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title: 'Cleveland daily leader. ([Cleveland, Ohio]) 1865-1873, October 14, 1865, MORNING EDITION., Image 2',
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. ,J"ro Let," bait," ''f-juo F0
,5 (; m( ecee.a MioMI
- rtTh'"'i t rent hie
OR K ENT.-A "''"fUre to small family
li.u-i.l .portiou.;! lur children. Th
w h,. V. II K. I .. at iff D , . ... I. ...
w ho will board bun,
II o use
has twelve iwnrt--a . wiliiiD a Ivw minute
dd water. Ac mud ".n.-v ciihaugtd. Ad-
w alk of il PoMottii-
mHF pfh-OV iVHO TOOK THE PtK K-
I . , , 1 . w ,,etran s show-ce-. leavm. au old
Tj'i. S.ot'.Ki'n NKK 8 NAME IS IT. on tlw.l-
XTftk. Krket B.H.k tak-n ami contents are not
JKmlwo davs from date. orMJM
STBtYEB-IHE-r the s'aNe of John
Khardson. on Detroit St.. West ehds, a dfcu-kbay
iwcna' . itil .... 1.... face The Mare
to ab.utt 'w yer old, and is sbatrtly crippled in the
riKht hind foot. Whoever will return her. or give
intbrraati 'n mat mavlead to her roooer,,u i"
Jtlt'rl AHDeON. a3 Detroit at., will be reaarded.
oeM ? ?
"WANTEIf BOAR UK KM tvmfortabl. board
s can tie obtained at -
TrANTEI BOAKP--A )'" My. who inl'nd.
. . u ... ;-....., u atrt tune, mould
like to ol.taiu boarding aithin r,-anial.le distara-e
the College, in a reepectaide pmaie --
. -illi,,. .....l;., r.. rrnmiiielu-nwhoM dulie. before
and. t?er school hours. Any w wiHiiitoai on
date b r. call ad.ir,a. slating tema. M "P J "
l.BMtK, New W alerlord,l.oiuni"-"
K.11,.. '6:' 'atl Tii Frttw County, Mo-
n.j. i a ' l .ii.'iiriii: about 73
ai.rim near the .U.r. aial H . at .';:,? f"'rr,?'
.v. r the nl,u-e. Kaiiroa.l run- tluvtwl farm, and
Ktati.m .....nor .if a mile. Will Oe Kid at
bart-am. Aadi Box 4. Ciwawuiti. lhiu.
a . . . . .- i it.Mihtmiiu.orH
.i, .....i ...7...;.. Vnr turtner parTicniarB.
a.l.lreiJ A 1 I : I 'iT I K. Mendota, HI- wpI.W
FOR SAL K-OI L-A Hue lot f f 'Vft" "
in Oil, at th. 1 actory of W. J. GL ILB, on Cen
FOR HALK-ITT STAVES AND HEADING
Ihe nud r-iimeil k.p.cociitantly on hand a ianre
and wen matre im h K -t-f. VacTorTriea
He,diu. at the loweat market rnce.. actor DOST
Cleveland and Toledo KnilTii 'P?'f.Um
JiU ordeia prompt!, 6Uod KDUAKT
HMTPK-TI) BENT A rnaifortaWe dwelling
in a deainble part of the city. a goou leuaiu,
at a rent net to esce,-d Iutiuire of J.h.Ji
L lvi:fMil.l. -Ill SntTi"r.
-SALESMEN Kor Holland a Life
..t l.i, it, " t'liet.Mirantl Albania, "Iiieneiier
Laud." an. i.iiiiMteeiutiaiiiuf.Suuare ana uyiu r
r- V. l,v Hiilmcnntlon.
Ji. Ill iLTuX i BliO., 97 Superior u, Cleveumd,
HriTt'll-VOVtV-A reapeetahte woman
V ",T li "irl le Sontliaold. iln.t
Mrou "and le-althy. ood rec.aim .ndatioM requir
ed Will K' t a iood home and waeea. 1 riali nee.1
SW. AwoiSa'aK T. . Bockport, Ojv-hop
WANTS WANTED--HELP WANTED--AGENTS
A LLOYD S
' l I' I. ET K L Y 1 1. V "11 " ',, , ket I'll
Slapa, 13 Ba.t e r,c, it
TKIBITE ; TO TUE I NK'S VOLIMEEB,
.I!" f. o- .IF THE WAR
. "f.V., ., ttie. "WW
...ii ... n.. .'.... .,ir.rtiu' atsfca. 1'ricea,
ti.Vi and . R,dd..n
."111 Hie lH.K lllon-ail'iw ae 7 ' ' .
1, l.v t....i T..v,r.. territory. addiwa at onre
iKEt.N, Kia.m 4 American Building, tVw.lHl,
. w- a ...a. U I HI. K 4T;KNTS
5" i ,,-tiw mcu mn nvt fnipI"Vin-iU id
B.hk- work. Iv c.rrwpoii.liufi nn r u M ?, f .
rid. yet eiteV-hriet layljJ
to alvautage. A. U. 11L10J,,,4:ri
m.'ii. Kii"x '..
IMXTK l OLD CANVASSFBSrPiMWptl Pj1-
fJier;. i oi iorturs, aim win"" .
CnVtU stlt .for the Art Fublialuug AMociation
,'N!i'1i.'r'"rY-.-"The mot ''rk"!;I,r,V,k"
Art ever .i.l.lih,nl"-. uch. en. or-', hv the Preai
leut and t .l.inet. IJelieral. Scott J-rant. Buth r,
the leadim: men .d th. country'. Tta puLlicatK. naof
thisA-Hiti,.nnwt with ready .; lareer indneeluenta
to Au. iila are ofiered than by any other
in the country. No money reunited lr
ichl. An ewreetlc patty can rliar ..!.
Sr . ily the oui.iy you want. nd iid at.,,,,, for t
Circular. Addn A KT PI BLIsH 1
As.- M J A TlnN. Boxv!45, I'hiladclidua, J'a.
"1 1 tjl'T-KO A,;KN'TS t,,w.h Weill,' Patent Self-
Feeding Circular Hand-Saa. A great lalior
favn,2 machine. A rare opportunity fol 'active men
to make a loi nine. Extra premium inducement.
lure.-1-aleecertii'.u. For ternia, iuchwe utauiplo T.J.
V Kl.l.S, .-1 Itckmati ft- New York. oc'.ec'al.'U
V. ii S. CRYSTAL D. P.
ti I f f ft A vear cjin M real,
Vl 111 II I lineup the t'BYST
i A year ran M p-aliwiJ ffifunifi
SEND Vtilt A I IKCI LAB. ep":3lw
. V.. ...... -t VvVllTt.
-l'ANTKI-BARE OHAHCK FUR AIJEXTS-
Uhal the people want, t'onipl' te H letory ol
W ar. in one la rue volume, eplendidlv illustrated, with
over ir. hue portrait, ot tonerala and Battle Scenes.
