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Cleveland morning leader. [volume] (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1854-1865, July 22, 1861, Image 2

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144 Assart ")llrfla npTl M
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MONDAY KjOalMM, Jt I.V lit, IMtl.
dV Plain aad onuuMMUl prlntm of mf
dertptloa Isull th Hrtntiiia KalabtlihBeator lb
Leadbk (.Itooe, OB th latest improved and moat rapid
fc: Primes, in the beet tyl,oo short not?o. and
reasonable nIM. Particular attention Bald to
taak work, tnrf dnarteLloa at kindir. done.
especially it lack eonaa, ijUfr joaroai,
Jleoaa. beoatTla Book, ate., Ac "
Our Special Dispatches.
Wd take prida in calling attention again
to oar special dispatched, which during the
past few day bare been of special interest
and Importance. By our special correspond
act and dispatched we gara the programme
of the adranc from Alexandria in ad ran re
of all cotemporariea in this region, and wa
lure given, more particular each d y of the
ugagementi and marching, than any other
paper of Northern Ohio. And to day we
gWe many particulars of the potiUosi at
Fairfax, at Centreville, and at Bull'i Run ;
of the retreat of Johuaon before Patterson,
and thd Junction of thd former with Beaure
gard ; of thd real force now at Manassas
and ot tbd fight yesterday, in which tha
rebel battened at Bull's Run were carted by
storm, which will not be found in the regular
telegraph reports. We bare special tele
graphic correspondents with the army and
at Washington, who will keep as advised of
all movements and battles.
These specials necessarily involve heavy
expenses, but we are determined to be, in
deed as well as name, tha Daily Liadir.
m m mi;
The Position at Manassas.
By our special dispatches we learn inter
eating and important (itcU regarding the dsn
sltioa at Bull's Run and Manassas. Since
tbs engagement of Thursday last there bas
bean no movement upon the part of either
army, except to receive reinforcements.
The enemy is strongly fortified both at Bull'i
Ran and Manassas. But the most important
news is that (Jen. Johnson has outwitted
Gen. Patterion and succeeded in effecting
junction with Qon.Beaurgard, thereby add
ing 17,000 men to Ibe command of the
latter, which cannot now be less than 70,000
or 80,000, a formidable force at any time,
and when behind strong fortifications, a ter
rible enemy to meet. Wd learn also that
the rebel forces at Richmond and Norfolk
are being moved to Manassas to strengthen
that point. It will not do, however, for too
mtny troops to leave those place, else
Gen. Butler will push out from Fort . Monroe
and take possession of ibose citiesj being
aided by Gen. McClellan, who can in three
days put a strong force in -he rear of the
rebels' camp.
To oppose the force at Manassas, Gen:- Mc
Dowell has 65,000 men which can be increas
ed to 75,000 in a few days Irom Gen.' Banks'
column and from the reserve forcej There is
littlo doubt that there will be .very hard
fighting at and about Manassas, compared
t which the engagements which have already
been had in Eastern and Western Virginia,
are bnt skirmishes
We are glad to learn that Gen. Banks,
whose conduct at Baltimore bas proved him
to be an able and eneigetic officer, is to take
the place of the tardy Gen. Patterson, who
is reported to have actually disobeyed orders
to march.
Latsb It will be seen by our special
dispatches, received last evening, that fight
ing was renewed yesterday morning at 10
o'clock at Bull's Run, that the batteries
ware carriel by our boys, who then pruned
on toward Uanassas. The rebels fought dea-
Meeting of the Republican Central Committee
anil lea. . , .
At a meeting ot the Republican Connty
Central Committee of Cuyahoga county, held
July 20ib, 1S61, the following resolutions
were adopted: :
Rooked, That this Committee adjourn
without taking any action upon the subject
of calling a nominating Convention, to meet
upon the call ot the Utatrmao of the Cbm
mittee, after hearing what action bit be
taken by tne Mate Central Republican Committee
looking to a Union nomination.
Rctolxed, As the sentiment of this Com
mittee, and, as we believe, of the people of
the county, that action should be taken by
the Central State and County Committees ol
the Rspublican and Democratic organisations,
to secure Cnion nominations for all offices to
ba filled at the ensuing election, upon the
basis of an unconditional support 'of all le
gitimate and proper measures of the Execu
tive and Legislative departments to preserve
the Government framed by our fathers, and
(o enu out reoeiuon.
H. GRISWOLD, Chairman.
The 19th Ohio.
For some unexplained and inexplicable
cause, there has been a disposition manifested
to ignore the Western Reserve, or to cast
contempt upon ihe soldiers who hailed from
New Connecticut They have been "snub
bed" and neglected, while Hamilton county,
and Southern Ohio generally, has claimed
and obtained moat of the reputation which
belonged to Ohio. Tha sending borne of
Lieut. Stratum and his squad in disgrace, if
we have any clear idea of the circumstances
of tbd offense, was an outrage, inflicted to
satisfy tha caprice of a Cincinnati General.
We trust that the investigation which bas
been promised will honorably exonerate fheee
Trumbull county boys. The Western Rc
serve bas sent just as good companies to thd
war as will march under the Stars and Stripe!
from now to the final peace. The 1st Ohio is
led by a gallant Reserve company, the Obid
7 th is made up of the Reserve, and ol the Obid
19th, of which honorable deeds were pre
dicted when it left Camp Taylor, wa are
proud to hear such good reports.' " However
rival regiments might affect to despise it,
when the hour of trial came, it was the 19th
that was placed "in the post of danger and re
sponsibility. And right nobly did they sus
tain the reputation which they bore away
with tbem. At Rich Mountain tbd 19th
won an honorable distinction. 8d cool and
well disciplined were they that the rebels
took tbem for regulars. The correspondent
ot the Cincinnati Commercial says of them :
Col. Beatty, of the 18th Ohio, was as serene
as a fine morning. An eye witness fajs an
order was giren to soma of the men to get
under cover bom grape.. Those moat exposed
laid fiat on the ground. The order was not
directed particularly to the 19th Ohio, bat
one of thd men, misapplying . it, laid down
behind a log. Beatty waiked up deliberately,
and taking the fellow ty the nape of the
neck and the seat ot bis breeches, set him ap
in line, as a bowler would a ten-pin.. The
discipline of the 19th under fire will no doubt
be "specially mentioned" in oScial dis
patches. Pit the I la were not ordered into
the action at an earlier period, as their 'reg
ular" hurricanes would have helped to "stop
this business" as Wig fall would say much
sooner. But the gallant Uoosiers needed no
help. . .'
And a correspondent of the ..New York
Tribune, writing of tbe Rich Mountain fitbt,
The 19ih0bio, under Col. Beatty, Wd
found to bd trod to their dtscloHna, and could
b bell jnst where placed. Tnll caostwl Uttt.
rtosenerans to Keep n in rederre, naTing-con-Bdncd
UUlAMT dsspdrat dmergency.
