Newspaper Page Text
WJu'To Let," "ior !." ' i,' '-.
Toual," ".Ban-dots." vaxeeAay rO. M
t TSii ears mill os aarrse' to thi deem met for
SW Conta't act &IG&T USES, 60
wishes to rent hi.
X bouse and . i''r1'"'"r
ho will board aim, w,"1?"2. -T
iture to small lauiily
i .,!. Inn. wneaim tbree children. The
noiujeua. moiva roOT- lnrnih..d with Ra. not
nad cold nw. - ud 'ed within a few minutea
walk of the lwf- "rrr,- exchanged. Ad-4n-m
B Cftereland ' ostorh. e. ,7
C'trt j fc'W A tt DrTOI.K.N Front the stable
COU ol the .ul-acrilier. in Howard, on Sun-lav
nujht Issr, ilitober , i, two Bay Mart-.. ilb dark
losnes low 1ali.V Vn' ",Hrc " 1:- h;ili'ls hiyh. and tlio
oiln-r Li;2- J 1,0 latter has a white spot iu tin foro
h. 1. T"''v "re tracked from the barn to the
Youmrtov.vi road, in the direction of YouKKStow 11.
TW.bo r-.rli henahl fr tin- rccovcrj of Uie
ni.rses aU,t thief, or 2.-. for tlie horse ouly. Address
tr mad. J . s. ELLIOTT. Warren, O. o. lZ:i.2
LOT-MARE-A lnrp--ciT.nl bnckskin-colored
Hare, with dark stripe Imnlrr baik.dsrk Inn,
ni.Miean.1 tail. she grayed from Brooklyn (Saturday
morning. Teroue eii nic uitoruia-
tin, or W. it . A
Hi of eai.i M,ow toABHAUAM ALCOTT. Brook.
d'-n -t.. will l.e lit
LAKD, tie -Mi. higanst.or-.t'.i' Gar-
"WANTEI BOARlKRS TomfortaM. lmrd
JfJ can u- oWsimil at JS rt. iir m. ooi...-,..
"rANTEl-BoARI-A y.nmr lsdr. who intend.,
Sfiiijr U Bryant'- "oll-e in m fhrt tiinr, would
like to i4mmiu tjr4iiiir within TmsMedielanceof
(illfEt. in a np"ctllj private .Htitily. Hie H
oHnci)t iu pfrt'umiilMtnoii-M'hold ttiitt40lMfc.iv
" . huun. Any ont-wiIlinttnHfcnim'-
-fciiii, Coluuil iiiiu. Couuty, 0.
and alter net,..
lit htT, cn wi.
V KBTEB, Kew Wftt.-
, u,ki-r AND LOT No. 47 fbrt-
PIR AI-E-H" "lM fcnu...lpri,
I nut .. i-orner at """ -ln:252
ii4Uire oil tut- prcmi .
rr' wtTi KKLL-A' rr"-' brjnin.or-TrATt-TOPf.i";
i worth of ylu-
-lung, forn.. J '"";ir furllfr particnur
SfcZY. tljV '
""" 7 Intof Pptrrtlciini Rnrti.
. 1VI HFIYllVc
i.M.pSvrif ia jy Factury ni"
t'k-v..U...I ...W" Jt.. on warrant-
TIm iiainiK that nmiint to lnun.
11., Fobt-omce Irwer 2tU, Tollo.
HATEIr-TO KENT A romfortM- dwi-lling
at FWIlI II. X IU eXCM'U !.'" -
y ' iwi-i. 'ii . JO,.tiOI,itHkonK'thiTand
work. onld hay-iioooji-
child, tlood w vl. Hcrruu..rui l Ap
ylv at lOl Soil""" t- . Jl: .
iL-nil.K!;lll-',,r --liollHllo i.iif
.Ttl, 1-V.-r.i All.nnis. "llw bVIHT
Ol (.rutoiu, .... ........ .n.l I tv.l Pi...
i i. laMVnilUi. --I""' - ..... ...
tV'SArSKS- i'Vn. ' Superior St., tlydud, 0.
-. B.."-r- s,, , , -ription. f.
WANTKD- i JjJJi T mc!ntl..l.l. Must W
t, ill -;t - g'Ttju-. Koc k port. Clival,...
apply. AOtiiraa X-t.'':"J
t mt.-d staf . for the Art PubuBtu
iLjefaius Aocitio of
mxl I'ttUlltT in tltf
Art ev-r Pld,l,wr- IS -I
.lent n4 Ckui.-t,(.w"-T:----i. .,,
ilv tlM- vuiu )vu"7 - - ui isHl XG
I I A N T E 1-AC. . l -
-To-fll WrfW Patent 34f-
. . nnnortllllttV fir BCtlV nirti
to make . tortnn.. ,tmlT. J.
I- ijge pal-e rcrtaui.
, i-w I in a. v ?
niVw.n.."l feik. T.-..1- .nd In-
M N a--aa ., New l ork.
i'IUKI'K FltR A(;KNTS
-ittli people wt. C.wiPk-J.V llwlory uttlwi
' , .MI voluini'. eplcndnll) illu-itiat.-l.witll
ov.r laiiueportrBiwot lo-nerall. anu ivan.o .
sV... . ' . .'.!.mh Inrid. nmp k-tv. anthcnlK- and n il.-
bk- hl-torr puMi'-lrfd. It contaiiw rradine matter
ioulil to lliroc Urp-voluiiiw. S lid for cm ularn and
?,' tirint. Addrew JUNES BBOS. 14t
1ivt Kounh at.. Cincuinaii. " r
l'-ATEI-l.i ABKSTS To ranviiaa for the
V pVl-Tt i" work. rKTK.il.KLM V XA(-V
l'AI'KHS " pul-luhisl by B. W . arroll tie. Tlii
book uni-t bar.-. Uin-r eirculation than any book
ever Had by uu-ripuon. owini to its onjiuality aud
humor. Then- if no similar work in the Held, k that
An. nn will Hud tliw a-lonon. opportunity if they
-..r.i... Tld work iC pmiti-d, eiiKraved and
luiid ill tlw liichi-rt etyle of the art. and contains i.
Kiiten of well-written matter. Applicant, will atato
iln ir experience, aud name their hn-t, Betoud ancl
third choi-x- ae to territory. They may either m ud
for circular, or, if they wrA to oonimenco at onor,
.... f.. ..r.lr hook and S2 for eample book.
e give the intrie1
le-st ternmoi r.n iwiieriua-i- ii
nxca or freichts. an.l i-xcluMve rip lit j
o charg'-s for In:
X Co S. ii. corner Fourth aud Vine sta., Cinciuuati,
AiMrees Ji ir.rtl Lt. H'rn.iM
A General Agent wanted in every State In
WANTED AUKNTs-13tltoipermonth. to
n'-lltlw cel'-hrated L'ommou Sense 1 ,amil few -
ton Machine. 1'rice AcKnowiwicea ny
llll-ie HOW tO Oe lue wsi aim -ui.r"
MachilR-inthe I nitcd Stat. It makes the elastic
Mit. h. that will not rip; will stitch, hem. U, tuck.
biud. cord..uuitt aial embroider beauUlully.
icnptivedreular.. AddreaaaECOJlBiCO., Chicago,
111.. nrOveland. I. CH-tt:J.
tnarlnno warranted lor inree i-i.
Send lor ue-
XVTEDtM FLOY THE SULIHERS-Buai-ii'aw.
men are reau.ted to apply for Clerks.
Book -keener, Poitenj, Mechaniea, Apprentw-es, ana
all employees, to the Aeeucy ol the .-iiniiarj . ouiui.s
"i..n S.i. rt Bank ctreet. where anliliers, honorably
dm lianred. and well nualined, wiU be found wiUing
aud auxious to work. .
I V Inree proportion of theae are able-lotlied and ex-p,.ricn..l-the
few who have been, by wouudb oraick
..l,ti.Kl for work have a double claim upon the
patronage of a loyal pnbbc.)
