AND BARNEY, V
-niu-itin-ir .-amu.uv """"" wUJn , . tiiMSAs ataltlCM WUUifl mil iiesiar
swear twere laaghable. Tnese pexnHar beasta, tbe Clowna of the Animai KiaprJotn,
Will exhibit a rich variety of Cvhinatory AcoomDliahmenta. such aa no ether animiiaa
' pgaseea. They are at once mirthful
fliiuf Uriipo w iauaiiui, me Baoa nutca
THTfH PKRFORMIjVO. TITTTPTP A T .r. IT. aua
SThia wil.l roamer of tbe prairie ;
Vta ' . . . . . , r . vF.rir .Ulijn inra, aiw wiu I-) iDin
t. i aced mro the nnf. where hia Anuatxalotia fctatti ranni a.i ..r naM.u .
i V ,f i-iTi'IiTjitinn h.u hesnn hrnoirht
xne x-eriorming iuxeprianis, icomeo and Kate Eice !
i In their various and wonderful Derfarmsaicea-.whu'h atartl ami u.. (
1 doubt whether they are tmided by mere instinct or by the higher and more potent bwst
of bmin. Their varied faats cannot be ennmarared ; it is saihcient to aay that thev do
mora thian hiaai avur liuon amimnl inhawi hv on. n at,, t "
A DEN OF PERFORMING WILD ANIMALS.
r- CTWhocnil and blocxHhlnBv inatiwu Jiave been snhlued. and who, by the exerriae ef
vfe1?"-peculiar and mvtrk-na inrmerev.. have been brotHrht under tbe eomnlete nMM.,n
ud tneir trainer, PEOP. BiiAJiS,
f- '- - -'--J'Vfi i
ba, TlsItei.Ohlo far, 20 Tears!
r; e n - ' ..... r .
CLEVELAND UNDK3 A
will Kagf of every "'
SIDE, near Beservolr,
OSLT AT EACS TLACE.
DAY AND DATES.
fdma of the power, dmnitn. aoodneiia and wtadotn of
LAUGHTEE EOUSD THE WOELD.
nnrrvws to be Inimbn'oas. or exclnrriTelr didactic. Wm
oaa Onland'tyiry ntntaiiia.
From India's coral atrand,
' Tfhere Africa atuiny foaataaina,
- K' 'U down the gikldrQ aand a
JL rrtm manj an ancient river.
From HMny a paluy plain,
TTare been gatberad to perfect thia fftaat col
lection, ajnoag which will be found the frlJow
inir list, which embracea aome of tbe ool-ajriral
aptxmnana, and ii deamed to ha tha ourreat cata
lugne now on exhibition
Adiatie and African Elephants. Arabian Cattiel,
Fenegai Leupard. Royal Brazilian Tiger, C-ipe (jo4
Hope Lion and IJoneM, Amazon, Black Tifcr, Pan
ther of Parajrnay. Striped aad spotted Uyroas,
California Grizzly Bears. Black Bear of Hudaott
Bay, Citinamoa Bear of Oregon, fchDeanKm aad
Ant Entera, jSnvutiian Lion and Ijocm, LiuDewf
and WhelpM, Zehra of Kabara, Ape. Monkerd and
Baboona, New Holland KajBgaroon, peniTian Lama,
Alpaca of the Ande, 8. tot a Fa Bison. Otter from
the Sandwich I lea, Nebraska BiifTtalo, Siberian
Vhita- Ceona, Civet and Mwk CaU. Porcupine.
Hedgehog, Oppovniiia, Asiatic Jafkala, rian
GiMUy Mstdagattcar Babbits, Jfcc
- j ( ai .- ,
compriainc blrda of .rare and oornions clnma?a.
Chineaa and Bogliah Phe;iaanta, King Lori BirtLf,
Tropical Cocfcatoua, Paradise Birda, hontb AtMri-
Bjxm, - Fuacxp&L.)
.nual Avsavjructai AMiniMJia
Anothcr rare tpecitnen of the Bovine specie will
ksa Citirul Is
From the ateppee of Tartary. A moat enrfons ani-
. sj nuu. aou ine ortii onerea uw pnoiic upx;rHn.
4Wnv:4A EEED r palateje shiep,
r -v :v-;j 4 ticeadincly rare and cxtremetv besntifnl.
Lxceadinely rare and extremely besntifnl.
THE BLIND HORSE EXCELSIOR I
- - Whoa.wonderf.il p.
1 Ab he is blind, he
"4 him, bat know, ever
perftH-marH-ee have elicited rb
thouaanda. Thia beautifnl animal
tbe puritr of Its blood, the
HALETRY of ita furni aad
cannot obey any acn civrv
nim, uut iouws sjrrry incotiau.oa ana mne:uon or
Alia moaterc voice, ana answers to every expressed
;Z wiF.h with the ubtduncc a chtid and the dociUt
Soa dog. . . ,
- 1 THE TEAHTED EOESE DOUGLAS
A n1 benntiful animal, exquisitely prtporti med;
- and of the most peculiar and renuu-luble LNTLL-
- LiliENT QUAUIlia.
EDUCATED MARE REBECCA!
docile a enmnonnd of erace. where evarv moment
and mnnical, and do everything (from Dancing, tv
w a xiaVlia t - . . .
whose kind is that diaapiBarintT before the riant atH.!
nnHpr trio m.ist Ir. t , .. .n w : .
who wilu enter their den. and nut them throooh
Their Tlu-HHng and Startling Feat.
i f .MB- BICB.'will exhibit tbe.. weta. ..ii.
nd will Rfve an interesting and succinct
' vCPyrON ' THE ANIMAL
. KIJiGDOM IN A JSUTSHELlT
.. ''"'withntandlnr the innnmrrable altiai tlona of
this eatabUshment, MR. K1CB has detemiued to
place i la enjoyment within the reach of all, and h is
accordmsly put the price of sdmlesian as follows
Adalts 50 cts.; Children under 10 yrs. oM, 35 cts.
The Menwerie will enter ths town in GRAM
PROCESSION at 10 o'clock A. M, prsceded by
The Koldra Swaa Oarlo Drawa by Bcs.tirul
lapnrtaeacal Voracs, ,
And follrrwed by a Meimiflcrnt Cortere. compoaM
V of the BK.V9 and CAOKS of the wild Animal, the
r 4 tivupeoi iarnea Ammais, tlorves, Sluire, bt;T i
t 4 I''B, Ac; and after parfainr throntrh the principal
' J streets, will proceed t the place of axaibitioa.
Doors Open at 1 1-3 and 7PH, Per
formance Commence, at 2 and 7 1-3.
v J. E. WARNER, Cenl Agent.