They, powsver, near the clods oi the battle,
fired oad tuu roller, wrncn nu. a. aaj wm
vary effeouTeand prepared the way fc tha
cbarga of the Indian ocy wnicn louowau,
and which fiaiahed np thd figY- Ocd of tb
prisoner laid that "they couia stana ra
volunteer, but whan thd rtfulort fired they
nad iq break." 1 give tbeas facti becaute 1
think I add a little disposition to anaemia
thd parfonnancd of thd Ohio bojd in tbia en
gagement. AH honor to the bravd and dUUnguubed
Ohio J9thl
From Washington.
[From our Special Correspondent.]
WASHINGTON, July 18, 1861.
W havd littld to-day that will interest
jvu readers. Many of tkd members were
away! yestarday -u gala ranting da the
Other sidd of thd river under thd expectation
ot seeing a fight In this tbey were mista
ken, and probably will be to-day. From re
parts this morning it seems that Gen. Mc
Dowell had no resistance tit Fairfax Court
House further than shots froa murderers in
the bushes the main army having left with
out their breakfast. ' Tbe iopression among
military men is that there will be a fight at
Man ass is. They say that they must fight or
their army will be destroyed by demoraliza
tion. They bare already retreated so con
stantly when attacked, that their men are
coming to the opinion that there is dome
thing terrible in the valor of Northern sol
diert, and this is against them. One-balf
of their army is mads op cf impressed men,
badly fed and equipped, brought here to
fiht against a government th it they bare
aver been taught to obey, and which they
kaow is the best on earth distrusting also
their own leaders. , On tha other hand, our
men have gone into this war not for pay, but
because it is a duty which they owe to the
Government which they have an interest in
and which they love and respect Another
thing, they feel and know they are in the
right, and their opponents in tbe wrong
Tbey know that this whole rebellion is
based on wrong. There is a moral bravery
which outweighs the physical, and tliia brave
ry , is what makes our troops as a wall of
fird to the South ran. What must they them
selves think of a Govsrnment that forces
every man able to bear arms into its mili
tary service, as has been done by Governor
Letcher in his last call for two thousand
troops from a few neighboring counties.
Even my amiabU temper becomes aroused
when 1 meet men wbo had been fleeing for
their lives, leaving family and property be
hind rather than be forced to fight against the
government that tbey love. 1 bare seen men
here within two days wbo have been two
days without food while fugitives in getting
here. There bas been nothing like it in
the history of the world. A gentleman
from Loudon county told me that they were
taking every man in his country able to bear
arms and driving (not draf.ing) them at the
point of the bayonet into tbe rebel service.
He says, that a man who rt fuses to brawl
la favor of rebellion, and does not offer
everything he bas to it, is considered an en
emy; be must not even tea that he is willing
to remain in tha Union. If he does he is
treated with a hemp ropa or driven from the
country. He says that when the facts are
knowu the people of tbe North will be
shocked almost beyond endurance on learn
ing of tbe barbarities that have been prac
ticed by these miscreants. Tbe language of
one man from tbe South is the voice of all
urging the President to push forward his ar
mies and relieve the country of a worse than
barbaric condition. In regard to war news,
it is as ancei tain with ?s, as with you what
is reported as fact if disputed in an boor.
The heat is extrue here end our men suffer
greatly nnle-jd tbey more at night
: Congresf did little of note yesterday fur
ther than you got in the papers. Mr. Kel
kgs, of Illinois, made a dash at the investi
gating Committee, with a view to stopping
tod investigation. Dot cia not sacaeea. Meat
bers believed be was acting under instruc
tion?, and voted him down. The plea for
(topping the investigation was, that it would
create distrust in the Administration by the
people of the country. There is a fluttering
somewhere, ana this Ucn(ress is determined
to find the leaks If there art any. A vener
able ex-Senator, and one wh has been
prominent before the country, told mo yes
terday that this was the best and strongest
Congress that he had ever known, and that
tbe Senile is stronger than it bad been for
thirty years. Yi batever lack of confidence
there may be in certain individuals, the conn-
try may rest assured that their interests will
Shall the Rebels Pay the Cost?
The Chicago Tribune presents the follow-
iug bil for the consideration of Congress, ths
design being to raise asofficient fund from
the rebels to pay the interest npon the ex
penses or tbs war:
An act to reimburse thd expenses incurred
by tbd Federal Government in auppressiLg
the slaveholders' insurrection.
Sac. 1. Bs it enacted, ttcj That every per
son oeia as a slave c-y tne laws or customs of
any State, and being over tbe age oi twelve
years, shall be subject and liable to an annu
al tax ot twenty dollars, to be paid by the
individual or corporation churning to own
the serviced of said person; and all oersans
held to labor as slaved under the age of
tweire years snau oe assessea ana taxed the
the sum of ten dollar per annum. Tbe said
taxes shall be collected by the United States
District Marahals and their deputies, and the
proceeds lew five per cent to b retained for
cost ot collection, shall be paid to such treas
ures as shall ba design tted by law. The said
tax shall be a lien on all persons held as
slaved for twenty years after the passags of
this act, and such persons shall be liable to
be faired therefor, at public vendue to whom
soever will pay said tax and ths costs deem
ing for the shortest period oi service of the
person offered for hire; and tha taker
shall have peaceable and undisturbed posses
sion ot said person during said time, at the
expiration of which ba or she shall revert to
the former possessor or claimant
Seo. 2. That any citizen claiming posses
sion oi persons as atoreaaia, Held as slaves by
the laws or customs cf any State, who shall
make oath, and furnish other satisfactory
proof before the District Court, by tbs testi.
mony ot loyal and creditable witnesses, that
be was loyal to the Cnion and obedient to
tbe Constitution and ths laws, and that be
gara aid and comfort to the Federal Govern
ment, and actively opposed its enemies dur
ing the continuance of the secession rebellion,
the Court shall decree that the tax mentioned
in the preceding section of this act, shall be
remitted to him, and shall sot thereafter be
assessed upon any of tbe persons in his pos
session, and claimed by him to be his slaves ;
provided that the slaves of citizens who have
been in In rebellion against the United States
shall not be exempt from sail tax by their
sale or transfer to a citizen who remained loy
al during said rebellion.
This act to take effect and be in fcrca from
the data of Its passage. j
Thd Tribune days r 'i .
About three million of slaves would fall
under the provisions ol this act, and fifteendol
lars a head would be tbe averare tm.tmn
making the gross sum of forty millions per an.
nam. This amount would pay the interest
on a debt of three hundred millions which
may accrue from tha re beliioa, and create a
sinking fund for the liquidation of ths prin
cipal within twenty yean.
The enactment of such a law would nira
unbounded satisfaction to loyal citizens in
the South as well as North Only the guilty
rebels aid their Northern sympathizers.
would object And they are tbd last per
sons to be consulted in the premises. . The
whole matter resolves itself Into this plain
and simple question: Sballhbe guilty or inno
cent be madd to psy tbd cost to tbe Govern
ment, ot quelling the rebellion T shall tha
traitors foot tbd bill of costs which they have
created, or shall the loyalists bare to defray
The Rebels at Bull's Run
Reinforced from
[Special Dispatches to Cleveland Leader.]