Kefereuceewill begiieu when required, ftocuarge
for aervicee of thia AKeucr.
ituationa are now w anted for the following, t.
I Cop) ist, a hue penman. ' ,
II Clerks, experienced iu dry Btwd, grocery or drug
9 II river, Grooms and Gardeners.
1 Weaver. '
7 Firemen or Brakemen.
!., nt truile and wHt rtO anVthltlC
6 disabled men with places as umseugers, agents or
an honest living.
nease WUO IIIJWUI innri-wra uop
(LEI i-.ljAJ.Ii, iiuio.
A .........-.......' Ax nn..n(-e both iu Eu
rope and America, wishing to retire from the profes
non. w ill send to auy person valuable recipes, from
the use of which any industrious young uiau or wo-
hi.,iu,n,n;t,l i-tttt from the first
lav.'notonlvau excellent living, but in a very short
linie realize a moderate fortune. Address, with, two
'lamps for return postage. S. P. CM 1.STEU1-1 f l-o.
Chemist. Box 40. Philadelphia r-ostornce.
OOU.UUU in -'mils' to suit nt the old stand
. . wiji.-x?v a nviscKD-
on Becuiiti.-s of "every kind via : Gold and tihr
Matches, Diamonds, silver Ware. Jewelry, Guns
Pistols, Clothing, llry (oasis, r-iau.is, Melodeoiis.aud
all personal pniperty mid articles of value, ou the most
satislactory terms. Business strictly private, fcs-t.ibhsh.-d
1K.1. V. K A variety of unredeemed
V at.-ues. Jowelrv. Cma eti-.. for sale at bargains.
omce . uruei of Water and Superior streets, over
a.y.Sjt.o.u,. ClOthUUJ w wv.v,r,
Extravagance of Fashion.
The Tew York correspondent of tlie
Boston Trattllcr relates the following:
The remark is made, and passed every sea
son from lip to lip, that the extravagance
iu dress is on the increase. This season
the .prospects are that the exactions
Oueen Fashion will be more severe than
before, even during the prosperous days
It is yet too early for the comple dis
clav of the habitues of the thoroughfares,
lor many have not vet returned from Jiew-
rjort and Saratorra. -while the warm spell
has driven back some -who had left their
summer haunts to keep from freezing
Jewelry, velvet, silk and poplin will
in great demand this season, and we may
believe that they always will, until they
become cheap or reasonable in price.
Talk of compelling the traders to come
down in their exhorbitaut demands! Ev
ery dealer in Jew York knows that
higher things are the better they sell.
I wan lntelv in a larare iewelrv establish
ment when a voung gentleman and wife
came in and began to look at some very
' expensive articles of ornament. After
thev had purchased what they wished, aud
anne.irantlv on the noint of leaving,
lady spied some beautiful ear-rings aud
SElced tne cicrs. to let ner 100. at cue.
"Ain't they cuuning T Ain't they cun
' nine V" said she. "Husband get 'em
- me, come. How much are they, I w
"Onlv S2.500." quietly replied the clerk
"lathnf. nil'?" said the lady. "There,
hubby, do get them for me. They will
be just as vuluable if I die. You know
yon can sell them.'1
The husband, however, did not yield
his darling's Jsimple request, whether
he happened te have some sense,
did not happen to have f 2,500, I do
They say that the air of "Wall street
breeds such men as Ketchuui. Heaven
There is a power in Ucw York greater
; than Wall street to incite to crime. That
power is woman.
' Governor Oglesby, of Illinois, on Sun-'
day last, was made the 'father of a .vigor
ous boy, weighing eleven pounds. iLs
makes'i.idiard the third.
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLT ND WEEKLY,
The Result in Iowa—A
The (lix-iilvd and triumphant success of
the Itc-piiblicitu-Union party at the recent
election in Iowa, ly a majority of over
twenty thousand, has a significance which
docs not attach to the result in this State
or Pciiiisylvauia.., The issue was made
and tho campaign fought on the question
of ncp-o suflrage. The Republican plat
form was very explicit and very radical
on tins subject. It declared in favor of
the principle, and even condemned the
policy of President Johnson because it
did jot make the admission of the freed
men to tho ballot-box a condition of re
construction. Hoping to make capital
out of this, the Democrats abandoned
their party principles, name and organi-
juiuuii, uu, putting in nomination a
"Soldiers' Ticket," called on all those op
posed 10 negro suflrage to support it
Many timorous Republicans, who put
party aoove principles, were terribly
frightened at the bold stand taken by the
Republican convention, and Secretary
Parian and Senator Grimes both wrote
'ry letters in regard to it, which, if
"ct, gave aid and comfort
depreca . e party. But, in
they had any e... : '-tions, tho
nit of these fears and protest..
principle of equal suffrage has been
dorscd by the people of Iowa by the de
cisive majority of twenty inousauu.
remarkable, too, that, thougli me op
position nominees were soldiers, and their
ticket labelled "Soldiers licKel, me ou
gus party was repudiated by tho Iowa
bovs in blue, who supported VY aiier ji.
Stone, the Republican nominee, with the
The lossoa of th Invt atlrattion is iden
tical with tltat of Vermont aud Maine, lt
shows that the people are ready for equal
suffrage and will endorse it if tho issue is
made, "NVe advise the weak-kneed wire
nullers who adhere to the Union party
in Ohio to study these signs of the times.
Bad State of Affairs in Mississippi.
The issue of tho late elect ion in Missis
sippi was made up on admitting negro
evidence in the courts, and was over
whelmingly carried by tho opponents of
that measure. The Jackson Aeios, organ
..f tlm liit Convention, took the lead
a-raiust it ; kept flying at the mast head,
"This is a white man's country l'resi
oViit Johnson ;"' " The freediuau and the
fee ncirro iniist stand on the same foot
ing ;" " Negroes, as a class, must be exclu
ded from the witness box;'' etc.
Judire Handy, an einieut jurist, running
for his old place on the Cout ot Ap
peals, had given it as his opinion that the
negro is a competent witness, aud is beaten
by George L. Potter, -who Holds tnal uie
State must insist upon keopiug the negro
down, aud being hereafter paid for eman-
riu&tiiiir him. Geu. I reeinan, member ot
Congress in 1851, ran for the .Legislature
as a negro evidence candidate, and turns
up missing. Sylvanus Evans, candidate
for Congress in the Vicksburg district,
took cautious ground upon the question
was in favor of allowing negroes to testify
only under certain restrictions and he too
is beaten. Indeed, the election seems to
have been carried high and dry against
negro evidence in any ehapo. Of course
in this state of feeling Governor Sharkey's
arrangement with the Froedmen's Bureau
is very distasteful, and the fatal comment
is that tho "the Governor has lost ground,
He is suddenly dropped down, as candi
date for U. S. Senator, and Fulton Ander
son and ' William Ycrger are the coming
The Lcsrislature assembles next
Monday, 16th inst.
The Anti-Slavery Amendment.
"When the Constitutional Amendment
abolishing slavery was proposed by a two-
thirds vote of both Houses of Congress, it
required the assent of twenty-seven States
to ratify it, counting the seceding States as
still in the TJnion,and as having a voice in
the matter. The admission of Coloradoto
the Union raises tho number of States ne
cessary for ratification to twenty-eight
Ta entv-sevcn States have thus far taken
action on the as follows :
Illinois, Feb I. 18(13
Indiana, Feb 13, IKS
Nevada. Feb l(i, 13
Rhode Island. Feb 1S05
Maryland, Feb :t, ISlii
New York, Feb 3 165
Pennsylvania. Feh 3.1SC5
Went Virginia Fell 3.18W
Michigan, Feb 4, IStid
Maine, Feb 7, 18'ii
Ohio, Feb 8, lStsi
Louisiana. Fb 17, 1K5
Missouri. Feb 24. 1SS6
Wisconsin, Feb !!4, lKfio
Vermont, March 9, lHiia
Teunessesi, April 5, 1S(15
Arkansas, April , lwio
Connecticut, May 4, 18o5
Iowa, June 3(1, 1S05
New Hampshire, June
hansaa, Feb s.