'Hi-most candid, lucid, omplete. authentic and rolia
.lilc hutcrv publi.hd. It contains reading matter
.-.lual to tl'-ri -large volume". .Slid for circulars
T', our term.. aTm,v JONES BKOS. tl t., 14S
We.t Fonrth-it.. Cincinnati. n-p'..:al.tw
I'lv, ED-l.i.m AUE Is locauvaas lor
. 1 ' i .. rL"IU..I L,' l V VKUV
creat new wora. rtiauun.
l..k uiu-d have a larw-r circulata-n than any book
ever eold l.v eubscription. owing to ita oricinality
humor. There i. uo similar work in Hie held, ao
Ac-uta will lind this a glorious 7,pportumty ir they
rmlii a. e it warn. This work i printed, engraved
bound in th.) highest t! le of the art. aud contains
pau-s of wi ll-w ritten matter. Applicants will state
their experience, and uama their first, s-coud
thud choice as to territory. They may either send
lor circulars, or. if they w ish te aonimenca at onec,
in. lose tl .Jj for onler bw and a for sampk, book.
We give the highest terms of any b"Ue in America.
No ihargi-s for boxes or freiphts. anil exclusive rights
given a- totenitory. Address JusEI'U L. T. I'lLxM
Co., fi. E. coi ner Fourth and Vine sts., Cincinnati,
Ohio. , . '
N. B A General Agent wanted in every State
the Cnion. sep:2iiUw
"IUANTlD-AGENTS iL".i to r-Kipi-r month,
V s' ll the celebrated Commim Sense Family Sew
ing Machine. 1'iice sis. Acknowlcdp-d by thous
ands now to ! the ts-st and cheapest V amity S.'wing
tai hiue iu the l'it,-d States. It makes the elaetrc
elilch. that will not rip: will stitch, hem. fell, tuck,
t iiul. cord, uuilt and embroider Iwaatilully. Every
ma' hiue warranted fiu- lim years. Send for
riplive circulars. Address&ECOAiB ACO., Chicago,
111., orflevelaud, 0. octl:t
t . nvus " i.,it.t,Khed bv K. w . t arroll Co. I
iriXTED-lMfl'Df TUE SOLDIEBS-Btui-
? ness men are requested to apply for Clerks,
Book-kcoeers. Porters, Mechanics, Apprenticea,
all employees, to :lie Ageucy of the Sanitary Commis
fcgu. No. ei, Bank street, where soldiers, honorably
de.charge.1. and well iiaauhed, will la, found willing
ami anxious to work.
lA largi- proportion of these are able-bodied and ex
periencedthe few who have been, by wonuds orsick-ii.-ss.
untitti-d for work have a double claim upon
rat ronaee of a loyal public.)
Kefercuceswill he given wha required. Kocliarge
for services of this Agency.
Situations are now wanted for the following. Tlx :
I Copvist. a line penman.
II Clerks, experienced in dry good, grocery or drug
V l, rivers. Groom and Gardeners.
7 Firemen or Brakemen.
2have no trade and will do anything.
: disabled men wish placet as BHseuers, agents
Please scud in yonrordcrsand help Utese men to
an honest living. Apply at
fe BASK STREET,
nor.Vjr.1 CLEVELAND. OHIO.
Ty I K IS HO It T t;N K S The Advertiser, al'hem
W ist of twenty-five y,-ars' experience, bth ill
and America, wishing to retire from the profu
sion, will s -ml to any person valuable recipes,
the use of which any industrious voting man or
with little or no capital, can make from the
,l.iv. not only an excellent living, but iu a very abort
liiiien-aiiiea moderate fortune. A-Mn-ss. with
.tumps lor return postage, K. p. CHEsTERFiELD,
t hernial. Box 40, Philadelphia PiotuBice. av.nr.2a
C'-virniWl, -MONEY. ADVANCEI)
.TyjUsUUl in stilus to suit at the old stand
mid well-known WAGNEUS LOAN OFFICE,
. Securities of .'every kind, viz : Ooul aud Silver
Yl ati'boe, liiniiionds, Silver Ware, Jewelry, Guns
Pii-tols, Clothing, Dry Giasls. Piamm, Melodeotis,
all pcraonal prois-rty aud articles of value, on the
a .,ti-l;,ctory terms. Business strictly private.
K.I. S. B. A variety of uured'-ewed
Y atches. Jea elry, Guns, etc., for sale at bargains.
oihVe corner of M ater and Superior ttroet,
Davia Piexotto's C'lotiiiiig Store.
,.l tL. J (' W. WAfiXFR.
One of our out -out copper-
heads, whose complexion is a few shades
darker than "ours," made himself
...iisnicuoiis in cliallen-rinir every person
ollurin"- to vote who was supposed to
the slitlitest tinge of African blood iu
veins. Bv and by Mr. Copperhead essayed
to cast a 'ballot himself, when a mischiev
ous "abolish '' challenged him ou account
of his color, which of course would
-uiiic-lled him to swear that he was
tiiait half ulilic, before he could vote,
the judges uaa not, out oi sneer cnariiy,
OY'crrulcd me cauiienge. jlkhjh jjcttcu.
Tim fullowinc is a -prettv fair exhibition
of the feelings wherewith "the baser sort
our reconstructed rebels regard the colored
On Sunday morning.a large assemblage
of colored persons of both sexes collected
.,ii the river near the steel works at Rich
mond, to witness the baptism of
,r sixty colored persons by a Baptist
minister, also colored. At about tho
of the ablution ceremony,
white boys commenced stoning the
folks. One woman was struck,
quite severely hurt. It was reported
one man was killed, but we could not
the report to any solution. The fight
continued into "the city, when the police
interfered and stopped it. Several arrests
were made." -
Would it wrong the parents of
"White boys" if their representatives
,i i - " . : ..l t t.;, 1
fllOUlU IM3 i""i . v
eteps of the two Houses until we can ascer-
Xjain whether the heartily loyal Blacks
have any right of self proiectam againrt
f jnultiform exhibition of the spirit evin-
t this stoning to which they are
;d. -Y. F. Tribune, - - -
1 11 BUSHED
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLT AND WEEKLY,
CLEVELAND REAPER COMPANY.
A Sample Southern Congressional
A Sample Southern Congressional Delegation.
In cool mid premeditated deflaaieo of
the Ihw of Congreos requiring that every
nieiuThcr of Cvngress and officer of the
United States government bfcoald muke
oath that ho never engaged in the rebcl-
Hon or voluntarily gave ifcid -or twaifoii,
the people of HitUtippi have elected a
PnntrpssionHl dolomition whose cniel
boast and sole recommendation is the fact
that they served in the rehel armies. Thu
has been don with open eyes, xhe test oatn
was discussed upon the stump, and tins
contemptuous defiance of it is made fcy
the Deoivie after full deliberation, unga
dier General A. E. Reynolds, of Tisha-
mingo, elected in the Northern district,
was a Colonel at Pouelson and a General
at Vickslmrg, taken prisoner both times ;
was lchawcd up" hi the war and resigned ;
then ran for the Confederate Congress
against citizen Singleton, and was beaten ;
and now a citizen running against him
will need an affidavit to prove he was run
ning at all. Another rebel Brigadier, A.
M. Vest, is overwhelmingly elected in
t1,o VLAslmro- Rnd Jackson district. The
other wntlumen elected are: R. A. Tiuson,
.. u....j.w-. James T. Harrison, of
VI J .... VV'." J v
Lowndes: and E.G.Peyton, of Copiah.