The Rebels wbo wart at Aquia Creek and
Mathlfts Point hdVd been removed to
strengthen the force at Mansssas.
No mors movements at Bull's Run, The
armies are in sight of each other, and their
pickets exchange sbofs. The rebels stay be
hind their entrenchments closely.
It is believed herd that Geo. Patterson is
still at Charleston. A Urge portion of tbe
public will da pleased to hear that he is to
retire to private life, hi time baring ex
pired. ' Gen. Banks succeeds bim in com
mand, and wa shall bare no complaints of
tardiness regarding bis movements. Geo.
John A. Diz succeeds Gen. Banks at Balti
more, and will keep np the rigid watch over
the city which Banks inaugurated. .
Gen. McDowell's latest repot expresses a
belief that be can flank the enemy.
The fight at Uanassas will be looked to
with intense anxiety. Wd hava no fears of
tbe ultimate result, but it will be a hard
battle. A letter dated July 15th, from Judge
Campbell of Alabama, has been received
here in which he says that tbey greatly dread
that battle. Their choicest troops are ther
and they expect a very heavy loss.
Tbe following dispatch bas just bren re
ceired here:
No movement upon either side has taken
place since tbs fight at Bull's Run. Rein
torcetuents have come in large numbers from
Uanassas to tbd rebel fortifications. Their
strength is largely estimated and heavy re
inforcements npon onr aide are constantly
arriving from Alexandria. It Is probable
that our troops will await the arrival of
heavy artillery, with which to attack the en
emy's fortifications. Another plan discussed
is to carry their works by assault by flunk
movements. -
Preparations are being made for throwing
up earthworks on onr side, aud planting bill
batteries. .
Our troops are in good health and spirit.
Three more of the wonnded Uichigan men
died yesterday. The Uichigan troops are
General Patterson Disobeying
[Second Dispatch.]
WASHINGTON, July 29—9 P. M.
It is said herd that Gen. Patterson disvw
beyed express orders to advexca with all
practical speed npon Johnson. It so, it may
be fortunate for him that bis three months
are up, and ha can retire in peace, as he will
do in a few days.
Intelligence received to-night states that
he is moving toward Winchester. It is said
that Johnson bas already succeeded in put
ing 10,000 of his force at Uanassas Gap,
from which there is a railroad to tbe Junc
tion, and that the rest of them are on a rapid
march from Winchester to the Gap.'
Reports from Fairfax and beyond say that
troops are being ponred into Uanassas from
Richmond and Norfolk. If so, Gen. Butler
will doubtless advance from bis head quar
ters; and Gen. UcClellan may come down
from Staunton and effect a junction with
Gen. Butler south of Uannssas. ,
A cavalry officer who 1 el t Bull's Run at
8 o'clock this morning repttrts the armies in
their former positions. Gan. UcDowell re
ports that be is confident he can turn the
enemy's position, but will proceed slowly. 1
' A Leesburgb paper says that a Mississippi
regiment fired npon another by mistake, kill
ing seve.-ai. It also says a large number at
one regiment were killed at fhe Bull's Run
REBEL FORCE NOW 70,000 to 80,000.
[Third Dispatch.]
WASHINGTON, July 20—12 P. M.
We have reports from Bull's Rum up to 1
o'clock this P. U. Gen. Johnson has rein
forced Gen. Beauregard with 17,000 men,
out generalling General Patterson most
completely. The rebel force is now from
70,000 to 80,000, enough to give as fearful
battle. They hare twenty-seven companies
of cavalry.
A dr sorter from tbe rebel camp, who was
a Connecticut man Impressed into the army,
says that Gens. Lea nnd Beauregard were
standing together talking when the first
shell from onr artillery struck near their feet
and killed several officers. Oar' firing did
gnat damage to their men.
Lieut, Tompkins says that fifty-nine of
our soldiers have died from the Bull'd Sun
affair, seventeen of them in tbe U aasacbu-
setts regiment
Ten or twelve of our pickets we) "9 shot
S. Sunday Night's Dispatches.
The Fighting Fierce and
[Telegraphic Correspondence Cleveland Leader.]
[First Dispatch.]
WASHINGTON, July 21—4 P. M.
battle of Bull's Run was renewed at
10 o'tlock this morning, lines which time
tbe battle bas been raging with exceeding
fierceness. Ths rebels contest every inch of
ground with all thelrpower.
McDowell's troops have succeeded In cross
ing the Run and have carried by storm the
batteries which cut down our troops on
Thursday. ' Our' forced are pushing on to
ward Uanassas. ' Gen. UcDowell bea tbe
best of the fight, so far as beard from. , ."'
A dispatch j ust . received, from fairlaxi
dated 2 45 this P. U., says that by the sound
, , v ,- ' ...... I
of ibe firing, it is concluded that tbe bat- i
teries have been passed, for musket firing is I
. . t- ml- ! !,.' .,( 1
beara instead oi cannonading. . i ue unng
it, armrA aliAtJant f hall) v hen it eommenpec
and more to Its left, which confirms thd
above conclusion. ' .
Gen. Scott expresses bis satisfaction at
- ' V
reports and id confident ot tbd' result., . ( .
' It is not certain that all of Gen. Johnson's
force h '8 joined Beauregard, as the capacity
of the railroad from the Gap to tbe Junction
is not sufficient to convey troops with
Ureal aisaiiectiou is express?
against Patterson for ever allowing Johnson
to escape him.
We wait anxiously for further particulars.
WASHINGTON, July 21—4 P. M. S.
Progress of the Fight!
General McDowell Considered
Patterson Honorably Discharged.
[Second Dispatch.]
WASHINGTON, July 21st, 9 P. M.
Gen. Patterson bas been honorably dis
charged, bis term of office having expired
upon tbe 27th inst. His department bas
been named the Department of the Shenan
doah. Gen. Banks commanding. Gen. Dix
commands tbe Department of Uaryland.
The firing at Bull's Ban could be distinct
ly heard during tbe morning at ihs Chain
Biidge above the city.
It is said that the possession cf Bull's
Run by our troops cuts off the supply of
water for tbd rebels at Uanassas.; If so, we
bavd won the Uanassas fight, for tbey must
have water or retreat
Tbe latest dispatches from Fairfax state
thst Gen. UcDowell is pressing forward to
Manassas, being victorious at all points. He
will probably rest to-night and push on to
Uanassas in tbe morning. The lqisto-diy
bas not been reported, but it must have been
very heavy upon both sides. The ring was
incessant for hours.
It is reported that : tbe rebels have no
knowledge of the strength of our army.
They will probably discover it to-morrow. ,
- r
The time ot lour r ennsyivania regiments
has expired. ' Their places oyer the river
were filled to-day by four New Tork regi
ments, while three others from New York
were sent on to tie army at Bull's Run.
A party of slaves wbo escaped in a boat
down tbe Bay, were picked np by Com.
Stringham. They say that the negroes are
all pressed into tbe army in Middlesex coun
ty and thereabouts. Tbe only Cnion man
there was hung.