Minnesota, Feb N. ISoj
. 30, 1So5.
Delaware. Feb . 18B5 S( JvrSvV, March 1,
Kentucky. Feb ), lsoa 18bJ
This makes a total of twenty-lour fatates
which ratify, and three which reject, the
Constitutional Amendment. Colorado
will undoubtedly ratify. The assent of
three more States will still bo necessary
for the adoption of the amendment, and
wo have no doubt that among the Southern
States now in process of reconstruction
three at least will be willing to accept tho
amendment, if not willingly, at least with
But meanwhile, we have Uopcs mat
New Jersey may be regenerated so far as
to count one for ratification. Of all the
Northern States it alone has rejected the
amendment, aud the present signs of the
times indicate that it is disposed to aban
don its " bad eminence." The issue in the
present State canvass, which is tho most
spirited the Stale has evor known, is on
!,.. (nisi tutional Amendment, ana re
cent omens, like the Newark charter elec
tion, which showed a Union gain iu that
city of 2,410, are most auspicious.
The Cattle Disease.
"We learn from England, by the latest
foreign arrivals, news of the utmost im
portance to the cattle and sheep raising
interests of this country. The terrible
cattle disease, which is still on the increase
in England is found to be not only con
tagious among cattle, but cupabla of direct
communication from cattle to sheep aud
from .sheep to cattle. It has appeared
w ith -. precisely similar characteristics
among sheep, and it threatens nothing
less than the destruction of the entire
home supply of animal food in Edgland.
In view of the terrible nature of the dis
ease, and the fact thatit is so easily coin-
niuuicated, our cattle interests demand
that the most stringent regulations,
stricting if not forbidding the importation
of English cattle into this country, should
be at once enforced. Timely action
this subject muy prevent a most serious
tiisti.ster to our great agricultural interests.
Provisional Governor Sharkey, of Mis
sissippi, on the 25th ult, issued a proclam
ation in regard to the reception of the tes
timony of colored witnesses. The Gover
nor says that in all civil or criminal
in which the rights of the negro arc in
volved their testimony may be received
the courts of the State, subject to the same
rules as govern the taking of the evidence
of white persons. This was issued after
agreement had been entered into with
Colonel Thomas, Assistant Commissioner
of the Freedmen'a Bureau in Mississippi,
by which that officer consented to transfer
ail cases affecting negroes from the mili
tary to the Jocal civil tribunide.
The question of negro suffrage will be
voted upon at the next election in "Wis
consin for the third time in the history of
that "State. The Constitution requires
that the amendment shall be approved by
a majority of all the rotes cast, therefore,
not to vote on the question counts against
it. In 1849 there were 5,265 votes iu fa
vor of equal suffrage, out of 31,7 jO ; and
in 1857 there were 28,074 out of 08,089.
Tho total vote this year, on Governor,
will probably not be less thau 140,090.
i In his speech at Milwaukee a few even
ings since, Senator Doolittle said that iu
a recent - conversation with President
Johnson, the latter declared to him his
wish that the right of suffrage might be
extended to such colored citizens of the
South as have performed military service,
and to such as have for a long time been
heads of families aud supported them by
their own industry, and who have demon
strated clearly their intellectual fitness to
exercise this right.
George Francis Train has responded
favorably to an invitation to address the
Fenians at Philadelphia on the 16th inst
In his letter ho says: "The Fenian
Brotherhood will, of course, keep out of
our partisan politics. O'Mahoncy told
me, two years ago, that most Irish leaders
had failed, by mixing up American
politics with Irish rationality; aud as
Roberts told them the other night at the
Cooper Institute any member of the Or-
dor using its funds, or its power, for polit-
, , uu KICKCU OUl. OO
ica. . v speecn national, and do not
consider u., " "ron your State or JcM
expect me to toncn ... 1, 0f decaying
cal elections. Tho stenc - and
ians of the ISallimo.e,
and Chicago Conventions are .tin -a-sive
in tlx air.
POLITICAL. Discriminations Against Colored
POLITICAL. Discriminations Against Colored Troops.
lathe paymn;o. me
beiu" mustered tt a T- -.
Wsl. and un list Crscnmi'i-
" . .. r 'A: tnler-
ado against them, uy -? r, .
.(,.;.,n ..f nn obscurely WOP-1'"
they are required to show proof th"." lc$
were not slaves when they were enn.t
in order to get any bounty at all, and even
f they are able to furnish tins proot, uiey
receive only $100 instead of -W0, as tne
white troops. The distinction thus made
is cruel and odious. "We do not believe
that it was ever intentionally authorized
by Congressional legislation, aud, if it was,
it is the duty of Congress, immediately on
its organization, to right the wrong. II
there ever was a pretext for making a dis
crimination between the services of white
and black troops that pretext has been re
moved by the glorious record of bravery,
discipline, and devoted patriotism which
has been made by our black soldiers, a
remonstrance has been made to the Secre
tary of "War on the subject. "We hope, if
the matter is within his jurisdiction, mat
he will immediately corrsct it, and, if it
must be left to Congress, that that body
may take measures as soon as practicable
to do equal justice to the defenders of the
Union, be they white or black.
Union Meeting at Madison.
MADISON, OHIO. Oct. 10th.
Editor Cleveland Leader:
Ou tho evening of Monday, Oct. 9th, the
people of Madison, Lake county, were ad
dressed by Jasper E. Y illianis, ol Cleve
land. The audience gathered to welcome,
in the spcakerof the evening, an old friend
and former townsman, filled the Town
Hall to overflowing. The speaker, after
briefly reviewing tho administration of the
Government, and the policy ot parties be
fore the war, discussed quite fully the
relative position of parties since 1861. Ho
presented the Democracy as seeking,
throughout the war, to harass the Govern
ment and secure a dishonorable peace, and
sharply reviewed the anti-war record
the party, showing its disloyalty and bit
ter hatred of Union men and measures.
He then passed to the results of tho war
their influence upon the policy of parties.
He exposed the plans, of the Democracy
to gain power by keeping false issues
the foreground, and their efforts to deceive
tho returned soldiers and Tylorizo the
Administration, and described the party
as untrustworthy and disloyal. In spcak-
of the leaders of the Ohio Democracy,
regarding all as unsound political leaders,
the speaker paid high compliments to the
ability and personal character of several,
particularly Pendleton and Ranncy. He
mentioned Pugh as a man magnified
greatly beyond his merits, and upon whom,
unless no speeuny reionue, mo uo..i
mortgase will soon be foreclosed by a writ
of Delirium Tremens.
Then followed an able discussion 01 tne
general policy of the L nion party,
plans and prospects.
The speaker then candidly applied the
great principles of political morality
both parties, deducing lessons alike valua
ble for politicians and people.
In his views of reconstruction he ap
proved for the most part, the policy
1'resident Jonnson. lie ueutauueu tiiui
the legal voting population bo made
basis of representation, and, while he
not insist upon negro sunrage as a condi
tion precedent to restoration, only asking
that the rebels come back in good faith
a true and loval allegiance to the Union,
rccoc-niziii": the chanced condition
affairs, he declared for universal suffrage
without distinction ol property or coior
wherever it can be legally enacted.
insisted on entireemancipatiou from preju
dice, and appealed for justice as the corner
stone of our reconstructed Union.
His speech, which occupied about
hour and three-quarters, was clear, pointed
and logical throughout. Tho tone
manly aud independent, anu tnero
none of the party spirit aud bitterness
nintnmntiblu. and yet so common in
political addresses. The close attention
the audience was the highest compliment
which could be paid the speaker.
MADISON, OHIO. Oct. 10th. A. G. W.