So far from being able to swear that they
have not borne arms, it is their pride that
they did, and they were elected because
v ;, !,; .11 Th State officers
chosen at the same election have eijually
damnable records. For Governor, Gen
eral Humphreys, who was brought out on
the avowed ground of personal service m
the rebellion from the beginning to the
end, has beaten Judge Fisher, of the
Court of Appeals, whom the Con
vention had nominated, by ten
thousand majority, or about two to one.
For Attorney General, Charles E. Hooker,
who advertised himself as a " one-armed
soldier from the rebel army," was elected
over a civilian candidate by at least four
to one. The candidates for judicial offices
who had been rash enough to advance the
opinion that negroes could be admitted to
testify in the courts were defeated by crush
ing majorities. AVe have already alluded
to the fact that Governor Sharkey's ar
rangement with the Freedmen"s Bureau
for giving the negroes equal rights in
courts of justice, has probably cost him his
election to the United States Senate. And,
rejoicing over such victories as these, the
Jackson A'etOTt exclaims: "Let all the ad
vocates of negro equality before the judi
cial tribunals take warning!"
If these things arc done in the green tree,
what will be done in the dry ? If this is
the course taken by a set of unpardoned
rebels, humbly suing for admittance to
the Union, what will be the arrogance, iu-
lustice aud cruelty of tueir demeanor
toward Unionists, white and black, when
they regain power and obtain full license
to do as they please ? Is it not madness
and folly is it not most palpable injustice
to the freedinen to restore men like these
to the full exercise of power ?
It Is Coming.
Unarrested by tho approach of winter
and the depurture of mid-suuimer heats,
the cholera still strides westward. Desert
ing its Orientul haunts, in Constaiitinopli
and the Levant, it has broken out along
the Mediterranean coast of France an
Spain. It is ravaging Toulon, depopulat
ing Marseilles, and raging at Barcelona.
It threatens Madrid, and the fear of it
keeps' naic, om aits aiiuimu,
Spanish court, cholera-bound in Pans. 1
Marseilles on the lith of September, B7
deaths were registered, of which 52 were
deaths by cholera, and tho whole city is
flying from the scourge that threatens all
Amid the universal panic, however, one
man redeems the honor of his city by
giving an example of fidelity, humanity
and courage worthy a Roman soldier. It is
the Mayor of Marseilles, the crippled but
heroic M. de Maupas, who goes upon hi
the contest against the common foe, encour
aging the people, animating the sick, aud
braving death manfully in the discharge
of his duty. In Toulon more than half
tho population have left the city, and on
Sunday, September 17th, the mortuary lists
showed eighty-four deaths, seventy-six by
Nor is this all. The dreaded disease
has already overleaped the last dividing
space but one that lies between its Oriental
home and America. It has shown itself in
England. A well-authenticatod case has
appeared at Southampton, and the man
attacked is dead. And we hear vague ru
mors that it has already broken out in Lon'
don, though English papers, perhaps fcar-
iug a panic, mako no announcement of the
What should this stealthy but irre
sistible and terrible westward progress of
the Indian pestilence teach us? In the
East the work of preparation against the
disease and of fighting against it is going
bravely forward. In Toulon they are
burning fires of fir and pine nightly in all
the streets of the city, as they did in 1835,
hoping thus to keep off the . pestilence
Throughout France and Spain they are
cleaning out the cess-pool9 of our civiliza
tion, and, wherever it is possible, enforcin
health and cleanliness. In England they
are up and. doing. Here in America, al
though we are morally certain that the
pestilence will be upon us with the early
heats of June, if not earlier, are still idle-
It is not in the spirit of an alarmist, but
in one of sober and earnest warning
that we call upon our people to 6et their
bouse in order to" prepare for a grim
struggle with the monarch of diseases.
The account of the attempt of Dr. Mudd
so escape from the Tortugas, which has
been extensively published,and for which,
we believe, the Kew York Herald . is re
sponsible, is, we sincerely hope, a false one;
for, if it is true), some goY-ernment officers
have disgraced themselves, their country
and the age they live in by practices which
savor of the dark ages and the Inquisition.
That accuont, after describing the playful
proddings of sword and bayonet iu a coal-
bin, by which the prisoner was unearthed
-r-a wound , from a nWord-thrust havihj
elicited froili him a "roar of pain which
betrayed ; his ; hiding-place adds that
Dr. Mudd "was immediately brought
to the fort, and ike thumb-screws ajlied
to him." . If there be the least shadow
proof for this assertion the matter should
bo immediately and rigorously., investi
gated. Our government, .in this civilized
and christianized age, must not sully
fair fame by permitting torture. The fact
that Dr. Mudd is a criminal of the deepest
dye has nothing to do with the matter..
The time of torture has passed, and the
govennriarit, which permits or fails to
punish it is disgraced. ..
Hon. Hugh McCulloch, Secretary of the
Treasury, has been visiting hit home and
friends in Indiana. He received an invi
tation to visit Chicago, but declined it,
leaving for "Washington yesterday morn
ing; - -
Tlie pardons of the memliers of the South
Carolina Convention have been signeu oy
the President, and forwarded to Governor
Perry for distribution.
The canvass for Unitea .states (senator
from South Carolina is exceedingly lively,
and the prospect for the election of
Governor Perry is unfavorable. His un
reserved statements that the parish system
fostered and uucouraged secession, aud
committed auany other political sins, has
gained the strong opposition of the par
ishes, aud their citizens unitedly oppose
Gov. Perry for Senator.
The Nashville Dispatch of Tuesday son-
tained a letter from Hon. Heary S. Foote
on the vexed question of negro suffrage,
in which he savs, first, that it is a matter
which ought to be regulated and control
led by the respective States, and, secondly,
that the privilego might now be granted
to all colored men who can read nd write
aud pay tax on any property.
The election in Colorado under the later
adopted State constitution will occur on
Tuesday, November 14th, and the Union-
Kemiblican Convention, to nominate can
didates, will be hold at Denver on the loth
inst. Announcements are plenty, ana
wire-pulling the order of the day. Hon.
James 31. Cavanaugh, former member of
Congress from Minnesota, announces him
self as an independent candidate tor con
irress on a platform of his own.
The Alabama Convention airecieu ui
- .. . a ,1...
a State census shoul8 be taken next year,
in 1875, and every tenth year thafcafter,
upon which representation in the Legisla
ture should be based, according to white
population; the latter clause prevailing
by 59 to 30 decided victory of the
ortn TxTaijnina members. The State
election will be held on Monday, Novem
ber Cth, and the Legislature assembles two
weeks thereafter. VTm. H. Crenshaw, of
Butler, Michael Bulger, of Tallapoosa, and
A. B. Cooper, of "Wilcox, are candidates
for Governor. Hon. C. C. Langdon is up
for Congress in the Mobile district.
The Twelfth Ohio Cavalry.
Under the terms of General Grant's re
cent order for the muster out of all vol
uiiteer cavalry cast of the Mississippi,
the Twelfth Ohio Cavalry, now stationed
in Northern Georgia, will soon return
home. A large number of the men and
officers of this gullaut regiment, among
them Col. Katliff and Major Herriek, are
from Northern Ohio, and they will be wel
comed back warmly and gratefully by
those whom they have so gallantly andfaith
fully defended. Tlia regmont was recruited
during the full of 18 G.I, and has done ser
vice mainly in Tennessee aud Kentucky
sharing however, in Stoneniun's success
ful raid into North Carolina, and in the
chase after Jeff. Davis through Georgia.