A rebel battery was discovered by Com.
Pendergast near Hatteras Inlet. He fired a
few shots into it
A number of three months oCeers have
been honorably discharged. Brigadier Gen.
Morris discharged July 27th, Gen. Bates
August 2J, Cox July 30th, Schlosser July
30th. ,
An order just issued to mastering officers
forbids the mustering of any persons who
cannot speak Eiglish ; prohibits tb? trans
ferring of troops from one regiment to an
other and back again for the purpose of gir
ing the appearance of full regiments, and al
lows Governors of States to fill vacancies W
the lists of commissioned officers. Brevet
Lieats. Derrick, Reynolds aad Parker of
West Point, who attempted to resign, bare
been struck from the army rolls. j
Gen. UcClellan telegraphs that be wants
three more good Colonels, with which to
finish his work of clearing secession out df
Western Virginia. j
Tbe dispatches from Uissourl look troub
lous. Gen. Lyon telegraphs here for re
inforcements, saying the rebel forces in Mis
souri are increasing. His teqnest will be
attended to immediately. :
Cussius M. Clay, onr Minister to Russia,
writes that the public sentiment in that
country is very heartily in favor of tbe
Union. Treason and rebellion find no ad
A messenger from Col. UcNeil, who is at
Fulton, arrived this dveninft having left
there at noon to-day. He reported every
thing quiet there. Tbe wounded are doing
well. Col. Hammer id aeren miles beyond
therv-. Lieut CoL Brown, who arrived yes
terday, will take command bere. ' -
CoL Boernstein will leave for St Louis
with bis command on Monday. Several
companies of Home Guards are stationed at
thd fair grounds. Thd city id quiet
NEW YORK, July 20.
A special dispatch fiom Washington days
it is rumored that the Bull'f Run battery is
taken, but it is doubtless false. Tbe force of
the rebels at the Run is estimated at 20,000.
Fourteen of onr wounded have died, i and
fifty more are lying at tbe Stone Church at
Secretary Cameron has gone down, but is
expected to return to-night
Escape of a Prize from the
Privateer Sumter.
Jeff. Davis' Inaugural.
Saturday Night's Report.
Special thd to Post: .
Gen. Patterson is superceded by Banks
under oiders from headquarters. General
Banks i is transferred from the Depart
ment of Annapolis to that ot North Eastern
Virginia, and is to be succeeded in the com
niand at Baltimore by Gen. John A. Dix.
A steamer bas arrived from t ortress Mon
roe,! bringing intelligence that there are no
nbeis at Acquis Creek or Uathias Point
They have all gone to Uanassas to assist in
tbe grand bafje with the Federal army.
Wd have intelligence from Bull's Run np
to 7 o'clock last evening, and from Fair-
tax to 6 o'clock this morning. The fighting
BO been renewed except by picket
tuards. who are very near. The two armies
are a mile apart, ours being on tbe ground
of tbe battle yesterday and last night, and
the enemy within their entrenchments cn
the other side of Bull's Run. Gen. Tyler
made a general reconnoisance yesterday, but
mede no discoveries worm noticing;.
Night before last five Federal troops of a
New Xork regiment near rairtai u. a. cap
lured eleven secessionists. Last night 11
more prisoners were taken by some ot the
11th Massachusetts regiment; also a mail
bag containing 150 letters. The largest
U I fi..iH.ill. I... ku. Kn wry a A A.-n
TlM Beigubo w. it it was 0n fire by the
owner himself.
Mr. Hale offered, a resolution that the
Naval Committee be empowered to enquire
into the surrender of the navy yards at Fen
sacola and Norfolk, with power to send for
nersons and papers. KelerreU to Committee
on Naaal Affaire.
Ur. John, on of Tennessee introduced a
bill to provide for tbe transportation of arms
and munitions ot war to loyal citizens in
the States now in rebellion, and to provid
for onranizing tbem Into regiments, Ac He
said that the loj al citizens iu these States
ieltthat tbe Government was bound to pro.
tect tbem against invasion and insurrection
Referred to Committee on Military ADairs.
Mr. Trumbull introduced a bill to provide
for tbe holding of Circuit end District Courts
during tbe temporary insurrection. Keterrea
to Committee on Judiciary,
The bill providing for the construction
of one or more iron clad vessels was laid
Tbe resolution upproving'the acts of the
President was taken up.
Ur. Latham spoke, and alluded to bis
friends Bieckinridee, Bayard, and other?.
who charged tbe President with violating
the Cons itution, but not a wo.d in condem
nation of those who openly trampled tbe
Constitution nnder foot He said whatever
necessity required the President to do to en
force the laws and the government was right
and proper, even though he might have com.
milted an infraction of the authority dele
gated to bim, but he would not sanction tbe
suspension of tbe writ of habeas corpus in
Uaryland, because he thought that State
showed her allegiance by sending members
to Congress, and that there was no necessity
for such a suspension there, except it was'
evident that the Judiciary ot the State was
disloyal. No man doubts the loyalty of tbe
Chief Justice. He thought an increase
tbe army not warranted by tbe exigencies of
the case, and therefore could not sanction
the act; but in regard to toe blockade of the
ports, a suspension of the writ of habeas cor
pus in Flor.da, and all the other acts enumer-
ated in tne reSolution, he gave the President
his most cordial support, and he would say
I haf aa a MriMMitivo nf a anvereif-n hlata
f loyral people, if the President Had not ex-
ercised these powers he would have voted to
have bim impeached as unfit and unworthy
of the place.
Ur. Latham closed with an eloquent de
claration that whatever happens his own
State will stand firm by the Union.
Mr. Rice said be wiBbed to endorse all
that bad been said by his friend from Cali
fornia. .'
On motion of Ur. Johnson, of Tennessee,
the subject was postponed till Monday.
Executive session. Adjourned.
NEW YORK, July 20.
The brig Costa Rica has arrived from As-
pinwal'. She spoke the brig Cuba off Cape
Antoine, which reported that she had been
prize to tbe privateer Sumter, but had got
away, and bad disarmed the prize crew and
put them in irons. Two of them were put on
board tbe Costa Rica and brought to this
port The privateers say they were obliged
A -Mn a- at.pva and that a nnmlvp nf tha
Samter-g men are Northerners and will es
cape tbe first opportunity ; that tbe officers
are a desperate set, and will blow np the
vessel rather than be captured. Two men
and a midshipman of the prize crew re
mained aboard the Cuba.
The Pony Express passed here to-day from
San Francisco, 10th.
The Union Democratic Convention nomi
ns'.ed John Conness tor Governor, Richard
Irwin for Lieut Governor, and Henery Edg
erton and Joseph UcKibben for Congress.
A fire in Uarysville destroyed property to
the amount of $30,000.
It is undoubted that Johnson was enabled
toefiect a junction with tbe Confedeiates
sometime yesterday.
UcDowell was fo have moved on the ene
my but evening. Another dispatch saya
these orders were rontermanded, and he was
not to move until early this morning.