Had the Democracy of all sections
the State performed their duly as well
the Democracy ot tne vveetem iteservo,
General Mortran would have been elected
Governor b)' a haiidoOme majority. 1'latn
The Democrats of the Reserve did noth
ing more than poll their full vote. They
did not cast as many ballots for Morgan
as for MeClelltin. The above sentence
would be more correet if it read : "Had
the Union men of tho Western Reserve
performed their duty as well as the Union
men in all other sections of tne state, uen-
cral Cox would liave been elected by
thousand instead of thirty thousand
'. o am.
The tHlcrrraph says that at three of
rtlur-.0K on, ued lor the Ohio elections
the soldiers voted thus:
iM-ninci-atie. 121 : Union, 119 I The sold
iers, it seems, are with tho Democracy
now. V lain Dealer.
"When the full return of the soldiers'
vote comes iu we shall publish it to show
whether the soldiers arc "with the
now." They will show a major-
itv of five to one against Vallandigham
A Decided Difference.
The Boston Transcript has the following
paragraph, from which it may be seen
careless newspaper reporters sometimes
make public speakers appear very absurd
"In the address of Governor Andrew,
at the openins of the Cape Cod Railroad,
our types have made him say that ho
his were "too rrreat pntmcrs to bear trans
planting ;" whereas the Governor
they were "too intense Yankees." A
different thine: but tvpe9 will some
times play strange tricks wjtfi speeche".".
CLEVELAND AS SEEN THROUGH
PHILADELPHIA SPECTACLES. Cleveland, Ohio—Its Commerce-Its
Seclusive People—An Avenue of
Lawns of the Forest City—A Quaint
A letter writer in the Philadelphia Kews
writes the following sketchy description of
Cleveland, which our readers will find
suggestive and interesting!
Cleveland is the second city of Ohio In
commercial importance. It is the supply
centre of the southern coast of Lake Erie,
and rivals Detroit for ths trade of the
upper peninsula of Michigan. It Is the
centre of the summer lides of the lower
lakes .Buffalo and Detroit hare dally con
nection by large and commodious steam
ers, and lines of boats run regulariy to the
upper waters of Superior, communicating
with the steamers on tha Lake Michigan
routes, The iron of Marquette, the min
eral of Portage, and the copper of Kewee
naw range, find outlet at Cleveland. The
docks of the railroad shipping depots over
the inrolling wash of Erie's water are
empurpled by the stain of Negaunee, and
the coal of Ohio lies in huge heaps on the
water's edge of Cleveland awaiting trans
portation to the more inaccessible shores
of the upper Huron and Superior. In the
docks and at the mouth of tb river
that flows through the city lie hundreds of
was nig scuuonera anu cnpper-uuiis snips,
the forest of masts forming an intricate
network, tho heraldry of commerce, the
arms of prosperous trade. The wharves
in summer are astir with industry and
labor, for the winter on the lake ia
sealed se&tott. The winter stores of the
distant re-'ions .are procured during the
summer or else draw? hy sledger over the
Sl?ow from the railroad tjmmu at .Mar
Th ai.re.Hi of Cleveland are rcXrtfal' and
4...r.ll.. .;.la Near tha lake they are
MlHrhVated, and the business tho.-fugh'
ri nt-o rmxzlimr to a stranger, but J-
youd tho precints of the shipping and for
warding noustas in is J
bears tho name of the Forest City. It was
settled by wealthy merchants lrom con
neeticu and Eastern New York, who,
iourtTvirtK out into tho wilderness of
U' . .. J Vi.;.. r. - ..;,. i,a.;u
j OrllKTll USio, Junauva ' vaj m.v
llii-mselves homes where the world could
not intrude, and their own society would
be their business, domestic, religious, and
social theatres combiaed. They tinctured
Cleveland with a stiffness and seclusive
ness it now contain I found the gen
erous hospitality of our own Chester coun
ty Quakers among many 01 me ubujjis ui
hw city by the lake, but I found many
' e who seemed to live in their own
Ino -'U'lrtEs; and who novor turned to tha
coinnn. ft feUow man by the
rignt or i- M . - h H111 encer in ufe 8
1 i - rested k an- incubus upon
ru' tV .ecmed to paralyze its
f if". a a "We it of the power of
strength, and dep. ,mtnimmellcd jnter
bustlmg trade and ntimallly looking
course. I stopped B"- tocks and de
bauker with his satchel of a. .erT "Can
posits under nis arm, witn tne qu. 8;r j
you ten me wnere vour post omce is, . -i
"Rin-ht ahead." "To the riirht or left, sir .
"Right ahead; you can't miss it!" and he
passed me. I wont ahead until I found my
self in the suburbs of thecity, when Iturned
about and found tho banker could have
it- X.. T
snown me tne uuiiuitig i was iwun ivi
by the simple trouble of crossing a pave
ment. It is difficult to penetrate this pe
culiar reserve. Walking: along Superior
street with a friend who has resided in this
citv for two years, he pointed out scores
of business men whom he knew. "There's
the president of the First National Bank."
"This is the cashier of the Ohio National."
"Do you see this gentleman with the three
cornered hat? that's the postmaster."
"Here's one of vour craft the editor of the
Plain Dealer." "That is the treasurer of
the principal street railway of Cleveland,
talking with the senior partner of the new
1: ..f U...n.. . lumikial. ,11 111, ' .1 ,wt til 1
1 J 115 Ol PUUVllOl oiu.wvv u.v.., -
niv friend pointed out tho people of the
city. I noticed that he never spoke to
them, aud I alluded to it.
'Oil. that's nothinu," was his reply.
""We never speak to each other out of the
shop. Here comes the cashier of the Scc-
d National. I have deposited with him
for two years, and sometimes talk with
him for half an hour over the counter, but
1 never speak to him online street. The
first time I nodded to him his eyes grew
into a fixed stare, and the second time I
tried the experiment he stood still on the
pavement and looked after me until I was
out of sight This bald-headed gentleman
is one of the bank directors. See, he goes
bv without looking at hts own cashier.
others told me the same story, ltscem
ed strange to a Philadolphian, accustomed
ti tlm constant freedom of society here.
Tho Cleveland people were not all soclu
sive. I received unqualified kindness aud
hospitality from our Cleveland compan
ions on the Lac la Belle, but tho odd social
degrees that seem to encircle tho city were
to me like a second Old If.an of the Sea
pressing down the vigor and growth
tne emoryo metropolis, xue suunuuuiva
of sturdy enterprises from the East, and
the infusing of capital and labor from the
Atlantic seaboard will ovenurow iiteeiau.
nishness of Cleveland, and make it social
ly and domestically free.
On my return from the lakes, I remain
ed in Cleveland long enough to visit the
principal buildings and to examine tne
rare beauties ol tne singiar city. v un
Mrs. RaymondandSamuel, Idrove through
the shaded borders of Euclid and Prospect
avenues, doubtless the most beautuul thor
oughfares in the United States. The
streets of the city, that reach down
to the water's edge, course in direction
east and west. Euclid street extends
from the lake for over three miles, and the
entire lomrth of tho avenue is crowftcd by
splendid residences that rival if they do
not eclipse the dwellings of any other city
in tho Union. The suburbs of Vest Phila
delphia or Chestnut Hill bear no compari
son to the magnificence of the outskirts
Cleveland. On either side ot Jwciid street
tho irround gradually rises towards the
centre of the square, ahd then slopes slowly
downwards to the rear, lne square vn
either side is nearly two furlonirs in depth,
and the mansions situate on Uie rise ol tne
lawn have diminutive parks reaching th
entire length of the square. Ill three miles
of residences on the avenue there is
division of the spacious square. Iu the
lawn stand centurion lorost trees enest-
nut maple, and beech giving to the broad
acres surrounding the houses a rural and
verdant freshness, and affixing to Cleve
land the title it bears, of the t orest City,
Many of the mansions on the street hav
lawns of twenty acres, and in several cases
where families have intermarried, and
father and daughter, or mother and son,
live in the same enclosure, two massive
residence statld in the centre of a beauti
ful plat of fifty acres laid Out with
walks and drivea like the grounds
of an English baronetcy. lne man
sions are square. They stand upon
swell of the curving ground, Slid their
observatories command a range of vision
swecpine tens of miles out upon the lake.