Its record is one which any regiment
might be proud of.
Governor Hamilton, of Texas, gives no
tice that one hundred and thirty-five
United States Bonds, for one thousand
dollars each, being United States Texan
Indemnity Bonds of 1851, with coupons
attached, have been made way with by
Peudloton Murrah, ex-rebel Governor
that State, under a pretended contract
with Geonre W. White and John Chilei
which Governor Hamilton denounces as
fraud and conspiracy between Murrah
and the others. Tho parties have fled
and carried the bonds with them, and no
tice is given that they have no property
in them, and a protest against paying them
has been filed with the Secretary of the
Treasury As these bonds mav find their
way Nortli, it will be well for businesi
men to bear the facts in memory.
Kenneth Kaynor Yvrites from North
black and white races, and advocating the
colonization of the former by the General
Government. He declares that if this sep
aration does not take place the Southern
States will in ten years relapse into bar
barism, aud asserts that his personal ob
servation convinces him that the labor
the black man cannot be made available
in the South. Iu North Carolina, he add:
public opinion is unanimous iu favor
theseparation of tho while aud black
races, aud that the same view is gaiuin
strength rapidly over he South.
We copied some weeks since an article
from the Louisville Union Press, stating
that Col. Jaqucstho Methodist preacher-soldier,
who became famous through his visit,
with Edniond Kirke, to Jefferson Davis,
bad been arrested for producing an abor
tion on a young woman living near that
city. We uoyv learn that Judge Skinner,
of this State, who went to Louisville
his counsel, telegraphs that the evidence
in the case is closed, and that it proves
case aguiust him. The Colonel, he says,
will be discharged.
The corner-stone of the church of the
Divine Fraternity, which is being built
by the congregation of Dr. E. H. Chapin,
was laid at the corner of Fifth avenue and
Forty-fifth street, New York city,
Wednesday afternoon, in the presence
a great concourse of people.
What our Friends Think of its Enlargement.
We continue below to muke some
extracU from the complimentary
notices which our cotemporaries have
made in reference to the enlargement
the Leader. .
. Vrom the Mahoning Register.
The Cleveland Leader gives token
enterprise and prosperity by enlarging its
size aiid donning a handsome new dress,
making a great improvement in its ap
pearance. The Leader is a thoroughly
reliable, radical, Kepublican paper, liberal
in its views and always keeps pace with
the progress of the age. Success to it.
From the Warren Chronicle.
The Cleveland LeACer has been en
larged and dressed in new type, looking
From the Ravenna Democrat.
The Cleveland Leader appears in an
entire new dress, aud has been enlarged
by the addition of four columds a grati
fying sign of prosperity and appreciation
on the part of the loyal, Union-loving
From the Ashtabula Telegraph.
The Cleveland Leader appears in
new dress complete and enlarged. It
now one of tile largest daily papers iii tile
From the Ashtabula Sentinel.
The Cleveland . Leader has been enlarged,
and is also printed on no paper
giving it a decidedly creditableappeurauce.
We note with pleasure this evidence
substantial prosperity on the part of the
From the Painesville Telegraph.
The Cleveland Leader has enlarged
borders and donned a new dress. It now
takes rank among thu largest and best pa
pers in the State.
Where Cheap Jewelry is Made.
In th town of Attleborough there are
twenty-six establishments for the manu
facture of jewelry, with a total capital
$250,750. Last "year $338,599 worth
stock was used in the manufacture of these
gold and gilt articles, which were valued
at $736,625. This furnished employment
for six hundred and eighty-seven males
and one hundred aud twenty-two females.
In the same town there are two establish
ments of jet pins and ornaments for ladies'
dresses, and bonnets, and buckles, clasps,
&c, in which $14,000 worth of sheet brass,
gilt were used, producing article that WCTa
THE DOVER PIONEERS.
SIXTH CAHOON CELEBRATION
Notable Pioneers Present.
Grand Hunt and Whisky SpeculaUon.
hODgs, avc avv.
he First Mills and Going to Mill.
DOVER BAY VINEYARDS.
DOVER, October 11th, 1865.
On the 10th of October, 1810, Joseph
Cahoon, his wife Lydia, and their children,
Amos, Mary, Joel, Abigail, Kebecca, ian
iol Beuiamin and William, ended a toil
some land journey of seventeen days from
Vergennes, Vermont, and took possession
..r .b wilderness which then covered as
1th a coat of maU the southern snore vl
Lake Erie all along that now pleasant,
stretch of country overlooking Dover Bay,
The Cahoon pioneers built their log cabin
on a romantic and beautiful site where Ca
v..v,n week enters the bay, and although
the industry of the tribe of Joseph long
..a wmverted the forest into well-tilled
fields and fruitlul orcnarua, uiu
... ... .nrved much of the pictur-
c ..... , r
esquenese and wildness of the scenery of
their early borne. From the porch of the
present Cahoon farm-house the eye takes
f . Undscape of valley and hillside,
with splendid view of U Wine uiruv6i.
aa a . X 1 aw1a-k-r14a
. l.-o.l Mte-WaV OI AUlUluua. -
For though the subtle frost has not yet
plied its mystic art, age ana
The wing. r " k,k
jUt. touched with magic breatb
breath the cfcanging
i.. l.l.mnrv. what pomp
What Korgeou'0"".' i)M Tiehd aigh I
Cf colors, Bursts n, yellow creel.
Here, where the maple (he .k
A golden glery ; yonder, " ,t I10 the ash
Stands monarch of the fore. ftDU broad
f m rirt with llanl.llke naraslt.. field
The dog-wood spreads beneath a rf- " -onm
Of deepest crimson ; and afar, where
The gnarled gum, a clond of bloodiest red .
At the close of half a century oi jn
pered life and increase, Joel Cahoon and
his family, who occupy the old homestead,
hit upon the happy thought of a celebra
tion of the anniversary of the settlement
of Dover by a gathering of the scattered
Cahoon branches of the ancestral tree.
The neighbors and their descendants who
participated in the trials and the joys ot
the early settlers were not forgotten, for
in the afternoon of the same 10th of Octo
ber, 1810, Asahel Porter and his
wife.. Bebecca, and . their nephew
Leverett Johnson arrived, and located on
an adjacent lot. The next year Moses El
dred and family arrived and built a log
cabin a mile further up the Lake. The sur
vivors of the families which then constitu
ted the settlement, their descendants, and a
few present neighbors, joined in the Ca
hoon pioneer celebration, which passed off
so pleasantly that an annual festival was
resolved upon. To-day has witnessed the
sixth of these truly social re-unions, and
the attendance shows a still growing in
terest in the pioneer holidays. The Ca
hoons were numerously represented from
gray haired Bire to lisping babe grand
fathers, grandmothers, fathers, mothers,
children, grandchildren and great-grand
children for like the banyan the
Cahoon tree has taken fresh root and flour
ished from eenoration to generation.