Our troops are cutting a road through the
woods to flank the enemy.
It is reported that tbe Secretary of War
received a dispatch saying that fighting had
re-commenced at Bull's Run this morning.
Our troops attacked and silenced their bat
teries and drove tbe rebels to the Junction.
It appears in tbe first fight at Bull's Run,
orders were given to retire in consequence
of our batteries being exhausted of shot and
CoL Heintzelman's command which was
to Bank the enemy south of Manassas at
J Brent ville, bas been moved to the vicinity
of Ceutrevilie. That portion of tbe coun
try is now crowded with U. S. troops. Re
ports of an assault on the enemy's batteries
last night were nnfounded.
It is thought probable that UcDowell is
waiting for instructions from Washington.
: A deserter who came in our camp says our
fire caused great havoc among tbe rebels and
for tha fact of its being repeatedly rallied ly
Gen. Lee would have retired.
It hi believed that heavy guns have been
brought mom Uanassas to Bull's Run.
Secretary Cameron reviewed the troops at
Centreville and returned to Washington this
The whole army just commenced an ad
vance, leaving bull's Run to thd left The
(opposed destination is Uanassas.
ClHTRXTILLB, July 21, '
Via Fairfax Court House.
We have successfully outflanked the rebel.
No e?jt.:y- sj met, and no obstacle were
encountered. -
A general battle II exnected ia-dar nr tn.
morrow, which is expected to decide the fate
of the whole campaign.
- If Johnson has not formed a iunetloa with
Beauregard, as supposed, be wili be entirelv
cutoff and fall into tbe hands of UcClellan,
who i now BUTancing torougo tu.ie UiUge.
tor nve nours a steady column of troons
passed through Centreville. It is now sup
posed that Beauregard's forces are larger
utaa ours. . u
Tbe Tribune's dispatch says: A deserter
reports the rebels ' nearly 80,000 strong,
and that Johnson with 17,000 mar bed is
last bight ; They have 27 companiei of
cavalry. He says the first shell from bur
batteries bunt near Lee and Beauregard,
killing a number of officers.
Falun I CoCET Hocbi. 4:45 P. M. A
courier arrived reports our trcops at Bull's
Kun. Tbey have taken three masked bat
teries and forced the enemy to retire.
At a; 20 another dispatch received states
that we gained the day. Loss on both sides
heavy. Tbe rout of the "rebels wo com
plete. Batteries at Bull's Kun were silenced.
and two or three others taken.
News from an unofficial source set a tbe
column under Cob Ileinlzulman followed
the rebels to Uansssas and baa opened fire
on their entrenched camp.
WiSHiNSTon, July 21. Headquarters are
inaccessible to-night . . ' ' . . ; '
Col. Uullegan's Chicago Brigade arrived
here by special train at 8 o'clock this eve
ning, and are now quartered in tbe depot
from present indications it is probable
that there will be a quorum in the Conven
vention. Members continue to arrive daily.
Jeff. Davis' Inaugural calls attention to
the causes which formed the Confederacy
and says it is now only necessary to call at
tention to such facta as have occurred dur
ing tbe rtcess, and to matters in connection
with the public defense. He congratulates
Congress on the accessions to the Confede
racy Of the tree and equal sovereign States,
mentioning several States, and says it was
deemed advisable to remove the several de
partments and archived to Richmond, to
which place Congresa has already been re
moved, as tbe seat jof Government After
the adjournment of Congress, the aggressive
movements of the enemy required prompt
and energetic action. The accumulation of
tbe enemy's for e on the Potomac, sufficient
ly demonstrates that his efiferta are directed
against Virginia, and from no point could
measures for her defense and protection be
it effectually directed as from bis own Cap-
Tbe rapid pi-ogress of the past few manths
bas stripped the veil bebiud which tbe true
policy and purposes ot the Lincoln Govern
ment was previously concealed, but which
are now fully revealed. The message of
tneir fresideut, and tne action of their Con
gress at ibe present session, confesses tbe in
tention of subjugating tbe seceding States by
war, tbe folly ot which is equalled only by
its wickedness: a war by which it is iinpossi
ble to attain tbe propo.ed result, while its
dire calau-itie) cannot be avoided by us, will
fall with double severity on themselves.
Commencing m March last with an affect.
tion of ignorance of the secession of the
seven States which organized the Confederate
Government, and persisting in April in tbe
absurd assumption of the existence of a riat
which was to be dispersed by a posse com.,
tatus. . Representatioi s that these States in.
tended an offensive war in spite of conclu
sive evidence to the contrary, furnishes as
well by tbs official action of the President of
the United Stated .that he and his advisers
have succeeded in deceiving the people
of these States into the belief that
the purpose of this Government is not pence
at home, but conquest abroad ; not the de
fense of our liberties, but tbe subversion of
the people of the United States.
Fortunately lor the truth of his'ory, Lin
caLu'd message minutely details the attempt
to re-inlorci Ft. Pickens, in violation of the
armistice of which Le confesses that he has
b?en inf ormed only by rumors too vague and
uncertain to create attention. Tbe hostile
expedition dispatched to supply Ft Sumter
is admitled to have been undertaken with tbe
knowledge that its success was impossible.
The sending ot a notice to the Governor ot
Sooth Carolina of tbe intention to use force
to accomplish the object quoted from in his
Inaugural, that "there will be no conflict
unless these States were the aggressors."
He proceeds to declare that bis conduct in
the post as well as for the filure was in per.
lormaoceof this promise which could not be
misunderstood. He charges these States
with being the assailants of the Union and
states that the world cannot misundeetand
this unfounded pretence. Lincoln proposes
to make the contest sharp and decisive and
confesses that even an increased force is re
quired. . These enormous preparations aid a
distinct avowal that the United States are
engaged with a great and powerful nation,
and they are compelled to abandon the pre
tence ot dispersing rioters and suppressing in
surrection, and are driven to the ackno 1
edgement thct the Union is dissolved. They
r -cognize the separate existence of the Con
federate Sta'es by the interdiction of an em
bargo and blockade, by which all commerce
between tbe two is cut off.
. He repudiates the foolish idea that tbe in
habitants of tbe Confederacy are citizens of
tbe United states, lor tbey are now waging
an indiscriminate war upon tbem with a
savage ferocity unknown to modern civiliza
tion. He compares the present invasion to
that of Great Britain in 1781, which was
conducted in a more civilized manner.
Uankind shudders at the outrages committed
on defenceless females, who depic) their hor
ror at the deliberate malignity which, under
the pretext of suppressing insurrection, they
make special war on sick women and child
ren, by carefully devised measures to pre
vent thetr obtaining medicines necessary for
their care.
Ooto Joeea' for Mackmel aid Halibut.
Go to Jon' lor tfwb Batter and Chra.
CTArybodv Koea, or ought, to Joaea'. It's tha
pU to buy flrat data Orocariaa.
aiioa't lorgvt iht tlace,
Jyld PobHc Squaw.
An bow at their old tton,
Nos. 116 118 Superior St.,
whan ther offer fire thousand barrel
at sraat'v rcdaeaa pries. JvlS
.Ontario St...