The lawus are trimmed and cultivated in
to rare elegance ahd beauty. It was even
ing when we drove back through tlje forest
trees' shade, and the play of the sheltered
fountains, the trlimmer of the light through
the orange tree and the Lebanon cedars
the porticoes, tne meiouy 01 me distant
floatiitif tllr'dulill the chestnut
branches, called up the memories
Louisiana homes and the flower-garlanded
mansion where hospitality Was Written
nvfir i bo threshold, and welcome rraven
in the hearthstones, before the blight
curse and blessing of the past four years
of War. I saw the last glimmer of light
among the forest trees with unfeigned
gret and ODce ntore entered vne nujnnu
centres of tho citv. I have never seen
tho nriont.ul majmificeuce of Cleveland
aiilnirlw enuallud in any other citv in
Union. 1 doubt me "if it is. When
passed through the beautiful drives of
rural wards, I did not marvel that
possessors of such splendid estates wrap
ped themselves ttp in such seclusiveness
shut out the intrusion of the ruthlessness
of the strance world.
The Cleveland people have a strange
culiarity of dialect, l ne wora team
used to fvie-nifv need. If a man's face
dirty a Clevelander tells hiin that he wants
to wash his face. If a school boy has
task net him. the teacher says, "John,
want to do that sum," or " Charley,
want to have an hour's extra detention.
To me it sounded exceedingly odd to
the chambermaid at the hotel say that
window blinds wanted to go to the factory
for repairing. A few months before I
iu the city, tyi employee of the Pennsyi-
rania Railroad Company who entered the
leTTK Oftne Cleveland ana Toledo rail
road, received a disabled car with the
usual memorandum, " 1 nis ear wants to
go to the blacksmith shop." Tne Pitts
burgher with a piece of chalk underlined,
"Why don't you let her go, John?" and
the people of the city were laughing at the
joke when I was there.
THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY.
List Union Members of the Next
Legislature, Certainly Elected.
The Columbus correspondent of the
Cincinnati OnzetU makes the following
estimate in reference to the complexion of
the next Ireeislature :
The whole number of Senators is 37.
nr thanui the Unionists have elected cer
tainly 23 j Democrats 9- There are doubt
ful ti, of which more will be Union than
1 lAtlX4al f IS
The House Comprises 105 members. The
Unionists have ehNted i i J-i--iocraia, at ;
The following Senators
1st District Hamilton, S. L. Hutu en
Geo. B. Hollister, Warner M. Bateman.
3d District, Montgomery and Preble,
Col. A. L. Harris.
5th District. Green, Clinton and Fa
yette, A.W. Doan.
6th District Boss and Highland, Capt.
8th District. Lawrence, Gallia, Meigs
and Vinton, Jos. Bradbury.
11th District. Champaign, Clarke and
Madison, Col. Toland Jones.
12th District Miami, Darke and Shel
by, Col. John E. Cummins.
13th District. Logan, Union, Marion,
and Hardin, P. B. Cole.
14th District Washington and Morgan
and part of Noble, Samuel S. Knowles.
21t District Carroll and Stark, H. S.
District 22. Jefferson and Columbiana,
J. T. Brooks.
District 23. Trumbull and Mahoning;,
i?coree . Brown.
lelrict 24. Asntabuia, lako and
Gcaugtf Abner Kellogg.
District 25. Cuyahoga, Samuel Wil
liamson. District 26.---J 'onage and oummit, JN.
District 27. Me'dina and JLoram, ur. L,.
District 30. Huron, Erie, Sandusky
and Ottowa, E. B. Sadler.
District 33. Hancock, Wood, Lucas,
Fulton, Henry and Putnam, Jas. C. Hall
and Parlee Carlin.
Thore is scarcely a doubt thatMcFar-
land is elected in the 2d District and
Gen. Willard Warnor in the 16th District.-
This would give the Union party
The districts in doubt, with chances in
favor of Union candidates, are:
4th Clermont and Brown.
7th Adams, Pike, Scioto and Jack
son. 9th Athens. Hocking- and Fairfield.
17th and 28th Knox, Morrow, Wayne,
and Holmes (two Senators.)
20th Belmont and Harrison.
The Democrats have certainly elected
I W.D IU .UD ..... ...
"no rslK., .nrl rfi-kswav.
in r,.li,vnrmfr ntatriirta:
iElc ,'hocton a?d Tuscarawas.
of Noble. . , .Aoi.
31st henoctt, c rawioi "u. - .
37.1 "Mercer. Auglaize, Allen, ,
Wert, Paulding, Defiance and Williams,
(two benators )
MOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
The Union members elected are as fol
Ashtabula S. A. NortUaway.
Athens Wm. P. Johnson.
Carroll Wm. Deford.
Champaign Capt S. T. McMorran.
Clarke H. C. Huston.
Clinton J. A. Oren.
Columbia Samuel W. Clark, Samuel
Cuvahoea D. A. Dangler, C. V. IjOck-
wood, Morris E. Gallup.
Darke Seipio aivcrs.
Delaware O. D. Hough.
Erie Col. A. T. Wilcox.
Favette Miles Gardner.
Fulton Ezekiel Masters.
Gallia Col. J. H. M. Montgomery.
Geauga Peter Hitchcock.
Greene R. F. Howard.
Guernsey John T.Clark.
Hamilton Wm. Stanton, Jno.M. Coch
ran, Wm. Penn Nixon, Henry Jxessler,
Geo. B. Wright Gustav Tafel, Fred k H.
Oberkline, Maxwell P. Gaddia and Thos.
L. i oung.
Hardin Solomon Kramer.
Highland D. M. Barrett
Huron Col. Frank Sawyer.
Jackson James Trippe.
Jefferson Samuel O. Kerr.
Knox Gen. H. B. Banning.
Lake Col. Russell Hastings.
Lawrence Thomas N. Davy.
Logan Col. Donn Piatt
Lorain W. P. Boynton.
Lucas J. A. Chase.
Medina Hiram Bronson.
Jicigs Thos. A. Welch.
Miami Capt. W. B. Alexander.
Montgomery CoL A. K. Parrott, Sam
Monran J. T. V illiams.
Muskingum A. W. Shipley and Terry
Ottawa aud Wood Major Henry Is.
Portage Col. VV m. Stedman.
Preble Philip Lybrook.
Seneca Col. Luther M. Strong.
Stark E. F. Schneider and Humphrey
Summit John Encell.
Trumbull A. D. Kibbc
Union M. C. Lawrence.
WiirrenJ. H. Coulter.
Washington Austin L. Curtiss, A. L.
The Democrats elect in the following
Allcn,Ashlahd, Auglaize, Belmont, But
ler, Crawford, Fairfield, Franklin, Han
cock, Henry,- Putnam, Hocking, Holmes,
Licking, Jlanon, Jicrcer ana ybu tun,
Monroe, Perrv, Pickaway, Pike, Richland,
Ross. Sandusky, Shelby, Tuscarawas and
Leaving in doubt the following coun-
Adams. Brown1, Clermont Coshocton,
Dttnance. Paulding and v illianis, Madi-
son, Mahoning, Noble, Wayne and Wyan
This makes a complete victory.
MOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. Attempt to Burn the Spottswood Hotel
About two o'clock on Friday morning
the inmates of the SpottsWood Hotel, sit
uated on the corner Of Main and Eighth
streets, were aroused from their" slumbers
by a sunocatiug smoaie, wmcn pervaueu
every chamber. The confusion consequent
thnrutirioii hi indescribable. Men and
Women, HI litdruoiitc, soiv i n.-i mi i w au.u
fro iu a state of frenzy. Those who Were
... . J ' t .;.:. . a..nni,iw .- am
not so easily excited at once entered into
un litvtiffslion nf the cnuse of the smoke.
and soon found that it proceeded from
lumber room in tlie bssement, beneath the
billiard saloon. The room Was dense with
smoke and flame. The fire was soon sub
dued, when it was ascertained that .there
had been a diabolical attempt to burn the
t,...,i Tha ViiHisA wiis filled with men.
avsia - ,
women and children, and if thd plan to
burn had been successful we would this
morning have to chronicle a catastrophe
only equalled by the burning of the Rich
mond Theatre in 1811. When we visited
the hotel yesterday morning, about ten
nVlnMr. thure was still a TeTT strong smell
nf hiimt turpentine in one of the store
rooms fronting on Main street Richmond
What Copperheads Think of the
A Washington special to the New York
Times savs :
The President's 6peech to the colored
regiment to-day canses much grumbling
among the Copperheads here who are
making a show of endorsing his policy.
Expeeting something from which they
could extract consolation for their present
nniitioal eneri tires, cmitea number were on
the ground; but when Uie President gave
utterance to the sentiment that "he who
was the most virtuous and most intelligent
should be the most exalted, and occupy
the highest position, without regard
t We anakes were so ungracious
to hiss, and when His Excellency went
far as to call the black veterans before him
,his countrymen," they turned on their
heels and left in disgust The colored
nennle cheered the President heartily,
and received hi remarks "With great en
BY INHALATION. DRS. R & J. HUNTER, of New York.
Until within the last few years, we were
led to look upon Consumption as a neces
sarily disease; but since the intro
duction of Medicated Inhalation into this
country, by Drs. R. & 3. Hunter, numer
ous cases of recovery have been recorded.
And since Consumption and its kindred
diseases prevail to an alarming extent in
this climate, our readers will hail with joy,
any system of practice or remedial means,
by which a rational hope of cure is held
out. The following statement, taken lrom
the Rochester (N. Y.) Diion, showing the
gratifying results of Joeai treatment, will
doubtless be road with absorbing interest :
To the Editor of the Union:
About two years since, I noticed that I
became fatigued sooner than formerly, the
slightestexertion rendering me almost com
pletely out of breath. Shortly after this, I
observed a slight hacking cough,gradually
stealing upon me; but as it annoyed me only
for a short time mornings aud evenings
it did not attract my serious attention
itil towards spring when I became con
ed that the shortness of breath and
were rapidly growing worse. Only
. ," ears previously I had lost two
brothers an.1 sistf f11 roy
consumption- . ..,,,,, ;t ,,, ... i
, a . U1IUI.1 II1I.U VII VUlUiYtiVUO
-inmys aieoi. . lm,,vhat nlftrmed.
SJS iT. ? unwilling to dmit
uroncntai irritation uuw . - , .-
, . -- ' called in,
sen our mmuy pnysie.a.. - v-nab.
thorough examination, prounotineeo. if
"slight attack of Bronchitis," for which b
prescribed. His remedies gave me ter
n.hA ....... .1 f .1 r" , . T 1 1 1 ft 1 1 1 1 a ' -
porary roller, dui in a iew moum.
came only too apparent that I was rap
idly failing, and 1 con deceive iuvovth
no lonn-er. At this time I had chills,fever,
cough and night sweats, with profuse ex
pectoration ana was great ly em-."-At
first I raised a white tenacious mucus
next a frothy substance auerwarus,
pus or matter of a deep yellow occasioa
allv of a nilljvlsh but. somotimce brown
J . r - .1.. ...... M ,.C l.l.HI
and not unl.equeui.iv "
I had now become very much reduced
in health and strength- -nd as each suc
ceeding day showed but a.n aggravation of
all my symptoms, the phy.'cian, whom I
pressed for an honest and candid state
ment of my case, confessed "thai" I was 'n
thel ast stage of consumption, without the
remotest chance of recovery I was" be
yond the reach of medicine, and in a few
months, at farthest must die." I am of a
hopeful nature, and even this positive sen
tence did not entirely discourage me. 1
struggled on between life aud death,
grasping at everything in the shape of
hope, that was held out to me. I applied
to many of our most eminent physicians
throughout the States, and was treated by
several of them all of whom pronounced
mo in the third stage of consumption, aud
none gave me anv encouragement.
I took Cod Liver Oil, drank cough mix
tures and syrups of every description, but
all to no purpose. I gradually grew worse
and in October last, when nearly the last
ray of hope had loft me, I read some of the
letters of Dr. Hunter on Consumption,
and being impressed w ith their rationality,
determined to take another and last trial.
It seemed almost im possible that I could
H Tcwhoufor nut T.oK-iweded- although
nearly . . , nincd me. offered
Dr. Hun... . i.u-ti,,,,,,,!,!
little or no enc. "JV aIleviate Bme
perhaps, inhalati.,.n solllowhati
and prooaoiy proton -v Mo re
but the chances . of V 1 ,
covery were doul.tful-alin. , P
i Tt. ulniwiiinie men ultn n
pdco. -a ... nro-
.l 1 ns,kcd nun . . r
scribe for me, which he did, requosU "b
if able, io return to Rochester at in
-:-...;.. .no noinili. I came ho.',,c
commenced inhaling, and for the first tw "
weeks so far tw 1 could juage gmuc
but little, if anv; after which, nowever i
sfemed perceptibly, although very slow ly,
to Improve, until trw enu oi mo
when I returned to Rochester, with con
siderably Jess fatigue than on the toruier
occasion. . ,
Dr. Huntef re-exaimnea j
ingly much to U." tonissraeiiu, ,
i.7. .nn'OVeD C L AiU. ltc"
i-.J 1 ti-T MS I1B IW '"''
iude-e. that in from two to tnree tuouu "
-t -P ' . . , x . A.-r..iw' sounu
believed i wouiu oe f"'"'-;
Thraa IWoillw VlilVO 1WW ClaPSCd SlO
I commenced inhaling, during which tim e
have gained in weigh twemy,sc . eii
pounds my cough, fever andnigni sweats
have disappeared, and now, tnanKS to tne
Almighty, I can truty say, that I am once
more a "perfectly sotirwi man."
. t . M .ml
Thousands are aying muuu iu...
Consumption, throughout tne ctate oi
New York, every year and Yet of all the
physicians we have among us, only two
r , . ....j sris.iiltv
or tnroe maae inet-o ura a j
and treat them bv inhalation a system
.k... .w.n.monla" itself to the common
lUdb ID1.VII1U1... .. ..
sense of every thinking individual and
the only one, in ntv estimation, by which
these diseases can oe .-...-.
And that consumption can be cured, even
in the third stage after tho lungs have
ulcerated and broken down, is to me iro
longer a matter of doubt. It has been
demonstrated to mv satisfaction as thorts
is no question but I vas in tho last stage
of the disease and I tM morally certain,
thatlshonld not be a living
but for Dr. Hunter, and Inhalation.
I may add that I give this waumreiii. v.
J .... i , ;ii .-.mull anv
my case unsolicited, anu win u- --v
further particulars, if desired, tO rucu
are afflicted as 1 have been.
Your obedient servant
LEVI C STAUNTON.
STRACVSE. (N. Y.) Jan. 16th, 1863.
Note. Dr. Hunter, tho gentleman re
ferred to above, may bo consulted at No.
in Atwaier Rlnok. until about tho 20th
of October, on Catarrh, Sore Throat Bron
chitis, Asthma, Consumption, and diseases
of the Heart, to which special disease he
his exciusivo attention nn .-ly
twenty years. Oct. 13; 253.
GENERAL NEWS ITEMS.
A marriage will take place in the lun-
t ....j,.- 7 ..bo "Mi.-hio-Hti. at Chicago,
Ulluci " - a, ' y
next week. What a great bore it will be.
Tri.,t,u( nil ia iKHvytning an article ot
,ta A enci.l now loading at New York
.iauv. - 1 - y, . .
for Cape Town, is to go to .iesoiauuu in
lands to get a cargo ot tlie commouity.