Most of the heads of the pioneer families
of the vicinitv rest from their labors ; but
they were well represented by the John
sons, tne rollers, ana tne nursis oi xwver,
the Sweets and others from Avon, the
Saxtons and Sheldons of Bidgeville, tha
Eldreds of Elyria, the Frenches of Kock
port, the Johnsons of Amherst, aud the
V. . .i T ,1 v tv e el. ..e
Moots, ine uurreus, anu me xays oi ouci
field. Warrensville. Berea, and Clevoland,
were also represented ; about two hundred
persons in aU. The hearty hand-shakes and
talking over of old times made the hours
ail KKJ unci. " nans, sns IwvW-vf
mothers living over log cabin life review
ing its hardships, sacrinces, and dangers,
witn irequent episodes oi ine merry-niaa-ings,
quiltings, huskings, riding behind on
horseback to singing schools, meetings,
weddings and funerals quite to the won
derment of rrrandchild listeners:
and, near by, groups of silver-grays also
reverting to tne changes oi nan a century ;
discussing the chopping and logging bees,
raisings, ball playings, wrestling matches,
jumping, andshooting matches, or boasting
of the huntintr exploits of lona: aeo. One
of the Nimrods had with him the identical
rifle brought to "New Connecticut'' on his
shoulder all the way from "Down East"
a veritable and venerable wild beast slayer
of flint lock memory. He was a famous
hunter when the Lake country was fron
tier ground, and the group roared heartily
over his revival of the almost forgotten
incidents of the Grant Hunt when the
men and boys of Dover, Avon, Bidgeville,
Elyria, Amherst, Black Biyer and Shef
field surrounded a wild tract big enough
for a township, on and east of the
Black Biver, and with
"Guns, drams, blunderbussi and thunder,"
drove the frightened game into
half a mile square of woods on the bank
of the lake. Those were gay days in new
country, life, with occasional uproarous
lights; for the pure spirit of rye, corn and
peaches extracted in, log still-house where
eVer grinding could be had, made men jol
ly but did not kill with delirium like the
forty rod strychnine of this ago. Our
Ninirod related with great gusto the trick
played on a whisky speculator who pro
vided tWd barrels for the hunt. At the
encampment that night he retailed whisky
ey at a deer's ham per quart from his tem
porary bar at one end of the board the
barrels, the other the pile of hams. Ex
changes were very frequent during the
night, but in the morning the dealer found
to liis astonishment and chagrin the pile
had not increased, for while hunters brought
in and sold, confederates in mischief stole,
thus keeping trade and camp lively.
Grandsons heard these reminiscences of
the past, and winked each other distrust
ingly of the "old boys." Other and
younger groups chatted and laughed Of
matters present and futurfl, till the toot
toot t-o-o-t of the dinner horn an old
fashioned conch shell at the lips of Miss
Ida Cahoon summoned all to the bounti
ful pic-iitc dinner spread on tables in the
midst of a fine grove of hickories and
crab apples directly on the bank, a locality
made doubly pleasant by October's golden
sun and pure lake breeze.
Mr. Clark Eldred, of Elyria, called the
Rfsombly to Order. Mr. Wm. H. Boot,
of Sheffield, was made President, Dr. C. F.
Dutton, of Cleveland, Secretary aftd Bet.
Mr. Jewett, of Berea, Chaplain. The
pioneers were soon seated, the venerable
members of the Cahoon family at the
head ol the table. After a second table
of the descendants of the pioneers had
partaken of the generous pic-nic provis
ions, President Boot, opened the mental
feast by a brief retrospect of the past fifty
years, with a happy reference to the origin
of the anniversary celebration and the
cordial welcome ever extended to guests
by the hospitable Cahoon family. He
then read the following:
RECORD OF THE PAST AND PRESENT.
"Joseph Cahoon with his wife and eight
children, arrived here October 10th, 1810,
from Vergennes, Vermont.
"The family now consists of four chil
dren, forty-three grand-children, and fifty
."Since the last meeting there has been
one death and two births."
The President offered as a sentiment:
The Patriarch Joseph and hie numeroue Tribe.
Hottest Atea and Women, the noblest work of
Bev. Mr. Jewett responded in a short,
appropriate speech, in which he paid a de
served tribute to the sterling virtues of the
Cahoon pioneers and their descendants
their integrity, industry, enterprise and
hospitality. He regarded these annual
meetings as bright spots in life polishers
of the rough edges of society making men
and women happier and better by social
contact. Mr. J. closed with the following
The Cahoon Family, and all who meet with
them : A long and peaceful lffe, and a happy meet
ing next Tear. -. -
The President read aletter from Mrs. C.H
SWhMlor, expressing ft? rCSrcte viae
- w . : ,i k"OT, Tr' nf Baldwi
.na riw" V :jt,i K-
University, Berea, ior unavoiu-.
sence. We quote from the letter: .
Ma. & Mb. Cahoon: Dear Friends:
. m W rsmsmhw With mUCil
pleasure, those happy gatherings, and are
saddened by the thought that ortlrt
of the number that last year enjuj j--
top " tTJ - -"JZAv for the
summons come, wo too j -
"Chariot of Israel and tne nonwxu"
of." - - . ..:.-
May I offer the following seuv""--.
W. B. Dtebro : Beloved te life, aented in
M k ha tu errxraaw ta rtC rWaTd.
rria rvVw, Dinir eancr WHH mutu
.1 rn. V.ottt gflini-i-"
paiuu. x ,. Trident
paying a proper tribute to t"
Mrs. Johnson," of Dover, widow of J Uie
Hon. Leventt Jonnson, lormercy a.y,.
sentative in tne umo Agis""l"J.".
c. i .' nainiT Mr. Johnson died in
10412 V.I. .iiinv dHiin-htflr of Joseph and
Lydia Cahoon, numbers ncan "o
a,;, and ten years. She was present at
the festival, and Dr. Dutton, of Cleveland,
. rOonsuiit resDonsa to the sentiment.
, - i a e . 1 JX nmanhuil
always sparked them in preference to
youne ladies and had fallen quite in love
M.unounm li is rHTsm ior wu sw"-
witn tne veneraoie mrs. u""i . i;
he had never seen until tonlay. She had
...h intarssrtnrl him in her narration of
the incidents of pioneer life, especially in
the fact that wen at tne age oj uuxn,u
she met with young Johnson oi sixteen,
who had come the day after her own ar.
rival to enliven the solitude of the wilder
ness as her father's neighbor and then
th.witrht " hi, was tho hov for her." So it
proved and tne " love at signt iuauo xiy-
mem'g torcn Dritrnter ana onumer luxvugu
a long and useful wedded life. Dr. D. advis
ed the young to love and often counsel with
the old if they too would be wise, happy
and blessed. The " mothers in Israel"
smiled pleasantly at the Doctor's sparking
aneerh. while their dautrhters pouted
prettier than ever at the transparent
flattery, evidenced by the presence of his
fair young wife in their midst. As an
offset to the singular taste of the speaker,
SOmeuoay Beui, uio nnnrwing ajmsuw, w
the President, ' which was received with
bursts of laughter.
Old Bachelors and Old Maids A cold eat ; may
they be toasted tiU they are melted together.
The following sentiment was offered by
Mr. Norman Day, of Sheffield :
The Days of Tor ; We cherish the remembrance,
Tn answer to a call, Mr. . Day made
cop''1 " -od homes of the pioneers of
to the jwyrh.. ,na contrast!,,,, tne times
thKrk8 Eldred, of ffa
out, and briefly referred to hi an. n"
iwo. ,n is inn ma najiic muoiiir a.
few families of the neighborhood on Hull'
disgraceful surrender to the British.