The ODdenlmed ha iojt received another invoke
ol Utoceria, coaaisliiif in part ot
RCOARlAfall (radM,
TEAS of the nneot flavor,
! ' PHONICS, '
and every variety of
can be obtained at inch prioa a will indote thcae
who examine hti f ood to iaciire tbelr lamily ana-
pliee. Hail and examine lor youreeiTfe.
jyl J. M. how x a.
1TRON, Raisins & Cobrantb.
M be lee Oftroa,
M 14 Bal-lna,
5 barrel! foments,
For sal at prices to eulc the line, at 194 Ontario
street. UM") u. Abbaa a hj.
Bight hnadred reams, assorted sties. Wrapping Pm
per for eaie at low ttnre. Call at 1M Oi.tano at.
jylil Q. ALL1N A CO.
M. PERR7 & CO.
Art now rnnnlnr th TnMiiti Mill, and an n-
eeiTinn freb (round floor mnef moniAg, Also
Hill rtwo of an imi ..
TJ ABLE US' BKOMA. Chooolati,
II Cocoa. Orackad Cocoa, and all crada of frail.
truond OoeM and SpioM, at
dim BUriBIUB HT..
jj ttofiuaa'a Block.
At ffKd Into tha hTatui,
- . To I ta.ra, th other Bint).,
v " Lo OomH of ffrreat bnaai. . . .
Witt, a Uil both kn and bright.
Met our isii't unia:td.
Aa t WHU woudur w xc4a(Be4l 1
'T... ua wbf, o baautaoat Coniot '
hoM tor coming hava proclaimed
Bnt tha Comet nnrtr anrrsred,
Thouah iu tail d d bruhtlr glow;
Still upon aa o mm oft aiortaU . ,
hat a r7 of light 'twoulj tnrov;' ' t
And although upon tbUamttect - - - '
We ruuld ifi no aowr .hen,
Bull w ! ItMtad oat th rvwatOB. . , ,
W hkh bow prutei to pu.
First. Xm ronoinr r bntry -
Hazing at th planet Mara,
And of coarw coo Id hara no lima to look
At o f th in ant;
0o lb Corod-t, unaxpMtd, '
law upon our ouiroua ifht
VlHinff up our sonl with raptar
At tali baasijr ith nigut. .; .
o"thr reton w haT Rof,
T -nid)tti elant Uara
Baa borlalaMl on hi armor,
Aa4 - Duff tMtft&ad in vara;
But th t'OMl't BOthiBC daQotedi
At old Mar'i aoi ami din. H
" " taKAD ISMUn la th Wf,
And down eoaih will toon "pitch la."
But the tomet'f not qn.ta raad,
JTor ba bsi a nakwd tail.
Bo bVa cuoi 10 UMOm HALL to f et
A Ant ra'aonatof vail;
Vor b knowt that 18. aU'ttaow canc otba
l b arm lie of tbe Wtat(
In coon Utiitarr Ota bmR, 1
That la Bd tha vr? boat.
dxtunrndp nnthinar mM kaviMr mt fa) 4 Aft A
IftAACM UNION UALLtbanat any other place
In the world. Para Linen Coat tor Viitr Onta,
and a lull if alt, '-o,U, Fan l and Vesji, lor One Do'.-
r aauu mj kdu, n aeir ail oempediioa -
Btila Agency ft tha aala of Singer'! Calabratew
Oornar of Union and Superior treeta. '
r look opt rou TffH aTANT "mm
jTAILOR, baa remored to No. r Proepeef
itreet, BdWbaad'a B lock, a few daivre weet of ioe'
Marble JTactorr. whnre be will be b!o-mm1 tu mm and
acit hia old coatomera, aa anal, and new ones in,-
Oenta who fhrniib their owa .nateriala will It
advantajreoua to cail on him.
raar farticailar atteotioa paid to cottlttg Ban
lHOning. Mrl A ft. HP. Ml Kt. AaTnv.
ui iihd pr '
anai wo. 117 w ai
IK Oar immoaeo it
be .old tor tbe nei t 3u
aad No. 117 Water treet. ITtaroland.
itock of Summer Cluthtnalwin
3U dVH el COL All Ihoa dal-
rln? banaina butler call aoa. H MaMN,
jnne2l:h li HntMTior t.
I'iEiNTi.EMEN'a Clothis Clban-
X iMJvtaovaTink and Mrtidia tatabliihmnt.
Faircis Aokb, Tall'jr, No. 19 Provpect at ret-1, will
bere liter ciefote bia attention to cieAning, reuova
ting iiud roeoditiA? Gfentlf nitiD'a clothing. He baa
taci)iii0 (or doing bia work in th ht aiaoDer.
(ntlMuen will had a for thoir btr-t dariittae
hard uilu4 to give 6!r. Ager a tnaU
nr- Xrt ft U
We haT perfected oar arrangeetenU, and an no
able fo furnmb any amouut ot
at the shortret notice at tTmeir low ricfe. Wm
pnrtbtteeotir Military tttock a uL tVa. A&C UAdii
eiioF lily expei u-nod worWmen.
Prtie forming tbuiselv-e ivjto Military Co spa
ll it- wilt, ty calling on ue tor their tjuiiurcii, nave
at ltat 2b percent , and will hive better tit tiixn
can be fiiruiabul eiitewbre Ortlt-r irom tbe ooaa
try axeeolicited and will ba proaiptij uifnded to.
H. MAiN.
Jatr;$tl? M2?nieriir et. ownmitA Hnk.
1 1 llredbnry'e 4
Dath School hlngiDd
7 WOLD KM CHAIN, a mv eo-
iiTinaT !.'- at tih rw t sind latMt
Muio. Pi ice 8 t vrr Unt cor&e. 8innrl ooiriae '
centn. fent by mail, potttvpa d, oareceiat'! the re
tall pricw. t JJT ivj J. ti. -BB A uO.
TUST PUBl.IiaED "Thb Goe-
IP ill. Book." Do Chailla'a TQaatoriai Africa.
iijplorationi and AdTcintnre in Kqaatorial AOira;
with Accouute ot the Manner and Cotton of the
People, and of the ( bas of ibe krilla. the roco
dil Leopard, Xl phant, Hipfxptaoina , and otner
Animala. Ry Pant t (JhaUio, CorrwapondiBg
Memberof ihe American KthDuiuglcal 6oattf. of
Ihe Ueographicstl and HtatUUcaJ bociety of New
ork, mni of tb Boeton Soietr of lSaturai Hi
toit With nameroos lllnetraiionp. 8 to, Moa
lin, t an i form with Livinat me Bsh, and Br
ton,) 3,0Ul J. B. COBH OO.,
jy5 24 Superior ft
191 -
- - - - Scrtaioa St.,
Pictures ol
and other fleroai in the
Picture ol
Jeff Davis in D pendant, and others sharing
ths fatd of all
T R A I T OR S r
Bardeef Military Tartlcl prlca
Pcott'e Intantry Tactics price
-SI. M
Vale's Uaod book for Actire ttarTica
Cavairy Tcn. . 3,75
j ne u.a. tniaotry lactic..