The forthcoming report oi secretary
Welles will cover in detail the naval ope-
eatinna af. ChHrlestoii and Fort i lsher, and
will provo an important contriiiution to
maritime war literature oi uie woin..
Th. S..H T.uV-n A'nri of Sept. 13, re-
norU a heavy snow storm, on the Saturday
iri tlm). vnllev. The storm ex
tended east to Fort Laramie, leaving u
foot of snow ou the Salt Water, and six
inches on Greon river.
In Italy there is a flerco contest on loot
between the press and thearmy. No few
than nrtfl hundred challenges have been
sent by as many officers to the editor of a
popular newspaper, ior utuuig
quettion the proceedings of ono of their
own body. This state of things is said to
be encouraged Dy tuo iuiuiuj,
ratedby the King. ;
An attempt was recently made in
Barnsley and neighboring townships, in
c la roviVB the old custon of Tid-
ing the stang,".that is, hoisting an offend
ing man on to a staff, or a woman into a
basket, and earring them till the victim
ransom themselves bv paying a fine, spent
i n uA 11 n W " The Barnslev magistrates
fined six of the chief performer half
crown each, as obstructors ol tlie nign
Boiled Wire for Telegraphs.
Boiled wire is used by some telegraph
companies and the process of preparing it
is thus uescnoea : "iue iic,
nlnced in a large iron cauldron, filled with
linseed oil, and boiled about fifteen miii
ntoa when it is presumed to be "done."
By this process it receives a coat of glaz
ing, which preserves it from rust. Tho
wooden blocks, or braces by which the in
Bnlutnrs are placed are also boiled, but in
different material. They are made of
wood, and are boiled ono hun-
ArcA ot time for a period of one hour
in ordinary eoal tar. The effect of subjet tj
ing the sycamore to this process is to ren
der it secure again?!- Wllipiug Ol ciii. a...S
from sun or rain. 'Iclrpraph Journal r
hniBlE AND POCKET (TTLERT A
ig . 137 WcddeU UiaM.
I, P. Sherwood's.
Tho recent extensive addition and improvements
both in our Wholesale and Retail Departments, to
fotlesr with thecouiplet.asaortrolent in aaeh, makes
this house now much the largest and most exten
sive of any in thecity. Th. uapracdented increase
in the business, both wholesale ana rvtau, loa-einer
with nneuualed facilities, warrant ss in saying t'.
we can aud will sell goods through tne coming
son, at less pries than any other house in tb.a trade.
LiDIES' DRESS GOODS
Th. as sortment Is nneqnaled In nnantity, quality
And var.'e'r. and cumprims in part
TLAID & PLAIN" ALPACAS,
Anil in fai-t all kinds of geasonabl. Dress Tabrics,
bought before the recent advance, and will be sold
Tit BlacS" and Fsney we havs tha greatest Tarssty
ev.sr ahovvn fa this market, with s full lis
WHOLESALE AND RETA'fL
ir. l.l nartieularlr call the atteniiea mt f
obtained the most competent managers, a ad
Tnuis to this braucn oi " e."'i, wwvw.v.
prepared to All all oraers, ov an. eani) r oth
erwise, at the shortest notice and at ho 1 uwest
WHOLESALE AND REJfAIL
Tbin Dppartnifnt it now trull of rrj tirWy
-Hrionni)it gsMxiit iu us liu, and ws- would n-ptt-riHy
inTite tji atteutma of Merchant and jMilli
nertt, and the public generally, to iU xamiiiatioti.
OIR SU1WL DEPARTMENT
Embraeea ererrthlng In its line, fri
Wool to the richest 1'ai.ley.
I the cheapest
The Hosiery Depart! jpni.
A full line of mcnUr nak of TuttUtt and Crr-
Hi.au Hoff. iwrtirnlarly adapteU lb City traeJe,
&o a fall utock in tli Jobbing lpmr(fiii.nt.
We have a xery fulll ttoek ot Tnm c.kmJ., of
ovn inioortation, paid for in g'd at 33c. premium,
aud will Bvll thfiu at wholeafcl or retail. 25
Ct'llt. inn .uau tui; iibh uuusrawt anj anuriuefB. uiua.
BidM a Tery cxUntivo Tariety of
M have tho entire prodntrtion of two Woolen Mill,
whiih wer contracted for etvly in Auirnnt,
will ejuable us to give our caitoantora an atfranUtK
oi pr cent., tnerenp aitvins nearly ou per otat.
on their purchautB, either wbolaalo or retail.
We wovild invite the attention of the Trade to
Uumenso toe It of (
Linen XJoods, Irish Linens, Tow
elingi Dojlles Crashes, Ac
ff onr own ift'l-ortation, paid for Iti tzold at 32..
preniiuni, and yill be ""Id 25 per rent, nuder
UKiial pricee, amt'Bff which are plu.lid Irtth Lin
ens at 50 ceuU, .cheap at 76 cent, aud others
WHITE MD LACE GOODS.
Of these Goods w. liars s full assortment in
Of all descriptions, from Linsn to Ihericbeat Point
The greatest inducements will be offered to
Trade in this Department, which sonlaine s fnl
Bleached and Brown Sheetings,
Ticks and Stripe,
Flannels and Llnsey,
And in rap case will bettndersold.
Notice to Dealers.
We now oocnpy three floor, atrictly for Jobbing,
each ..x40 feet, which makes thia honse tho laxgeet
in thecity, anw we ran ahow a larger variety
of good to the general trade than any other
in the State, and at the present time we will sell
much under Eastern prices, to which the atten
tion of the trade is invited.
J. P. SHERWOOD,
THE TJUST PiaNO-POHTS
EVER OPENED IN CLEVELAND,
CAX NOW BE SEES AT
Tli'fi GRL1T WESTEM PLiVO ROOMS,
io.. 197 Ontario Street.
It In a Bradbury Square Granel, aid a Model f Beauly and
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF SPLENDID
BBADBI RTAM) 0TIIEB ELEGANT PIANOS AT REASONABLE PRICES
Tlir rxre'llmt secnd-himJ Pitvtioa mm Htm uxoml htuA M?1oJod, all ia gool or.Wr, at
Bargain. Call noon.
SHIPHERD & CO.,
H.rhig enlarged their store, with a view to connect the )OBBISO TRADK to therr present larg. busi
ness, t ,mte to inform their old patrons and tlie public in general, that they are now racelvius the
LARGEST AND MO-SI CAREFULLY SELECTED STOCK OF
EVER BEFORE BROUCHT TO THIS MARKET.
"We would call especial attention to onr large
Stock of Velvets & Ribbons.
W hich we have just received from Auction. A full Stock of
TRIMMED AYORfc, DRESS CAPS, FLOWERS ASD 0RXA3IEMS
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
aolieitlng t,1ie favor of an early call, we hare no hesitation in assuring onr friends that for Rtvl. and
value our Sl.at k ia unequalled. - sea-It Ks
THE GREAT CHRISTMAS GIFT !
$S,O00 Worth of Articles to be Distributed !
55 Splendid Pianos, worth 8500 each.
3 Beautifnl Reed Organs.
2 Singer's Best Sewing Machines.
2 Wheeler 8c Wilson's Machines.
1 Pair Bronze Parlor Ornaments, 7
VAI.rE D AT t'ieO. ""!.-:
BE'.IDKS II ANY OTHER VALCABLK XXU tsfek'tti ARTICLES.
Extra Ip.ilucementsThe Best Catalogue E?er Offered to the PuhHc
On tl-.e ".sfh of Dei-ember, 18(15. (or Christmas Tay) I -hall present to ev.ry on who baa pnrrhaanl
Book. -at the MKTRKPOLITAS GIFT BOOK STtUtE, So. 11 Superior street, to the amount of One
Ih ,ar, a Christina. Box, containing some nseful and appropriate CliAlSTMAd GIFT.