A toast given to the Host and Hostes
of the occasion we failed to obtain a copy
ot President Boot spoke of the great
satisfaction afforded all their guests Dy
these celebrations, and said that the hos
xit.litloa Tvrnfnred are heartfelt as was
Bhown by tears so frequently trickling
down the cheeks of the venerable Host be
fore him. Mi. Wm.O.Cahoon,the youngest
of the original Chon family, offered the
In behalf of the trltw of Joseph, I extend to the
princes of the surrounding tribes of Judab, c.,
cheerful welcome tu our annual gatheriugsrlease
Miss Addison, of Cleveland, favored the
assembly with twe songs during the fes
tival, one being 'Happy are we to-day,
friends." The sun getting low, though
the day seemed short, after tinging the
Doxology by .the assembly, an adjourn
ment took place to October 10th, 1866.
Cahoon creek was a locality of much
interest in pioneer times. Joseph Cahoon
built the first grist mill west of the Cuya
hoga river, on the Black river, which was
then iueluded in Dover township; and the
first mill in the present Dover. The ruins
of the latter still exist on the Cahoon farm.
The sills were laid the day of Perry's vic
tory, and the workmen heard the Yankee
thunder near Put-in-Bay. The mill stones
were obtained on the 'farm, and the mill
was a god-send to the sparse
population all through the Lake
region. During the great drought
i n the fall of 1818, the mills on Black
Biver and the Cahoon mill failed, and peo
ple up t he Lake, thrity to forty miles distant
from Cleveland, after living on jointed
'I jwvur.is'nJ nrn as louo as possibly pala
table, had to go to miil on horsebaCK
far as Newburgh, to obtain ground grists.
Dover now bids fair to become the vine
yard of the county. The Dover Bay
Company have already some fifty acres
grapes, and are underdrawing large fields
on the Lake bank to add to the profitable
culture. The location is sightly, the soil
J. A. H.
Grand Meeting of the Freedmen's Ald
Commission—Speeches by Bishop
Mcilvaine, Dr. Bellows, Beecher
A special dispatch to the Cincinnati 0a
zette gives the following particular in re
gard to the Freedmen's Aid Commission
Meeting in Philadelphia on Wednesday
Three thousand were present at the
meeting of the American Freedmen's Aid
Commission at the Academy of Music.
Bishop Mcllvaine was present. Bev. Dr.
Yarral, also of the Episcopal Convention,
opened the meeting with prayer, and other
members indicated their sympathy by their
presence. The meeting was the first that
has been held here since the consolidation
of the local into the national societies.
Bishop Mcllvaine made a noble speech
brief, fervent and grateful, for the extinc
tion of slavery, next to the restoration
the Unioii. God had shown us the way
national peril and disgrace by removing
the mountain that lay acrot our path.
The time will come when every one
the South' will say that slavery was always
a curse, as we said it wm, and emancipa
tion a deliverance of liberty all that we
claim for it. The freedmen were God's
children in our hands. Good will not
come out of it, but judgment, if we do not
do our duty by them in their education
and the developing of their manhood.
Bishop Simpson, of the Methodist Epis
copal Church, referred to what Philadel
phia had done for this cause. A year ago
there Was pledged and raised in the city
one hundred thousand dollars. Other lo
calities had worked liberally. Now the
effort wa made national. The Freed
men's Aid (Jolfl!rti"ion referred to the
wants of five millions' of blacks. He
offered special reasons for the effort. We
were friendly to the South and would fur
nish them with what they cannot furnish
Six hundred arid fifty teachers are there
now at an expense of five hundred dollars
apiece nearly. We need two hundred
teachers. We are glad to acknowledge
the presence in person and letter of the
great representative head of the Christian
and Sanitary Commission to-night.
A letter from General Howard was
read, and Bev. Dr. Bellows made a power
ful address. He said he was an outsider,
but had been busy in another great nation
al organization. He told how the Sanita
ry Commission grew by organization, un
til, when It called, indeed it hod to tell the
people to stop giving. Much of the work
of this Commission was to educate the
North to losfy- their prejudice against the
blacks. It will require faithful, capable,
well paid agents. We should depend on
nothing spontaneous, bnt organize every
where, State, local, country and village
Henry Ward Beecher made the great
speech of the evening on th national need
of elevating the colored man, and defend
ing the necessity on national grounds of
giving him a vote. He reviewed the his
tory of the slavery agitation and the events
of the past four years, and, with alternate
ridicule and argument, exposed the wrong
of those who deny the black citizenship.
He showed that there is no place in our
institution for an intermediate class.
William L. Garrison made the closing
speech ; in the course of which he took oc
casion to deny the Louisville Democrat!
sfl5ry that Secretary Seward submitted the
Mississippi Constitution to him and Gov
ernor Andrew. He made a noble argu
ment on the humanity of the movement.
The meeting was the largest ever held
for the frtedmen in the country, and will
nobly inaugurate the movement called for
to elevate them, to educate public opinion,
and to o impress Government that
shall not dare to neglect its duties to thi
ss Sondsdal Silesia,
Fancy Cassimeres, .
4X Lower Valleys,
old at lowest market prices, at
8. MASS ft.
Wb t wiU be
OF KEADY-M ADK I'LOTH-
argest and varied, beet Patterns,
lable Styles in the city.
orll . .
x Ela ' OXE PRICE
CLO'TI, TING HOUSE
106 li. BLIC SQUARE,
Gentlemen' Fur 'ns Goods
HATS AND CAPS,
. -.a.'rn rnder.
Bilk, Merino ana vPPB
shirts and lira Tt;"
Shirt, Ties, Be rt, touars,
AudallWndofG1'OVES rMBHELLAi, 4c.
Call and judge for yourseir.
20 Per C cut Less
Than "S other House in Cleveland.
GEO. I i. FAIRCH1D.
J. II. DeWITT & CO,.
ark kow opening tiieib
FALL AXD WIMER STOCK
MEN AND BOYS' FINE
rr it made exptessly for their trade, that will
h. r. nd fully equal in material, stylo and work
nT.nJL P to the best Custom Work. The variety is
,T, 'd comprise, all the nsveltie. of the season,
RpjiTpr vTicot, Cloth & Cassimcre
Sack -ind t alking Coats,
BMCK FROCK COATy,
Black & Fane j Cat. slmere Pants & Ttsts
ELEGANT BLACK AND EANCY.
SILK ASD VELVET VESTS,
BEATER, CH1SC I"A AND CLOTH
TUB STOCK OIT
v ji.? Sr Dai-c' i"l.v.i.inr
lOUlll ly w ItUJS w.lUtllaaljj,
, ,, ia,-g,-l. All cc. from Ihtee to
twenty year, old, can
as e.j " .
be fitted iu Use bra t style.
L, taalanssat la th city, comprising fall Unas,'
French, Caston, Chinchilla and Tricot
French, English, Scotch and American
Simon's, Hilger'f, B.1.1y's all the Tery bettt
BLACK CLOTHS & COESKDS.