Watson s edition of Uaruae ladies. 25
Ttie Drum Boo...... W
M innen perfect (iuide (or ttM f'ifa 90
PAfEB diSerent Una.
L A G St
Monnted on Boilers, and living distances.
Bay baa (applied with
from th
Cleveland Biblx Depository, at
191 Snperiorst.
I MAP OK TUB KT OF WAKReitreeentfn;
a8irde.Rre view of Virginia, Maryland, Delaware,
and Uie Dl.trict of Oolnmbia. hhowi.i the yariou
raru, fctnufet ical Poeitioos, Bivrrs, Bays, Monn.
tains, Railroads, Ac, to enable any one to follow th
Military operation between the Loyal aud r-bel
arniiee, carefully drawn trom the moat reliable
and authentic soarces, and by fur the beet Map of
the heat of War published, nize atxat, inebca. Prlos
Si per copy. W. bchaus. Pnbluhr. 8oid by
J. B. Oi BB A CO.,
JnnaM stl hnperior at.
E M O VA L .
J. B. COBB & CO. '"
Fbom thb American Bcilcinqs
Near thd Poblic Sqnars.
Would inTit sttentloa to their eztenaln stock ol
B O O K S ,
4C, &0. ;
We hare en hand all tha SCHOOL and COLLBGB
TEXT BOOKS la common nee, which w oar to
tn Trad at New York sat whole! price. Oa
tock of
li larre and varied. Wa are eonetmatlr rwoerrtnf,
taw Vuaea of the leading PubiiaAra. Any booha
ootoa band, faraiahed at abort notice. ToraigB
Booka La.porieu to orler.
We an prepared to receive order, for STAMFINO
IbirtaLoo Not Paper aud KnTeioae. Work
well and promptly executed.
a. We sire saadal ltatina to nr j
Retail Stationut DiPAincxsT.
Onr elet1oa of PAPEB, ENVELOPES, Ac, an
ad no tu nest law aura.
LAS B eDPICBIOR.-Th. .piendid lnw rs-
nrw ii-wkeel PMa-nicf 8teanir "l'lluo.,' '
John Hntlaran Commander, will leave ear duck
aa ioiir, J-iir a.
1 be lllia-1 uaaexcellent paa. naes accomni(da
aallona tor rrelfhl. paasuccr Sicniing r.vms. astir to
.. ' UiaSA, wABSalooM t C'J.
JolrMth, lS6l:3-3 - -
Mt BV oVMthatw.faa:la.ll at rubhc auc
tion at tbe Prput ot lh- I'., O. a (). R. B., at B i. '
Button, on TbarsJar, Atictiet l.t, tnel, at loo'c'nea
a. H. oweaieaar, ttie feiluwing eruserty, tn wit r
- filly TO-and three-f -arthe tuns v( B'haA
QRl.lO H I ON ad, ae the proerrty ol 8. H. hirhorct
er4v, to satt.ly a II' n on tbarasue tu avor ot J. at.
tMearos A U tot IM i,".
I . ' ' w. at. v. r raA7B,
I - . (nniiun ( J. a Mtani.li',..
Ben. JolrU, Mi jall4
JL Hllrtad I'o.'s iplsodid Pvoits f teamrra,
GiTY UF BCFFALU, 21u0 ions bunhra, '
A. P. PrRKIHi. Oo9lenM,
WESTERN AiETROPULUi. 4uou tons burt'n '
L B. UoLUsMlTK, Onimandr,
Will, on end after Jane 24th, ive tha C C. A O
Co-'s tick lor Buffalo, alteritaieiy,Try Tenui,a4
VoVlork, except Haturdir and Hncday
MT-Ftrwt ItN, v', aad include Btatern
and Break last.
avar-Theee stoats hare n aqnals for kpml, Safety
and Comfort Conuertious niee at tiurTtl.t an
IraiLS low H iafara Fall. taraaM, 4ew lurk. Km.
ton, c , Ac.
gsaT Tim Quicker than by RaiLr&fl
i.C SABBlaoM,
LEWIS B. MOBBIK. Maweaxr, BuiAtlow
ANTED Fob the 15th Rsoi-
IwsjfT of Irfintrr I t. M'-u i.Mr.
ABLE BulilFD MK.N. ivlw.f, theie ,f IS , J
11 yers. Pay li lo Ui per month anl ro-n,d.
arKecrul un B-id iuo 44 aJe.ihtwe' Block,
south sul Pcbtio Barase. . .
, J. K. Vlil-SD, CiMaln,
8. M. BBA Y tuN, 1st L't.
inly.!i349 ,. . Becrcitia; oihir,.
STRAYED -Faon 116 Iork Et.,
oa faturdar. Jn'y 6l,
foar veare o4d, thod all round, with ah ta fund fet,
m-H ih-teip t bflte.-B the noetril. aUo, fnr
er? ataall waite anota oa lett aide t ., aw d ona
vbite apt on the ovck. midwav. Whir r w.ti re
turn aaid euimai or iB'otm te wbeio he can be
I Bud, hni le HterNl! ieirded. Leere word
with . bar le Warni-r. at Pont Ottice. jy'-9$&
JL habits ia deaimna uf obtaUTiia t rd in a ari
iaih familr, wtiere thre mreoiily a few "r.ardm.
Adders-., with r:al aaiuo and reeideaca. 'H.,'
Cii-reta- d P. O. n
Or Til H (JOUbTKV L.d'e or llfM-D ib
lnc to ensaxe in otiieL&inf n-w nad wkm1 t tit
timet, bdiirta, adueta r?rnoin ft-r ri-torn
circnUr, a J. BA'H'LoU.
j' iiyM:ati5 Bryia, tifaio.
For thi U. S Abmt East.
8ober, Indnfttrintai men, dt4rinir to entree as
Temdirera iu the L' S Army, witl at plr at the of
fice of W V rey A Co , ho al to 67 JUrer Liv
Clere and, Ohio.
None bat 1 hoee eccnstoaaed to drive and take car
cf nor-ee, if wanted
pplknte wil1 ! -nore care of aorea'tDoe trot
come prp kred with recummendationa from tuuir
macctable neighbors kvna Irieoda.
PA r20 per month and 1 Kalian per day.
A Bati-Mi ls4naj to one diy's proT!aioiB. Th
taeinater floda bia own clot bea and blanket, ho
aniloiBB is reanired.
i he ntxt dctdichmpvt wi'1 nturt Tat on Tueedar,
JulY 23d. 1S6. avad othra will toilnw from tintdi m
Ume. W. F. JABEY,
jq'ylfcw - - - - - C.eTe.M.d, rt.
price will be pid for dm ft Wiilwe-l broke,
to 10 year old, not lea thn 14 hauxJa hirb.
Apply at the office of W. F Oary a Co., hoe. 61 ta
(7 Kiver aireet, CleTelaedl, Uhto.
jylr:4VIAw W T. r?tKT.