All Books will lie sold at Publishers' Prices, as heretofore, and a Gift varyiug in aloe from 50 cents
o 1(X presented to the purchaser at the time of sale. In addition to which, I shall issue to each pur
chaser at the time of sale, a certificate, stating the amount purchased, and on presentation of thi. cer
tificate, properly endorsed on the back by the psrson to whom it is issued, OB the 26th of December,
lWio, or withiu one month thereafter, I shall present the holder s Christmas Box, containing a Gift
for each and every Dollar purchased.
at" Order your Catalogue inuni-liately. which gives you a full list of Books and ejl aartictUar.
o43 ' SUPERIOR BTBEET, CLEVELAND, OBIO.
PUBLIC SALE OF LOTS.
On Saturday, 14th Day of October,
The ."alfneville O.k, ,nil ( oti Minimr Company
will sell at public sale, on their premises, at
neviUt-,jnrubiana County, Ohio,
80 Village Lots,
In nays, H(l. 4 Co.'. addition to Salineville. Said
lomiMny t, .,( will reserve to themselves, tlieir
snccesaor, aigB, in the case of every lot sold,
lrom tl-.e operation of said sale, all Coal anil other
M'nVala under the surface r each lot sold, and
"ni'.er the streets and all.-vs a.lioiniinr and r,.ti.n.
ria thereto, together with, the exclusive riht to
mine ano carry away tne some at any anil all times
thereafter, with the right of initroas aud eKress un
derneath the surface, with mien, teams and other
conveyances at any and all times, not onlv for the
purpose of mininit and takinR away said i'-atl aud
other Minerals, but also for the purpose of taking
- --.- " voai ano niner .11 literals Which niav be
mined at any time by said Compantr, their success
or and assigns, ln any otbr premises. Said Com
pany win also, reserve any riitht on tho part of
-hj ru.oiNvr to oig or latre forfait Hater, the
v.ou.,..u v use,!, w.i,1K excluded from tho same right.
TKBMS QJ- fl.LK Otie.fonrth nf t l.H nnr.-l.au. mon
ey to ba paid at the time of sale, the remaining
ture.s-fbnrthatobe paid in one, two and three e.nal
sjinual twyinents, with interest ayable auuually,
together with all taxes of every description which
may oe assessed, on each of the lots sold.
oft:-Jo2 JOHN HAYS, Agent
HAVE A LARGE STOCK OF
LADIES' FAiCY FIBS,
TO THE GREAT ADVAXC'E IX TRICES
OELUNQ FURS AT LOWER PRICES
TIibb any Establishment in the city.
Those who Call Soon will get Bargains.
E. STAIR & CO.,
245 Superior St.
.Kg-SIGN OF THE BEAB.-a.
W Fnrs repaired in the best manner. oefeifyi
" t SrsStioenarSt. .
fl Cttvttaao.o. .
Urwr- . J
BISHOP, KNIGHT b McFARLA.XD,
Attorneys, Solicitors and Proctors
1H SUPERIOR STREET,
K. Kxiairr, . w. C. Alt Fabled.
J. P. Btsnop. B.
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
Omce over as Superior street,
awglKrrS CLEVELAND, OHIO.
CHAS. W. & COS WAT W. S0BLE,
Attorneys & Connsellors at Law,
OTtai. w. bobib. anl(r.ro conw.it w. boblb.
J. E. AG. L. ISGERSOLL,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Office 211 Superior street, lirst door up stair.
jnnl:r4 CLEYKI.AND, OHIO.
Frenrh and Fancy Stei.ni Dye Works aud Cleaning
KstHblioliment, Belviiiere 'arm, Eattt C'levelauU.
and tSeneca street.
Orricc li4 fienfMm street, neTcTsnrt, O.
I mean to make this the BEST DYE-HOCSE IN
THE WEST, ami shall spare no effort togiretutis.
X call the especial attention of Gentlemen to too
IM PROVED FRENCH STYLE
Of Cleiininiiis or Be'tlying of nja4e-up varmeatB.
KAUTMAN & BRO..
Hpectfn'ly call the attentkm of their endnote rs
and the public fCfneratly, to tlie fact that they have
removed from o. ltt Public Square, to their largo
Hoop Skirt Manufactory,
250 SUPERIOR STREET,
No connection with any other place in the city.
We now work on better advantage.- low renra, not
oue-qnarter the rents that other bare to pay. No
profit to manufacturers. All tbeee indnceuenta
we offer to our customers, whether
TVTIOLESALE OB RETAIL
can assure bargains in every style aud shape.
We make the
Real Fre.ck Style of Corsets and tlie
Latest Style f Skirt...
LADIES' FURNISHING GOODS.
REMEMBER THE PLACE,
250 SUPERIOR STREET, VT STAIRS.
Orders filkvf at short notice.
nilgai) KAUFMAN A BRO.
Go Bny Your ;
AT Tne MANUFACTORY or '
12S Superior St., under the American,
And ware a tti'T Pr-'frt. JtIT
CLOTHim f lSTOM DEPARTMENT.
J. B. Daw ITT ft CO. offer the beet stock of
flue French Broadclutbs, 4'aaaimeres, Doeskins,
Beavers, with Scutch and American Goods, ever
opened ia this city, from which they are prepared
to manulacture to order in the bent manner, at
rmitonable prices. J. H. Da WITT A CO.,
oc lit 7 and 11 PuMic S.uare.
WHOLESALE '& RETAIL.
191 SUPERIOR STREET,
Would annonnce to the public that he has a frill
line of nothing of his own manufacture and of tho
beet material, now on hand.
Particular attention is called to the mannfaotnro
and style of our work. We employ none fast tho
best of Workmen, and use nothing but the best of
Trimmings in each and every garment. Satisfied,
from experience, that tho people of thi vicinity
n-d nothing but first-class work, wo therefor
offer bo Eastern slop shop goods to our customers,
but everything of our own mauufacturo. made and
trimmed equal to tho best custom work.
OIR CUSTOM DEPARTMENT
Is nnder the chares of Mr. SPENCER, a Cutter of
tri r.r.' .xp.ri.uc ia the best K.w York
Houses, and we can truthfully say that he baa no
equal in this city, and w. defy any House in this
city to turn out a garment in the style and Inish
of ours. ,
Gentlemen in want of Urst-class garments wiH
here hnd a full assortment of
French and English BeaTers,
Casslmeres and Testings,
Of all desirable shades and novelties.
Remember that we do no Jockeyins; httsiness.
have but ONE PRICE, and sell at low ngnree.:
, e manufacture our own goods, pay o mana-
facturer any Dront. ronaennentl w. ,
'J" Per cent, by so doing, the benefit of which we
give to onr customers.
Give na a call, and yon will he eatisned that thi
" -TIT" " deal honorably by all.
MEAD YULE, VK
CALENDAR FOR 1865-OT.
Wednesday. 8entemher 2nth V.!l Turn. nnn.
Wednesday. December aith. Fall Tm ri.. m.
urday, January 4th, Winter Term opens, rrbbtr,
March :rth, W inter Term cbee. Monday, A jSr'tl
2.1, Spring Term opens. Thursday, Juu. 23th,
Spriuit Term closes. Commencement.
Location beautiful, healthful and easy of access.
Libraries, cabinets and apparatus unusually ex
tensive and valuable. A new Boarding H.ll with
completely furnished rooms, for the accommoda
tion of one hundred studenta. Boarding from three
to fonr dollars per week.
Classes commencing Latin and Creak will be
formed at the beginning of the Fall Term.
sep13 -;..2 Secretary of the r .cultT.
MKETLMi OF THE STOCKHOLD-
. ERS of the Sanr F.rm Oil Cnnnsn. will
be held at the OfHee of the Company, on Mon
day, OctoUv 3tol, 18.1. One object of tkemeetlni;
ia to decide whether Directors shall spend the
money on band, or sell the lease and divide what
n left. W. JUTlSON.
opt22;25 . tk-crsur.