Elesant Freucli Coating
In every Tariety of color and leaving. These
Good, we are prepared to make up to onler iu the
vary best of style, having secured tuw best Lutter
to be fouud iu New York City.
JIES'S FIMISIIIM GOODS
MERESO, WOOL, AND SILK
WRAPPERS AND DRAWERS,
Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Seck-Tics, Col
lars, Shirts, Hofilery.
TKAVELIX0 BAGS, Ac.
Gray's Patent Molded Collars,
THE BEST IN rsB:
J. H. DeWITT & CO.,
1 and 11 Public Square.
We have the pleasure of announcing the receipt
of ail entirely new stock uf
Elegant Cassimerc Coats,
CONSISTING or .
NEW STYLES OF
Silk Mixed Suits.
BEAUTIFUL STYLES OF
Alio, a Large Assortment of . -
Fancy Negligee Shirts.
Under Clothes, Socks,
Suspenders, Neck Ties,
Brown and AYhlte Linen,
Shirts, Collars, Ac.
OCB STOCtf OF
WILL BE SOLD LESS THAN COST, to make
room for Fall and Winter Goods.
S4T Call and examine onr Stock.
DAVIS, PEI0TT0 & CO.,
OAK BALL CLOTHING EMPORIUM,
Corner Water and Siiiieriorjctreets
C0WLE8 A CO. HAVE THE BEST
assortment of SOLID SILVER WARE in the
city. All oar Plain Ware is niaue by us Hr.Rl, and
partis, wishing their own .Uver made np to order
can have it done.
The highest price In cash paid for any quantity
of old .Uver or coin.
GUST'S IRATELIJiS BAGS.
DRT W ODDS.
1. P. SherwoocTs.
The recent xtMl ive HfWittonn and improTpmrtitB
both in our W1iu1h1m and Kti.il leprtuiut(i, to
gether with thecouip.etMMrtincnt in ch, make
this hovue now mu-'h thr .Argent and most xtn
siveof any in thecriy. The unprecedented incrpM
in the business, bofeh wholes! and retail, togetber
with nuequalod facilities, warrant us in saying that
we can and will seir goods through the coming sea
son, nt less price tha n any other house in the trade.
LADIES' DRESS GOODS
The assortment i. unequaled iu quantity, quality
and variety, aud comprise, in part
PLAID & PLAIN ALPACAS,
A rati in fact all kimls of RMmnaliia nrtxtM FtiWif
bt'ht I fore the receut advance, and will be aold
Iu Black and Fancy we have the greatest vsrietv
ever shown in this market, with a full line of
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
We would particularly call the) attention of the
Trade to this branch of the business, as we have
obtained the moKt competent manager, and are
prepared to fill al orders, by the quantity or oth
erwise, at the shiartest notice and at the lowest
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
This Department is now full of every variety
seasonablH goods in its line, and we would ro.
rially invite the attention of Merchants and Milli
ner o, aud the public generally, to its exaniination.
OUR S1MVL DEPMTJIEiVT
Jntbrace efervtbinir in it. Jiue, from th. cheapest
U mil I. SB llIM rlt-nataat I'llaUV r
The Hosiery Department.
A full line of regular make of English and Ger
man Iloee. particularly -adapted to th. City trade.
Also a iitu sivca us las -jountng vepartiueut.
We have a very fill II stork ol these goods, of our
u-wu luinmitm, (ataum iur iu bjoiq a. mc. premium,
and will sell thetia at wholesale or retail. W per
vein, udd .iiau mujf uiuci UUUM U DOriliertt Oil la,
Beside, a vsry eitsuslre Tariety ot
We have the enoHre production of two Woolen Mil.,
which were contracted for early in Autpist, aud
will suable us is. give our customers an advantage
of-J5 percent., therehp saving nearly 60 per cent,
ou their purths jes, either wholesale or retail.
We would invite the attention of the Trade to oar
liniuense sioca oi
Linen Goods Irish Linens, Tow
ellngs, Doylies, Crashes, Ac.
Of onr own importation, paid for in gold at 32c.
premium, and will be sold 26 percent, under the
usual prictw, among which are splendid I Hub Lin
ens at So rvats. cheap at 75 cents, and others in
WHITE MD LACE GOODS.
Of these Good, we have a full assortment in
LIS EX LAWSS, '
or all descriptions, from Linen to tin richest Point
The greatest Inducement, will b. offered to i
Trade iu thi. Department, which contain, a, ful
Bleached and Brown Sheetings,
Ticks and Stripes,
Flannels and Llnsey,
And in no case will be undersold.
IVotice to Dealers.
We now occupy three floors, strictlr tor Jobbing,
each KMrx40 feet, which make. thi. h.aa th. lar
gest in the city, and we can show a larger Tariety
of goods to tho general trade than any other house
in the State, and at th. present time we will sell
much under Eastern price., to which th. atten
tion of the trade i. lnYited.
J. P. SHERWOOD,
PMGEONE TH0TIS.am)D0IiaEff 7:
r?mi BEST PmiwO-PORTB
1 EVER OPENED IN CLEVELAND,
CAN SOW BE SEEN AT
THE GREAT WESTERN PIASO R003IS,
IVo. 197 Ontario Street.
it a Bradbury Square Grand, ami a Model of IJeauty and
i .. ...' A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF ftPLENDID '
B8ADBI RY AND OTHER ELEGANT
Three excelleut second-hand Piano, and
Bargain. Call soon. ...
J. R. SHIPHERD & CO.,
227 SUPERIOK STREET,
Baring enlarged their Store, with a Tiew to connect the JOBBING TRADE to their present largo busi
ness, beg leave to Inform their old natrons and the public in general, that they are now receiving the
LARGEST AND MOST CAREFULLY SELECTED STOCK OF
EVER BEFORE BROUCHT TO THIS MARKET.
We would call especial attention to o ir largo
Stock of Velvets & Ribbons.
Which we have Just received from Auction. A full Stock of
TRIMMED WORK, DRESS CAPS, FLOWERS ASD ORMMESTS
CONSTANTLY ON 11 AND
Soliritiiig the favAr of an early call, we have ao hesitation lu assuring our friend that for Style snl
value oar Muck in uuMUalld. epM:t
THE GREAT CHRISTMAS GIFT!
S5,000 Worth of Articles to be Distributed !
5 Splendid Pianos, worth $500 each.
3 Beantif nl Reed Orgrans.
2 Singrer's Best Sewing: Machines.
2 Wheeler & Wilson's Machines.
1 Pair Bronze Parlor Ornaments,
VALrED AT S'iOO.
BESIDES MANY OTHER VALUABLE AND CSEFUL ARTICLES.
Extra InducementsThe Best Catalogue Ever Offered to the Public
On the 35th of PrffniixT. 185, (or Christina Iay) I shall present to every one who baa purchased
Books at the METROPOLITAN GIFT BOOK tTiRK, So. 140 Snpriur street, to the amount of One
Dollar, a C'h rift man Box, containing some useful aud appropriate CHRISTMAS GIFT.
All Books will be sold at rubUrjliera' Prices, as heretofore, and a Gift varying in value from AO cents
to f 100 presented to the purchaser at the time of cale. In addition to which, I shall htsae to wh par
chaser at the time of sale, a certificate, stating the amount purchased, aud oil presentation of this cer
tificate, properly endorsed on the back by the parson to whom it is issued, on the iiMh of December.