T UST. A Note, Deawi? and Es-
I J l'Btm by 8. aiana, daied Cleveland, March
ma luil, f r fiC 3t made payeble to b:s oa or
eer, at tbe Commercial tfrtuch t'tsnk, eizhc mtba
after date, wae mailed ta hew York au the h ol
Aaf U laat. aad hM cot como to baud. Tbe public
are cauiioudd agaiaei oegutlatiog thd Kme.
a. mann.
O BOTabont to years old. aa t'lt-rk in a afor.
Good r fprnce (iTen. JCnauira at 77 Water e reet. ot
at thiaottine. iyUoA
Jgr 3 zlt tx grat
l?OR RENT. IIoTisi Ao. 15u
JJ Prospect street B- at Si5i per year. 1 ;
A. M. Pkbsv a CO., - -a-
nlo20:Sg llfi A li - ynrerior et.
H'liL, tnt iainii rooma, emr of jkre M
w u at reels. Aasiy oa k"' mi or to
U. v. JONKS,
TW ltw Prtblic aquere.
"WOOL FUR SALE. 10.0U0 tc
T T 20,000 pounda of WOOL for aa!e at Card
tnato. Morrow Cu., V.. on C O. A (). Railroad.
O li SALE,
A Farm op 24 Aches.
In the Italian style uf arcLitfctare, with bm,
well, riBtrn and out hor-e, ail nw, ron coaipie-t-d,
and riyiy lor occupancy. 1 ba bf u.- U built
with all mdern iniprovt menta ; tiie rooade hsre
ironiOH iiUKnin Avenne of i rtxiai; a iavutifal
I rMTine aud aliviug brook run tbmi-yh liie rtmr end
of ths Yarm ; there ate eeT.ra!pTinAf4 0i pure watea
ronnioft out trum the boiitre of tbe r.jue, which
with aim pie hydraulic wurk, can be conveyed to ad?
prt of ue 'ra. l or a GeDtienaan's KeeKteaci
toe whole groutul cdu be -l-gutl aui t-iie;uily
arraDgd. Cor a harden, Tiofyari, or Fruit Cn!
ture, it can he mada protiiaola, beina; so a?ar tba
city only abont lou rod4 from vhecorporat on Iimita
Tbia term can be di Tided into lota ai oue to Are or
ngfo acrea, aad mafce eh-itaat iMtdenoaa, and at e
lrge .vlTance ol the aiice at wbkb It can now be
purcnaaed. There are about S or 6 acres of wood
land, a pert of which ia a beMitiful Urore. Tha
K in-) nmn Street Railroad paaaes throui. th Ave
B'ie in trunt of this Farm.
Bara. Out Buildltiffe, Ac., corner o' Kinaiaaa aad
Forest atreeta. Lut fr" t on Ivinanian, and Synoo
Foreat at reel. Hoaae and ivaroTenientaraaal tlnrt
claas, with ail the modern it? le, and bailt ia a eat
atantiai maDner.
Barn, Vxtt Buildin, Ac.aiiuated on Foreat atrt-et,
juat north of the rraidi-nce of the JJou A. U. Kidile,
Lot luutoet trout by x leet de-p Thi ia a 6 rat
daae houee, built In a anbatautuii mmnaM9 and la
the Italian atye of arct ltecture.
Alao Another TWO tolUtiT BRICK HOTSI,
Bam. Out Buildings, Ac, adjoinfTtff the one lut do
acritped. Lot ita tvc trunt by 2 feet deep, and Al
iened in all respect like the otber.
Alx USK VACANT LOT, oa Kinsman atww.
econd lot Irom tbe corner of Kinaman and Frei
atreeta. 113 teet front by 3 deep. Mine lota, an For
eat atreet. between hiniDitn ana Hcoviit ATtnu9.
et aMe. Lote M feet fruiii by 2M leet deep, W 1U
Bftl un time to auit mn rc h aiders.
&tFcr lurther inforniaitk.n eaqntre of the i
Uneo, No. 4tM kinanAaa U. Crerelaim. OrO.
Pi tub org a atreet, known aa tbe fiilchrock
pruptrty. bein lot One In Cato'a addition to tITe
laad pand lot 4 in &iley maX W etworrh aabdi
lauoi. Said property hitinK one bunJrd leet m.n1
oa Pittaeurifh atreaat end extenditic bwca toa roite to
an alley. The boaae in large, weii btuit aad coave
aient. For ternu ap'T
Oct 18: Rid
l?OH SALE-Onr bico.vD-HAJJi
i Staam Poller narlyrit, ao called, lately wed
la the Lewder omoa. baid Ikii war ia 43 lachcri ia dr
aravter, aoujde, and 8 leot tof ; fornace part, 3 mjmt
In diameter, and 6 fbt bia.
Said Iloiler originally eoet fa now In fl-st rata
order, and with the cnua, aatety-valve. Aa.. wiU ba
eold tor VIM.
MTFor 1 art her pertJenlare enqnire at thia ofBoa
or et T. J. McOarry'a haiB Boiler hboa oa Ceatr
atreet. cf
Williaia Haaae A Co., firs') Attachment.
Cnsrka H. Jeonlnn, Pert. JBeSor eaaivM Fol-
jantbe, Ja.lsos ot Peace ol Cleveland Ioan.hip,
curaboia ooonty, Ohio.
I 61. said Jnatloe tunml aa onf. rof attachment
til the ab-y actio for the eum ol eixteen 4.1-iuu uoi-
lars. Said cae Iseet tir beariuf oa Uie 3bb uay of
Aotut, l-l, at i 0 clock t. m.
ClfTflsnil, Jqly n m. jv'fcJ4T
1 board, oo tb Eta olJaae, last, y wile Mary
K. White. I hei-by furt.idaDy per-on trom trustica-
orbarboriaa aer, as 1 snail pay a bills ci.o r... tod.
by ner. jiJ- ' w n m e m i a.
A Wuaea, rrtAe,)
Ca trie H. Jeanlnr. De. J Before Haniwil Fl.
J.mbe, Juetice of me Peec et Clbrelauu Tovsabip.
Coraouca oooaly, Ohio.
lefl, eaid Janice teaued a ord-r of atUch-cent
In toe above actiiHt tor tneaan oi of afty va-ioudo
Lara. 8aiU case ie aet :or bearina oa th iih cay of
AttAjuat, leal, at 1 clock P. M.
Cleveland, JaXy 14, laaL jyle.7
jPOT (late Beit A Haiti)') Ci.aBEA XaD
his establishment In Baltimorer-aat aa ta
paa and warranteu Ireeh and good or so sate.
Aleo hermetically Healed Oysters, Loeetere, riaat.
Spic Uysian, aad teraiae kept oonauatly ca
Bairiiaor, Sew Tork sad Princes Bay ge .ll Ot
psnwili be reoeired daily by Ki trees.
vaaoxaa sor aaie oy to barrel.
W. W.OAIilK", Atwit.
lo, m $amtet suoet, Ciereiauo, o.

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