1&4&, or within one mouth thereafter, I shall present the holdvr a Christmas Box, containing a Gift
for earh and every Dollar purchased.
Order yvur Catalogue imuH'diaM.v. which gives yon a full list of Books and all particulars.
UliitCT TO - - ' i
oct3 No. 140 SCPKRIOB STREET, CLEVELAND, OHIO.
PIANOS AT REASONABLE PRICES
tire second-hand Meledeons, all in good order, at a
.--.-- is tiU.
I ' . ;
Furs ! Furs !
WHOLESALE AXD RETAIL
. HAVE A LARGE STOCK OK
LADIES' FAIVCl FIRS,
TO TUE GREAT ADVASl'E IS TRICES.
SELLING FURS AT LOWER PRICES
Than any Establishment in the city.
Those who Call Soon will get Bargains.
E. STAIR & CO.,
243 Superior fit.
J-SIGX OF THE BEAK.-rBa
say Knrs repaired In the heat manner. ,c9".ita
W. JO. . T. . -. .- - -.iai.Vt
IRON AND NAILS.
83 Mcrwln St., and 5 & 1 on the Dock.
CLEVELAND WABEIIOCSE OF THS
Eagle Iron & iYail Works.
CLEVELAND WAREHOUSE OF
WOLFE, HOWARD &. t'O.'S
. EXCELSIOR GLASS WORKS.
WHOLESALE AGENCY OF
Hiawatha ut and tiolt Works
WROUGHT IRON GAS PD?E AND
EAGLE IROS ASD SAIL WORKS.
IRON AND NAILS.
CLEVELAND, BHOWN & C0-
Sos. 29 and 31 Merwin Street,
SEXTON S BLOCK.
St. O. CLEVELAND,
MOWN, aOITNELL . CO.
H annfacturer. and Wholesale Dealers In
Bar, Roller, Hoop and Sheet Iron
NAILS, CUT AND WROUGHT SPIKES,
HOT AXD COLO PRESSED NUTS AND WASHERS,
last and bp ring Meel, falass, vc.
Irnn IUUh Ksllr....! .nal Uin:.. f :
Ship ami Bridge Builders, .Macbinints and Ji anu-
give entire aatiefaction, are respectfully requested
hs-vi ucj "ii" linn vauias, Tflllt.II BllHll aUWBJf)
command our prompt and carefnl attention.
rn-r to uutiiKBi joiru asm DaVUMtrs evotxnilj.
IROS ASD SAIL WAREHOUSES.
Koa. 11, 63, to. 67 ) CLEVELAND, f No.. 95.0.97
BlTer Street. OHIO. 1HJ vu IkeDock
Wholesale Agency for the sale of
Shoenbcrger's Juniata Sails,
Hammer-made Horseshoes. ShoenN-rm-r's Common
and Juniata Sheet Iron, Shnenlierir'T's R. G. Sheet
made from Juniata Iron, Shoeuherjrer'. Juniata
Boiler Plate, Juniata Nuts, Square and Hexagon.
Also Bar Iron. Window i;lass. Extra Berea
Grindstones, Ac., at Manufacturers' price.. feh!7
French and Fancy Steam Dye Works ami Cleaning
Establishment, Behidcro Farm, East Cleveland.
and tft Seueca street.
Orricx lo4 Seueca street, Clerel.nd. O.
I mean to mako thi. the BEST DYE-HOUSE IN
TBE WEST, and .hall .par. no effort togir. satis
faction. 1 call the especial attention of Gentlemen to the
IMPROVED FRENCH STYLE
Of Cleaninilij. ot Bed viDg of mado-np Garment..
KAUFMAN & BRO.
tt-'spertfully all the attention of fheir ratomr
and the public generally, to the tact that tbey hava
removed from Ho. IV Public Square, to their large
Hoop Skirt Maniifactcrj,
250 SlPEBIOl. STREET,
No connection with any other place in-th city.
We now work on better advantage low rents, not
cne-tiuarter the rents that othvrs have to pay. lo
profits to manufacturers. All these inducements
we oner to onr customers whetlwr
WHOLESALE OB RETAIL.
We can assure bargain, in .Tery .tyhs and ahap..
We make the
Real French Style of Corsets and the
Latest Style or Skirts.
LADIES FURNISHING GOODS.
RK.M EMBER THK PLACE,
250 SUPERIOR STREET, IT STAIRS.
r Orders filled at abort notice.
auR:)0 KAl'EXAX BRO.
Go Buy Your
AT THK MANVFACT0BT OF
128 Superior St., under the American,
And ..Te a Second Profit. WIT
J J. H. UcWITT at CO. offer th. best stock of
fine French Droa.klc.ths, t'asaimers., Ineskin,
Beavers, with Scotch and American Goods, mi-r
opened In this city, from which they ar. prepared
to manufacture to order iu the best manner, at
reasonable price.. J. H. DeWITT A CO.,
ocl" 7 aud 11 Public Square.
WHOLESALE & RETAIL,
i4 SUPERIOR STREET.
would aunonnee to the puhlle that V has a Ml
ine of ciotlimg of hi. own manufacture ard of th
wo. uiairo.,, IVW SB mMM.
rartlcular attetitron Is called to tne manufacture
and stvle of oftr worir, Weernploy uon. but th.
best of Workmen, and use nothing but the best of
Trimmirara in each and eTery garment. Satisdl,
from experience, that the peonk, of this Ti. i.it.
need nothing but tirst-clsa. work, w. tberetora
m.inb siop snop good, to our cwatonw
hu t eTery thing of our own maHUfacture, arauu )
1 - vm umstVUB WOTV.
OIR CISTOH DEPAETMEJT
Is umler the charge of Mr. SPENCER, a Cutter of
nrteen year, experience in the best New York
Houses, and we can truthfully s.T that be has no
equal ju this city, and we defy any House I. th,.
city to turn out a garment in the stvl. and Ojusai
Oeutlemen In want of fl rat-da, garment. wUl
here lind a lull assortment of
French and English Beavers,
ClSHllflPFM and V.etln.
Of all desirable sliade. and noseltie.. '
Kenienil. r that w. do no Jockeying business
hae, but ONE PRICE, and sell at Sgu
f.e.,e.",,,",ow,' ?, fy namann-
t . 7.-. , l i waaequeni jy we can aare twen
ty per cent, by so doing, the benefit of which wa
give to our customers. wmcn w
" a ,nd J""1 he ..tl.fled that thia
ih andhat w.deai honorably byl.
BISHOP, KSIGHT b McFifLTsf3
Attorneys, Solicitors and Proctors
M SCPERIOB STREET,
J. P. BtsHnr. B
. KmoBT, W. C. McFabuuid.
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
Omce orer etl Superior street,
angl8:r5 CLEVELAND fittm
CUAS. W. 4 C0SWAT W. S0BLE,
Attorneys & Counsellors at Law,
i. E. & G. L. I.YGKRKAI I.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Office 21i superior .treet, nrst door up stair "
SESD 1,.,0 BY MAIL TO TOWVSEYD
be3tN,w.D.aler, MerUle, Fa and recaiT. tho
MAP OF THS PESVSTLVAVTA fsTT. TTl"TA7Cl